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
Tezttube*
Aid Trumpets?
See Page Four

Volume 54 Number 28

Board Approves $8 Million in UF Buildings

United Chooses Brownlee
To\ Carry Party Banner

By DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
Jackson Brownlee, a junior
law student, won United Party
backing Sunday to oppose Bill
Trickel in the race for student
body president.
A member of Florida Blue
Key, and past president of both
the Agriculture Council and the
Agriculture Economics Club,
Brownlee said in his accep accep
accep tance speech that he had been
itching to run against Tric Trickel.
kel. Trickel.
After being introduced by
past Student body president Joe
Ripley, who panned the current
Bullock Administration, Brown Brownlee

Yale Divinity Dean
Speaks Here Today
A split mankind and a split atom can hardly co-exist on the same
mall planet.
Liston Pope, Dean of the Yale University Divinity School, will
address an All-University Convocation in the Fla. Gym at 10:36 a.m.
today.
All classes will be dismissed to hear the clergyman, educator,
and author discuss, Is Learning Enough? Musical selections will
be presented by the Mens Glee Club, under the direction of Guy
Webb.

v jjjljill
im, F [lmP' r
Hi Mask s|sil
1 MB i
LISTON POPE
Convocation Speaker
Religkm-in-Life
Draws Noted
Speakers Here
My expectations for Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week are high for there
are speakers of great distinction
with something relevent to say,
said faculty advisor Austin B.
Creel.
In addition to the primary
speakers, many forms, colloquia,
and luncheon speeches have been
planned to encompass other as aspects
pects aspects of the topic, Is Learning
Enough?
Speech
J. Calvin Leonard will speak at
forums in 218 of the Florida Un Union
ion Union at 3 p.m. today on the topic
Being A Student-Social Activi Activities
ties Activities and Wednesday at the same
time about Being in Student
Extra-Curricular Activities.
After Learning What? will
be discussed at forums by Harry
C. Parham and J. Milan Kolarik
in room 212 of the Florida Union
at 4 pm. today and Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
J. Galvin Leonard will talk
about Existentialism and The
Christian Student at 5:16 for foresee
esee foresee SPEAKERS Page 3)

THE PARTY b Bom in a Smok-Filled Room.

M*:*:*W*:l...ft.. x?: d;:-:
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

lee Brownlee said he planned to run a
clean campaign.
Brownlee, a member and past
president of Alpha Gamma Rho
fraternity, was selected in meet meetings
ings meetings held Sunday afternoon. His
entry into the race was con considered
sidered considered surprising by Student
Party sources.
In other action at the meet meeting
ing meeting held at the Pi Lambda Phi
house, independent, Mac Mel Melvin,
vin, Melvin, was selected to take the
reins of the party with assist assistance
ance assistance coming from Wally Pope,
fraternity chairman, and Jack
Blocker, independent chairman.
United did not announce their
nomination for the vice presi presidency.

Dean Pope, a native of Thomas Thomasville,
ville, Thomasville, N.C. received his BA. in
1929 from Duke University, and
his B.A. in 1932. He received his
Ph. D. from Yale in 1940.
He was Assistant Pastor of the
Wesley Memorial Congregational
Church in High Point, N.C. from
1922-35. He then came to New
Haven and became Pastor of the
Humphrey Street Congregational
Church. In 1938 he joined the Yale
Divinity faculty as lecturer on so social
cial social ethics.
Pope was appointed to the Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert L. Stark Professorship of So Social
cial Social Ethics in 1947 a faculty
chair he still holds as dean.
Expanded Yale
Under his deanship, the Yale
Divinity School has expanded its
program and physical plant. In
1955, Pope announced a Master
Plan calling for the raising of
$6.5 million. The money was for
new buildings, scholarships and
religious internships.
The plan was developed and
new construction includes five
housing units surrounding the
main Sterling Divinity Quadran Quadrangle.
gle. Quadrangle.
Noted in Two Fields
Pope is noted in both sociolo sociological
gical sociological and religious fields, having
done research work among labor
unions and studies of racial prob problems
lems problems in U.S. and Africa. He was
a Rosenwald Fellow and Phelps-
Stokes Visitor to Africa and he
visited theological schools in Asia
and Australia.
He served as one of three
American members of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee of the World Coun Council
cil Council of Churches and was a mem member
ber member of its Central Committee.
Pope is a director of the Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller Brothers Theological Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship Program and for many
years has been & Congregational
Delegate to the National Council
of Churches in the U.S.A.
Noted Author Too
Pope is author of the books,
Millhands and Preachers and
The Kingdom Beyond Caste
and editor of Labors Relation to
Church and Community, Social
Action, and Christianity and
Crisis.
He is chairman of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee of the American
Association of Theological Schools
and has received honorary de degrees
grees degrees from colleges in U.S. and
Switzerland.
A leader in the world ecumeni ecumenical
cal ecumenical movement, Pope has been ac active
tive active in many organizations aimed
at religious unity.

dency. presidency. Hugh McArthur has been
nominated by the Student Party.
Election date is March, 5.
Debates Challanged
Late Sunday night both sides
hurled challenges for debates. I
challenge Bill Trickel to debate
the performances of the Student
Party and the merits of the re respective
spective respective platforms at anytime
and at any place, when the cam campaign
paign campaign begins, Brownlee said.
In order to bring thi* cam campaign
paign campaign to the students, I ch&Uange
the United Party candidate Jack Jackson
son Jackson O. Brownlee to a debate on
the relevant issues. I have ask asked
ed asked Student Party Co Chairman
Ron La Face to contact Uniteds
Steve Gardner concerning ar arrangements,
rangements, arrangements, Student Party Can Candidate
didate Candidate Bill Trickel said.
Each statement was issued in independently.
dependently. independently.
Houses Approached
Student party leaders said many
of their houses had been ap approached
proached approached but none had jumped,
excepting Alpha Gamma Rho,
Brownlees fraternity.
Rumors late Sunday evening
claimed jumps by Kappa Alpha,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Beta
Theta Pi. These were disclaimed
by the political representatives
of the houses.
The other side would enjoy
very much the addition of sever several
al several groups to their rosters, but
Bills support is solid, Ron La
Face Student Party Co-chairman
said.
United Party gained unanimous
endorsement from the interna international
tional international student organizations Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. The move by the group
which claims 456 votes cut down
considerably the once held Student
Party block lead.
Currently the groups backing
Brownlee are: Alpha Gamma Rho,
Chi Phi, Delta Chi, Delta Tau Del,
ta, Delta Upsilon, Kappa Sigma,
Phi Delta Theta, Phi Epsilon
(See UNITED Page S)

Borrowed Cars on Weekend:

Underclassmen Can Drive

Freshman and sophomores will
be allowed to borrow legally re registered
gistered registered cars on weekends this
semester.
The ruling from the Commit Committee
tee Committee on Traffic and Parking pass passed
ed passed Friday resulted from a very
satisfactory trial program last
spring, according to Fred Fein Feinstein,
stein, Feinstein, chief justice of the traffic
Court.
Discontinued
Last spring, freshmen and so sophomores
phomores sophomores were allowed to drive
on three weekends, but the plan
was discontinued first semester of
this year.
We presented the program to
the committee in the fall, but
they rejected the idea. Only
after extensive surveys were pre presented
sented presented in which over one thous thousand
and thousand letters were sent to parents,
did the committee change its
mind, Feinstein said.
Only Borrow
The ruling does not permit
lUC and 2UC students to main maintain
tain maintain and operate cars, it only
gives them permission to borrow
cars from students who have a
legal right to have one in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. This ruling pertains to week weekends
ends weekends only.
In the announcement it was
pointed out that any vehicle found
on campus in violation of any
provision of the traffic and park parking
ing parking restrictions will be the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the student in whose
name it is registered.
Cites Help
It took i lot of work by a
great many people to get this
plan approved. Reed Ellis, presi president

