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
PROFS VIEW
Cl STORY
See Page 2

Volume 53, No. 45

FUND Pushes
Student Letters
To Legisluture
By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
The big push is on for a sustained letters to legis legislators*
lators* legislators* campaign as part of the FUND month-long drive.
Chairman Charley Wells explained that he had al already
ready already contacted a number of interested state senators
and representatives and had received helpful replies.
Alachua Representative Osee Fagan wrote, I cannot
emphasize too strongly the importance of individual
contact by constituents in the various counties with
their representatives, urging their support for higher
education.

Other legislators are more in inclined
clined inclined to be influenced by the
people back home than by any anyone
one anyone else.
Back Horae* Contact Sought
If your group could organize
very carefully some systematic
contact with the individual rep representatives
resentatives representatives by those back home
it would have greater effect,
probably, than anything else we
could do.
Wells explained that a number
of measures have already, been
put into action to help individual
students contact their own coun countys
tys countys legislators, most significant
of which was the posting at each
FUND petition table a list of the
representatives with their sena senatorial
torial senatorial districts, for senators, and
home county for the representa representatives.
tives. representatives.
(The FUND petition as of Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night had listed the names
of some 2,8*00 students although
no official figure has been re released
leased released to date.)
Reasons Explained
Another endeavor to help stu students
dents students in the letter writing cam campaign
paign campaign was the printing of infor informative
mative informative sheets explaining the rea reasons
sons reasons for the letters and giving
suggestions as to content.
We don't want angry letters,
said Wells. We only want ma maturely
turely maturely written, sensible letters
explaining the needs our educa educational
tional educational system faces.
He said the mimeographed
sheet explained the nature of
the letters and said he hoped
all students who really feel that
education is facing a crisis will
write their legislators and ask
the voters in their hometowns to
pitch in with letters also.
The information sheet, to be
distributed wiUa the petition and
legislative listings presents the
major arguments for the hypo hypothesis
thesis hypothesis stated:
The Florida legislature must
give higher education a substantial
budget this session.**
(See FUND, Page TWO;

W-_ On Your
L
CURRY
L J Are Student, Aware
." .TtS Os UF Philosophy?
evolution es stu student
dent student attitudes on campus.)

' By BILL CURRY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Continental replaces Ivy
League and circle pins replace
long beads.
These are signs of chaining
college styles ... external
signs.
But what is going on inside?
' Inside American college stu stu*
* stu* dents? UP students?
Has there been a renais renaissance**
sance** renaissance** in student thought?
New Concept
Lost in the ballyhoo of stu student
dent student body elections this spring
was a surprising concept. In
appealing to voters both sides
addressed themselves to the
new student* and spoke of
the new concept of student
government.
Is this new student a reali reality
ty reality or Just a figment of the po political
litical political imagination?
To find out if there has been
a change it is necessary first
to study the environment of stu student
dent student thought the UP itself,
its goals an No Philosophy
The fact is that the UP has
no official statement of philoso philosophy.
phy. philosophy.
UP President Dr. J. Wayne
Beits said the wide nature of
the university's program makes
it hard to set a definite philoso philosophy.
phy. philosophy.
He said that a self-evalua self-evaluation
tion self-evaluation analysis of the UP, now
underway, will produce some
statement about Ha goals but
that any statement must not
serve as a straightjacket.
Administrators are almost in
total agreement the purpose of a
university lies in providing a

* y jJ
* : -: : /
ammmmMMmmmmm


2,800 UF-ers
Sign Petition
In three days, the FUND
committee has gathered a
list of 2,800 students* names
on Its petition.
This is indicative of stu students*
dents* students* interest in the future
of our state,** said Chairman
Charley Wells.
The petition is currently
going through the dorms and
the fraternity and sorority
houses, he said. We expect
that a good majority of the
students on the campus will
sign the petition by the end
of the month.**
In order to (dace the table
conveniently for all areas of
the campus, Wells said that
ihree tables are being moved
from Peabody and Matherly
Halls and the Information
booth and being put into the
Law, Agriculture and Engi Engineering
neering Engineering buildings.

Clother Offers Aid
To 'Low-Paid'Profs

A 20-year-old UF student has decided to do his part in helping
to relieve the problem of low facultysalaries.
John Connolly, a junior in business administration, announced
Wednesday that he will offer new, guaranteed clothing for sale at

cost to UF professors.
If faculty members* salaries
are not raised, maybe a program
such as this will help to increase
their purchasing power, he said.
Connolly represents a manufac-

climate of learning** which
produces a responsible citizen.
Deal In Homans*
We must remember that we
are dealing with human beings,
not abstract knowledge, Dr.
Harry M. Philpott, UP vice
president said.
All seemed to indicate there
must be a delicate balance be between
tween between the modem trend and
desire to specialize in learning,
and tiie more traditional hu humanistic
manistic humanistic studies of man, society
and life.
Do UP administrators feel
the student body as a whole is
aware of a University philoso philosophy?
phy? philosophy?
Dr. Philpott said he thought
students were increasingly
aware and were sharing in the
pursuit of its goals.
Student Wont Say
Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert S. Mautz doubted, a stu student
dent student would say right out what
the UFs philosophy was.
We are aware of the world
in which we live only in a
vague sense and only when we
stop to think of It. In the same
sense, students are aware of
the overall UP philosophy. If
quizzed about the curriculum, I
believe the response would show
an awareness of the philoso philosophy.
phy. philosophy.
Student Unaware
Arts and Science Dean R. E.
Page said he doubted the stu student
dent student body is aware of any com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive policy because he
questioned the interest of the
student body in the matter and
any agreement as to its exist existence.
ence. existence.

University of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, April 14, 1961

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' SIGNING ON THE LINE
... Martin Ellis, Sharon Jenne, John Barton
Wanted: A Name'
At Student Rally
With FUND rally day less than a week away, hopes for a
lame speaker are fast materializing, FUND Chairman Charley
Wells said hopefully Wednesday.

Prominent state political fig figures
ures figures are being sought to appear
at the rally the climax of an
April student campaign to point
up the needs of the University
to the state and final acceppt accepptance
ance accepptance of one invitation or another
is expected soon, according to
Wells.
The rally will be held on Union
Drive, next to the Plaza of the

turer of mens clothing in Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago.
He has been selling his cloth clothing
ing clothing to students and faculty mem members
bers members for profit but has now decid decided
ed decided to sell it at reduced rates
minus all commissions and profits
to qualified UP teaching per personnel.
sonnel. personnel.
The reduced rates will include
tailored to measure suits, top topcoats,
coats, topcoats, sportcoats and stacks. Con Connolly
nolly Connolly said a professor could save
from sl2 to sls on a $45 suit.
He said that in addition to the
commissions which he will forfeit
he also receives from the com company
pany company a suit or its cash value for
every nine suits he sells. He said
he will turn these suits or the
equivalent cash over to a campus
agency such as Dollars for Schol Scholars.
ars. Scholars.
Not A Gimmick
This Is definitely not a sales
gimmick and there are no hidden
profits,** said Connolly. He added
that the idea to sell clothing to
professors was his own and not
that of the manufacturer.
"Diis is just my way of rec recognizing
ognizing recognizing the problem of low fac faculty
ulty faculty pay, he said. I will
continue to sell clothing at the
regular mtes to students and oth others.
ers. others.
Connolly may be reached even evenings
ings evenings at PR 6-9039.
Ugliest Men
In Quest of
Plain Cents
Ugly Men on Campus will
make their first mass public
appearance at the Gator Hop
April 15 in the Broward base basement
ment basement
The students, competing in
the King Ugly Contest sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega service
fraternity will be at their fun funniest
niest funniest to obtain votes, according
to chairman Jack Blocker.
Votes will be solicited cm cam campus
pus campus next week in penny
form one penny will be worth
one vote. Proceeds from the
contest will go to a scholarship
fund sponsored by Alpha Phi
Ompga.
King Ugly will be crowned at
Spring Frolics intermission.
King Ugly will receive a sil silver
ver silver key, money, steak dinner
for two, gift certificate and
amusement panes. The organi organisation
sation organisation sponsoring him will re receive
ceive receive a King Ugly trophy,
.. plaque and amusement passes.
The dance is from 8:30 to
12:30. Music will be provided
by a live band.

Americas, at 6:30 p.m., Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
We have received permission
from the campus police depart department
ment department to close off that one block
of Union Drive to traffic for the
period. said Bill Hamilton, in
charge of setting up the rally.
Hamilton said he had invited
Reid Poole, director of the Gator
Band, to participate in the pro program.
gram. program.
We imp* students will turn out
for the rally and demonstrate
their interest in educational stand standards.
ards. standards. The Gator Band welcomed
the opportunity to join in with
us in this endeavor to voice our
sentiments, Hamilton said.
College Bowlers
Compete on
WUFT for Final
Preliminary arrangements have
been made to stage a simulated
college bowl contest on WUFT
between eight students trying out
for the UPS G.E. College Bowl
team.
According to Professor Bern Bernard
ard Bernard S. Smith, coach of the team,
the show will be televised in the
early part of May.
Four To Appear
A team of four students will be
selected from the eight appearing
on the WUFT program. These
four will appear on the nationally
televised G.E. College Bowl, May
21.
Smith stated that approximately
40 students came to the organiza organizational
tional organizational meeting of the team March
22, but that over the intervening
weeks many have dropped out
for various reasons. Currently
there are 13 students still trying
out.
Practice Sessions
Questions previously used on
the show are being used in the
practice sessions which are held
every Monday and Wednesday at
5:30 p.m. in Room 208 of the
Florida Union.
Smith said that tryouts have
not yet been closed, and that any
student who feels qualified should
attend the practice sessions.
Team Narrowed
The team will be narrowed to
eight the first week of May in
preparation for the WUFT pro program.
gram. program.
Students presently trying out
include Charles Milford, Sylvia
Hardaway, Louis Corbin, Robert
McCurdy, H. D. Bassett, Fredrick
Pellum, Roy Walker, Mrs. Jackie
Snow, Anthony Orison, Angel
Campain, Judy Hoff, Jim Lerng,
and David Newlands.

Honey to Head WUFT
John R. Haney has been nam named
ed named Program Director of WUFT WUFTTV
TV WUFTTV replacing Lee Franks who
has become assistant station re relations
lations relations director for the National
Educational Television and Radio
Center in New York.
Billing Haneys former position
as producer director at WUFT WUFTTV
TV WUFTTV will be James K. Petersen.
Petersen was recently appointed
assistant professor of journalism
and communications.
Both Haney and Petersen are
among the pioneers of education educational
al educational television.

