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
m m ;
COACH JOHN DONALDSON
. Defied Fire for Life-savers

FBK Taps 20
Student VIPs,
Six Honoraries

Florida Blue Key leadership fraternity opened its
doors to 20 new student and six new honorary tappees.
Following a fifteen hour selection session, Blue Key
members informed those chosen and invited them to the
customary tapping breakfast at the Florida Union.
Preceding the formal initiation on April 26, newly
selected members may be recognized by orange and
blue pledge ribbon and door key.

Those selected, their academic
classification and the activity
major under which they applied
include:
Cal Adams, 5 ED, organiza organizations;
tions; organizations; Bill Bigelow, 3 AS, for forensics;
ensics; forensics; Bruce Bullock, 3 LW,
student government; Joe Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, 1 LW, student government;
Wayne Cobb, 4 AS, dramatics;
Don Cohen, 4 AS, student govern government;
ment; government; Robin Gibson, 3 LW, ser service;
vice; service; Luis Gomez, 3 AS, organ organizations;
izations; organizations;
Bob Hendry, 1 LW, politics;
Mike Jameson, 4 AS, service;
Dennis Keegan, 4 JM, publica publications;
tions; publications; Dave Levy, 4 LW, publica publications;
tions; publications; Layton Mank, 3 LW, or organizations;
ganizations; organizations; Gavin OBrien, 4 LW,
student government; Stu Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, 4 BA, organizations; Ken
Renner, 3 PE, intramurals; Thom
Rumberger, 4 LW, service; Dave
Six honorary tappees also re received
ceived received Florida Blue Key me m mberahaps.
berahaps. mberahaps.
(See FBK, Page 8)

+lrkirirkirkirk++irkirkirkirk'k+i.t :
-jtz On Knur
CURRY
3s

(EDITOR'S
N T : .T!' V, : We Wont To Ploy Safe
series exploring
ly h oLon le ofM u d And Admire Initiative
dent attitudes on
campus.)

By BILL CURRY [
Gator Editorial Assistant
Ask a UF student and hell
probably tell you he seeks se security
curity security but sees himself as a
servant of society. Fame, ad adventure,
venture, adventure, power and money are
not his cup of tea.
And his felow students?
According to him thats a dif different
ferent different story. They are even
more security-conscious, mon money
ey money conscious, and power powerconscious.
conscious. powerconscious. Service? No. Fame
and pdventure score low, too.
Gator Surveys
This contrast was revealed by
an AJligator survey asking stu students
dents students to rank their own goals
and those of their fellow stu students.
dents. students.
Writers and social scientists
have tagged the American col college
lege college student a status and secur security
ity security saeker.
UF Vice President Dr. Harry
M. Philpott, however, says
that in the past decade he has
noted a growing tendency by
student*: to cast aside security
ties ard strike out for discov discovery.
ery. discovery.
Seek Security
Besides material secur it y,
students indicated a need so r
political security.
One liberal student, however,
labeled conservatism the most
serious problem facing his gen generation.
eration. generation. He linked conservatism
to the student desire foil a se secure
cure secure status quo.
Others included the hig h
prosperity and its companion,

Don't Forget To Go to The FUND Rally Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.
I ; /

Rgffl* m WmPM
i WmMmm Wsue*. **
MMI MSgf Iml K# Mmmm*
/&* M jHNIhB HPp$ ft M
wTTMSm \ Bp ££,
.. Bk I flH. i If
FRONT ROW: John Trekell, Ken Renner, Luis Gomez, Stu Parsons, Leyton
Mank. SECOND ROW: Gavin OBrien, Bill Bigelow, Dave Levy, Don Cohen, Bruce
Bullock. THIRD ROW: Robin Gibson, Bob Hendry, Joe Chapman, Dave Stanley,
Thom Rumberger. Not shown: Cal Adams, Wayne Cobb, Mike Jameson, Dennis
Keegan, Murray Williams.

apathy, as the most serious
problems. Communist infiltra infiltration
tion infiltration v/as mentioned by several
liberal conservatives.
Fear Machine
Sociologist David Riesman in
a recent in Atlantic
Monthly said students are be becoming
coming becoming afraid of the ma machine.
chine. machine. They see large organi organizations
zations organizations as a danger to individu individualism.
alism. individualism. They look to eventu a 1
families as nests of individual individualism.
ism. individualism.
Students on campus indicat indicated
ed indicated a similar hesitation toward
big companies.
Progress Teste
A reflection of the anti-ma anti-machine
chine anti-machine philsm>hy was cited by
students speaking out against
progress tests on campus and
the University College brand
mass education.
Many students when asked
what they would do if they had
power to revamp the University
said they would cut down en enrollment
rollment enrollment by raising the re requirements,
quirements, requirements, departmentalize C Ccourses,
courses, Ccourses, and strengthen aca academic
demic academic freedom for both stu students
dents students and faculty.
For some students individuali individuality
ty individuality almost has the ring of relig religion.
ion. religion. In answering What per person
son person on campus do you admire
most 7 students named their
choice because of-the persons
individuality in a world of con conformity.
formity. conformity.
One student cited a fellow stu student
dent student leader because He got
where he is by himself.

Coaches Cool V Calm Under (Sea) Pressure

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Bdltov
The athletic philosophy of training minds to react quickly
may have played a major role in saving the lives of five VF
football coaches injured in a boating accident Friday morning.
Defensive backfield coach John Donaldson said that the
calmness of the group certainly helped and that individual
reacUons by all the coaches averted what could have been a
disaster.
lliree Released
Donaldson, defensive line coach Jack Green and assistant
backfield coach Jimmy Dunn were treated and released from
Mound Park Hospital in St. Petersburg with heavy grease
applied to first and second degree burns received cm the hands
and face. j,
Not so fortunate were offensive backfield coach Pepper
Rodgers and offensive end coach Jim Powell. The two received
first, second and third degree burns; Rodgers over his entire
body and Powell on his face, his eyes and his arms and legs.
On Fishing Trip
Hie coaches were on a fishing cruise in the Gulf of Mexico >
approximately 14 miles from Pass-A-Grille on St. Petersburgs
Greater Gulf Beaches. The coaches were the guests of former

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 53, No. 46

4,000 STUDENTS SIGN-UP
Four thousand students haves signed the FUND petition as
of Sunday night.
Drive Chairman Charley Wells said the petition was go going
ing going very well and he had hopes of even greater signs of
student interest in the financial needs of education in
Florida.
The petition tables, which have been scattered about the
campus since fie FUND sign-up drive began April 4, will
probably be taken ddwti at the end of the week, Wells said.
At the rally Wednesday, tables will be available so that
even more students can indicate their interest.

Flurry Prompts Rerun
Os Anti-Commie Film
The recent flurry of interest over the showing of Operation
Abolition has; prompted a second showing for those who missed the
first presentation.