Politicians Declare Open Season On Voters

By JACK HORAN
Gator News Editor
Hie opening of political sea season
son season is a lot like the opening
of hunting season.
Each fall hunters take to
the fields, garbed in camouflag camouflaged
ed camouflaged clothes and armed with a
rifle, to bag their quarry.
And the first of the spring
semester, UF campus politi politicians
cians politicians suddenly appear in all allnight
night allnight restaurants and smoke
filled rooms, clothed in dark
grey suits and armed with a
toothy smiles. The game they
pursue is about 50 elective
offices.
Hunters use bullets to snare
their prey. Politicos have to re rely
ly rely upon a more elusive form
cl ammunition the student's

Univarsity of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, February 20, 1962

I Jf
: mB
M
United Partys Presidential Candidate

Board of Control OK's
State Profs in Politics

The Board of Control lifted the
ban on faculty participation in
politics at its meeting here Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
The ruling which goes into es-
Act immediately calls for ap approval
proval approval from the president of the
university concerned as well as
an OK from the Board of Control,

dent president of the freshman class, was
very active in the work for its
adoption, Feinstein added.
Feinstein felt that the admin administration

Religion Must Alter
To Meet New Needs

Religion does not offer a set of
pat answers to students ques questions,
tions, questions, Religion-in Life speaker
Dr. Samuel Sandmel told a Sun Sunday
day Sunday night audience at the UF au auditorium.
ditorium. auditorium.
Dr. Sandmel, provost of the He Hebrew
brew Hebrew Union College Jewish In Institute
stitute Institute of Religion, gave the key keynote
note keynote address for the start of the

UF Debaters
Win TV Slot
Two veteran UF debaters Bill
Biglow and Joe Flemingwill be
featured March 10 on the nation national
al national television show, Champion Championship
ship Championship Debate.
Biglow and Fleming will meet
a North Texas State College de debate
bate debate team on the NBC television
Channel 12, at 12:30 p.m. Both
were selected by Florida Debate
Society Director G. P. Mohrmann,
UF speech professor.
According to Mohrmann, Biglow
and Fleming have competed at
one of the countrys top debate
tournaments the Wake Forest,
meet at Winston-Salem, N.C.,
the past two years. Both were
won by the UF.

vote.
Thursday, March 16 is the
day the campus hunters'* will
be gunning for.
Two Parties
The two campus political par parties
ties parties at present are Student and
United. United is two years old,
Student one. Both have put a
student body president into of office.
fice. office.
Each party is composed of an
amalgamation of fraternities,
sororities, and small indepen independent
dent independent groups. The relative
strength of a party is determin determined
ed determined by how many bloc votes
they can deliver, the populari popularity
ty popularity of their candidates, and the
favors and Student Government
positions which can be doled
out

! before any faculty member can
announce his candidacy publicly.
Stating his approval of the ac action
tion action which culminated after great
faculty effort, UFs American
Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors President Vynce Hines said he
was extremely gratified that the
Council otf Presidents unanimously

istration administration is still doubtful about the
plan, but if the students dont
abuse the plan it can be here to
stay.

Religion-in-Life Week program.
There are a number of fac factors
tors factors that lead students to junk
religion in college, Sandmel said.
When students receive religious
instruction in their childhood,
the appeals are more emotional
than intellectual, he said.
Child-Like Religion
What a student junks when
he comes to college is not his re religion,
ligion, religion, Sandmel said. It is the
students child like religion that
is junked for it will no longer
satisfy his needs for a religion in
(See SANDMEL, Page 2)

Board Wants Alligators
From now on, the Alligator will be sent to all Board of Control
members, UF Pres. J* Wayne Reitz promised Friday,
The sight of FSU President Gordon Blackwell smugly reading
a copy of the Alligator along the sidelines at the board meeting
was evidently too much for Frank Buchanan, from Miami.
Is a motion to the board necessary for members to receive
copies of the Alligator? People come into my office all the time
to read my Orange Peel, but I never get the Alligator.
Pres. Reitz said he had thought the matter was being taken
care of, and that he would see that board members received fu future
ture future issues as well as back isssues for the current year.
Dr. Ralph Miller remarked that he once received a copy of the
FSU Flambeau with articles clipped out of it. Pres. Blackwell
assured him that they werent censored.
Perhaps the Post Office was interested in them, another
member suggested.

Planning for spring elections
begins during the preceeding
summer when possible candi candidates
dates candidates are mentioned. However,
because of the unstable party
structures, grades, and per personal
sonal personal factors, no one is entirely
certain who will be the ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable choice of the party un until
til until registration day.
(Registration day is Thurs Thursday.)
day.) Thursday.)
The major offices; president,
vice-president, treasurer, Honor
Court chancellor and clerk, are
usually filled by registration
week. Lower slate candidates
are sometimes not filled until
hour a before registration dead deadline.
line. deadline.
Gator's Role
The Alligator has played a ma major

Nuclear Science, Architecture,
Union BuiUings to Go Up Soon

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Staff Writer
The long-awaited nuclear sciences, ar architecture
chitecture architecture and student union buildings
at the UF are expected to become reality
within the next few years after Fridays
action by the state Board of Control.
Board of Control members Friday ap approved
proved approved a $25 million bond program to
aid construction at state universities, in including
cluding including $8.2 million in funds for the UF.
The action brought quick approval
from UF Pres.. J. Wayne Reitz who said,
This was exactly what we wanted.
A breakdown of the UF monies in includes
cludes includes $1,752,700 for an architecture
building, $4,799,711 for a new student
union and $1,620,589 for a nuclear sci science
ence science structure.
Bonds issued under the program will
be backed by the unpledged part of stu student
dent student fees earmarked for buildings. Since
1958 the UF has been taking $lO out of
each students fee.
Two major steps remain, according
to Reitz, before action taken by the
Board of Control results in constructed
buildings ready for student and facul faculty
ty faculty use. They include, Reitz said, vali-

granted this essential ingredient
of our rights as citizens.
It is a privilege that I am sure
all faculty and staff members of
the University will exercise, if
and when they do exercise it, with
the maximum regard of our re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility to the University and
the community at large, he
added.
State AAUP President Dr. S. S.
Block, also expressed his pleasure'
over the ruling.
When asked about the chance of
a faculty member running for
a position in the current Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Commission campaign
Hines, Block and political scien scientist
tist scientist John DeGrove stated that they
knew of no one at the present who
had any current plans to run for
the Mart* 250 election.
In 1960 an interim law professor,
Thomas Brooks Jones, ran un unsuccessfully
successfully unsuccessfully for the eighth district
circuit judgeship. The following
day he was fired for directly vio violating
lating violating the 1951 Board ruling ban banning
ning banning all state university employees
from holding or running for pub public
lic public office.
Jones had formerly been an
Escambia County (Ala.) judge.
The recent board ruling does
not permit a faculty member to
run for and hold public office
when such action is judged by the
president to interfere with the
full discharge of his regular du duties.
ties. duties. In such cases the employee
must obtain a leave of absence or
submit his resignation.