Floyd Hall Evacuated
As Cave-in Threatens

Two Inch Crevice
In Brick Growing
By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Classes have been forced to abandon Floyd Hall for
fear the roof may cave in.
Fifty-nine lectures, usually held in the aged class classroom
room classroom building move dto safer ground this, week in what
Campus Engineer Clavin C. Greene called a semi-emer semi-emergency
gency semi-emergency measure due to rapid deterioration in stress on

the building.
Classes will no longer meet in
Floyd, as of today, and the third
floor will be evacuated of ma materials
terials materials and office personnel in
order to relieve weight and stress
on the walls.
The Military Building, McCarty
Hall and Building I will be used
to house the displaced classes,
according to Registrar R. S.
Johnson.
Sonic Booms
A spokesman from the board of
control architects office said that
possibly sonic booms were re responsible
sponsible responsible for the more recent
stresses.
The situation would not nor normally
mally normally be dangerous, bid; if a
full sonic blast hit campus as it
did years ago (on June 17,
1958), the roof might fall in,**
he said.
Floyd is almost 50 years old,
and was not constructed as we
would today,* according to the
architect.
Rafter Roof
In effect, the roof rests on
rafters which exert an outward
pressure on the walls. Both the
north and the south wall of Floyd
are being forced outward.
UF Vice-Pros. Harry M. Phil Philpott
pott Philpott said that a full structural
analysis on the building is un underway
derway underway now, and should be
completed within file next week
or two.
Men from Plants and Grounds,
the architects office, and some
structural engineers investigated
the building and reported to Dr.
Philpott Monday that they Were
not sure whether Floyd Hall would
fall down any time soon or not.
Were Responsible
The fact that they would not
say it was safe puts us in the
position that if something hap happened
pened happened wed be responsible, Dr.
Philpott said.
Dr. Philpott and UF Business
Manager W. Ellis Jones visited
Floyd Hall Monday with the en engineers.
gineers. engineers.
The north wall 1 has moved
two or three inches,** Dr. PWI PWI
- PWI said, and the coping
stones on Hie second story win window
dow window are coming out of One.**
He said that in the back of a
rear closet in the cartography
lab, on the third floor of Floyd,
one can see roof rafters pushing
the floor Joists away from the
brick wall on which it rests. It
has moved at least two inches
and rests now on about one-and one-andone-half
one-half one-andone-half inches (in the northwest
corner of the building).
Inspection Notice
Within the last couple of weeks
this extra stress came to the at attention
tention attention of Plants and Grounds
during an inspection by one of its
maintenance men,** Dr. Philpott
said.
(See FLOYD, Page TWOj

First ISO Frolics Flings Tonight

By BOBBIE FLEMHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
"Something new" will be of offered
fered offered tonight as the UF*s first
International Frolics brings
U. S. and foreign talent to together
gether together in the Hub at 9 p.m.
Bill Byers Combo will join
Latin American rhythm group
"El Chico" to furnish contin continuous
uous continuous and varied music. The
event will be the last public
semi-formal event of the spring
semester.
Tickets are $3 per couple.
The crowning of the Pan
American queen at the dance
will climax the week-long in international
ternational international observance.
She will be crowned by last
years queen, Lyndall Tarbeck.
The queen will be given a trip
to Nicaragua, where she will
meet government dignitaries
as a representative of the UF.
Finalists in the queen con contest
test contest are Kay Arfaras, sponsored
by Alpha Chi Omega, Yvette
Gonzales, Delta Delta Delta,
Irma Harrell, Kappa Delta,
Ann Price, Lambda Chi Alpha,

Sen. Smashers
To Address
UF Graduates
Sen. George A. Smathers will
speak at graduation ceremonies
June b when an estimated I,Z students will receive degrees and
face an employment picture that
has been described as mixed
and irregular, with some very
bright spots and some dark.
Maurice E. Mayberry, director
of the University Placement Ser Service,
vice, Service, said the number of avail available
able available jobs has tapered, off some somewhat
what somewhat following the national eco economic
nomic economic trend.
Science Prospects Good
Brightest prospects are in en engineering,
gineering, engineering, sales, accounting and
most of the sciences.-
Darkest spots are in forestry,
geology and liberal arts in gen general.
eral. general.
Mayberry reported that salar salaries
ies salaries for this years harvest of
graduates will be up three to
five per cent over last year.
The non technical graduate ac accepting
cepting accepting a job with a large firm
will average $425 to $450. A tech technical
nical technical degree will bring an addi additional
tional additional 6100.
According to Mayberry about
50 per cent of each graduating
class have a job waiting at
commencement. An average of
25 per cent are still looking at
that time, IS per cent will go into
military service and the remain remaining
ing remaining 12 per cent will enter gradu graduate
ate graduate school.
Still Hunting
Because of a slackening in
some fields, perhaps more than a
quarter of the seniors will still be
job hunting on graduation day,
said Mayberry.
The placement director recom recommended
mended recommended that students begin look looking
ing looking for jobs and attending inter*
views a year ahead of gradua graduation
tion graduation and not wait until their fin finnal
nal finnal semester. He said many cam campanies
panies campanies claim their most produc productive
tive productive interviewing is done in the
fall.
Each year more than 400 com companies
panies companies conduct interviews on oam oampus.
pus. oampus. About 60 per cent of the
seniors take advantage of the
UFs placement service.
HELP!
An urgent appeal for Mood of
nil types was issued Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon by the UF Blood
Bank, due to a recent heavy
surgical load. Donors may con contact
tact contact the University Hospital
blood bank 24 hours a day by
calling FR 6-3211, extension 265.

and Celeste Sanchez, Mens Glee
Club.
International talent will be
displayed Saturday night in the
University Auditorium at 7:30
p.m. It will feature performers
from the Far East, Middle East,
Latin America, Europe and
North America.
One of the acts is a Cam Cambodian
bodian Cambodian ceremonial dance about
the harvest of flowers. Three
of the five queen finalists will
also perform.
Tickets for 50 cents will be
sold at the service booth scons
from the Hub today between
2:80 and 5 p.m. and at the
door.
Coffee will be served in the
Florida Union all afternoon to today
day today to further interest in in international
ternational international cooperation.
A soccer game will be played
on Fleming Field at 10 a.m.
Saturday. The game will re renew
new renew a traditional rivalry be between
tween between Latin American athletes
and players from other parts
of the world. The Latin Amer Americans
icans Americans have a perfect record.


Education Headliners

The UF budget was jarred
again as the Cabinet delayed ac action
tion action Tuesday on releasing $1.6
million to the University to begin
work on a new nuclear science
building. The gloomy view of
state finances forced the cab cabinets
inets cabinets decision, it was reported.
Alachua County Senator Em Emory
ory Emory Cross said the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature hfEus twice appropriated
money for the building, but
it still has yet to be started.
He stated, the need is vital
to continue the Universitys
program in modern science.
WHILE ALACHUA Represen Representative
tative Representative Ralph Turlington asserted
the nuclear science building
wag THE essential need of the
engineering collage, his col colleague,
league, colleague, Representative Osee Fa Fagan,
gan, Fagan, said it has been shown
that any money invested in
engineering study facilities
brings ten-fold returns to the
states economy.

Court Grants Petition
Against Board Action

By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Petition granted-the results of
Alligator Business Manager Ron
Jones Honor Court petition re requesting
questing requesting that he be consulted for
recommendation of new business
manager for the paper.
The action, in effect, invalidated
the Electoral Board of Student
Publications appointment of Skip
Browne as new business manager.
Browne will still be qualified to
run for the post in a new Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board Meeting.
TTie petition, the first handled
by the court in over a year, ac according
cording according to Attorney General Selig
Goldin, was heard Wednesday
night by the Honor Court.
Jones and his counsel, John
Ward presented their case to the
court, which then adjourned for
the Board of Masters writing of
opinion.
(In the court proceedings, the
Board of Masters, writing an ad advisory
visory advisory opinion to the Court, which
then has the option of accepting
SCOPE DEBUT
TWO WEEKS
Scope debate in two weeks,
according to Michael Donald Donaldson,
son, Donaldson, editor-in-chief.
The orange and white cov covered
ered covered magazine will be available
on campus April 26, for a quar quarter
ter quarter to students and fifty cento
to non-students.
The Scope motif, a splash of
orange resembling a pile of
Jackstraws, is' Indicative of the
varied material within the 48-
page publication.
Faculty, students and na national
tional national figures have contributed
to make this first issue a big
one,** said managing editor
Robert Flcbter.
Donaldson explained that the
magazine will be published in
.such numbers that Interested
students will be able to have
copies, but there will be no
left-over copies.

ML
* < \ '''
' 1
'H -'"Mu'k'-, Ih* jt :
FINALISTS: Ann Price, Kay Arfaras, Yvette Gob*
sales, Celester Sanches. (Not shown, Irma Harrell,)

UC TALK
NOT CHEAP
Set Pag* 4

Six Paget This Edition

UF PRESIDENT Dr. It
Wayne Reitz Wednesday hurl*
ed a challenge at the legislature,
calling on that body to lift the
state of Florida from Its posi position
tion position of 46th in the percQKaSl
of its general reventjf ex expended
pended expended on higher education.
He said the manner in wb&&
this session meets Florida#
needs of higher education can
well determine the progress oi
higher education and, in
the progress of this state tor
years to come.
Referring to a brochure wiftv
lished by Florida State ltaly#£
sity, Reitz said Florida nuked
26th among the states in pei
capita income in 1959, but 43$d
in per capita expenditures tor
higher education. The brochure
also showed that the IS pet
cent of the general revenue
expended in 1951 tor higher
education had dwindled In 1068
to just over seven per cept.

I§mHk
MtmEzSmW
i 1 Ilf
H
-'.m
I m- i i
11 n i
RON JONES
. . Petition A Success
or rejecting it.) The Board et
masters Is* composed of Walter
McLin, Kenneth McKay, and Hit*
bert T. Dlemberte.)
Violates Constitution
Joness petition complained
that the Student government
stitution had been vtolatedwhei
he was not called to i rmri tiel
the new business manager., *77
Article VI, Section 60l of the
constitution states that the Honor
court chancellor and student XB£
president must be present St ton
election of new editors and bue£
ness managers.
Jones and Ward contended that
despite the presence of a-quer
um of board members, thi ,f£cj
that these two students were ns
longer in attendance wheat Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Business manager was c&5
sen made the decision Tfi*
court denied the validity as tMs
point. ITT ~Z
The courts agreement that the
petition was valid was made up upon
on upon the fact that the censtltuition
also requires recommendsSiflfi.J
the incumbent business
unless he chooses not to resont resontmend.
mend. resontmend.
(See PETITION, Page TWO)



Page 2

Indifference to Cl Affair Shocks Profs

#-
By NANCY MYKKJL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Professors were appalled by
fudent indifference to plagiarism
in' the C-12 Syllabus, interviews
Wednesday revealed.
. Dr. Frederick H. Hartmann said
he was surprised at the student
reactions as reported in the last
issue of the Alligator.
"Either several of the students
don't understand what happened
factually, or didnt understand the
significance of it, which would be
a fault of the teaching faculty.
It* would indicate that were
.falling down on our job of ex explaining
plaining explaining what scholarship is all
.about," he said.
Shocked at Response
Dr. Paul L. Hanna, social sci sciences.
ences. sciences. orofessor. said, I was

300 Apply to Lead Frosh

Almost 300 sutdents have ap applied
plied applied for the post of fall orienta orientation
tion orientation group leader, according to
Director of Orientation Steve
Gardner.
Students will be selected from
the applicants to fill the 160
group leader positions. They
will be chosen after interviews
with the orientation staff.