A program presented tonight in
the American Legion Hall, 513
E. University Ave. at 8:00 p.m.
will feature two anti-communist
films: Operation Abolition and
Communism On The Map.
Operation Abolition, whic h
caused a furor when recently pre presented
sented presented on this campus attempts
to picture the Communist infiltra infiltration
tion infiltration and influence on American
students.
Communism On the Map
deals with the spread of commu communism
nism communism and its conquest of more
than a third of the world, to its
recent successes in Cuba and La Laos.
os. Laos.

" 1
Cast Your Vote For
The Florida Alligator
MAN OF THE YEAR
Our readers are asked to help -the Alligator choose its
annual Man of The Year, 1961/ by sending in their nomina nominations
tions nominations via campus mail, to The Florida Alligator, Florida
Union, Room 8. All nominations must be in by midnight,
April 28. All will be considered by the Alligator editorial staff
and decisions will be final. The Man of the Year will be re revealed
vealed revealed in the last edition of the Alligator before final exams.
I would like to place in nomination (name):
for the following reasons:
Your name: 1

UC Students Apply
For Upper Divisidn
All University College students
who will be eligible to transfer to
the upper division at the end of
the current semester must file
an application in the Registrars
Office. Room 33 in Tigert Hall,
prior to making a registration ap appointment
pointment appointment for the summer or fall
semester.
The minimum requirements are
64 hours of lower division work,
including prerequisites required
by the upper division school or
college

KS I
RODGERS

************************************************
Georgia Tech coach and now Educational Television executive
Ray Ellis. J
The ill-fated boat was the Hi-Way, owned by Cone Brothers
Construction Co. of Tampa.
Fishing Started
Donaldson explained the incident saying that they had just
started to fish when the motor stopped. Skipper W. M. (Bill)
Black, Captain of the boat, started the motors and they began

University of Florida, Coinesvilie Tuesday, April 18, 1961

John McCarty In Rally

SO WHO
NEEDS IT?
A puzzled-looking UF profes professor
sor professor was seen Friday watching
workmen busily constructing
the brick explosion build building,
ing, building, going up behind now-con now-condemned
demned now-condemned Floyd Hall.
On completion, the building buildingfurnished
furnished buildingfurnished with a flexibly based
roofwill blow its top dur during
ing during explosives tests conducted
by the chemistry department.
What, he was heard to ask,
are they going ahead with that
thing for? There's old Floyd Hall
right next door, equipped with
a movable roof already!
Gator Auditors
Eye Errors;
J ft ,
Jones Replies
By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Inaccuracies and inefficiencies
in Alligator business policies
have been revealed by an audit of
the newspapers books by Univer University
sity University Auditor Horace Brubaker.
The audit of the Alligator, re requested
quested requested by the Board of Student
Publications, is separate from
the requested overall audit re reported
ported reported in the April 13 Gator.
Ledgers Misused
Brubakers findings, listed in a
report of to University Business
Manager Ellis Jones, show that
the Alligator has used the Had Hadley
ley Hadley accounts receivable ledger sy system
stem system improperly, has create d
and used an unathorrized petty
cash fund, and has failed to de deposit
posit deposit receipts promptly.
Lack of records on national
advertising and inadequate sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions records have creat created
ed created further difficulties in the
1960-61 Alligator business man management.
agement. management.
Details of cash received, disa disagreements
greements disagreements in names of accounts
and transactions, failure to pro properly
perly properly identify cash receipts and
give detailed computations of
commissions have resulted in a
general series of record deficien deficiencies.
cies. deficiencies.
Unhappy advertisers find bill billings
ings billings and advertisements them themselves
selves themselves inadequate.
Over half of accounts receivable
on March 10 date back to Sep September,
tember, September, October and November,
1960.
Unauthorized Ads
Unauthorized advertisements
run in the Alligator have added
to the accounts receivable a total
of SBI.OO.
In an attempt to explain the
results of the audit, Alligator
Business manager Ron Jones
said Sunday, Compared with
past audits, the Alligator has
come out in a very good light.
The faults cited are' really
those recurrent ones which
come up yearly.
Jones answered the various
findings of the auditor Sunday.
The Hadley system of accounts
has been only recently installed.
Until I became business manag manager
er manager it w&* hot used at all. We
have used some money for petty
cash, but never over five or ten
dollars free at a time, all of
which is accounted for.
(See GATOR, Page 3)

POWELL

GREEN

MMiS
DUNN

QUEEN KAY ARFARAS
. . Crowned At ISO Frolics
Gators Frolic
In ISO Way
Kay Arfaras, lUC, was crowned Pan American Queen at the
ISO Frolics, Friday night, climaxing the observance of Interna International
tional International Week.
As Queen Miss Arfaras won a five-day summer trip to Mana Managua,
gua, Managua, Nicaragua where she will meet government dignitaries as a
representative of the UF.
* Luis Gomez, ISO president, said the week Was successful, ex except
cept except that he wished there would have been a more liberal partici participation
pation participation of American students. About 400 students attended the dance
and approximately 200 students attended the talent show Saturday.
One of the most beautiful and elaborate acts of the show
were the Cambodian dances, Gomez said.
In addition to student and townspeople, a group of Melbourne
High School students participated in the week-end activities.
ffe iff
* / m .; y| *?;'
I;
f 1.% JM
* ill' v - f
MARGIE HENDRICKS' MEXICAN WH^RLOLE'
... In ISO Talent Show.

to grind and then stopped once more. He cranked it and
it exploded.
Things happened so fast then said Donaldson, that you could
not tell exactly what happened.
Laid On Motor*
Rodgers seemed to get sucked into the engine qab and he
appeared to be lying over the motor. Green got knocked into
the water by the blast and I lost track of him. Powell was
standing near the mator and got hit by a blast of fire and
the boat and the blast only knocked him down.
The 35-year-old Georgia native then added he was fortunate
not to get hit as he was standing in the middle of the rear of
the boat and the blast only knacked him down.
Athletic Thinking
Donaldson then pointed out how the athletic training came
to the fore, explaining how Rodgers recovered like a lineman
blocked out of play, and came out of the engine room, his
clothes on fire, to go overboard into file water.
The backfield coach immediately went into the fire to find one
of the two life preservers aboard and tossed one to Green
wrtio helped Rodgers and the two swam away from the burning
boat.
(See DONALDSON, Page 4)