jor major role in recent spring elec elections,
tions, elections, much to the disparage disparagement
ment disparagement of some campus politi politicians.
cians. politicians. In 1960, under the editor editorship
ship editorship of Joe Thomas, file Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator openly endorsed United pres presidential
idential presidential candidate for Bob Park,
who won. In that election. Unit Uniteds
eds Uniteds opposition published a frau fraudulent
dulent fraudulent Alligator, called the Ga Gator
tor Gator Extra.
Last year, the Alligator backed
Uniteds Charley Wells, who
lost to Student Body Pres.
Bruce Bullock. Manging Edi Editor
tor Editor Dick Hebert was the ob object
ject object of heated controversy,
causing one politico to des describe
cribe describe his political activity as
vituperous verbal vomit.
This years Alligator Editor
Bill' Curry says the paper will

dation of the bonds, expected to take
from three to six months, and com completion
pletion completion of architectural drawings,
which depends on the individual build buildings.
ings. buildings.
Chances are, Reitz said, construction
of the new buildings should take just
about two years to finish after ap approval
proval approval of architectural drawings.
Long Awaited
The long-awaited student union build building
ing building should take about one year to com complete,
plete, complete, according to Reitz.
Proposed site of the student union is
south of the Physics Building and west
of Dan McCarty Hall. Initial plans call
for a four-story Union building, includ including
ing including a theater, recreation area, snack bar,
ball room, placement offices, dining
room, reception lounge and administra administrative
tive administrative offices.
Plans for the present Florida Union
on Buckman and Union Drives are
very nebulous at this point, accord according
ing according to Reitz. But Reitz said the south southern
ern southern half of the building may be used
for a faculty club area, with the north northern
ern northern section converted into non-labora non-laboratory
tory non-laboratory classrooms.

Os the trio of proposed buildings
on the UF campus, the only one
with completed architectural draw drawings,
ings, drawings, Reitz said, is the nuclear
sciences structure. The building
would be adjoined to the present
nuclear reactor building, south of
the College of Engineering.
Under the state plan, the UF
will also construct a building to
replace the outmoded, wooden
structure Building E now
used by the College of Fine Arts
and Architecture.
Final plans for the structure
should be off the drawing boards
in about four months, according to
Reitz. The building will be situat situated
ed situated between Tigert and Mallory
Halls on 13th Street.
USF Delayed
A bid by Tampa Bay area ar architects
chitects architects to bring the College of
Architecture to the University of
South Florida in Tampa apparent apparently
ly apparently will be staved off by Fridays
action, according to Reitz.
Right now we (the administra administration)
tion) administration) arent worried at all by this,
the UF President said, construc construction
tion construction of this new building should
solve our problem.
Architects representing 11
counties in the Florida Central
Chapter of the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Architects Recently pass passed
ed passed a resolution calling for the
move, citing advantages includ including
ing including cultural facilities available in
the Tampa Bay area.
But, according to Reitz, a UF
loss of the college would mean a
loss of one of this Universitys
primary cultural institutions. The
UF College of Architecture is
ranked second nationally in stu student
dent student enrollment.
Plans are also in the offing for
two more UF buildings, Reitz
said, including a new library and
humanities building.
New Library
A new library, estimated to cost
$2.25 million, would be situated
near the present library at the
north end of the Plaza of the
Americas. Funds have not yet
been appropriated.
According to Rett*, when and
if the structure is completed, the
present library would probably be
used for a graduate area and the
new library for undergraduates.
Money, however, has been ap appropriated
propriated appropriated by the Florida Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature for the humanities building
but is contingent upon availability
of funds, possibly later this year,
Reitz said.
The $1.25 million structure would
be situated west of Tigert Hall,
east of Walker Auditorium and
south of Building E.

not endorse any candidate or
party. We will try to make the
student aware of the candi candidates
dates candidates and the issues so they
will know the right choice to
make, said Curry.
During the campaign, students
will be amply exposed to the
candidates, who will make fre frequent
quent frequent trips stomping the
dorms. Last years face to
face debates by the two presi presidential
dential presidential office-seekers will pro probably
bably probably be continued this year.
* Party workers will be organ organised
ised organised in each dorm and living
area. They will distribute
ature and get the word out.
poop Boards
Information data on the can candidates,
didates, candidates, poop, will be plaster plastered
ed plastered on specially erected display

Federal Aid
To UiHvefeitiee
See Page Three

Six Pages This Edition

*
UF President
Requests Board
For Foundation
Says Research Idea
'Most Significant'
By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Staff Writer
A research foundation at
the UF was proposed to the
board of control Friday by
President J. Wayne Reitz.
Calling it our most sig significant
nificant significant request, Pres.
Reitz asked for the boards
thinking as a policy-mak policy-making
ing policy-making group towards the
idea.
Primarily an administrative de device
vice device to help organized research,
the foundation would employ spec specialists
ialists specialists who could work with facul faculty
ty faculty members in getting the re research
search research grants they want.
The concept of the foundation
stemmed from the Seville re report,
port, report, a study concerning the fu future
ture future of science and engineering
at the UF. Dr. Thorndyke Se Seville,
ville, Seville, Dean Emeritus of Engin Engineering
eering Engineering at NYU and a specialist
in coastal and sanitary en engineering,
gineering, engineering, was Introduced to the
board.
The research foundation is
very necessary thing if we are to
continue our growth and assist
our faculty and stimulate our
graduate students, Dr. Seville
said.
Speed is Advantage
The foundation would be similar
to research operations at Ohio
State and Purdue, according to
Dr. Seville. Two enormous ad advantages
vantages advantages in the program at those
universities have been the speed
in which th central agency can
clear certain projects, and the
matter of overhead savings.
Pres. Reitz said the foundation
would be self-supporting out of
contract overhead. It would be a
corporation set up to permit some
of the flexibility we need and can
expedite.
Legislative action with respect
to the way the UF handles Its
overhead will be required, ac according
cording according to Dr. Reitz.
The foundation will not be a
corporation to do research, Reitz
stressed. Research will be done
as it has in the past.
Dr. Charles Forman, Fort Laud Laud(See
(See Laud(See PRES., Page t)

boards across campus. This
poop and other literature will
cost a total of $4-5,000 for both
parties. Fraternities and sorori sororities
ties sororities foot the bill.
In last springs election, one
party spent $2,000 on poop sheets
for its no. 1 candidate.
After the campaign reaches
the waning stages and election
day is close, the politicos may
resort to exagerated charges
and counter-charges, personal
attacks and general mud-sling mud-slinging.
ing. mud-slinging.
Sensational "expose sheets
may suddenly appear under
dorm doors one morning, ex exclaiming
claiming exclaiming a "confidential fact
about the opposition. Rumors to
See A. CAMPAIGN Page ft)



Page 2

Control Board O.K. s Plan
For Off-Campus Degree

By LOU FERRIS
Gator Staff Writer
Floridas program to bring in industry
dustry industry into the state was given
a shot in the arm by the
Board of Control when it approv approved
ed approved granting an off-campus degree
in a meeting here Friday.
The board approved the Mas Master
ter Master of Engineering Science f de degree
gree degree to be offered by the UF
through the Institute of Continu Continuing
ing Continuing Study, located in the Oriando
area.
Dean Joseph Well of Engi Engineering
neering Engineering commented on the
board decision.
We know that to entice highly
technical industry, we must offer

President
Research
(Continued front Page ONE)
rdale veterinarian, questioned
the boards moral or legal right
to approve of this plan.
The bulk of things now handi handicapped
capped handicapped that this foundation pro proposes
poses proposes to correct could be cor corrected
rected corrected within our existing frame framework,
work, framework, said Forman.
FSUs President Gordon Black
well spoke in favor of the founda foundation,
tion, foundation, saying, We at FSU have
an equal Interest in this program.
Participation by some of the
board of control members in the
board of the foundation might be
one way that some of the prob problems
lems problems could be worked out.
The matter was referred to the

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CAMPUS INTERVIEWS: (SET DAi£S g PT. QittiT. llP. CAPS)

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 196!