FLORIDA UNION MOVIE
April 14 &15 7 & 9 P.M.
April 1612 P.M. Only
lum.- J": i
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 14, 1961

Qualifications for leaders in include
clude include knowledge of the cam campus
pus campus and a2. average. Final se selections
lections selections will be made as soon
as this semesters grades are
available.
The group leaders handle the
introduction of incoming fresh freshmen
men freshmen to the UF during the week
preceding classes.

shocked to read, in the last issue
of the Alligator that many stu students
dents students took lightly tile matter of
improper use of materials in the
C-l Syllabus.
"The good name of the Univer University,
sity, University, the faculty, and the student
body is involved in this matter,
and moral indignation is in order
rather than careless indifference
or an effort to find excuses for
inexcusable conduct:
Unfortunate Incident
Dr. E. Ashby Hammond, also
in C-l, said he thought the whole
syllabus incident was "rather un unfortunate,
fortunate, unfortunate, with unhappy consequ consequences
ences consequences for some of the persons
involved, but necessary."
He added that he believes there

Florida Players
'Pantagleize'
Revolution
"Pantagleize," the Florida Play Players
ers Players final production of this semes semester,
ter, semester, satirizes the modern mania
for revolutions.
Michel de Ghelderode, in his
bitter comic style, pokes fun at
both the people who make revo revolutions
lutions revolutions and those who try to
stop them.
The production which will run
May 10, 11, 12 and 13, is the first
amateur performance of the play
in the United States. Mike Doyle
heads the cast inj the role of Pan Pantagleize.
tagleize. Pantagleize.
Also featured will be Caron Ba Barusch
rusch Barusch as Rachel Siberswratz; Her Herbert
bert Herbert Gilliland, Blank; James
Brickley, Creep; Anthony Pearl,
Bamboola; Leonard. Kuhawik as
Banger; and Larry Gordon, Mac
Boon.
Ghelderode helped Create the
modern "theater of .the absurd
using expressionistic techniques
for comedy rather than melodra melodramatic
matic melodramatic ends.
Floyd Evacuated
Before Cave-In
(Continued from Page ONE)
UF Business Manager W. El Ellis
lis Ellis Jones said that there is no
building request in the budget
coming before the legislature
soon.
"It will be another week be before
fore before we have the cost estimate on
how much this will cost us," he
said. "It will have to be a special
request when we ask for it.
The news of Floyd's condition
apparently traveled fast. It was
reported that Dr. Caspar Rap Rappenecker
penecker Rappenecker (Geology) received a
call from Knoxville, Tenn.,
Wednesday night, from a man
who thought Floyd had already
"fallen down." He was inquiring
about what had happened to his
fossils, stored on the third floor.

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will be no departmental friction
under Dr. Doty and that the en entire
tire entire staff will pitch in and co cooperate
operate cooperate wholeheartedly.
Dr. Franklin A. Doty said that
the transition into his new posi position
tion position as interim chairman of C-l
has been made smoothly, and
that the staff has shown full co cooperation.
operation. cooperation.
Larger Problem
Dr. Clinton K. Yearley said,
"We ought not to let this unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate business of the moment di divert
vert divert our attention from the larger
intellectual proglems faced by Un University
iversity University College the chief to to
to tellectual obstacle to a full ef effective
fective effective four-year college program
at UF.

Communications Host
National Commentators

The third annual Communica Communications
tions Communications Week of the School of
Journalism and Communi ca cations,
tions, cations, featuring headliners from
the world of communications,
will hit campus April 24-29.
The program began in 1959
when plan* were being made to
celebrate the 10th Anniversary
of the School. A whole week
was decided upon to reaffirm
the values of a society of free
communicators and those as aspiring
piring aspiring to that society.
A success from the beginning,
Communications Week, former formerly
ly formerly Journalism Broadcasting
Week, has become a continuing
campus institution, bringing na nationwide
tionwide nationwide attention and prestige
to the University.
TV Newsmen
Speakers from all over the
country will take part in the
programs. NBC newsman, Mor Morgan
gan Morgan Beatty, Richard Hottelet,
U.N. correspondent for CBS
and George Graham, Execu Executive
tive Executive vice-president and general
manager of NBC will be featur featured
ed featured speakers on Broadcasting
Day.
Broadcasting Day chairman
Ken Small is looking for a
snowballing effect, with the goal
for the week to become more
and more important to the
broadcasting industry.
Many To Attend
Large attendance is expected
this year, according to Small,
as the directors of the Florida
Association of Broadc asters
lead off the week with a Sun Sunday
day Sunday meeting.
Newspaper Day will feature
unuoj u) Sun;-** V B ;.ioi,pa
form, said chairman for the day,
John Paul Jones.
"We are featuring editorial
writing because so little is
taught the students about it,
and editorial background is
something the professionals

"In other words, we ought to
tend to departmentalize many of of
- of programs offered in UC, es especially
pecially especially the social sciences, sub substituting
stituting substituting survey courses in those
departments. he said.
Dr. George E. Wolff, of C-l,
said he thought that Boyds
statement was equivocal as to.
the question of responsibility,
whereas Pres. Reitz was clear.
"I was pleased with the fact
that this week we have been able
to return our attention to the
course matter and not to the
syllabus and its integrity," he
said.
Dr. Richard B. Vowles, of Eng English,
lish, English, said, "The Alligator account
of the scandal in C-l was admir admirable
able admirable in its coverage and its re restraint.
straint. restraint.

themselves need from time to
time," said Jones.
Advertising Picture
The McCann Adv e r t i s i n g
Agency will present the entire
program on Advertising Day. A
picture of advertising will be
shown from the creative side to
the research and media opera operations
tions operations of a big agenpy.
George V. Allen, principal
speaker for Public Relations
Day, is a former State Depart Department
ment Department official, holding the rank
of career ambassador, and is
now president of the American
Tobacco Institute.
New Photos
Top news pictures of the year
will be exhibited at Photo Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism Day as a joint offering
of the National Press Photogra Photographers
phers Photographers association, the Encyclo Encyclopedia
pedia Encyclopedia and the University of Mis Missouri
souri Missouri School of Journalism.
The program format for the
week will be the same as last
years, with two discussions in
the mornings and afternoons.
Coffee sessions for informal get gettogethers
togethers gettogethers with speakers and
luncheons are planned through throughout
out throughout the week, topped off with
the annual awards banquet.
FUND Pushes
Letter Writing
(Continued from Page ONE,)
It points out that Florida ranks
40th in per capita spending on
higher education for all states,
ranked 18th out of 21 comparable
universities in spending on educa education,
tion, education, and that five out of eleven
southern states spend more than
Florida on education yet none
can match Florida3 per capita
income.
It states, "When you write
your legislator relate: these facts factsabout
about factsabout how Florida compares with
other states; how crowded our
classrooms are; how many of
our good professors have left
and are planning to leave because
other institutions are offering
more money; . life and pro progress.
gress. progress. of education depends on
-him; how we the citizens .
need his help and need it now!

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Peace Corps
Questionnaires
Now Available
Questionnaires for students in interested
terested interested in joining tlw Peace
Corps are now available in the
Student Government Office.
According to Luis Gomes, chair chairman
man chairman of the Peace Corps Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. students filling out question questionnaires
naires questionnaires will not be called into serv servive
ive servive by the Peace Corps in the
near future.
The primary purpose of those
forms is to gather information
about the number and qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications of people interested in vol volunteering
unteering volunteering for the Corps.
These people will be called
when their skills are needed for
a specific project.
Gomez cautioned that the
Peace Corps program is still on
the part of the volunteer or the
Peace Corps.
Questionnaires will be reviewed
to determine the number of quali qualified
fied qualified persons available for var various
ious various Peace Corps projects.
Selections will be made on a
dont call us well call you
basis.
After filling out a question questionnaire,
naire, questionnaire, volunteers are advised not
to write the Peace Corps except
to advise of a change of address
or availability.
Interviews will be h ski in
Gainesville within the next six
months to further investigate
qualifications of volunteers.
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This summer. Jive
LONG ISLAND UNIVERSITY* SUMMER SESSIONS 1
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June 12 to July 21 and July 24 to Aug. 31
* r-nditioned d*srpoms j hx 1
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A' I j£' J- £ I!; Moderate tuition a The College of Liberal Arts and Science
?£ i 11:' :: 2* VW 4 Day or evening sessions CoJlage Os Business Administration
JWr ups- i nr.t.rf in f4nmnfn...n i Th# School of Education The Craduate School
-P U1 Isl U Locaiea in oowntown i I would like to arrange for dormitory accommodations a
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Petition OK'd by Court

(ConttntMd from Page ONEj
Some confusion arose in the
court about Jones stated pres presence
ence presence outside the Board of Student
Publications office during the
electoral meeting.
Waited Outside
Jones stated in Court that 1 he
had waited outside the Publica Publications
tions Publications office, in his office, for
six and one-half hours during the
meeting.
He also said that he had talked
to the board members when they
took breaks. He did not state to
them that his purpose in being
there was to recommend a new
business -manager.
I did not think that it was
necessary, he said, because in
the past the business manager
had been called without stating to
the Board his intention of reborn rebornmending.
mending. rebornmending. This was done in the
year I was elected.
Request Denied
Jones had also asked the board
members during this time if he
might submit a late application

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for another post, but his request
tatis denied.
Honor Court members ques questioned
tioned questioned whether the board might
have mistaken his attendance,
thinking that he was waiting only
to apply. Jones denied this al allegation.
legation. allegation.
Although the Court did decide
that there will be another elec election.
tion. election. three sections of Jones pe petition
tition petition were denied.
Deny Portions
The denied portions of the pe petition
tition petition were argumentative points,
three, four and five, which were
Injected, said one court mem member,
ber, member, mostly as back-up argu arguments
ments arguments for his case.
Board Chairman Hugh Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham had stated earlier that the
Board would be happy to com comply
ply comply with the Honor Courts de decision.
cision. decision.
He was not called due r to our
oversight, said Cunningham,
and we will rectify our mistake
if the court decides that we
should.



ROTC Draws Complaints

(EDITORS NOTE: This
is Hie second in o series of
articles investigating pros
T
and cons in the current
controversy on compulsory
ROTC training.)

By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
Down with compulsory ROTC!
This assertion headed an anti-
Reserve Officers Training Corps
poster which was spread limit limited
ed limited ly around campus last month.
The dittoed sheet, which was

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PASS IN REVIEW

* 0 i I
HORAN

covered with drawings depicting
antiqueness and obsoleteness of
the system, was one facet ot the
student controversy which has re resurged
surged resurged this year.
Dozens of letters to the editor
of this paper, an Alligator poll, a
national speaker have all added

fat to the required military train training
ing training fire.
Abolish Or Retain
But the controversy, dating
back to the 19305, can be reduc reduced
ed reduced to question of whether to abo abolish
lish abolish compulsory ROTC or retain
it.
Complaints have not been direct directed
ed directed at the program as a whole,
but against the required portion
which compels freshmen and so sophomore
phomore sophomore males to complete the
two-year training.
However, at least one group
implied it is for the abolishment
of ROTC courses and stressing
the academics.
Those who replied to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator questionnaire felt that
ROTC should not be completely
eliminated, but should be put on
a voluntary basis.
Waste of Time"
Eighty seven per cent answ answering
ering answering were opposed to required
I military training in) college. The
I main reason given wag that it
; was a waste of time.
Although only 101 participated
in the survey, a student govern government
ment government election poll last year
showed that students favored a
voluntary set-up four to one. A
total of 2,700 voted on the ques question.
tion. question.
The people who feel that com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC is beneficial to
those enrolled in it base their
claim on the theory that a de degree
gree degree of military preparedness and
discipline is needed for college
students.
Holding opinions such as these
were veterans, faculty members,
and military leaders.
Bullock Comments
Student body president Bruce
Bullock, who served in the Air
Force after taking an ROTC com commission
mission commission here, said that the ad advantages
vantages advantages outweighed the neces necessities
sities necessities of required training.
Bullock thought that the whole
program would collapse if
ROTC were made voluntary.
Col. Glenn A. Farris, head of
the Army division, felt those who
opposed the required system were
in a minority.
Dean of Academic Affairs Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz stated we have
considered this problem at the
UF and have decided that this is
being handled in the best way.
Two Groups
Dissenters against compulsory
ROTC generally fall into two cat categories:
egories: categories: 1) a groupWhich main maintains
tains maintains that ROTC should b e mini minimized
mized minimized because it consumes too
much academic time, and 2) a
group which wants it transformed
into a voluntary course mainly
because they just dislike military
training in college.
Who knows whats best for the
students? The administration and
military leaders, or the students
themselves.