TOP FUND

Four Pages This Edition

FUND Signs
Gator Band
And Speakers
By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
Former Gubernatorial
Candidate John McCarty
will join with the) UF Gator
Band and student speakers
at Wednesdays evening
FUND rally on the Plaza
of the Americas.
FUND (Florida Universiti e s
Need Dollars) enlisted the sup support
port support of McCarty, a former coun county
ty county judge who ran fourth in last
springs Democratic Primary,
and the Gator Band late last
week, said Drive Chairman Char Charley
ley Charley Wells. The half hour rally is
set for 6:30 p. m.
Immediately following the ral rally,
ly, rally, a reception will be held in
Bryan Lounge of the Florida Un Union
ion Union for McCarty. At 7:30, the
UF Young Democratic Club will
direct a program in the Union
at which McCarty will speak on
the Future of Higher Education
in Florida.
Spirited Show
We feel that a mature demon demonstration
stration demonstration of student interest in the
financial crisis that is facing ouf
university and all others in the
state, is needed. We are citizens,
and should have a voice in shap shaping
ing shaping the future of our state.
I urge all students to give
80 minutes of their time and
come to the lally.
Wells noted McCarty's h 1 s
tory at the UF was a clear in indication
dication indication of his interest in its
needs. McCarty was twice
president of the student body
while enrolled here, a member
of the Hall of Fame and Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key.
A 1 areas of the campus have
combined theij efforts in the
FUND campaign, Wells noted.
Now, all we need is to get the
students out.
All Endorse
Student leaders have unamim unamimously
ously unamimously endorsed the drive and the
rally. The University administra administration
tion administration has also registered its whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted approval of the mature
student interest in educations 1
needs being shown?
The sterring committee, rep representing
resenting representing all areas of the cam campus,
pus, campus, has secured permission to
set up the rally platform on
Union Drive, on the block front fronting
ing fronting the Century Tower and the
University Auditorium. WeHl
said. Traffic will be prohibited
In the one block area.
We appreciate the full coop cooperation
eration cooperation we have been getting in
this drive. We expect all students
will turn out to join in their
voice cf protest over the fiscal
bold-the-line policies that have
prevaded in the state legislature
in the past years, he said.
McCarty, main speaker in the
30-minute program, is the brother
of the late Florida Governor E>&n
McCarty. He resigned his county
judgeship in St. Lucie County last
year to run for Governor.
Other speakers on the pro program
gram program include Student Body
President Bruce Bullock who
will present the position of the
students, and Florida Bluo
Key President Dave Straw)?,
who will present the ease of
campus leadership.



THE

Page 2

Mtmbtr Anociitd Nm .
Til* r LOR in A ALLIGATOR U (ki official *<* M*l PH*r T U * tw> T
TwMiy ui Friday morniig except darlaf haltdays aad w GATOR la Mtini *<
claw matter at the United States Fart Office at Qatoeertl le, Florida. Offices are beared *JB *...**
the- Florida Union Building Baacacnt. Telephone Uniterrit 7 a# Florida FR S-SNi. Cat. W. end rognort either oditlerinl
of Bee or hasiness office.
Eiitor-in-Chief Moorheod
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager R n Jona

EDITORIAL STAFF
Frances Aid man, Dedi Anderson, Marty Beckorman.
, Chuck Broward, Carol Bulleit, Cappy Capezzera, Sue
Allen Cauthen, Mike Colodny. Diane Falk, Bobbin
. Fleischman, Harvey Goldstein, Linda Hamel, Nancy
.ifooter. Jack Horan, Ida LaF ace. Jan Lathrop, Julie
~ McClure, George Moore, JudyjLynn Prince, Mike Rosea Rosea
Rosea thal, Phyllis Smith, Penny Waldorf.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Buchalter
Mike Gora, intramurals editor; Robert Green, Ralph
Lazzera, Jared Lebow, Jim Martin, Ed Robin, Chuck
Warren, Ed Witten.

Tell 'em You'll Be There

Take 30 minutes of your time to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night aijd go to a rally.
Go, because its Wednesday, April
.. 19; because at 6:30 in front of the
University Auditorium, FUND springs
loose the climax to a three-week drive
to point up Florida universities needs;
because your presence will strengthen
the force of the gathering by one
voice, one more. hea testimony to FUNDS purpose.
r
IT WAS A gallant display of stu student
dent student interest and initiative when the
tight little band of FUND organizers
went into action, gathered momentum
and volunteers as they went, and
brought the whole show down to what
we hope will be a significant and
heeded demonstration of campus sen sentiments.
timents. sentiments.
FUND boasts an impressive formal
backing. Its list of student steering
committee members reads like a whos
who of the student body.
* *
* * 1
FOR THE keynote speech of to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow nights rally, FUNDS lead leaders
ers leaders have secured the forensic talents
of former judge John McCarty, one
of this universitys most distinguished
students and now one of its best bestknown
known bestknown alumni.
A figure of admiration and respect
throughout the state, the campus is
fortunate to have him as a principal
in this dramatic and most important
drive. His forthcoming speech is pre-
THE FLAIL i

C-1 'Scandal-Mountain Out of Dunghill

By JOHN MILLER
It bothers me as to what to
title todays column. Should it
be called C-l Revisited or Para Paradise
dise Paradise Lost? The easy way out is
to leave it to the editor, as is
done each week, and then
change the whole subject.
Still, it seems that everyone
who ventures comment On the
recent C-l scandal" changes
the subject as soon as they be begin
gin begin their answer. So lets not
start that again.
*
ACTUALLY
I guess all
Bigi aboard will
Hpl consider today
f HR| either an off-
W day or a radi radi||
|| radi|| cal departure
fyg|fl for me. 1 Heav-
Bp en knows, I
F y ride the
IJip moral indigna*
& i- tion kick more
* often and hard-
MILLER w than any
three people you can find on
campus. At least, I put it in
print more often.
Yet my outs are not raged;
my morals not indignated; I
hardly even feel like saying tish
about the scandal." Because
the- scandal, to me, hasnt got
a _t hin g, to do with the
syllabus.

WHAT DOES bother me is
the way too many people who
have, in the past, been re regarded
garded regarded with respect and even,
in a few cases, admiration by
the]; students, have taken the
opportunity to publicly pour out
the!? rancid opinions on every everything
thing everything from the University Col Colleger
leger Colleger to Calvin Coolidgea cam campaign
paign campaign manager.
To the men who teach" C-l,

THEM :
FfEl WCOMHflfc? Y FBBL EMPTY/ v 1 *-
L -ir-^ JJ vsfcsfc.'ssagSaii'"

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Maryanne Awtrey, Bill Cany, Nancy Mykal, Nfl
Swan, Pat Tunatall.
BUSINESS STAFF
Aitt. Manager: Ron Rothitein
Ad Salwmen: Jeff Huberman, Steve Baron, Barbara
DeLoach; Classified Ad Manager: Louise Boothe; Na National
tional National Ad Manager: Joel Proyect; Office Staff: Jean
Holman, Carolyn Law, Carol Linger, Linda Merk, Dottle
MacDonald, Nancy Spiegel; Production Manager: Jim
Evernden; Subscription Manager: Steve Hertz.

dieted to be wholly in line with
FUNDS theme.
* *
BUT THE RALLY cant make it
without you.
Its greatest immediate effect lies in
the proportions it reaches and the
sound it makes. A BIG show on our
part could set off another in the chain
of reactions needed to get our univer universities
sities universities critical message across to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee where it counts the most.
Your presence and 30 minutes of
your time furnish the key to success.
Its giving but little, perhaps to gain
much.
Thanx, ISO
It was heartening to take a look
into the ballroom atop the Hub this
Friday.
The crowd was comfortably large,
the band comfortably soothing and the
atmosphere ... just plain comfort comfortable.
able. comfortable.
What was most notable was the
cordiality with which a goodly num number
ber number of Yankees talked, danced and
drank with fellow students from other
lands.
* *
THE MUSICAL menu seemed a
solid balance between Pan-American,
rock n roll and the old favorites.
. Thanks, ISO, for providing us with
a Frolics dance well worth the time
and effort that obviously went into it.