It a place for continuing study in
order to keep abreast of the more
sophisticated developments in the
sciences, he said.
New Leader
Weil noted that income from
the manufactured products indus industry
try industry far outstripped that of agri agriculture
culture agriculture and tourism this year. He
said the program is a recognition
of this fact.
The program is offered in the
Orlando area because it is the
closest metropolitan area to Cape
Canaveral and Martin Aircraft
Corporation, both having a need
for a center of continuing study.
Well said the UF will have
complete authority in granting

Propose*
Program
executive committee for further
study.
Other Action
In further action, the board
also:
APPROVED the new Master of
Engineering Science degree, pri primarily
marily primarily suited for the Institute for
Continuing Studies off campus.
Speaking before the board for the
additional degree, Dean Joseph
Weil of engineering said he knew
of no better way to encourage re research
search research by a mass of industrial
workers than this plan.
We would give them the tools
to do research, said Weil.
APPROVED the expenditure
of monies to air condition part
of the UF infirmary.
APPROVED plans for the Flor Florida
ida Florida School for Deaf and Dumb to
deepen foundations of a building
under construction so shelter
space might be provided. It was
pointed out that $lO-113,000 spent
now might save S4O-50,000 later.
Board member Gert Schmidt
pointed out that the board might
be establishing a policy precedent
in spending money for shelters,
but as the school only had one
basement, and work on the new
building was underway, the board
gave authority to the executive
committee to approve the archi architects
tects architects budget.
New Positions
APPROVED the activation of
two new positions in the Institute
for Continuing Studies. A secre secretarial
tarial secretarial position and a $9,600 a-year
fiscal officer were approved for
activation as of March 1. Dr. My Myron
ron Myron Blee, director of the institute,
said that in his travels around the
state, two insistent needs.kept re recurring:
curring: recurring: further graduate study
for industry and for public school
teachers.

the degree. He said that the
University will send teachers,
provide the course of study and
accept students they will use
classroom space at Rollins Col College
lege College in Winter Park.
We will start offering courses.
However, we will not grand a de degree
gree degree until certain requirements
are met. We must be assured
that there will be adequate facili facilities,
ties, facilities, teachers, students and fin financing.
ancing. financing. When these requirements
are met, we will apply for ac accreditation
creditation accreditation from the Southern As Association
sociation Association of College,, he said.
Wait For Creditation
Weil said the program was be being
ing being started before accreditation so
interested students would not
have to wait for approval by the
Southern Association.
He stressed the necessity for
beginning the program soon.
In the past, graduate UF en engineers
gineers engineers who wanted to work in
Florida went out of state because
we could not offer them a cen center
ter center for continuing their educa education.
tion. education. Florida lost some of its best
engineers and this should not con continue
tinue continue to be the case, he said.
Weil said that the UF is pre-.
sently offering courses leading
to an M.E. in St. Petersburg
and Palm Beach. However, the
last six months of the course
must be spent at the UF.
The program in the Orlando
area will not meet the require requirements
ments requirements of an M. E. degree until
ten courses totaling 30 hours of
credit are offered.

Bus Ad College
To Do Tax Forms

Students enrolled in one or more
courses in the College of Business
Administration will be able to get
their Federal Income Tax returns
prepared free by members of
Beta Alpha Psi.
The honorary accounting frater fraternity
nity fraternity and the accounting depart department
ment department of the College of Business
Administration will begin the first
Federal Income Tax Internship
program on Thursday,* Feb. 22.
Students majoring in account accounting
ing accounting will prepare returns without
fee for students enrolled in one
or more courses offered in the Col College.
lege. College.
Interviews for these deserving
this service will be held on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday, from 2 to 4
p.m., until April 12. Applicants
may make appointments in room
17, Matherly Hall.
The student should bring hi s I.
D. card, a copy of the pre previous
vious previous years income tax return if
one was filed, his social security
card, and information concerning
income and duductions.
The program is being offered for
this first time at the UF, and is
under the supervision of Erhart
G. Peterson, associate professor
of accounting.

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ARABIAN NIGHTS IN THE FLORIDA UNION

The world of Ojmar Khayam pre prevailed
vailed prevailed in the Social Room of the Flori Florida
da Florida Union Sunday at the International
Supper Committee presented an Ara Arabian
bian Arabian supper. Above, one of the serving

Young Republicans
Close State Confab

By GARY ROBINSON
Gator Staff Writer
After extensive caucusing,
many speeches, and a variety of
workshops on Florida politics, the
Young Republican State Executive
Committee Conference drew to a
close Saturday evening.
There were 70 people in atten attendance
dance attendance during the course of the
weekend, among whom was State
Senator Bill Young, Pin ne 11 a s
County, and George C. Petersen,
former gubernatorial candidate.
Peterson spoke at a luncheon
held at noon Saturday. His speech
covered all areas of the present
administrative pitfalls in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
He emphatically called for Re Republicans
publicans Republicans all over the nation to
offer a united front in opposition
to the present conservative-moder conservative-moderate-liberal
ate-liberal conservative-moderate-liberal factioning.
A Saturday morning workshop
on the Florida State Constitution
was presided over by Caled
Adams, former UF YRC presi president.
dent. president. Adams offered a complete

review of the constitution and a
collection of suggested changes
which were discussed after his
presentation.
The mi dnight -to morning
caucusing and discussion was cli climaxed
maxed climaxed at the Saturday evening
banquet by Congressman Earl
Wilson (R-Ind).
Wilson spoke extensively on
creeping Socialism which he
felt was undermining the U. S.
Govt.
He pointed an accusing finger
at President John F. Kennedy,
who he analogized with a bliz blizzard
zard blizzard of socialism presently ruling
in Washington.
Wilson traced the present
creeping socialism to Franklin
D. Roosevelts administration and
the U.S. recognition of Soviet Rus Russia.
sia. Russia.
He ended his speech with a
commendation for the Republican
activity in Florida and the gains
Republicanism is making in the
state toward a two-party system,
nttkee

LUCKY STRIKE JkH#
LUCKY JUFFERS
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l rmMc\\ THE PROFESSORIAL IMAGE. It used to bo that professors, as soon as they worn
U \ >lWM?|\ 28, took on a father image-rum plod tweeds, tousled hair, pips. But those days,
W! \ the truly in professor has the buddy" looklvy suit, craw cut. Lucky Strikes,
w \ H seems that students learn more eagerly from someone with whom they can
V identify. Alert teachers quickly pounce on the fact that college students smoke
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CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some taste for a change!
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girls is shown in her costume offer offering
ing offering Middle Eastern delicacies. Supper
Committee Chairman Paul Hendrick
said that the supper drew more per persons
sons persons than ever before. Next Supper
will be a German Supper.