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STRANGE BEDFELLOWS
. . Minister A. L. Kershaw, Pianist Brubeck
Education: A Big Asset
To Everyone-Prof Johns
One wonders what good one while literature have always been

could name, produced in either
the public or private economy,
wants than the economic good
called education.
Dr. Roe L. Johns, professor of
education, speaking at the fourth
annual Spring Faculty Lecture de defended
fended defended the production of educa education"
tion" education" as an asset to the eco economy."
nomy." economy."
The American economy, said
Dr. Johns, has not produced a
surplus of any non material
good."
Education, medical and hospi hospital
tal hospital care, wholesome recreation,
good art and music and worth-
IFC Gives
More Power
To Prexies
Changes in election procedures
for the Interfraternity Council
were made to put authority of
the Council in the hands of the
fraternity presidents, where it be belongs,
longs, belongs, said Fraternity Advisor
Bill Cross yesterday.
Cross said the fraternity presi presidents
dents presidents are the men closest to the
fraternitys functions and poli policies,
cies, policies, and it is they who should
have authority in the IFC.
He said the changes are part
of overall changes in procedures
in the IFC in all of its activities.
Election of IFC officers, which
will be held April 18, will be by
the fraternity presidents. The pre presidents
sidents presidents will vote on a slate of
candidates which were selected
Tuesday by an interviewing com committee
mittee committee of the IFC.
Cross said the committee would
interview all interested and qua qualified
lified qualified candidates and select them
to be nominated at the April 18
meeting of the IFC. These can candidates,
didates, candidates, along with others openly
nominated from the floor, will
then be voted on by the presi presidents.
dents. presidents.
Student Advisor
Apply in Union
Applications are available for
persons wishing to act as foreign
student advisors for the fall se semester.
mester. semester.
All persons interested in being
advisors should apply in Room
200 of the Florida Union on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Thursday or Friday be between
tween between 3 and 5 p.m. Interviews
will be arranged at the time of
application.
Fred Berger, chairman of for foreign
eign foreign student activities for Florida
Blue Key, stated that some peo people
ple people had been accepted for this
semesters program but hadnt
been assigned a student. If these
people are still interested and
wish to apply, they will be grant granted
ed granted preference."
There are now approximately
450 foreign students at the UF
campus. This number is expected
to be greatly enlarged as many
recently arrived Cubans gain ad admission
mission admission to the University.

Two approaches to the
"mans deodorant problem
, If a man doesnt mind shaving under his arms, he will probably
find a woman's roll-on satisfactory. Most men. however, find it
simpler and surer to use Mennen Spray Deodorant. Mannen Spray
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in short supply, said the uni university
versity university of Florida education eco economist.
nomist. economist.
Education, he pointed out,
increases productivity of the
economy, promotes national de defense,
fense, defense, reduces abject poverty and
crime, provides a society in
which popular government may
survive, and creates a society in
which an educated person may
enjoy his education.
Dr. Johns suggested that the
consumers reluctance to approach
educational needs with the same
zeal he approaches the purchase
of a new automobile, may be due
to the fact that most education is
financed through the public eco economy.
nomy. economy.
Dr. Johns said that, in the Am American
erican American consumers mind, publicly
financed goods are often consid considered
ered considered to be inferior to privately
financed goods.
Dr. Johns added, the only real
shortage, we have in our economy
is a shortage of trained people.
But we do not have a shortage
of boys and girls with talent.
This talent, said Dr. Johns,
needs more than vocational and
technical training to meet the de demands
mands demands of the nations present and
future growth. It needs training
in the ability to recognize and
solve problems of a rapidly
changing world.
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Jazz Minister
Got Big Prize
On Quiz Show
A former winner of $32,000 on a
national quiz show will team up
with the Dave Brubeck Quartet,
jazz stylists, to present his inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of contemporary music.
Rev. A. L. Kershaw, a Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian minister, in Peterborough,
N.H., will combine his favorite
subjects of jazz and theology to
introduce Brubecks Quartet.
The Rev. Kershaw appeared on
the $64,000 Question quiz show in
the jazz category.*
During intermission Bru be ck
will stay on stage to talk infor informally
mally informally with Kershaw on how theo theology
logy theology fits into the contemporary
arts picture in American.
The Rev. Kershaw has emceed
several jazz programs on radio
and television. He appears period periodically
ically periodically with Brubeck His last en engagement
gagement engagement with the Quartet was
at the University of Illinois where
a sell out crowd was reported.
The Rev. Kershaw taught phil philosophy
osophy philosophy at iMami University in
Ohio for six years.
He first became interested in
jazz while traveling on Ohio River
excursion boats. His albums in include
clude include Introduction to Jazz by the
Rev. A. L. Kershaw.
(The Rev. Kershaw will present
a sermon April 23 at First Pree Pree'
' Pree' y[r 'an Church at the 11 a.m.
service.)
Brubecks Quartet includes sax saxophone
ophone saxophone player Paul Desmond,
bass player Gene Wright, Bru Brubeck
beck Brubeck on the piano, and Joe \te \terelle
relle \terelle on the drums.
Tickets for the show are sl. The
Lost' and Found Booth in the
Hub will be open for ticket
sales starting April Jl3. Tickets
may be purchased at the door.
The program is sponsored by
Lyceum Council, Universitv Rl
gious Association, and the Florida
Union Board.

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Winning sorority will be notified by {date). In I Winning fraternity will be notified by {date).
' the event of ties-* blindfold drawing will m in the event of Urn-* blindfold drawing will
decide the winner. decide the winner*
Entire Student Body i
CAN ENTER THE LORILLARD SWEEPSTAKES FOR THESE FOUR OREAT PRIZES!
You don't have to be a member of O fraternity or sorority to enter.
READ COMPLETE SWEEPSTAKES RULES HERE:
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which has the hand drawn block letters of any of them Jjjjj
Your name address must be written on the back. ROYAL
2. Deposit your complete entry in the Lorillard Campus feggflf j||§ PORTABLE
Sweepstakes entry box. TYPEWRITER Jtgfr
AH entries must be on deposit before: {Time) {Date).
There will bee random drawing in which the prise winners
will be selected in consecutive order. Drawing wOlbeheld A POIAROIO
. under the supervision of the college newspaper stag. Enter SET MARK 3# CAMERA
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First with the finest cigarettesthrough Lorillard Research /
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 14, 1961

Silver Springs
Beckons Miss UF

The Misg University of Flor Florida
ida Florida contest April 29 and 30 to
be the smallest, yet biggest
beauty contest at the UF ever,
according to chairman Mike
Parks.
The Student Government
sponsored affair is traditionally
the largest beauty contest on
campus, but has not yet ma materialized
terialized materialized in its usual scope,
said Parks.
Only two applications have
been received, according to
Parks. He stated the deadline
would be advanced to April 19.
The contest, to be held at Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs, is open to any
coed sponsored by a campus
organization.
Contestants will be judged in
bathing suits and will have per personality
sonality personality interviews on Saturday.
Sunday will see talent and even evening
ing evening gown competition.

ALL BROASTEP
CHICKEN
Soys :
THANK YOU!
for your outstanding patronage this
weekend. We will continue to serve
the best chicken at much improved
service for your added enjoyment.

Judges for the contest are
Bob Ray, publicity director of
Silver Springs; Allan Skaggs,
publicity director for the'UF,
Bill Grover of Channel 4 in
Jacksonville, and Bill Carter,
director of the Miss Florida
contest.
Winner of the Miss UF con contest
test contest will compete in the Miss
Florida contest. Miss UF will
receive gifts from local mer merchants
chants merchants sponsoring the contest,
and a trophy for her sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring organization. She will be
crowned by last years Miss-UF
Carolyn Bagg.
Parks said about 130 letters
were sent out to campus or organizations
ganizations organizations giving information
concerning the contest. He urg urged
ed urged all entrants to get their..ap their..applications
plications their..applications in to room 310 in the
Florida Union as soon as poss possible.
ible. possible.

Page 3



THE

Page 4

I Mwtir AiticiKd tt*m ..
& FLORIDA ALLIGATOKI to (to etttetel iM mwi PMr rttto *_ *7***** Tiulijr ul Fri4*y unlii u|* 4erte* toHtoyi ul nto WM ISL G i TO L- .7i
Uh aitttr l (to United States Pate Olds* at Gateasrll Is, Fterida. OlMaaiiy _tesad _
Hi .Fterlda Uatea Biiliisf sumimt. TiltytoM Vdrtfdl W at FtovMa FE Mdl Bat. dH> aad rogaott itttor sdtttoftai
Mu ar kastesss afffes.
Editor-in-chief i Jin* Moorhead
Managing Editor .......... Di k Hebert
Business Msnigsi ..i Ron Jones

E. EDITORIAL STAFF
Frances Aidraan. Dedi Anderson, Marty Beckerman,
Chuck Broward, Carol Bulter, Cappy Capeirera, Sue
Allen Cauthen. Mike Cotedny. Diane Falk. Bobbie
Fleischman, Harvey Goldstein, Linda Hamel, Nancy
Hooter, Jack Horan. Ida lAFace, Jan Lathrop, Julie
McClure, George Moore, Judy Lynn Prince, Mike Rosen Rosen~thal,
~thal, Rosen~thal, Phyllis Smith.
~ SPORTS STAFF
' Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mike Gora, intramurals editor; Robert Green, R*U£
Lazzera, Jared Lebow, Jim Martin, Ed Robin, Chuck
Warren, Ed Witten.

Lets face it, theres more than
meets the eye in University College.
Not that a lotjjof the troubles that
plague our institution of general edu education
cation education have not met the eyes of the
average casual observer on campus.
But theres a lot more to the story.
Professors in their jlectures allude to
internal problems. Students leave
their classes a bit dismayed and begin
to question whether they have really
-gotten the general education the cata catalogue
logue catalogue proclaims.
* *
THE C-I syllabus incident is. but
one example in one l department in the
College. It combines with the many
comments we have Jieard of late from
Dr. Carleton at lihe annual student
government banquet and letter
writers at large, to indicate a major
problem facing our University in the
throes of dynamic expansion.
University College, and any sys system
tem system that proposes to instill a general
education and appreciation for it, has
an age-old problem
* *
IT MUST resolve the struggle be between
tween between the ideal and the real. The
ideal would be to follow some of the
recommendations made in a UC study
some three years ago and replace the
lectures with discussions, hire the
best professors to handle the col collegiate
legiate collegiate formative years, and do away
with machine-graded objective exam examinations.
inations. examinations.
The real involves the old menace,
the dollar sign. Appropriations, per perforce,
force, perforce, enter into all plans and pro programs
grams programs we undertake.
What are we going to do about
it?
* *
THEY SAY talk is cheap. But
what they seldom add to this plati platitude
tude platitude is the fact that it can and often
does lead to action, if handled in the
right way.
INTERNATIONAL CORNER

Its International Week-Join in The Fun

By MIGUEL MEGIAS
To many of the student* at
the University of Florida this
is 'Just another week. For the
International Students, however,
April 9 to April 16 is a very
special week. It is INTERNA INTERNATIONAL
TIONAL INTERNATIONAL WEEK.
About 100 students from the
U.S. and many other countries
are working together to present
a Talent Show and Internation International
al International Dance. While most students
study, or drink coffee, or sit
and chat, the International Stu Students
dents Students are working on the de details
tails details of a talent show which
promises to be as outstanding
an event as Gator Growl.
* |
THE SHOW will feature danc dances
es dances from Mexico, Cambodia,
Spain and thff&U.S., skits from
Japan, Indian, and Latin Amer America,
ica, America, plus a number of individual
performances.
This show is presented with
the idea of bringing the culture
of other countries to American
students. In spite of the en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm of those who are work working
ing working and performing in the ta talent
lent talent show, few Americans have
shown an interest yet. Only a
very small percentage of the
whole student body has attend attended
ed attended past shows.
I*\ST YEAB the Talent Show

IHfcM
wtffw M havwt heard? ves Jm wrol here he PPP
I 6IV LVe; 4 SOCIAL woe*.'Hl'S 6EEU SPEWWW6 PCOMES NOW.' HOU)'S-rH£ | ...7s
SVER BECAME OP OLD HERBt? 1 AU.HK T ALL THOSE POOR, MISLED, DERELICT, 4 iftCM COIW6? _J HE
NWROTIC BEATttIK SVSTERS WWW IW

UC Talk Ain't Cheap

Editorial!