it should come as little Bur Burit
it Burit did. The surprise should lie
prise that the syllabus contain contained
ed contained material in exactly the form
with the students . who, by
the way, might be amazed to
find out that C-l is not the pos possessor
sessor possessor of the only syllabus com committing
mitting committing the same egregious er error.
ror. error.
*
THERE IS no way to white whitewash
wash whitewash the oversight. But over oversight
sight oversight is all it was. It has long
been commond practice to
elide publisher acknowledge acknowledgements
ments acknowledgements and source credits in an
educational compendium. All
the publisher requires is that
it be used for educational pur purposes
poses purposes and not garner any prof profits.
its. profits.
Ah ha ho, you say, have you
seen the price of one of those
syllabi!? Yes, and it is not high
when you realize, as you should
if youve read it. that it is
necessary to revise it often and,
as a result, print small editions.
* *
THE SYLLABUS has never,
and does not now, bring a pen penny
ny penny of profit to either individual,
department, or University. If
you can discover that it does,
THEN youve got a scandal.
It would have been simple
to print a memo sheet with all
the necessary credits and hand
these out to the students in each
C-l class. This would have
made up the oversight and pro provided
vided provided both credits and sources.
But occasion was taken for
students, professors, and sun sundry
dry sundry commentators on life, to
air their unwelcome views. If
you were not concerned, you
lacked a certain moral fibre
that set you against the Ameri American
can American Way of Lift.

Tuesday, April 18, 1961


IN READING the comments
that were concerned with the
issue, departmental friction was
aired, many took issue wi(h ir irrelevant
relevant irrelevant topics (the inefficiency
of UC, etc.), and those few who
played it safe managed to com compliment
pliment compliment the Alligator for meri meritorious
torious meritorious service (the first time
THATS happened, eh, Hebert?)
Actually, I suppose we could
all become morally indignant
every time a poem is read
aloud in class, excerpts from a
play or story are performed for
educational purposes, or paint paintings
ings paintings are exhibited without full
credit to artist, gallery, and
family background.

EXCEPT no publisher ob objects
jects objects to such practice. It sells
his wares and for that be is
happy.
Lets face it. The syllabus is
NOT a scholarly endeavour. It
is a compendium of scholarly
endeavours which, while both
worthwhile and necessary in
the University Oollege, could
have been written and compiled
by any literary hack. And, as
such, it reads.
Dr. Boyd, and I must say
this one word, has always been
a man with the respect of those
who know him.
HIS SENSE of honor and duty
demanded his resignation in the
face of the clamour from the
sounding brass of his constitu constituents.
ents. constituents. C-l is far poorer for his
lose.
You might say the whole
thing happened on what we call
in the trade a slow news
week." We have all contributed
to making a mountain out of a
dunghill and have succeeded in
increasingly only the quantity,
not the quality.

II r
U/MttylmM
**" **
It'll Taka A Lot of Voices
letters to the Editor

HUAC Body
Not The Foe
EDITOR:
If certain people in this world
citadel of free speech,
free religion, free assembly,
free petition, free travel, not
to mention the thousands of
other freedoms, would get as
excited about the world wide
COMMUNIST THREAT to these
freedoms as they do over what
appears" to them to be a
slight encroachment" on these
freedoms by organs of our own
government, carefully chosen
by ourselves in free" elections,
they wiU be doing much more
for the cause of freedom (their
own purported cause) than they
are doing at the present by
spending their time, money, and
effort opposing the work of the
House Committee on Un-Amer Un-American
ican Un-American Activities.

YOU PEOPLE who make
such an all-out effort to oppose
the film Abolition" are help helping
ing helping the Communists in the
U. S. create confusion about
world politics and ideals in our
busy minds in the following
ways:
(a) Opposing the Commit Committees
tees Committees efforts to show the people
who may have no other means
of finding out, just how the
Cpjpmunists operate in their ef effort
fort effort to confuse us.
(b) In your opposition to the
aid Committee you do not
clearly state your objections to
it. You can only confuse mat matters
ters matters by merely saying I op oppose
pose oppose that" without stating clear clearly
ly clearly just why the Committee
shouldnt operate as it does.
If you are going to keep the
issues clear so as not to cause
confusion you should indicate
how you think the Committee
should operate; what you think
the main purpose of the Com Committee
mittee Committee is, and how you think
the Committee fails in this pur purpose
pose purpose or that you think the pur purpose
pose purpose itself is unconstitutional.
*
I SUBMIT that none of you
in opposition to the Committee
itself, or those who merely op oppose
pose oppose the showing of the film
Abolition," can honestly, open openly
ly openly and flatly even suggest valid
reasons against the committee
or the film when you give deep
thought to the following propo propositions:
sitions: propositions:
The world today is divided in into
to into two factions. If you arent
in one then, for all practical
purposes, you are In "the other
in the sense that your refusal
to fight for one is in itself an
aid to the cause of the other.
I for one am ter less worried
about my present rights being
taken away from me within
this world citadel of freedom
than I am about the Commun Communist
ist Communist threat to these rights from
without

THERE are Communists in
the U. S. Some of them are
known to the public and some
are not Those who are not
should be ferreted out and ex exposed
posed exposed so that people can see
them as they are behind their
masks.
I for one would gladly give
up many of my freedoms if it
was necessary for the exposal
of the Communist in the U.S.,
and their plots, schemes, con conspiracies
spiracies conspiracies and what-not to con confuse
fuse confuse the American Public and
thus achieve another step in
their well known ultimate goal
of subjecting tiie whole of the
people of the world to their

untried, unproven, and inhuman
economic and social ideals.
WALLACE E. WILLIAMS JR.
3LW
Revise Test
Measures
EDITOR.
I would like to take this Op Opportunity
portunity Opportunity to bring to general
attention two problems and my
proposed solutions.
First is the handling of the
famous IBM machine-graded
prog tests.
* *
ANY STUDENT of C-l, C-3,
or C-5 will know that often, of
the five objective answers, two
or perhaps three will contain
large elements of the truth. Un Under
der Under the present system the stu student
dent student is rewarded only if he
knows the exact answer and
penalized for partially right an answers.
swers. answers.
I am not finding fault with
the tests themselves. I real realize
ize realize that in mass-produced edu education
cation education drastic methods must be
used. However, I call for a re revision
vision revision in the grading system.