Rules Permitting Freshmen and
Sophomores to Operate
Automobiles at the University
During Limited Periods
(These rules are to be effective upon
their publication in both the Orange and
Blue Bulletin and as a display advertise advertisement
ment advertisement in the Alligator at the expense of
Student Government, which notices shall
be republished at monthly intervals.)
1. Students classified as lUC or 2UC
(not otherwise restricted from driv driving
ing driving privileges) are permitted to
operate automobiles that have been
duly registered with the University,
on campus and within Alachua
* County on weekends during the
spring semester.
ty on weekends during the spring
semester.
g. Weekends shall be that period from
3:00 P.'M. on Friday until 7:00 AM.
on Monday, except that over the
spring vacation weekend, the per period
iod period shall commence at 3:00 P.M.
on Thursday, April 19. and termi terminate
nate terminate at 7:00 A.M. on Tuesday,
April 24.
S. Violation of the provisions of this
program shall subject the violator
to revocation of his permission to
possess and operate a car within
Alachua County for a period of up
to twelve months from the time
the violator normally would be en entitled
titled entitled to full driving privileges. In
addition, his permission to partici participate
pate participate in this program shall be can cancelled
celled cancelled immediately.
4. This program does not permit lUC
Or 2UC students, unless otherwise
entitled to full driviqp privileges
to possess or maintain an auto automobile
mobile automobile in Alachua County.
5. If any vehicle is found upon the
campus in violation of any pro provision
vision provision of the traffic and parking
regulations, the student in whose
name such vehicle is registered
shall be hffd responsible for any
violation.

Sandmel Opens
Religion Week

(Continued from Page ONE)
college, he added.
According to the speaker, stu students
dents students feel that religion is pas passive
sive passive and out dated, while col college
lege college is universal and all-inclusive.
Students want to junk religion
because it is too narrow, he add added.
ed. added.
Dr- Sandmel, who is also a rab rabbi,
bi, rabbi, said he is not disappointed
when a student comes to him and
questions religion. The students
who disturb him, Sandmel said,
are those who are indifferent to towards
wards towards religion. This type of stu student
dent student doe s not see any use for re religion,
ligion, religion, he said.
That student who questions his
religion will find that the answers
lie in himself, Dr. Sandmel
said. One cannot find the answers
he seeks in the communal reli religion
gion religion in which he was raised, he
said.
Personal religion is different
from communal religion in that
oneg own belief does not exist
in book of a communal religion,
Sandmel commented.
In concluding his talk, Sandmel
said that an educated man should
not junk his religion. He should
be educated in religion, both in
its weakness and greatness, and
in that way he will find his own
place in life, Dr. Sandmel con concluded.
cluded. concluded.

Study Slated
More than 140 industrial and
university engineers and scien scientists
tists scientists from 22 states will be at
the UF through Saturday for a
special conference on the theory
of control systems in the rocke rocketry
try rocketry field.

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in
\ \ i mw
- Tr--B
A
Swim Chibs
flan Spring
Water Show
Th Swim Fins and Aqua Ga Gators
tors Gators are now planning their spring
water show, to be held April 27
and 28 at Florida Pool.
The show title is Wonderland
by Night", and the numbers will
picture various events that take
place in the evening hours. A case,
the carnival, and a frolics scene
win be recreated around and in
the pool.
Casting will be held Wednesday
through Friday at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 201, Florida Gym. Both
male and female performers are
needed. People interested in help helping
ing helping with the show as technicians,
back-stage men, and make up
men, are also needed. The club
would like to have a cast of about
80 people.
The Swim Fin officers for this
year are; Yusty Braun, president;
Marfrances Tucker, vice presi president;
dent; president; and Joanne Griffiths, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; and Eleanor Scheffield,
treasurer. The Aqua Gators do
not have a president. Harvey
Meltzer is vice president; Terry
Neumaster, treasurer; and Fred
Pitts, publicity director.

GROUP SCOOP

Legislative Council Meets Today

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Movit and Tupperwars party
highlight this weeks club meet meetings.
ings. meetings.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA, Honor-
Tuesday from 8:30 to 5 p.m. In
Florida Union 121.
ALPHA DELTA SOPGMA, Honor Honorary
ary Honorary professional advertising fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, will meet Thursday night
at 7:30 to Room 236 in the sta stadium
dium stadium to make plans for Spring
rush and "Advertising in Action
day.
FRATERNITY FACULTY AD ADVISORSS
VISORSS ADVISORSS Meeting in Medical
Science Building Cafeteria at 6
p.m. on Tuesday.
GERMAN CLUB: Movie "The
Divided City: A Journey Across
Berlin" Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in
Florida Union 116. Everyone is

Ntpeto-ti job fill note
Kept bis land ticked taside tfbh wf
Wkei bis friends tsked, Mob Che*,
Quest-ee-que e'est have job there?**
Ho replied Test bob Swingliae je tote.*
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no bigger than
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O Buy It at your stationary*
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or FOR Hout AN oFFica

Chances Said Dim
On Education Bill
By Personnel Here

Prospects for a 2.67 billion dollar academic facilities
loan and scholarship measure I appearing on) Presiden
Kennedys desk this Congressional session appear dim
according to University of Florida College of Educa
tion personnel.
The UF administration has adopted a wait and see" attitude o
the proposal, which passed the Senate Tuesday, but ia now bottle
up in the House Rules Committee.
UF Support
The bill has support frogi UF College Os Education and admin
istrative sources, though passage prospects are dim.
Should the bill pass, the UF would be provided with a nev
undetermined amount of funds for classroom construction ant
student loan funds.
According to Robert Potter, associate professor In the College
of Education, "theres no question about our supporting the bill,
but Im afraid we cant expect it (passage) la this session of
Congress.*
The main stumbling block to the proposal, according to Dr.
Potter, lies in the area of religion. Prominent church leaders, many
of them Roman Catholic, have labeled the bill "discriminatory
in its exclusion of support to parochial schools.
Were generally for the bill in the College of Education," Potter
added, but even some of us have some reservations."
Aid State Schools
"We feel the funds should go only to state schools and univer universities,
sities, universities, primarily because students attending these institutions need
help the most," he said.
According to the Senate-approved measure, the only institutions
of higher learning excepted from aid would be divinity schools, in ad addition
dition addition to restriction on funds used for denominational buildings or
ones used for religious instruction.
In the proposal, $9(24 million would be provided for four-year
scholarship grants to 212,500 students who may make their own
course choices.
The UF, ranking 22nd in student enrollment in the nation, has
more than 12,000 students.
In addition, the Senate bill proposes a grant of $350 per year to
the college attended, accompanying the individual grants of up to
SI,OOO annually per student.
If passed by the Senate and House and approved by Kennedy,
the measure would operate simultaneously with the National De Defense
fense Defense Education Act (NDEA) of 1958 which provides student loans to
those who agree to pursue courses designed to aid the nation by
giving it greater security and (better defense.
UF Discussion
According to Dean of Academic Affairs Robert B. Mautz, the UF
administration has "discussed the matter briefly but not at length
because we feel the bill is not that close to approval."
As the possible chances of passage, Mauts said, "We certainly
carit expect anything definite. Were just adopting a wait and see
attitude."
Hie UF now receives funds from four major sources, according
to Mauts, which Include:
1. Donations from foundations, corporations and individuals;
2. State loans for students planning a career in teaching or nurs nursing,
ing, nursing, repayable by service in the sftate after graduation;
3. Federal funds, Including the UF Dollar for Scholars program in
which the federal government under the NDEA Act put up nine dol dollars
lars dollars to the UFs one dollar;
4. State greyhound and horse racing tax monies, with funds pro provided
vided provided for UF athletes and other students.
No breakdown as to the amount of money provided for each
source is possible, according to Mautz, because of "Wide annual
fluctuations."

invited.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday in Florida
Union 208.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL:
Meeting in Florida Union 324 on
Tuesday at 7 p.m.
STUDENT CONTRACTORS
AND BUILDERS ASSOCIATION:
Meeting Tuesday at 7 p.m. in
Florida Union 218.
U.R.A.: Meeting from 3:30 to
5 p.m. in Florida Union 215 on
Tuesday.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
DAMES: Meet at 7:40 p.m, at
Mrs. Carsons home, 128 NW 23rd
Street for meeting at home of
Mrs. A. A. Ring at 8 p.m.
Wednesday.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Florida
Union 215.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting from
7 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 116, 118, 123, 210, 220.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Tup Tupperware
perware Tupperware party in Florida Union
Auditorium a* 8 p.m. on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.