So we propose talk.
We would like to see the Ameri American
can American Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors undertake a frank and open
panel discussion of the problems at
hand. A number of interested peo people,
ple, people, the pld-timers who watched Uni University
versity University College grow into the mon monstrosity
strosity monstrosity it has become, could review
the situation, in public, and arrive at
some explanation of cause and effect.
* *
OTHER GROUPS could join in to
promote auch a program, NOW, when
it is most needed and could do the
most good. Students and faculty alike
would be interested in seeing some something
thing something done about the sore spot in
higher education.
We needntyadd that the proposed
forum would not be a cure-all. That
would be rather foolish. But we do
feel that University College is most
in need of a public airing, an airing
that might take some hanging-out of
dirty wash. It might be painful, but
isnt all thorough cleansing!
We on the Alligator will fully
support any such endeavor, if carried
out in the right spirit and handled in
& progressive fashion.
* *
FOR OUR readers, we will pre present,
sent, present, in the right hand three columns
of this page in succeeding editions,
an account of related opinions, com comments
ments comments and facts which we will try to
gather.
The Managing Editors Note Col Column
umn Column will be the primary vehicle for
this. Some of the opinions therein will
be those of the writer. Some will be
those of the Alligator editorial staff.
Others will be opinions at large and
facts gathered from reliable sources.
Throughout, however, we will in indicate
dicate indicate the source of all opinions.
Talk is the first step in progress.
We hope our readers will take it in
the right vein a mature endeavor
to reach a remedy.

compared favorably with any
show here at the University.
Yet only about 60 U. S. students
attended.
One reason for poor atten attendance
dance attendance could be the feeling that
the dance and talent show are
only for foreign students.
This is not so, of course, be because
cause because International includes
U.S. students as well as for foreign
eign foreign students. Both Americans
and those from other countries
have much in common that
should be shared, especially mu mutual
tual mutual friendship.
*
IN THIS AGE understanding
ones neighbor is extremely im important
portant important to the peace and ad advancement
vancement advancement of the world. We ask
that the American students join
with us, and we with them,
during International Week, 1961.
Friendship will be shared and
understanding gained while we
laugh and danct together. We
know this years attendance will
reflect more interest on the
part of American Students.
* *
MUCH HAS been said recent recently
ly recently about International Rela Relations,
tions, Relations, the Peace Corps, etc.
But when it comes to action actionthat
that actionthat is, meeting International
Students very few 'natives*
take this opportunity to meet

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Maryanna Awtrey, Bill Cany, Nancy Mykel, Nell
Swan, Pat Tnnatall.
BUSINESS STAFF
Aut. Manager: Ron Rothstein
Ad Sateamen: Jeff Huberman, Steve Baron, Barbara
DaLoach; Classified Ad Manager: Louise Boothe; Na National
tional National Ad Manager: Joel Proyect; Office Staff: Jean
Holman, Carolyn Law, Carol Linger, Linda Merk, Dottia
MacDonald, Nancy Spiegel; Production Manager: Jim
Evemden; Subscription Manager: Steve Hertz.

students from other lands.
Political science majors, for
example, would enjoy discuss discussing
ing discussing aspects of foreign govern governments
ments governments with us. Foreign Langu Language
age Language students have an unequal unequaled
ed unequaled opportunity to gain proficen proficency
cy proficency in any language taught at
this University.
Those taking courses offered
by the department of religion
can meet students who repre represent
sent represent every major religious faith
in the world.
* *
.MANY American Stu dents
have enjoyed and profited from
their friendships with Interna International
tional International Students. Attending and
participating in the activities of
the International Students will
be the beginning of many last lasting
ing lasting friendships. Try it!
For better international rela relations,
tions, relations, we invite you to the In International
ternational International Dance and the In International
ternational International Talent Show. The
dance, featuring Bill Beyers
Combo and the Latin American
rhythm of El Chivo, will be begin
gin begin at 9 p.m. at the Hub. The
Pan American Queen will be
crowned during the festivities.
0
THE International Talent
Show will be presented Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, April 15, from 7:30 to 0:30.
p.m. at the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.

Friday, April 14, 1961

raj-ssity 4 n i *****
V* 'y| U** < pro m
"Uh oh ... Needs A Change"
GUEST COLUMN
Un-American Committee:
Quite A Notorious History

By C. J. EICHMAN
Many cannot decide which is
the more' evil of the two com committees
mittees committees descended from Joe
McCarthy: the House Un-
American Activities Committee
(HUAC) or the Senate Internal
Security Subcommittee.
Grand Dragon of the first is
Rep. Walter; that of the second
is Senator Dodd. It is the prior
gent to whom we owe the
guilt-by-a&sociation film shown
on campus (Operation Aboli Abolition).
tion). Abolition).
* *
THE MOST recent develop development
ment development occurred on April 7, when
Governor Swainson banned the
film in Michigan. Reasons given
were that the film is inaccur inaccurate
ate inaccurate and distorted. In March,
528 members of Cornell Univer University
sity University signed a petition to Con Congress
gress Congress urging abolition of the
film and the HUAC.
After the San Francisco de debacle
bacle debacle last summer, the HUAC
met with strong opposition.
Rep. James Roosevelt charged
in Congress that the HUAC
indicts itself by its very con conduct.
duct. conduct. Moreoever, it has un undertaken
dertaken undertaken to constitute itself as
a roving police force and pro prosecution
secution prosecution agency.
* *
THE HUAC survived the at attack,
tack, attack, however, and plunged in into
to into new waters.
Prior to the investigation of
Protestant clergy, it criticized
the inclusion of certain paint paintings
ings paintings in our Moscow exhibit
because of the politics of the
artists. (The merit of the works
was ignored.) When publicity
was low, it screamed that Reds
pervaded the meat packing in industry
dustry industry and proceeded to conduct
hearings.
Suprepie Court Justices Black,
Warren, Douglas, and Brennan
are among the most outspoken
critics of the HUAC.
Justice Black summed up
their views when he charged
that anyone opposing the HAUC
runs the risk of being subpoe subpoenaed
naed subpoenaed to appear at a hearing
at some faroff place, of being
questioned with regard to every
minute detail of his past . .
* *
LAST MAY, the HUAC sub subpoenaed
poenaed subpoenaed 12 professors and a
single student (18 years old) in
San Francisco. The University
pf California student newspaper
called the students to arms.
Rallies were held, students
400 strong-picketed the hear hearings,
ings, hearings, while thousands congregat congregated
ed congregated to hear the speeches by
student leaders, clergymen, and
professors. Suddenly and with without
out without warning the HUAC closed
its doors on the hearings, and
the sit-down demonstration oc occurred.
curred. occurred.
Was there actually a riot or
physical violence?
In the words of Sheriff Car Carberry,
berry, Carberry, There was no act of
physical aggression on the
part of the students. Accord According
ing According to one editorial, The po police,
lice, police, incited by the Committee,
responded in the only way po policemen
licemen policemen know how to respond
to non violent resistance.
IZVESTIA ran one photograph
as a full page shot. It shows
36 broad marble steps with
soaking wet students in various
stages of being dragged or car carried.
ried. carried. Other photographers show showed
ed showed students and pickets being
sprayed with firehoses.
The immediate reaction was
one of protest and surprise. The
HAUC was attacked by univer universities,
sities, universities, the Episcopal Diocese, the
AFLrdO, leading newspapers
across the nation, the American

Federation of Teachers, the
Clothing Workers of America,
and the Young Democratic
Clubs of America.
SEVERAL months later, John
F. Kennedy gave the following
statement to the American Ci Civil
vil Civil Liberties Union (arch-foe of
the HUAC):
Legislative investigation .
has too frequently been used
... as a means for effecting
the disgrace and degradation
of private persons. Unscrupulous
demagogues have used the pow power
er power to investigate as tyrants of
an earlier day used the bill of
attainer . .
The conservative New York
Times opined that the worlds
problems were being obscured
rather than illuminated by the
antics of the HUAC. The New
York Post summed up the Cali California
fornia California investigations as nothing
was accomplished except the
destruction of defenseless men
and women who were not even
granted the courtesy of rebut rebuttal.
tal. rebuttal.
* *
ONE OF the most brilliant
fiascoes occurred when the
HUAC became involved in the
furor over the Air Force man manual
ual manual which charged that Reds
had infiltrated the clergy. The
net effect, when the HUAC step stepped
ped stepped into the picture, was to add
fuel to the fire.
A flood of protests arose from
councils of churches, theolo theologians
gians theologians and prominent laymen.
As the North Carolina News and
Observer expressed it, Bluntly,
the HUAC i 3 incapable of in investigating
vestigating investigating anything. It en encouraged
couraged encouraged the clergy to render
a real service by destroying
the HUAC.
LAST MONTH the Council of
Churches issued a warning
against the film Operation Abo Abolition.
lition. Abolition.
It has been widely reported
that the HUAC obtained all the
TV films of the riot by sub subpoena,
poena, subpoena, then turned around and
gave them free of charge to a
local Washington studio which
doctored the footage so as to
bring separate incidents toget together
her together reverse sequences, and
eliminate the students' story
and the police assault.
This prompted Herblock (car (cartoonist
toonist (cartoonist for the Washington Post)
to draw a cartoon of Rep. Wal Walter
ter Walter of the HUAC slipping out of
a darkroom. In his hand is a
container labeled doc tor e d
film. Bits of film lay on the
floor, next to a feminine body
labeled Truth, a pair of
scissors protruding from her
back.
* *
PROFESSOR D. Pollitt has
since made a study of the re results
sults results of HUAC hearings. His
findings show that out of 64 un unwilling
willing unwilling witnesses (two years
work by the HUAC), 50 lost
their jobs. They were guilty
of being subpoenaed by the
HUAC.
Frank J. Donner, a N.Y. at attorney,
torney, attorney, has called the HUAC
a fourth branch of govern government.
ment. government. He reported that out of
36,000 bills sent to various com committees
mittees committees by the 83rd-85th Con Congresses,
gresses, Congresses, only 10 went to the
HUAC. All died without hear hearings.
ings. hearings.
What then does the HUAC do?
Aside from pillorying, it has
stirred one demented mind so
deeply against Reds that the
student senselessly murdered a
fellow student and blew part
of the jaw off a professor.
He was declared insane last
week, states New Republic ma magazine
gazine magazine (March 13).