THE REASON for using this
type of test is for ease of grad grading.
ing. grading. Therefore it would be a
simple matter to run these
tests through the grading ma machine
chine machine two or three times. These
extra trips would correct an answers
swers answers considered to be second
or third best. For these answers
the student would be given par partial
tial partial credit or no credit.
That is the answers would
not be counted as wrong and
subtracted from the total. I be believe
lieve believe this would give a truer
picture of the students knowl knowledge
edge knowledge and help the student mo morale
rale morale when they know the odds
are not so much against them.
My second subject concerns
specifically the Dept, of Match.
* *
IT IS THE practice there
for the individual instructors to
make up their own classroom
tests. These tests are written
in pen and then mimeographed
for class distribution. Several
times I have been called upon
to take a test that took much
valuable time to decipher and
then caused errors through mis misinterpretation.
interpretation. misinterpretation.
I would like to see the math
department purchase a type typewriter
writer typewriter of mathematical sym symbols.
bols. symbols. I believe the math pro professors
fessors professors would appreciate this
time-saving device and Im sure
the students would benefit from
a more legible test.
THOMAS L. MANTEL, 3 UC
LETTERS INVITED
The Florida Alligator
invites letters to the editor.
Letters must boor writer's
signed (in ink or pencil)
name end local address
but, on specific request,
the name will be withheld
from publication. The Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator reserves the
right to refect any letter
or shorten it to meet space
requirements. Normally,
letters may not exceed
500 words, should bo
triplo-epocod, and must be
typed on only one side of
the paper.

WHY- Because UC Is A Whole

By DICK HEBERT
**. in the right hand three
column* we will present an ac account
count account of related opinions, com comments
ments comments and facts which we will
try to gather."
So went our lead editorial,
"UC Talk Aint Cheap," in the
last edition.
Rather than
plunge in to
the muck and
mire of it all %
ter of the Uni-
*(
would be
best to pre- fP^fJgjp
sent a logical
step -by step HEBERT
analysis of the
entire situation as logical an
approach as a student is cap
able of.

THE FIRST question that
naturally comes to mind is
Why study University College
as a whole?"
Wasnt this whole thing kick kicked
ed kicked off by the C-12 Syllabus in incident?
cident? incident?
NO! A thousand times no!
that was merely an indication
of the big out-of-focus picture,
that was merely one vivid and
public result of something more
basic, something more signifi significant.
cant. significant.
*
i would venture to say
that the majority of my fellow
students feeland I agree
that the syllabus scandal was
relatively unimportant. A few
random quotes from a student
reaction story of a week ago
is quite typical, according to a
number of professors who have
discussed this with students in
their classes:

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

£ TiH SW #0 itt a of polls conducted by L fc M student
I V / representatives in over 100 colleges throughout
Isl J I the nation.
Light Up All KM, and answer these questions. L" ,Ta ** ee<> C <>
Then compare your answers with those of 1,383 other
college students (at bottom of page). Pack or Box
Question #1: Do you feel working wives can really have a happy, well welladjusted
adjusted welladjusted family life?
Answer: Yes No
Question #2: How big a kelp to a college man is a car in building a success successful
ful successful social life?
Answer: The biggest Pretty big
Not so big No help at all
Question #3: Which of these fields do you believe provides the greatest
opportunity for success, within ten years after entry into
the field? (check one)
>
Answer: Electronics Solid state physics Advertising
Politics Law Business administration
Chemical engineering Medicine Sales
Industrial design Architecture Mathematics
Psychiatry College teaching Biochemistry
Question #4: Do you prefer a filter or a non-filter cigarette? (
Answer: Filter Non-filter
vq 1M Campus Opinion Answers:
£ "'S. Jtjt Wt |j| j Answer, Qaestion #1:
m -iThYin fsVSnnTiTti **. Answer, Qaestion *2:
% II |*| : I I K fefi;*>£££2o The biggest 7%-Pretty big 56%
I g', IXfRI mSSfEsliyr Not so big 32% -No help at all 6%
fill l | Answer, Question #3:
I Electronics 14% Solid state physics 6% IJ
' ?! 11 frk 111 Bmm Wwm $ i Advertising 8%-Politics 1%-Law 7%
if ; lwUuiiyLAjy : f4l Business administration 12%
f'' rvnrv"\H\ 4i <4Jw| Chemical engineering 8%
|*'l 5 |7 A \\f ITS (I %W I m Wmk 1 1 IF Medicine 26% Sales 4%
X' rU*V\l!I j! 1L k I 'flKi 111 a* Industrial design 1% Architecture 3% 1
I, u uUUU WAI i Mathematics 2% Psychiatry 5%
Hi S f // College teaching 3% Biochemistry 1%
#fc , *jy Anawer #4-
...Flavor that
HI I With almost three out of four college students now |
v ) in the filter camp, you owe it to yourself to try LAM, 1
$ the filter cigarette that promisesand delivers j
% fiavor. The friendly flavor of ripe, golden tobaccos
flavor that never dries out your taste.
4/ J The LM Campus Opinion Ml was tafcsn at over 100 coHefee where
; LAM has studtnt representatives, end may not be e stetleticelly ; 1
random selection of ell undergraduate schools.

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

I think the duplication in the
syllabus isnt too bad because
it is only a college syllabus
and just a freshman course."
And again: "He made a mis mistake;
take; mistake; so what?"
A THIRD: I think he (for (former
mer (former C-l Chairman Dr. Maurice
Boyd) was trying to include
many good sources of informa information
tion information into one readily accessible
source. I hope his resigning is
as far as it goes."
Some students went further,
to reveal what was on most of
the professors minds: that UC
is in big trouble. As we said in
our last editorial, it needs some
serious introspection.
But I tend to agree with the
majority of the students. It
isnt "world-shaking," as one
put it. What is world-shaking is
the basic problem it pointed up.

SOMEHOW or other, Univer University
sity University College is tom asunder.
It is over-staffed with instruc instructors
tors instructors who really have no interest
in imparting a full general edu education.
cation. education.
The theory of liberal educa education
tion education is tops in my book. It is a
shame that the instrument set
up some 25 years ago to imple implement
ment implement this theory has become
bogged down in internal prob problems
lems problems
As a result, the average stu student
dent student leaves the College with a
thorough distaste for the very
thing it is meant to instill in
him: an appreciation for life
as a whole, integrated pattern
of human behavior, a mental
climate of learning, and a love
for the deeper, more mean meaningful
ingful meaningful world of thoughts and
ideas.
*
SO WHY study University
College as a whole?
Because it is a whole, be because

cause because It is the medium of gen general
eral general liberal education at the
UF, because It is an entity
and one that needs help in a
bad way.
A change in the C-l departi
ment isnt going to remedy the
situation until one goes back to
the basics that caused the
problem.
As one student in the random
poll commented, Dr. Boyd was
"not all at fault." No, he was
a victim of the UC monster.
*
WHERE did It all begin?
What are the real problems?
The ideal remedies? The real
remedies we can achieve under
present cicumstances?
Is anything being done about
it?
And when win the big revolu revolution
tion revolution come?
These are the overwhelming
questions that must be answer answered.
ed. answered. These are the questions we
will try to answer in succeed succeeding
ing succeeding editions.
UpWiHe iTrk
m 4r?f
COW
Financial planning tiava you
hanging by a string?
A life insurance program started |
while you're still in college is a |
good way to begin. And now is |
the time to look into itwhile you I
are insurable and can gain by
lower premiums.
Your Provident Mutual campus
representative is well qualified to
discuss with you a variety of
plans which can be tailored to
your individual needs.
JOHN E. CONNOLLY
FR 6-9039
1228 Vx W. Univ. Ave.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia



ROTC Can Be Made Voluntary

r
| SflMQqpT is the third in o series of j
JT articles investigating pros j
* od cons in the current H
J controversy over compel- 1
| HORAN ,0r ROTC trol i "*- ) I

By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
Can ROTC be made voluntary?
Is it possible for a cadet now
being compelled to take military
training to have his Thursday af afternoons
ternoons afternoons to himself?
If so, how, who can do it, and
what might be the possible ef effects
fects effects a change might incur?
The answer to the first ques question
tion question is yes. There is no law re requiring
quiring requiring land grant universities
(as the UF is) to administer com compulsory
pulsory compulsory military training for
freshmen and sophomores. The
contract between the Board of
Control and the Defense Depart Department
ment Department stipulates that a Reserve
Officers Training Corps program
voluntary one. Traditionally,
the Board and the UF have se-
STUDENTS!
SOLES
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lected the former.
If a change was desired, the
Board would negotiate a new con contract
tract contract with the Defense Depart Department.
ment. Department.
But any change from the pre present
sent present program would be initiated
through the University Senate,
which is composed of full profes professors,
sors, professors, since a cirrtculum change
would be invalued. So far
shall be offered.
Two Contracts
The Board has a choice of two
'Faustus' Next
Lyceum Event
Christopher Marlowes classic
study of pride and evil, Dr.
Faustus, will be presented by
Lyceum Council, April 24 at 8:15
p.m. in Florida Gymnasium.
Produced by Cleveland Play
House, professional touring thea theatre,
tre, theatre, the play will star Richard
Halverson as Faustus, Michael
McGuire as Mephistophilis and
Adale OBrien as Helen of Troy.
Students will be admitted free
upon presentation of student iden identification
tification identification cards.
CLASSIFIED
DO YOU have term paper, thesis,
or book to be typed? Typing
reasonable. FR 6-8884.
RENTAL EUIPMESNT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip.* UNTIED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835.
WHAT THE BOYS WEAR
Tailored suit in two weeks.
Also slacks and sport coat.
Evens. FR 8-9039.

contracts, a compulsory or a
no committee has been estab established
lished established to consider the problem of
altering the military program.
President J. Wayne Reitz has
indicated that he may follow such
a recommendation by the Sen*
ate regarding a change.
Then Reitz would submit his
opinion to the Board for their con consideration
sideration consideration on the matter.
But Reitz stated that he would
like to see a firm statement of
policy regarding ROTC from
the Defense Department. (The
Defense Department has adopted
a policy of freedom of choice
leaving the decision entirely up to
the respective universities.)
Does Not Benefit
If a voluntary military train training
ing training program should go into af affect,
fect, affect, the UF would not lose any
federal funds or aid. By the
same token, the UF does not be benefit
nefit benefit financially from having a
compulsory system.
Examples of colleges and uni universities
versities universities which have abolished re required
quired required ROTC are Rutgers, Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, and Cornell.
Rutgers made ROTC voluntary
for students last spring. The Uni University
versity University president explained that
the training corps will be smal smaller,
ler, smaller, providing for more intensive
instruction to the individual ca cadet.
det. cadet.
Wisconsin and Cornell had 60
per cent decrease in enrollment
during the two years following
their change-over. Wisconsin not noted
ed noted this with distress and rein reinstated
stated reinstated the compulsory training.
Student Agitation
Agitation at the University of
California for abolition of the
compulsory set-up culminated in
the week-long fasting of. a pro protesting
testing protesting student, but to no avail.
Proponents of a switch to op optional
tional optional ROTC claim that they do
not benefit from the required two twoyear
year twoyear instruction and drill since
they do not plan to make the
service a career.
But the military fears a sharp
reduction in the number and the
quality of commissioned officers
because of the limited enroll enrollments
ments enrollments occurring at universities
where the voluntary program
exists.
If this is true, and optional
ROTC becomes widespread, then
its possible that the nations de defense
fense defense system may be endangered
in the future.

M H fe
g&y ggg
/om* .. mSmw
Er^L^gi mm ImA v \ n
Wmm AS
Wirmnm WKf \
o9H ja
BATTLE OF THE SHAVING CREAM
. Sorority Sister. Annual Meu-It-Up.
SHAM FIELD AND TRACK MELEE
KD's Cop Derby First Amid 'Gook'

By FRAN AIDMAN

Gator Staff Writer

The gals got itbut so did the
guy 3 at Sigma Chi Derby dny,
April 15. The field events in this
sham track and field meet were
planned so that sorority girls
who participated would be literal literally
ly literally covered with shaving cream,
flour, and egg 3.
The surprise came when the
Sigma Chi liaison men who had
worked to plan the day with the
sororities also were spatter e d
with gook.
Exuberant or disillusioned par participants
ticipants participants chased the boys up and
down the field to give them a

Gator Auditors Find Errors

(Continued from Page ONE)
The board should authorize a
petty cash fund of about SSO;
Receipts not deposit e d
promptly have simply been
mislaid, said Jones. As to
inadequate national advertising
records, our first control cards
were initiated in January,; and
now function efficiently. XT h e
FBK Tops Twenty
(Continued from Page ONE)
They were T. K. Mcdare, Jr.,
a farm bureau official; M. Mer Merschon,
schon, Merschon, a Miami attorney; Holmes
Melton, former Assistant Director
of Alumni Affairs; Dr. James
W. Norman, Dean Emeritus, Col College
lege College of Education; Dr. Harry M.
Philpott, UF vice president; and
Dr. James G. Richardson, UF
professor in Business Administra Administration.
tion. Administration.
pBBBBBBBBBB
EVERY
COLLEGE
STUDENT
needs this
book
to increase
his ability to
learn
An understanding of the truth
contained in Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip Scriptures
tures Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy can
remove the pressure which con concerns
cerns concerns today*! college itudent
upon whom increasing de demands
mands demands are being made for
academic excellence.
Christian Science calms fear
and gives to the student the full
assurance he needs in order to
learn easily and to evaluate
what he has learned. It teaches
that God is mans Mindhis
only Mindfrom which ema emanates
nates emanates all the intelligence he
needs, when and as he needs it.
Science and Health, the text textbook
book textbook of Christian Science, may
be read or examined, together
with the Bible, in an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of quiet and peace, at any
Christian Science Reading
Room. Information about Sci Science
ence Science and Health may also be ob obtained
tained obtained on campus through the
Christian Science
Organization at
Tuosday At 4:45, In Thi
Florida Union Auditorium

taste of the medicine that had
been prescribed for girls only, j
The Kappa Deltas received the
sweepstakes prize when they
came in on top in field events
and when their candidate, Marge
Kuhl, beer me Derbv Day Queen.
Conb*3t Winners
Delta Gamma came in second
in the sweepstakes while Sigma
Kappa was third. Nan White Whitebrool
brool- Whitebrool AEPhi, won second prize
in the queen contest for the sec second
ond second year in a row. Candidate of
ZTA, SMrley Queen, was third
place winner.
A crowd of 1500 at Broward
field watched contestants com-