SPACE, MISSILE & JET PROJECTS
AT DOUGLAS
have created outstanding
career opportunities for
SCIENTISTS and ENGINEERS
B.S. degrees or better
Assignments include the following areas:
Serve-Mechanisms- relating to Heat Tronsfor- relating to mis*
all types of control problems sile and space vehicle structure*
Electronic Systems- relating to Strvctores- relating to cyclic
all types of guidance, detection* loads, temperature effects, and the
control and communications investigation of new materials,
Propulsion relating to fluid- methods, products, etc.
mechanics, thermodynamics* Aerodynamicsrelating to wind
dynamics, internal aerodynamics tunnel, research, stability and
Environmental relating to air control
conditioning, pressurization and gelid State Physicsrelating to
oxygen systems metal surfaces and fatigue
Neman Factors analysis of
environment affecting pilot and Space venicie ana weapon
space crews, design of cockpit coo- system studieses ali yps*>
soles, instrument panels and pilot involving a vast range of scientific
equipment sand engineering drills
Get full Information at
INDIVIDUAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIIWS
MONDAY, FEB. 26
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An equal opportunity employer

SWIM FINS A AQUA GA GATORS:
TORS: GATORS: Casting for Spring water
show Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in
Florida Gym. Anyone interested
in swimming or in technical work
is invited.
BLUE KEY: Meeting Thursday
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in Florida
Union 324.
GATOR GRAS: Meeting in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 212 Thursday from 7 to
8:30 p.m.
GATOR SKI CLUB: Meeting at
7 p.m. in Florida Gym on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Anyone not a member of the
club must pass a swimming test
after the meeting.
SIGMA PI SIGMA; Meeting
Thursday in Bless Auditorium at
7:30 p.m.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: Meeting
in Florida Union 121 at 7 p.m. on
Thursday.
YOUNG AMERICANS FOR
FREEDOM: Meeting from 8:30 to
11 p.m. Thursday in Florida Union
116.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Thursday at 7 p.m. in Florida
Union 114.


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TIGHT SPOT IN MUSICAL DRAMA ...

(from loft) Ray Anderson, John Day,
Suzanne Morisett, and Larry Clarkaon
in a tense moment of The Gallows

University Choir To Present
Annual Home Concert Today

Religious music, a folksong and
an unusual "Ceremony of Carols
will be sung by the University
Choir in its annual home con concert
cert concert Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in the
University Auditorium.
The 60-voice choir will present
the same program that was pre presented
sented presented in five northeastern
states and the District of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia on a tour over semester
break.
The concert Is a part of
Religion-and-Llfe Week and will

l'nl viy M Wm t§SNmt

HIGHLIGHTS
February 20, 21, 22 and 23
Tuesday, February 20
10:36 a.m. All-University Convocation
Liston Pope, speaker Florida Gymnasium
12 p.m Luncheons
Banquet Room, the Hub Presbyterian Univ. Center
7:30 Address
"Is Learning Enough ln The Humanities?*
Harmon Holcomb, speaker McCarty Auditorium
Wednesday, February 21
P* Address
"Is Learning Enough ln The Social Sciences?
Hans Hofmann, speaker University Auditorium
Thursday, February 22
7:30 p.m. Address
"Is Learning Enough -In Education?
Sylvan D. Schwartsman, speaker Norman Auditorium
Friday, February 28
8:30 p.m "Moses in the Desert
by Didier Graeffe University Auditorium
Those unable to be present for the luncheons, either at the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian University Center or the Hub, are invited to the programs,
which will begin about 12:30 p.m.
Coffee hours will be held from 2:80 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Wednesday to Johnson Lounge, Florida Union. These will provide
opportunities to meet the guest speakers.

United Announces Brownlee Choice for Prexy

(Continued from Page ONE)
Pi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Lambda

Tree, part of the University Choirs
production tonight at 6:30 in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.

include selections by Johann
Bach, Hermann Schein and Jo Johannes
hannes Johannes Brahtns featuring religi religious
ous religious choral music.
"A Ceremony of Carols" will
also be sung by womens voices
in Middle English with Clemen Clementine
tine Clementine White as harpist.
The concert will feature a
group of four numbers which com combine
bine combine choral music with dramatics
and the dance.
Local Talent
"The Gallows Tree" is a folk folksong

Phi, Sigma Chi, Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, and Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Also the following sororities:
Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta
Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Chi Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, Delta Gamma and Kappa
Delta.

THE CREATIVE
INTELLECT READS j
The Expurgated
SCOPE
ON SALE
FEB. 19, 20, 21

song folksong about a girl who is about
to be hanged because she can cannot
not cannot pay her debts, and will star
Suzanne Morrisett of Gainesville.
Director Elwood Keister said the
drama is in line with a move movement
ment movement about the country now
among choral directors to experi experiment
ment experiment with the combinations of
arts.
Other numbers reflecting this
countrys folk heritage are The
Creation, to be performed by
a narrator and a choir to the
text of Gods Trombones by
James Weldon Johnson; Con Conestoga
estoga Conestoga Wagons, and Stomp
Your Foot, from the folk opera
The Tender Land.
Other solorists are Marilyn Uels Uelsmann,
mann, Uelsmann, Gainesville; Lawrence
Clarkson, West Palm Beach; and
John Day, St. Petersburg; and
Jayne Silcox and Becky Daniels,
Ft. Myers.
Narrator is Ray Anderson of
West Palm Beach.

Speakers
(Continued from Page ONE)
ums today and Wednesday a*
the Baptist Student Union.
The Relatioris Between Theo Theology
logy Theology and Modern Literature will
be the topic of Harmon R. Hol Holcomb
comb Holcomb at a colloquium in Ander Anderson
son Anderson 212 at 4 p.m. today.
Hans Hofmann will discuss Re Religion
ligion Religion and Personality Develop Development
ment Development at a colloquium in Ben Benton
ton Benton 108 at 4 p.m. today.
Religion and Law
Religion and Law will be
considered by Harry C. Parham
at a forum in the Law School au auditorium
ditorium auditorium at 12 noon.
Luncheons will be held today,
Wednesday, and Thursday in the
Hub at 12 noon. Students who
are unable to be present for
the luncheons are invited to the
programs which will begin around
12:30 p.m.
Liston Pope will discuss The
Movement Toward Christian Un Unity
ity Unity today in the Banquet Room
of the Hub.
On Wednesday, J. Calvin Leo Leonard
nard Leonard will talk about Existen Existentialism
tialism Existentialism and College Students
In the Blue Room of the Hub.
Openmindedness and Commit Commitment
ment Commitment will be discussed by Syl Sylvan
van Sylvan D. Schwartzman Thursday in
the Blue Room of the Hub.
Hans Hofmann will speak at
noon luncheons at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Student Center today and
Wednesday on the general topic
The Quest for Purpose in the
realm of Purpose of Life and
Professional Goal and Purpose
Versug Success respectively.