P* i fjpi ITT n v
KOp*/' letters to the Editor

How 'Bout
C-12 Text?
EDITOR:
We regret the light attitude
students take toward the C-12
scandal. We students come to
this university for an educa education;
tion; education; we are governed by an
honor system.
We will be the first to admit
the existence of flagrant cheat cheating
ing cheating on this campus. But this
conduct does not excuse any
member of the faculty from his
moral and ethical responsibili responsibilities.
ties. responsibilities.
* *
IN HIGH school a student is
taught to give credit or recog recognition
nition recognition of anothers work when
used. Failure to do this is a
breach of a common courtesy
and ethics. The students have
an Honor System, does the Un University?
iversity? University?
Dr. Boyd cites the lack of
time as the reason for whole wholesale
sale wholesale lifting of discourses. This
course was designed to cut
across departmental lines to
give students a broad insight of
out national institutions. One
realizes a need to kept up to
date.
* *
HOWEVER, wouldnt a per permanent
manent permanent text and a list of cur current
rent current readings be more logical?
If the course is to be thrown
together, wouldnt we get a bet better
ter better education from department departmental
al departmental courses?
. . might have been wrong,
but ... just more mud in our
face . . its only a
college syllabus. If this repre represents
sents represents our attitude toward ed education,
ucation, education, we dont deserve it. In Indignation
dignation Indignation over haphazard con construction
struction construction of courses should pre prevail.
vail. prevail.
* *
DR. CARLETON warned us
about the degeneration of the
University College into two or
more years of high school.
If an instructor is law or apa apathetic
thetic apathetic in his preparations his
students will suffer.
We want education.
BILL HOPP lUC
We Never
See T ests
EDITOR:
The C-l case brings to mind
another instance wherein stu students
dents students are taught one thing while
profs follow another path.
In PSY 201, the text clearly
states that promptness of
knowledge of (text) results is
important. Also, that it im improves
proves improves performance and makes
learning more interesting.
* *
HOWEVER, the mentor of
PSY 201 maintains the incong incongruous
ruous incongruous and contradictory prac practice
tice practice of denying in deed that
which he preaches.
Test answers and test papers
are held back, although stu students
dents students may make special ap appointments
pointments appointments with instructors to
SEE THEIR TEST PAPERS!!
* *
THIS IS frustrating to the
majority capable of seeing the
contradiction between preach preaching
ing preaching and practice.
We wonder if there is any
other course in which 99.9 per
cent of the students never see
their test papers or a sheet of
correct answers.
NAME WITHHELD
HUAC: Time
To Re-Volue
EDITOR:
The recent showing of Opera Operation
tion Operation Abolition on campus raises
serious questions about the con continued
tinued continued existence of the House
Un-American Activities Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Does any cause, even that of
anti-Communism, justify the vio violation
lation violation of our basic freedoms of
speech, petition, and assembly?
* *
DO WE DARE permit guilty
by accusation to become the
method of governmental in inquiry?
quiry? inquiry?
As Justice Black says in Wil Wilkinson
kinson Wilkinson v. U. S. (5 L. ed. 2
d 633 . .anyone who takes a
public position contrary to that
urged by the HUAC ahould real realize
ize realize that he runs the risk of. .
being held up to the public as
a subversive and a traitor, of
being jailed for contempt if he
refuses to cooperate with the
Committee in its probe of his
mind and associations . .Re .Regardless
gardless .Regardless of the outcome of the
hearing.
* *
THE ROMAN arena atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere at HUAC hearings does
not guarantee a fair, impartial
assessment of evidence; neith neither
er neither are any of our normal legal
safeguards, such as the right
to confront ones accuser, main maintained.
tained. maintained.
Today our society is most in
danger, not from the few Com Communist
munist Communist agitators, but from
groups like the HUAC which
are subverting our basic Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional liberties.
*
THE result of the pro progressive
gressive progressive weakening of civil lib liberties
erties liberties in the name at the State

can be seen, all too clearly, in
the devlopment of the Nazi
movement in Germany.
It is time for ail students and
faculty members to re-evaluate
the HUACs position and it s
effect in weakening the fabric
of our freedom.
DAVID C. FLOOD 4AS
ULRA Not :
Thoughtful
EDITOR:
I notice that the University Li Liberal
beral Liberal Religious Association have
classified themselves as think thinking
ing thinking individuals.
This is fine, but I also re receive
ceive receive the impression that they
believe that any organization
supporting the film Operation
Abolition cant think, or at
least cant think as the ULRA
thinks they should.
* *
THE ULRA makes the accu accusations
sations accusations that supporters of this
film promote thought con control,
trol, control, are dishonest and are
totalitarian. These are seri serious
ous serious charges and I believe the
ULRA should have been a little
more thoughtful before using
them.
Some supporters of the film
have made a point of going on
record as having said the film
is an accurate account (i. e.
with the exception of two in incidents)
cidents) incidents) of what took place in
the San Francisco city hall.
* *
SEVERAL of their men are:
J. Edgar Hoover; Mayor
George Christopher of San
Francisco whose office is in
the same building where the ri riots
ots riots took place; and seven min ministers
isters ministers who sat through the hear hearings
ings hearings of the House Un-Ameri-
Can Activities Committee while
the riots were going on.
Some people have gone as
far as to swear under oath be before
fore before Congress that there events
are as the film depicts them.
* *
THE opportunity has been of offered
fered offered to many groups opposed
to the film to swear under oath
that the film is a forgery. None
have done so.
I urge that all thinking in individuals,
dividuals, individuals, as well as everyone
else, investigate the matter
more thoroughly before ques questioning
tioning questioning the integrity of any
group supporting the film.
HAMMOND SALLEY 3EG
Don't Move
Post Office
EDITOR:
Upon reading of the future
change in the location of the
University Post Office and the
reasons for this change, we
could hardly believe that the
University Administration was
serious.
The Murphree Area compris comprises
es comprises over 2,000 students over a
widespread area. Each of these
students depend solely upon
the University Post Office for
the delivery of their mail, and
visit this location daily. Now
many students visit the bank
daily?
* *
CAN ANY system of sub
stations distribute the mail as
effectively and as cheaply over
such a wide-spread area?
We do not think that the
number of students who visit
the bank each day warrants the'
change in location nor do we
think that the'mail can be dis distributed
tributed distributed as effectively or as
cheaply by a system of sub
stations.
* *
WHY PUSH aside the Post
Office which is visited every
day by the thousands to make
way for the bank which is only
visited once a week by the av average
erage average student?
If the Administration really
wants to benefit the students in
banking, why not arrange for
longer banking hours which
would benefit the students more
than the new location?
R.C.D., 8.C.R., C.A.P., G.C.S.

.
Cast Your Vote For
The Florida Alligator
MAN Os THE YEAR
Our readers are asked to help the Alligator choose its
annual Man of The Year, 1961, by sending in their nomina*
tions 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
a
Your name:
===SS============== ====S=S9£==aS9R9BES

'Don't Owe/
Says Bovee
EDITOR:
At the risk of being accused
of attempting to become a re regular
gular regular contributor to the col columns
umns columns of the Alligator, I must
comment on the headline which
ran above the letter from me,
which the previous issue at the
Alligator printed.
The headline ran: Says Hell
Be Damned If Hell Stick!
* *
that HEADLINE implies
two conditions, or one or the
other of them, neither of which
are true, namely: 1) that I am
lacking in and owe loyalty
to the University; and 3) that
I owe something to the Univer University
sity University of Florida other than k>y k>yalty,
alty, k>yalty, presumably because of
what it may have done for
me.
I came to the University be because
cause because it appeared at the time
that I would have opportunities
in teaching and research com commensurate
mensurate commensurate with a presumably
great university and its
growth.
*
IF THOSE opportunities art
present here, it is certainly not
in the College of Art* and Sci Sciences,
ences, Sciences, nor the University Col College,
lege, College, where I have done my
teaching. The undergrad u a t a
courses have become, or are be becoming,
coming, becoming, academic wash in g
machines, so that oourse mat materials
erials materials can be presented, but
not taught in a stimulating
fashion.
The fund* allotted by the
legislature have permitted me
practically nothing in the way
of support of research in the
Arts and Sciences, at least in
comparison to the way it is
supported in other areas on the
campus.
...
I HAYE ome research sup support
port support from federal sources, not
the State and those, federal
fund* have amounted to more
than my salary each year that
I have been here.
Nonetheless, I have, trying to
do all the research and teach teaching
ing teaching required of me by the Uni University,
versity, University, worked at both between
55' and 60 hours per week for
six ;years I have been here
(inEiudibg summers and so socalled
called socalled vacation periods,
which**!^ .only oppor opportunity
tunity- opportunity to. get dime enough to
complete, frfrgtsrtg research researchwise,
wise, researchwise, 'br W do much writing at
papers).
**
I HAYE taught overloads;
taught for professors who are
ill; or on trips. I have served
on committer when requested;
and volunteered for some. I
have taken on the difficult
chore, but challenging one, of
student advisement. I can name
many other services I have ren rendered,
dered, rendered, unremunerated.
Salary wise, I came here
at the modest stipend, lower
than I should have for the
background of research and
teaching I presented.
The next year in my own de department
partment department a man with NO ex experience
perience experience in full time teach teaching
ing teaching and little research record
was hired at the same salary
as I
*
THE YEAR following, another
with only two years of experi experience
ence experience (to my 15) was hired at
a higher salary than I was then
getting.
At present, though an asso associate
ciate associate professor, I am paid less
by the State of Florida than
many of its assistant professors
on thi* campus.
I do not believe I owe the
University of Florida nor the
State of Florida anything. Whe Whether
ther Whether they owe me anything or
not, I shall let others judge.
Sincerely yours,
EUGENE C. BOVEE
Assoc. Prof. Biology



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Weekends Highlight Party Life

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
Social shindigs seem to slant
on the "weekend side as spring
lures the campus party lovers
to various and sundry merri merriments.
ments. merriments.
A formal banquet and dance to
honor their house mother will ini*
'tiate Chi Phi Weekend Friday
-might. Mrs. Dorothy Langdon will
be honored at the party to be
held at the Hotel Thomas.
Also highlighting the evening
will be installation of new offic officers
ers officers and the crowning of the
newest Chi Phi Sweetheart.
The weekend will be climaxed
Saturday night at a party at the
house for which the quarters
will be transformed into an an ancient
cient ancient Roman temple.
Delta Phi Epsilon is also hold holding
ing holding its annual Purple and Gpld
Weekend this weekend.
Awards Banquet
An awards banquet Friday
night will be followed by the
"Stardust Ball at the Holiday
Inn at which time DPhiEs will
dance to the music of the Carr-
Tunes.
Saturday night the group will
hayride out to Camp Olena for a
box dinner and Big Party with
the music of Jimmy Reed.
The ATOs annual spring high
school rush weekend will begin
Friday night with a smoker,
several speeches and a narration
of football movies by 1960 Gator
captain, Bill Hood. Saturday will
see the visitors introduced to the
UF campus and a casual party
with a band that evening.
* Georgia Seagle active and as associate
sociate associate members are j celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating Spring Fling this weekend be beginning
ginning beginning with a barbeque Friday
afternoon and a Shipwreck Party
Friday night.
Saturday will hold a day of
swimming at Juniper Springs for
. the Seagle men and their dates to
be followed that evening with
a formal dance at the Hub.
Announce Sweetheart
Georgia Seagle Sweetheart w^l

Florida
THIATU
HELD OVER!
HAVE YOU SEEN
THE GOO THAT FLEW"
fUPPED Qfr.
APRIL. 19
, EDNA FERBER'S
"CIMARRON"
GLENN FORD
APRIL 26
"GONE WITH
THE WIND"
MAY 3
CANTINFLAS
AS "PIPE"

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be announced at the dance and
music will be provided by the Col Collegiate#.
legiate#. Collegiate#.
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity
will take flight to Tallahassee this
weekend to serenade FSU sorori sororities.
ties. sororities. The FSU and Valdosta chap chapters
ters chapters of SPE will join the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alpha chapter in the sere*
nade.
Kappa Sigs will meet the Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chis for a social Friday
night to be followed by a Top-
It-All-Off Party Saturday night.
Pi Lams will party at the house
Saturday night to Little Jake and
the Blenders. Pi Lams and
the tunes of the Rovers.
Phi Gams chose Phi Mu Mer Merry
ry Merry Carol Filek their newest sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart at Fiji Weekend l*st week.
AOPi Linda Rumple won a place
on the Fiji court.
Also bringing beauty honors to
the AOPi house was Jane Staples,
on the Delta Sig court. AOPs and
the Delts socialized last week.
DKs Socialize
KDs were guests of the Sig
Eps at a social last Friday. To Tonight