reason for the Auditors find finding
ing finding of deficiency in the amount
of money we have received
from national advertisers and
advertising printed is due to
the fact that the national
advertisers still owe us mon money.
ey. money.
The loss of details of cash re received
ceived received refers specifically to an
SBSO deposit made in October,
according to Jones. The slip
listing the checks deposit ed,
which we always submit was
lost in the auditing office, he
said.
% Account names sometimes disa disagree
gree disagree because corporations occa occasional
sional occasional will pay bills for indivi individual
dual individual members of the corpor corporate
ate corporate groups, he explained.
Commissions do not need
to be listed in detail, explain explained
ed explained Jones, because we Just
take a percentage of the over overall
all overall profits.
It is not that we have no
been aggressive collectors, but
simply that past business mana managers
gers managers have not left with us a
list of advertisers with whom it
is advisable to deal only in cash.
Jones had no comment on the
unauthorized advertisements.
I will submit either a written
or verbal statement to the Board,
Wednesday, explaining our audit
report, said Jones.

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pete in surprise games. In pre previous
vious previous years, sororities were in informed
formed informed of the contests and could
practice, but to make this years
Derby Day more fair, games
were not announced until ju st
before they began.
Girls Dress Boys
One of th3 most surprisi n g
r't'ies included having the queen
contestants bvlng costumes along
. > events. The girls were giv given
en given seven minutes to dress their
liaison men in the girl-size finery.
Sigma Chi Derby is an annual
tradition for every chapter of
this fraternity. This is UFa thir thirteenth
teenth thirteenth Derby Day. Chairman was
Mike Dowling.
SX Open Honse
On Derby Day evening Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chis held an open house for
the whole campus. Trophies and
awards for the afternoon events
were presented.
This year, as last year, the
queen candidates were picked
by judges from Silver Spr-'-*?.
They were judged on personality
and beauty.
****** 3
| Campus |
ICalendarl
* TUESDAY, APRIL 18: The
Faculty String Quartet and Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Teeters, Pianist will present
a concert in the Med. School Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 8 :to p. m.
Kiss Me Kate will be pre presented
sented presented at 7:00 and 9:00 P. M.
in the Florida Union Auditorium.
FRIDAY, APRIL 21: A Flor Florida
ida Florida Family Camping Workshop
will be held April 21, 22, 23, ait
Camp Crystal Lake. Faculty,
Staff, and Student families are
invited. Contact T. Wakefield, 807
Seagle Building.
The Florida Union Auditorium
will present The Perfect Fur Furlough
lough Furlough at 7:00 and 9:00 P. M.

The Workki AHififor, Tuesday, April 18, 1961

Frolics Artist
'Rocks' Blues

Bridging the gap between rock
and roll and the American blues
is Jimmy Reed, slated to appear
in concert for revamped Spring
Frolics Friday, April 28.
Singer Reed is on the same
bill with New Orleans jazs stylist
Pete Fountain and folk singers
The Limeliters.
The concert, replacing tradi traditional
tional traditional Spring Frolics dance is be being
ing being sponsored by Inter Fraterni Fraternity
ty Fraternity Council.
Recording Star
Cutting for VeeJ&y label re records,
cords, records, Reed Is known for his
renderings of Honest I Do and
You Dont Have to Go."
One of 10 children, Reed was
forced to quit school after only
three years to go to work. Adopt
on the guitar, at age seven, Reed
at 24 found work as a blues singer
in Chicago.
In Chicago he, was discovered
by a disc jockey who was then
forming his own record company
and was given his contract with
VeeJay.
Frolics will also feature an announcement
nouncement announcement of the winner of the
Ugliest Man On Campus contest,
sponsored by Alplja Phi Omega,
national mens service fraternity.
Deadline for applicants has been
extended through today, accord according
ing according to Jack Blocker, chairman.
Applicants should leave a note in
the APhiO box in Florida Union.
Winner of the contest will bs

John T. Beckum, O.D.
announces
lbs opening of his office
ot 917 W. University Avenue
Practice limited to examination of the eye
Phene FR 6-1288
MenALL YOU CAN EATWomen
Lunch 11:30-1:30 75c
(70c with a meal card)
MEAT TWO VEGETABLES BREAD DESSERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 .... 85c
Single Rooms Available
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other Delicious Main Dishes
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St. Vi Block North of Bldg. 1
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
BrhtreadSl For the BEST in
mr RECAPPING
100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER
Use Your Central Charge
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192? 1 MAIN STRUT PHONI PR l-219f

Imm
JIMMY RttO
determined by a penny vote bal ballot.
lot. ballot. Contestants, eight of them
so far, began soliciting votes
around campus Monday. One pen penny
ny penny is worth one vote.
Proceeds go to a scholarship
fund presented by APhiO through
the Dean of Mens office.
Last year the fraternity pre presented
sented presented two S9O scholarships.
Frolics chairman Jan smith ex explained
plained explained earlier that the concert
was being held instead of a
dance because previously people
would come just to see the guest
artist and leave.
Tickets for independent students
are $1.75 each. Tickets may be
purchased at the Inform ati on
Booth across from the Hub and
at the Dean of Mens office be beginning
ginning beginning today.

Page 3



Page 4

CONCERNED FOR OTHERS' SAFETY
Donaldson Tells of Explosion

BULLETIN
Pepper))Rodger and Jim Powell were
both listed as much improved and in
good spirits Monday morning at
Mound Park Hospital. Ray Ellis, the
third severely injured person! on the ill illfated
fated illfated fishing cruise Was also reported
improved. Both UF coaches were able
to leave their bed occasionally Sunday
to sit up in wheelchairs.
* ***************** ****** ****-*
(Continued from Page ONE)
Again Donaldson returned to the
flaming areas of the boat to get the other
preserver which he pitched to Dunn. It
was on this second effort that he re received
ceived received his hand burns.
The likable Georgian pointed out
modestly that the concern of another ex explosion,
plosion, explosion, and the concern for the safety of
the coaches made the actions instinctive
among the .group. ..
The first thing that a swimmer
learns in life-saving is to stick with the
ship or with a floating object and thats
why I went to get the preservers.
Donaldson gave credit to the
groups* rescuer Dave Davidson, a
Redington Shores resident (One of the

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 18, 1981

beach communities), for his cour courage
age courage in defying the odds of another
explosion to pick up the swimmers. He
estimated that several of the coaches
were in the water for a, ten-minute
period.
Donaldson was the last man to leave
the boat but he downgraded his cour courageous
ageous courageous act by saying that he was not
hurt and it was his duty to help the oth others.
ers. others.
He summed up the explosion by call calling
ing calling it quite an experience one that
I hope never happens again.
The latest reports from Mound Park
Hospital in! St Petersburg say that Powell
had a good night and was in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Rodgers had only a fair night and
remained in fair condition. Hope was
stilll high both could leave the hospital in
less than two weeks.
Head Coach Ray Graves, who had
missed the fishing trip to stay in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for a reception for visiting Florida
State President Dr. Gordan Blackwell,
visited the injured coaches and managed
to talk football with Rodgers for the bet better
ter better part of Saturday afternoon.