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 1962

Film Sound Oif
Silents Reapear
In Special Show
Rock Hudson and Anita Eckberg ara not only films that attract
UF students.. It is being proven on campus by the Film Classics
Guild.

Through the guild such film
classics as The Three Penny
Opera, and The Red Balloon,
and such actors as Charlie Chap Chaplin
lin Chaplin and Orson Wells are available
for viewing by UF students and
faculty.
Season Tickets
Sponsored by the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division, students may sub subscribe
scribe subscribe for a season ticket, includ including
ing including 10 films, for $2, or less than
20 cents each to see the series of
some of the worlds movie class classics.
ics. classics.
This season the Guild has pre presented
sented presented the Private Life of Henry
VIII. The next production, Jus Justice
tice Justice is Done, Feb. 27-28, is a
French film of 1953, a courtroom
drama by Andre Cayatte.
Ail films are shown In the

Special Group
Programs For
Religion Week

Fraternities, sororities and dor dormitory
mitory dormitory groups will observe
Religion-in-Life Week in special
programs including dinners, guest
speakers and discussions. Many
groups have invited the main
speakers to expound upon vari various
ous various points of interest in more
select meetings.
Dr. Harmon Holcomb, profes professor
sor professor of philosophy of religion and
main speaker on the Subject of
Is Learning Enough ln the
Humanities will address an ex exchange
change exchange dinner at the Phi Mu
house at a program Monday night
with the Theta Chis.
Dormitory discussions will be begin
gin begin at 10:30 Tuesday in North Hall,
Broward Hall and Hume. Rev.
Harry C. Parham, Methodist min minister
ister minister and UF graduate, will have
dinner and lead a discussion group
for Sigma Kappa and Phi Kappa
Tau ala Tuesday night.
In mens dormitories at 10:80
Rev. Galvin Leonard of the
Westminister Chapel, University
of Miami, will speak in the
rec room at South Hall and
another program will be carried
in the Fletcher Hall lounge.
Discussions will be held every
night Monday through Thursday
in all the mens dorm areas: Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, Hume, Murphree and Tol Tolbert.
bert. Tolbert.

The Gerveral Public
is invited to FREE demonstrations
of
Rapid Comprehensive
Reading Techniques
Gainesville High School Auditorium
Gainesville, Florida
Thursday, February 22,1962
8:00 p.m.
NATIONAL READING INSTITUTE
P, O. Box 3538
University of Florida Station
Gainesville, Florida
The public is invited to attend these demonstrations
without obligation. However, if after seeing a demon demonstration,
stration, demonstration, you wish to join one of National Reading
Institute's classes, use the application form below.
Class will be formed in Gainesville to begin on March
1, and will meet each Thursday evening From 7:30 to
10:30.

Medical Center Auditorium and
begin at 8 p.m.
On March 13-14 a series of three
short films will be shown*. Peo People
ple People on Sunday a German film
that Is a documentary of a Ger German
man German family on a typical Sunday
will be followed by the American
film short, Picnic, featuring, the
traditional American picnic.
The third short on the program
Is the Spanish Riding School,
an Austrian film about a famous
equestrian school in Vienna.
14-Year History^
Dr. A. G. Langford, English pro professor
fessor professor and a member of the guild
said the guild was formed about
fourteen years ago. Mn£A. G.
Langford is guild president.
The purpose of the guild is to
bring to Gainesville classic films
that are not available locally and
not in general circulation any anymore,
more, anymore, Langdon said.
Also in March the guild will pre present
sent present Charlie Chaplin March 27-28
in four of his old movies: Dough
and Dynamite, In
and The Tramp. On the same
program is the famous fantasy for
children The Red Balloon, a
French film.
Three more productions wind
up the season:
April 10-11: The Eternal
Mask, a Swiss film produced in
1940, a psychological student, that
is one of the great pre-World War
II films.
April 24-25: The Three Penny
Opera, the original German clas classic
sic classic produced In 1931.
May 8-9: The Royal Affair at
Versailles, French film from 1953
starring such dramatic greats as
Claudette Colbert, Orson Wells.
Edith Piaf and Jean Pierre Au Aumont.
mont. Aumont.
Silent Films
All equipment for showing the
films, including projection equip equipment
ment equipment or a piano in the event of a
silent film, is rented by the Guild.
A true UF touch is given the silent
films by Dr. Philip David Stryker
who improvises on the piano dur during
ing during the course of the silent mov movies.
ies. movies.
Season tickets may be pur purchased
chased purchased either at the Florida Union
or at the auditorium at the next
production, Feb. 27-28. Langford
said the ticket includes ten
punches" which allows the holder
to attend the seven movies and
also bring three guests. Anyone
buying a ticket now would still
have ten punches for attendance
during the rest of the season by
himself and guests.

Page 3



ZHEtLOm&dAIA&A TOR

Page Four

Member Associated Collegiate Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student nevs paper of the University of Florida and Is published every
Reesday and Friday moraine ozeept during holidays and va cation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR to entered as second
lass matter at the United States Post Office at Galnesvill e, Florida. Oftteet mn touted to Rooms t, 10 and IS In
Ke Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Universit y of Florida FR 0-820 L Ezt. *O2l. and renest either editorial
iyice or business office.
Vdilor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Toni Gibson
tusiness Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF
Executive Editor Devid West STAFF WRITERS
Assistant Editor Tlinstall Carole Bsrdella. Stan Brown. Carole Boiler, Fat Callan,
News Editor Jack Horan B IH Dowling, Lou Ferris. Bil Fuller. Gloria Gall, Bonn to
Coed Editor Mery Oltne Awtrey Sue Goodman, Babs Laima, Jared Lebow, Fred Schneid Schneid_
_ Schneid_ __ er, April Stanley, Sandy Swetser, David Lawrence, Jr.i
BUSINESS STAFF Olo* Manager: Rose Mario Parham.
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke SPORTS STAFF
Advertising Staff: Dava Champhion, Tom Hoffman,
David Hamilton, Leo Eggert, Jared Lebow, Charleo n iijL. /! AWI
Prince. Joe Dust, Joe Patanella, Larry Thlhant, Dave sportS Editor. MIK6 VJOrO
Whitfieldi National Advertising. Fays Corbellei Offlcs
Manager. Carole Powers: Circulation, BUI Herbert! Sub- Staff Writers. Robert Green, Gary Rica, Vic Schneider
scriptions, Romeo Massey.