Discussion Ping Pongs

By PHYLLIS SMITH
Gator Staff Writer
This week the centers in the
swing with plans for activi activities
ties activities ranging from an ice cream
freeze, ping pong tournament,
are festivals to religion lectures
geared to UF students.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: A St. Patricks Spring Fes Festival
tival Festival complete with rides is slated
for April 15 3-8 p.m., at St. Pa Patricks
tricks Patricks school grounds.
An open discussion on Sanctity
if for Priets and Sisters will
be held on April 17 at 7 p.m.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: What
We Believe About CHARITY will
be the subject at the religious
services tonight at 7:30 p.m.
Hebrew classes will begin at
9:30 a.m. on Sunday, April 16,
with Brunch being served from
11 a.m. until 12:15 p.m. No Nobody
body Nobody Keeps the holidays; Why
Should I? will be the subject
at Confrontation, 12:30 p.m. Ro Robert
bert Robert McCloskey, Jr. will head
the discussion.
Student Council will meet at
7:15 p.m. Hebrew classes will
be held at 4 p.m. on Monday.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
State BSU Evangelistic Clinic will
meet here today from 2 to 5
p.m. The schools that Florida
will host are Florida State, Uni University
versity University of Miami, Tampa, and
Stetson.
An Ice Cream Freeze featur featuring
ing featuring home churned ice cream will
be held at the BSU on Saturday
at 8 p.m.
An after Church Fellowship will
be held at the BSU at 8:30 p.m.
on Sunday. Also a ping pong
Campus j
ICalendari
* 3
FRIDAY: APRIL 14, Movie,
Gigi will be shown in Florida
Union Aud. 9 p.m.
SATURDAY. APRIL 15, The
Student American Medical Asso Association
ciation Association will hold its regional meet meeting
ing meeting in room 112 of the Medical
Center, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
A Sports Car Show will take
place in the Adm. Bldg. Parking
lot at 1 p.m.
SUNDAY: APRIL 16, Movie,
Gigi, will be shown in Florida
Union Aud. 2 p.m.

night Tonight BAESs and KDs will party
together.
Delta Gamma chose Sigma Nu
Mike Parks Anchor Man at the
annual D. G. Anchor Weekend
last week. Them# for the festivi festivities
ties festivities was Sayonara. Also last
weekend 20 pledges exchanged
middy blouses for anchor pins.
New TKE initiates hosted a
banquet for brothers of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity last Sunday. Eleven new
brothers were initiated Sunday
morning.
Speaking to Sigma Phis
Wednesday night was Mr. William
Mitchell, assistant manager of the
Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce.
Sigma Kappas announce regu regular
lar regular coffee hours beginning April
18 at a new time. The Sigma
Kappas will hostess every Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night from 9:30 until 10:30.
Chi Omegas were hosts last
Sunday to Gainesville alumni at
the Chi Os annual EleusinHn
Tea. Tonight Chi O's will be en entertained
tertained entertained at the Sigma Nu house
for a beer and shrimp social.

CfNTfflt NEWS

tournament will be held at the
center. Be sure to sign up to
play.
Vespers will be held on Tuesday
and Thursday at 5:30 p. m.
A counseling session for en engaged
gaged engaged couples will be held
in the BSU Council Room at
7:30 p.m. on Wednesday.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: The LS Association Group
will take a joint trip with the
Mi3siouri Lutheran Students to
Juniper Springs for a swim party.
The group will leave the center
at 9:30 on Saturday, April 15.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: There
will be a Church Picnic at Lake
Wauburg on April 23. Rides will
leave the Church between 2:30
and 3 p.m. Food will be furnished
for the students. Families are
asked to bring a covered dish.
The Greenburg College Choir
will be presented in the sanc sanctuary
tuary sanctuary on April 25 at 8 p.m.
All are welcomed.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT
CENTER: Dr. Gjraffe will present
a talk entitled Religion and
Poetry at 6 p.m. on April 16
Supper will be served at 5 p.m.
proceeding the program.
URA at Hume
For Dorm Talk
The University Religious As Association
sociation Association presented the first of a
series of dormitory discussions
last night in the Hume Hall
lounge.
Charles Helms, assistant direc director
tor director of the Presbyterian Student
Center, spoke on Freedom and
Slavery. A coffee and discus discussion
sion discussion period followed.
URA dorm discussion chairman
Shell Clyatt explained that last
nights meeting was an experi experiment
ment experiment and that similar discus discussions
sions discussions will be held in the other
dormitory areas.
Theres a definite need for dis discussions
cussions discussions of this type on cam campus,
pus, campus, he said. Students can use
them as study breaks and gain
some information at the same
time. j
i

Friday
"BRAMBLE BUSH"
Richard Burton
"A SUMMER PLACE"
Sandra Dee
Saturday
'THE RAW EDGE"
Rory- Calhoun
"OPERATION
PETTICOAT"
Cary Grant
"IMITATION
OF LIFE"
Long Turner
Sunday, Monday,
J Tuesday
THE GRASS
IS GREENER"
Cary Grant
'THE WILD AND
THE INNOCENT"
Sandra Dgg
Wednesday
'THESE
THOUSAND HILLS"
Dan Murray
"WOMAN OBSESSED"
Suson Nayword
Thursday
"SEVEN WAYS
FROM SUNDOWN"
Audio Murphy
"SHARTROOSE
CABOOSE"
Molly Bee
Friday & Saturday
'THE WILD ONES"
Marion Srdo
"ON THE
WATERFRONT"
Mgriow Brando
Third Feature tor Saturday:
Jamas Stewart
"NIGHT PASSAGE"

IN THE DARK

Your Pick:
Gay Paree,
Nudists!
!
L ; Gainesville movie goers will
be given an opportunity to travel
, this week, with Paris, a circus
and a nudist colony on the itin itin-1
-1 itin-1 erary.
"The Absent-Minded Profes Professor
sor Professor will continue to play over
the weekend at the Florida.
For those who haven't heard,
the film concerns an extremely
forgetful professor who stumbles
upon a substance which defys
gravity.
Big Bouncers
The picture contains some ra rather
ther rather unusual scenes, including one
in which mAibers of a basket basketball
ball basketball team defeat opponents rough roughly
ly roughly twice their size by simply
bouncing above their heads.
Fred Mac Murray stars a s the
prof, with Nancy Olsen and Kee Keenan
nan Keenan Wynn co starring.
The State is now showing Hip Hippodrome.
podrome. Hippodrome.
Its a circus story, complete
with ferocious animals anid way wayout
out wayout circus people.
Margit Nunke stars as a dan dancer
cer dancer who is trying to get a place
in a show. She does it the hard
way by dancing in a cage
filled with tigers.
Gerhard Reidman and Wally
Birgel also star.
Gig! Grows Up
The Florida Union will be
showing "Gigi today and tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. The film tells what happens
when a young French girl sud suddenly
denly suddenly grows up.
It is filled with songs and gay
situations, as well a s the now nowfamous
famous nowfamous team of Maurice Chevali Chevalier
er Chevalier and Hermione Gingold. Leslie
Carson and Louis Jourdan star.
On Sunday the state will show
a double feature, with Judy Holli Holliday
day Holliday taking top billing in both
films.

Born Yesterday tells of a
young lady who first made popu popular
lar popular the term, dumb blonde.
Surprise
She accompanies her million millionaire
aire millionaire boyfriend to Washington,
where she suddenly realizes that
he's a racketeer. From this point
on, she steadily grows wiser.
William Holden and Broderick
Crawford are the co-staTs.
In The Solid Gold Cadillac
Miss Holliday plays a little lady
who manages to gain control of
a large corporation.
Kiss Me Kate will begin Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the FU.
Modern musical techniques com combine
bine combine with Shakespear3 plot of
Taming of the Shrew, starr starring
ing starring Kathryn Grayson, Howard
Keel and Ann Miller.
Vjie State will offer it's patrons
another trip to the nudist colony
with it presents Natures Para Paradise.
dise. Paradise.
A young man is hopelessly in
love with a girl, but dont seem
to locate her on the weekends.
He visits a nudist colony, just for
kicks, and finds . guess who?
Anita Love and Carl Conway
are the stars.

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1 t selection of Arrow Ban lon knits for active

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_i ; iMHKwfeajS t t 'WiFi e
waSSi £* v" Mi.* S^M a .., *- -^Hp
Bd jU h if .jiijiK: B Jbl 2y
H I HKp /! X JB| Be sm| 1 ; JW' jSBBkr IB
i
;
DERBY QUEEN APPLICANTS STEP TO
. . Winner To Be Announced At Saturday Night Open House..

Derby Day Swings, Flings
All in Good Clean (?) Fun

Sigma Chi Derby get* in full
swing Saturday with a motorcade,
field events, trophy awards and
gala dance. The twelve campus
GULP! .
. . and with one
epiglottal action, the goldfish
swallowing craze that swept
colleges prior to World War U
started again at the UF this
week.
Three Sigma ChCis started
downing the little wigglers at
various sorority houses to
arouse interest in the annual
Sigma Chi Derby, Saturday
afternoon at Broward Hall
Field.
Thirty fish have gone the di digestive-tract
gestive-tract digestive-tract route so far. None
of the trio has reported any
complications as yet.
The fish also remain silent.
Derby Queen contestants pictur pictured
ed pictured above are, from left to right :j
Carol Anne Erickson, Tri-Delt;
Priscilla Sanborn, ADPi; Janet R
Carlton: AO Pi; Celeste Sanchez
AChiO; Shirley Queen, Zeta; Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Kuhl, KD; Joan Bleyer.
Chi Omega; Nan White brook,
AEPhi; Gayle Gleckler, Delta
Gamma; Joan Caraway, Sigma I
Kappa; Elinor Wishnatzki,
DPhiE: and Judy Ann Marvin,
Phi Mu.
The entire weekend is opeh to
the student body.
The twelve sorority beauty cor
testants have already been judg judgsororities

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sororities judgsororities will compete for a
; sweepstakes trophy for the most
! points in the field events and the
; Beauty Queen contest.
;ed last weekend at Silver
Springs. The winner will oe
awarded Saturday night at the
Open House dance. The winning
sororities in the field events wii
also be awarded their trophies
along with the overall sweepstake
winner.
The awards and the dance will
be broadcast over WGGG.
A motorcade will begin the fes festive
tive festive days events at 1:15 p.m.
touring fraternity row to Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall Field. The Field Events
will begin at 2 oclock. This years
events are all surprise events to
be announced at the start of each
contest.
Events scheduled in the past
have ranged from egg throwing
to greased pig catching and
hunting in flour, fit the cut-out
figure contest, and three-legged
sack racing.
Beauty contestants will be .fea .featured
tured .featured also at the field events.
Queen contestants were treated
to all the attractions of Silver
Springs compliments of the man management
agement management last Saturday while be being
ing being judged.
A Derby Decorating party
will be held tonight at the Sigma
Chi house actually starting the
week-end off. Seventy rushees
from all over the state have been
invited to the party held in their
honor. Local sorority girls will
act as hostesses for the rushees.