' * Hr ...

Three Gator athletes show their win winning
ning winning style in weekend events on the UF
campus. Wendell Willis (left) goes over

HARRIERS LOSE TO 'CANES

Bats Push Gator Nine Past Tech

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The Gator baseball team blast blasted
ed blasted their way into contention in
the tight SEC Eastern Division
race last week end with twin
wins over Georgia Tech's Yellow
Jackets while the UF track team
dropped its first dual meet to
Miami in 13 years Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at Florida Track.
Jerry Nicholson pitched a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful four hit shutout and
his teammates backed him up
with 11 runs as the Gators defet defeted
ed defeted Georgia Tech 11-0, to sweep
the two game series and remain remain-2
-2 remain-2 games behind SEC Eastern Di Division
vision Division leader Auburn.
The Gators had taken the FT i iday
day iday game with the Engineers, 5-
3, to mark the fust time they
had swept a two game series
with an SEC foe. The twin wins
give them a 7-5 loop mark.
Auburn and Georgia split
their series over the weekend to
give the first place Tigers a 7-
3 record. Georgia is 6-4 and
in a virtual tie with the UF
team for second place. The
Gators next series is with Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt in Nashville on April 21
and 22.
The Saturday game was no
contest as the Gators jumped off
to a four run lead in the firs t
inning. Tech pitched second base baseman
man baseman John Gher in the contest

Gators To Play Jax Navy;
Georgia Halts Golf String
Frank Beard and the Gator Golf team both lost
matches for the first time this year as Georgia broke
an eight-match UF win streak with, a 19-8 win in Athens

on Saturday.
On Friday, the Gators had tak taken
en taken their eighth dual match in a
row with a close 14Mrl2Ms win ov over
er over Georgia Tech in Atlanta. Dick
Sturhan of Tech was low for the
day with a 69 over his home
course, while Beard shot a 71.
Phil Leckey and Marlin Vogt
had 72's while Harry Root had
a 73. Chip Anderson had a 74
and Sandy Reese, a 75.
The UF Freshman team defeat defeated
ed defeated the Tech frosh 11-7 the same
day. Mickey McMahan was the
low Gator with a 75.
The following day, three Geor Georgia
gia Georgia golfers shot 69s to spark the
Bulldogs to the win, their eighth
in a row. The Athens course, site
of the match, is the same one
which will be used for the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference and Southern
Intercollegiate Tournaments.
Both will be held simultaneous simultaneously
ly simultaneously on May 4,5, and 6. The Ga Gators
tors Gators and the Bulldogs are both
favorites for the tourney.
Harry Root was low man for
the Gators with a 72. Beard had
73, but lost in match play to
Jimmy Gabrielson who had. a
70.
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and he went a i the way giving
up nine hits. x
Schienhoft Shines
Len Scheinhoft drove in three
runs in the game with a sacrifice
fly in the firs* and a two run
homer in the fifth inning. Paul
Booher and Dane Piercefield had
two hi f s each.
Booher drove in two runs and
hit a double as did Piercefield.
Bob Shiver also drove in tw o
scores. The Yellow Jackets help helped
ed helped the home cause with eight err errors,
ors, errors, a passed tall and a hit bat batter.
ter. batter.
It was the second win for
Nicholson who was sharper
than he needed to be. He walk walked
ed walked four men besides giving up
four hits, but stuck out five
and stranded the eight Tech
men on base. It was a far cry
from his las* start when he
went 10 innings only to lose, 2-
1, to Tennessee.
On Friday, the Gators broke a
scoreless tie with two runs in
the fifth inning, added one in sixth
and two more in the eighth
and then held off a ninth inning
rallv by Tech to get the win.
, Relief Needed
Dennis Aus + hurled his sixth
win of the year in the game, but
need relief from C. W. Price with
two out in the ninth. Two walks
and hits by Billy Williamson and
Charlie Thompson led to three
Canes Sweep Gators

Boog Layton, Billy Womack, and
David Boyd were the Build o g s
who shot 69s.
The Gators return to action
this Tuesday when they play
Jacksonville Naval Air Station in
Starke.

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GATOR ATHLETES SHOW WINNING WAYS
the high jump bar to cop his specialty in
track. The event was only one of four
captured by Florida thinclads. Dennis

runs before Price ended the
game by getting Marlin Price to
ground out.
Dale Landrcss drove In the
first UF run in the fifth with
a two-out single. A bases load loaded
ed loaded walk to Shiver drove In the

By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
Spring may be a time for sore
arm pitchers but there is at least
one score keeper with a sore fin finger
ger finger after the first week of soft softball
ball softball competition in the B1 ue
League.
The scorer of last Wednesdays
game between Pi Kappa Ph i
and Alpha Gamma Rho called the
game after three innings because
the scorer had contracted writers
cramp. The score at the time
was PKP 32 AGR O.
AGR managed a split for the
week by defeating Phi Epsilon Pi
last Tuesday, 6 1.
In other Blue loop action Phi
Gamma Delta, attempting to re regain
gain regain first placi in the junior cir circuit,
cuit, circuit, copped three consecuti v e
bracket victories defeating TKE,
Chi Phi and Lambda Chi Alpha.
DSP defeated PEP, TKE de defeated
feated defeated Chi Phi. Lambda Chi Al Alpha

Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

MURAL MUSE
Pi Kappa Phi Bats Keep
Blue League Scorers Busy

W j
f?- : 5 fflHl
" f :
Aust (middle) hurled the first victory
over Georgia Tech Friday while Jerry
Nicolson shut out the Engineers Saturday.

other. A single by Booher drove
in the third tally in the sixth.
The Gators increased their
lead in the eighth on a triple by
Bernie Haskins and singles by
Lynn Howie and Scheinhoft, who
had two hats in the game.

pha Alpha defeated Delta Chi, Du de defeated
feated defeated DSP and Delta Chi de defeated
feated defeated Chi Phi to round out the
schedule in the Blue.
Today Pi Kappa Phi tries to
protec its loop lead In a game
with DSP and Lambda Chi Alpha
faces Chi Phi, while tomorrow
DU meets AGR and Delta Chi
meets Phi Gam.
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The University of Miami Hurri Hurricane
cane Hurricane track squad almost swept
the hapless Gator harriers of f
Florida track Saturday to defeat
the Ga.tors for the first time in
13 years, 72-51.
The Cane victory was led
by double wins by Bobby Shor
in the 100 and 220 yard dashes
and Jack Kress in the low and
high hurdles.
The meet times were not up to
par for either squad as the ru n*
ners were hampered by strong
winds with gusts of up to 40
miles an hour.
- The visitors took 11 of the 14
events in handing UF it s third
straight dual meet loss. The Ga Gators
tors Gators took firsts on only the mile
run, high jump, and discus.
rllflPr Heo " *u" !.h rope? us * r
seo oir flckatv
* Top tours, too.
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