Tha Florid* Alligator, Friday, April 14, 1961

I GET READY FOR SUMMER! I
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9 Burns 140 calories in five minutes. You II have a new figure
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I r.r: DUBS GYM <-- I
Thurs 'r'lt Thur *
| 1-9 p.m. 6QI N W Bfh Ave FR2-5641 9 o.m.- 1 p.m. J|
85p0a Campus Max Shulman |
V \ (Author of / Was a Teen-age Dwarf , The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis ", etc.)
w HAPPINESS CANT BUY MONEY
With tuition costs spiralling ever upward, more and more undcr undcrgradnates
gradnates undcrgradnates are investigating the student loan plan. If you are
one who is considering the Lean* Now, Pay Latersystem,yj>u
would do well, first to study the case of Leonid Signfoos.
l>eonid, the son of an upholsterer in Straitened Circum Circumstances,
stances, Circumstances, Idaho, had his heart set on going to college, but his
c father, alas, could not afford to send him. Leonid applied for
a Regents Scholarship, but' his reading speed, alas, was not
very rapidtwo words an hourand before he could finish the
first page of his test the Regents had closed their brief cases
crossly and gone home. Leonid then applied for an athletic
scholarship, but he had, alas, only a single athletic skill
balancing a stick op his chinand this, alas, aroused only
passing enthusiasm among the coaches.
And then, huzzah, learned of the student loan platt;
he could borrow money for his tuition and repay it in easy
monthly installments after he left school!
Happily Leonid enrolled in the Southeastern Idaho College
of Woodpillp and Restoration Drama and happily began a
college career that grew more happy year by year. Indeed, it
became altogether ecstatic in his senior year because Leonid met
a coed named Salina T. Nem with hair like beaten gold and
eyes like two squirts of Lake Louise. Ix>ve gripped them in its
big moist palm and they were betrothed on the Eve of St. Agnti-
Happily they made plans to be married the day after com commencement-plans,
mencement-plans, commencement-plans, alas, that never were to come to fruition
because Leonid, alas, learned that Salina, like himself, was in
college on a student loan, which meant that be had not only
to repay his own loan when he left school but also Salmas, and
the job, alas, that was waiting for Leonid after graduation at
the Boise Raccoon Works simply did not pay enough, alas, to
cover both their loans, plus rent and food and clothing.
Sick at heart, and Salina sat down and lit Marlboro
Cigarettes and tried to find an answer to their problemand,
sure enough, they did! I do not know whether or not Marlboro
Cigarettes heljied them find an answer; all I know is that
Marlboros taste good and look good, and when things close in
and a feller needs a friend and the world is black as the pit from
pole to pole, it is a heap of comfort and satisfaction to be sure
that Marlboros will always provide the same unflagging pleas pleasure,
ure, pleasure, the same unstinting quality, in all times and (Himes find
conditions. Thats all I know.
Leonid and Salina, I say, did find an answera very simple
one. If their student loans did not come due until -they Jcl't
school, why, then they just wouldnt leave school! So after
receiving their bachelor degrees, they re-enrolled and Uiuk
masters degrees. After that they took doctors degrees, loads and
loads of them, until today Leonid and SaUria, both aged 78, both
still in school, hold doctorates in Philosophy, Humane Letters,
Jurisprudence, Veterinary' Medicine, Civil Engineering, Op Optometry,
tometry, Optometry, and Dewey Decimals. Their student loans, as of last
January 1, amounted to a combined total of eighteen miUJ&n
dollars, a sum which they probably would have found great
difficulty in repaying had not the Department of the Interior
recently declared them a National Park.
C> 1961 Max ShulMM
. zz
You don*t need a student loan just a little loose
to grab yourself a new kind of smoking pleasure from the
makers of Marlborothe unfiltered king-size Philip Morris
Commander* Welcome aboard!

Page 5



Page 6

Intramural Story-Handball Style

SHOW WINNING HANDBALL FORM
... AlI-CaTripu* handball experts Alex Kronstadt (left) and Charles K. Levitt
'(right) show the form that swept TEP to the handball crown. Jeffrey Rubin and
'Jerome Ross are in the background. TEP did not lose a match point in four
'matches.
* i *

Jerome Bom TEP
Francisco Montana KS
Ik Goldfish Washerman .. TEP
'Boland Gomes SAE

-iiiriM, i ~
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Winston Churchill
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THE GADFLY
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AMERICA CHALLENGED
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I'M ALRIGHT, JACK!
Allan. Hackney
INDIVIDUALISM RECONSIDERED
j David Riesman
HEAVEN'S MY DESTINY
Thornton Wilder
THE STRANGER
Alfred Comus
ARCHY & MEHITABEL
Don Marquis
NAUSEA
Jean-Paul Sartre
AT THE
BROWSE SHOP
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOK STORE
Located in the Student Service Center
-

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'

The Ploride Alligator, PiWay, April 14, 1961

ALL CAMPUS HANDBALL TEAM

Alex Kronstadt TEP
Hugo Jlmine* DTD
diaries K. Levitt TEP
Vic Papas trate DTD

MURAL MUSE

Jeffry Rubin TEP
Elliott Stearn PLP
G. Howard Rice TEP
David Scales ............. ATO
H. Joel Rosen ........... TEP
Bobby Poole SAE
S. David Katz TEP
Ross Sclater PIKA
John Forbes SX

INTRODUCING
Campus
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By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
Tan Epsilon Phi rolled past
Delta Tau Delta 3-0 to cop the
Orange League handball trophy
for the third consecutive year
and move within 12 points of
league leading SAE in a match
last Wednesday afternoon.
The TEPmen led by singles
players Gary Rice and Larry
Wasserman, along with the dou doubles
bles doubles combo of Jerome Ross and
Bubba Kronstadt, took their fourth
straight match of the tourney
without dropping a contest. The
TEPs had previously defeated
Pi Lambda Phi 3-0, Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha 5-0, and Pi Kappa Alpha 3-
C.
The Delts, who had defeated
league leading SAE in the semi semifinals
finals semifinals Tuesday afternoon were no
match for the powerful TEP ag aggregation.
gregation. aggregation.
The only bright spot of the day
for the Delts came in the second
doubles game between Rosen-
Katz (T) and Rayfield-Hicks
(D) which the Del* duo won 21-
20.
*
Blue League softball beg a n
Monday afternoon with Delta Chi
picking up a win over Chi Phi
and Phi Gamma Delta defeating
Tau Kappa Epsilon in first day
competition.

Harriers Seek
First Wm
Against 'Canes
The Gator Track team will at attempt
tempt attempt to win its first dual meet
of the season this Saturday when
they host the Miami Hurricanes
on the Florida Oval, a*
The Gators have taken fee last
13 straight track meets from the
Hurricanes, including a 97-34 win
in 1959. The* teams didnt meet
last year.
Sher Leads Canes
The Canes are led by Bobby
Sher, their top dash man, Neil
Freeman in the shotput, and Pete
Kouvenhaven, their middle dis distance
tance distance runner.
The Gators* last meet wa s
against Georgia Tech in Atlan Atlanta
ta Atlanta last Saturday. Tech triumph triumphed,
ed, triumphed, 84-50 led by Ron Ablowich,
Bobby Evans, and BUI Ransom.
Ablowich, who stared in the re recent
cent recent Florida Relays, won the 440-
yard dash, the 120 low hurdles,
and the 220 low hurdles. Ransom
captured the high jump, the
broad jump, and tied for first in
the pole vault with the relatively
low height of 12 feet.
Evans won both the mile and
half-mile runs.
Baker, Point Getter
Gene Baker was the top point
getter for the Gators. The sopho sophomore
more sophomore won the 100 yard dash with
a time of 10.2 seconds and finish finished
ed finished second in the 220 yard dash.
He then teamed with Bill Lowen Lowenstein,
stein, Lowenstein, Ed Davis, and Ted Mealor
to win the mile relay with a
time of 3:29.
Oscar McCollum and Walter
Euettner also won for the UF
Team. McCollum hurled the jave javelin
lin javelin 198 feet, 5 inches, and
Buettner had the winning discus
throw at 150 feet 11 inches.

ORANGE
SAE 819
TEP 807
PLP 758
SX 735
SN 725
PDT* 711
DTD 675
PKT 644
SPE 572
BTP 541
AEPi 537
PIKA 530
TX 515
ATO 490
V KS
Sloan Selected SEC
Coach Os The Tter
Gator basketball boss, Norman
Sloan, was presented the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference Coach of the
Year Award Saturday night by
the Atlanta Tip-Off Club at their
annual banquet.
Sloans hustlers had a perfect
home record of 9-0, including an
upset over SEC kingpin Miss.
State and finished the season
with a 9-5 conference mark
a 15-11 overall record.
Cagers to Visit
Several outstanding prep bas basketballers
ketballers basketballers will visit the campus
this weekend making their
final decision on college. Includ Included
ed Included are Fred Hetzel, 6-8 star from
Landon Prep, 6-8 Bob Kovalski
from Smith Academy, and 6-6
Don Rolfes from Cincinnatti.

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... Discus Ace
PAUL BOOHt
AII-SEC Candidate

MURAL STANDINGS

BLUE
KA 400
PKP 1080
PGD 996
XP 888
LXA 861
PEP 655
DU 554
THE 526
DSP 515
DX 504
-
Lou Honored
Lou Merchant walked away
with the honors at the first an annual
nual annual UF basketball banquet Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at the Gainesville
Golf and pountry Club.
The slight 6-1 junior guard re received
ceived received a plaque for making All-
SEC, was named the most valu valuable
able valuable player by his teammates
thereby receiving a trophy from
the Hillsborough County Alumni
Association, and was named cap captain
tain captain of the 1961-62 cage team.
Coach Norman Sloan, recently
named SEC Coach of the Year,
awarded seven other letters in ad addition
dition addition to Merchant.
State Tennis Underway
The state high school tennis
tournament is underway at the
varsity tennis courts.
Over 200 prep netters are en entered
tered entered including several of the na nations
tions nations top ranking junior stars.
A few are Mike Belkin of Miami
Beach, George Shuert of Miami
Norland, Ed Turville and Howdy
Letzring of St. Pete and Kenny
Marcus of Tampa.

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Its now or never for the Gator baseball team if they
are to repeat as Eastern Division champions of the SEC
this season.

The Gators, who have split 10
games in conference play so far,
go into their last eight with a
two game series this weekend.
The opponent will be the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets led by
all SEC outfielder Roger Kaiser
and shortstop Billy Williamson.
Kaiser is better known a Techs
all American basketball player.
The Gators took three out of
four from Tech last season, who
have a 2-7 record this season.
Following this series, the Ga Gators
tors Gators will meet Vanderbilt in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Auburn in Gainesville, and
Tech agrfin, in Atlanta, to end
their regular season. All will be
two game series. \
Auburn First
Auburn is leading the confer conference
ence conference at the moment with a 6-2,
followed by Georgia (5-3) and
the UF, so the Gators will pro probably
bably probably have to take all their re remaining
maining remaining games to repeat as
champs.
Coach Dave Fuller is expect expected
ed expected to start Dennis Aust, with a
5-1 record, and Jerry Nicohsor.
(1-3) in the two games. Nicolson
went 10 innings last Friday as
he lost a heart-breaker to Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, 2-1. He has a 2.64 earned
run averaged, one of the best on
the staff.
Price Leads
C. W. Price leads the team in
two departments. He has a bat batting
ting batting average of .478 including one
home run, as a hitter and has
an earned run average erf 1.12 as
a pitcher. He has a 2-0 record.

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Len Scheinhoft follows Pries
with a .444 batting average. He
leads the team with 12 runs bat batted
ted batted in. Lynn Howie has 19 hits,
tops in that department. They
give him a .317 average.
The Gators have done much
better in non conference play,
they have taken 7 out of 8 games
to give them a 12-6 over-all re record.
cord. record.
Gator Golfers
Off to Georgia
Florida3 unbeaten golfers, hold holding
ing holding a nine match winning streak
ventures warily into Georgia for
their yearly trek to the junior
mastersdual matches against
Georgia in Athene and Tech in
Atlanta.
The last time Coach Conrad
Rehlings sub-par strokers made
the jaunt to the Peach State, the
Jawjans broke a 14- match
skein and inflicted twin wounds
into the Gators golfing teeth.
Frank Beard, the sure putting
senior, heads a seven man var varsity
sity varsity and five man frosh traveling
squad. Others making the trip
include Richard and Phil Leckev,
Harry Root, Sandy Reese, Doug
McLaurin, Chip Anderson, Marlen
Vogt, Mickey McMahon and two
other freshmen.
Beard has been averaging 6*
strokes per round for the season
and is recognized as one of the
outstanding collegiate golfers in
the country.