Test Tubes and Trumpets

Nothing we say or do now will
change the method of financing new
building for state universities. We
have heard the merits of Governor
Bryants $25 million bond proposal
discussed. Now the Board of Control
has made it definite. The bond pro proposal
posal proposal has passed and we are at least
assured of three much-needed build buildings
ings buildings on campus.
In the same week, however, that we
saw the University get a definite nod
for $8 million in new buildings, we
also saw a disturbing trend show itself
again.
* *
WEDNESDAYS issue of the Tam Tam~
~ Tam~ ~pa Tribune carried a story stating that
Tampa area architects were starting
a statewide campaign to get the UFs
Gollege of Architecture and Fine Arts
moved to the University of South Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
assured us Sunday night that the
Tampa architects proposal was not a
serious threat. It would be wise, never nevertheless,
theless, nevertheless, for us to study closely the rea reasons
sons reasons they gave for the move. Why?
Because the University will find it itself
self itself having to answer the same indict indictments
ments indictments many times in the coming years.
Southern Florida industrys bids for
a~better-located technical institution
bears strong similarities to the Tampa
proposal.
* *
THE TAMPANS first establish that
the UFs College of Architecture and

Mommy, I want old Albert.
Wheres old Albert?
Its Sunday afternoon in the Plaza
and mom has taken her candidate for
the Class of BO to see the new reptile
arrivals on campus. She assures him
that is better to have two mascots and
teUs him that one of them is a little
Albert and will someday be as big
aiuold Albert. Then she mumbles to a
fellow mom: I pray were graduated
before they get too big.
J3ut then its Sunday afternoon and

State university professors were
elevated from second-class to first firstclass
class firstclass citizens in a move by the state
Board of Control Friday and we cant
let the opportunity pass to praise the
Board for realizing that professors
should be allowed equal rights with
fallow citizens and to encourage pro professors
fessors professors to exercise their new rights.
- *
UNTIL FRIDAY instructors at
universities were not
allowed to run for public office. One
lease in particular clouded this Univer University
sity University a couple years ago when a law
professor reportedly was forced to re resign
sign resign because he ran for a judgeship.
The particular circumstances in that
Case were questionable because the
Z professor was an interim professor
TCpd also was running for a district

THOSE

Imiu*h>;i feel WEVSj
[LIVED OK) THE PARK SIDE J
[ OF THE MOCK) LoM6
FNOO6H/hH
RI6Hm
herschelM
.^1
"'-*

Editorials

Gatorinflation?

We're Listening

Fine Arts is located in barracks and
that it faces loss of accreditation be because
cause because it lacks the proper physical
plant. The Board of Control took care
of that Friday when it approved fi financing
nancing financing of a new building for the Col College
lege College under the bond proposal.
The Tampans then say that such
a school should take advantage of the
availability of employment and train training
ing training with architectural firms in the
Tampa Bay area. Sounds familiar,
doesnt it?
The resolution passed by the Flori Florida
da Florida Central Chapter, American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Architects, also raises a weak weakkneed
kneed weakkneed point that the College would
benefit by the greater space available
for expansion at the University of
South Florida. __
* *
THE MOST disturbing point raised,
however, was that the move should
be made because of the greater cul cultural
tural cultural facilities available in the Tampa
area. In the same breath they say that
the move would allow for the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville institutions need for more space
to expand its engineering research
programs.
In one move we would see the Uni University
versity University robbed of its main source of
culture (Architecture and Fine Arts,
includes all of our music, art and
speech facilities.) Yes, but sleep well.
The profession-bound engineer, law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, journalist, and agriculturalist
would have plenty of room in which
to be NARROW!

alligators are something for the kids.
* *
WE SMILE and then frown when
we see a hole freshly cut in the top of
the cage. A check with the campus
police later reveals no clues. We get
damned mad.
Then we smile again because we see
a good sign. Old Albert used to get
pennies and rocks but in the pen now
are shiny nickles and some dimes.
Its a good sign, we think. But, is it
just inflation?

office which should not have taken
much of the professor s time.
* *
BUT IN the meantime professors
were not allowed to serve on the coun county
ty county school board although their chil children
dren children were educated by its charges
and were not allowed to serve on city
or county commissions, although they
were taxpayers. Also university towns
were being robbed of expert civic
servants with the result that the uni university
versity university communities tended to sepa separate
rate separate themselves from the rest of their
cities.
Now all that is changed. And we
look forward to seeing UF professors
trying out their new rights by run running
ning running and supporting fellow professors.
It is about time that the University
community had a voice. Lets hear it
used!

£/il
Ml / JU
tea

February 20, 1962

m l
_ : Tx|
iJafewwe
Ah Hear Tell They Got Culture Thatta Way!

ARTIFACTS

Reporter's Big Obstacle-'Obfuscators'

By NANCY MYKEL
Much has been written about
the trials and tribulations of re reporters,
porters, reporters, perhaps too much. Be Being
ing Being so close to the profession,
they often seem to overrate its
importance-
From another point of view,
however, the role of journalism
in the world today is of utmost
importance.
The publics increasing depen dependency
dency dependency upon mass communica communications
tions communications and the dissemination of
factual information makes this
perhaps a legitimate area of at
least occasional discussion.
* *
TAKE THE Alligator. Func-

No Censorship, Please;
It's 'Ugly Time' at UF

EDITOR:
John Grants column hi the
Feb. 16th Alligator, dealing with
the Scope Magazine censorship
and including letter* by Profes Professors
sors Professors French and Penrod, is im important
portant important because it moves toward
a problem which is crucial and
which seems to be lost to
view cm thig campus, amidst
headlines on student government
politics and honor court cases.
Unfortunately I did not read
Mr. Hannolds story, nor do I
know the individual, and there therefore
fore therefore I cannot comment on the
specific violation which may
ADA-Sponsored
Movie Showing
Costs Reflection
EDITOR:
The showing of the film Op Operation
eration Operation Correction by the cam campus
pus campus ADA left the following ques questions
tions questions unanswered:
1) Why would the Ameri American
can American Civil Liberties Unkm-r-who Unkm-r-whoever
ever Unkm-r-whoever they are go to the
expense of repudiating a govern governmental
mental governmental operation engaged in
anti Communist investiga investigations?
tions? investigations?
2) The film claimed that the
California students demonstrated
in protest of a violation of their
civil liberties. Is it a breach of
admittance of a noisy, indig indignant
nant indignant mob to the chambers of &
congressional committee?
3) Is the repression of a
repugnant mob by duly author authorized
ized authorized police a violation of free
speech? Freedom of speech
should not be construed to
mean the right to scream abus abuses
es abuses and indignations at elected
representatives of our govern government
ment government as they seek to uncover
the workings of an organization
dedicated to the overthrow of the
United States government.
The supporting of & film of
this nature should cast a sha shadow
dow shadow of doubt over the intentions
of the Americans for Democrat
tic Action. One may further
have cause to wonder whether
the principles of the ADA are
in the best interest of the uni university,
versity, university, the community, or even
the country.
C- ERROL HICKS, 3ED

V WHY CAttr makTJpj
y YoOR MIMD, H£RStfHEL?^^B

MYKEL

performance in past years.
And take the Alligator report reporters.
ers. reporters. A frequent adverse criti criticism
cism criticism of the reporting profession
dn general is that joumalissts are
too skeptical. lif one stops to
realize that the will to believe

etters to the Editor

have been enacted; I can only
add my endorsement to the re remarks
marks remarks of French and Penrod,
and say that any story must
not be denied publication sqtely
because its subject matter turbs, In my opinion, this is an
ugly time; and regardless of
what Dean Lester Hale and Dr.
Harry Philpott may think about
that observation, it is not
within their province to judge
the literary merits of any
work.
I have read publicly and have
been told privately, by men
whose opinions I respect, that
the Hannold story was well
done. I had a story in the maga magazine
zine magazine myself, which remained in,
I suppose, because the sexuality
of the main character was not
described. Had the story de demand
mand demand this, it is likely that it, too,
would have been objectionable
to the above-mentioned gentle gentlemen.
men. gentlemen.
In the aftermath of the Scope
episode, my unofficial advice
to the editor of the magazine
a publication which possibly
at one time had high pro promise
mise promise would be to olose shop;
for how can anyone hope for
an honest approach on this cam campus?
pus? campus?
The age we live in is rather
frightening and a few people
having chosen to write for high highreasons,
reasons, highreasons, may write things which
are less than pleasant.
They will write what is good
and what is bad, what is cheap
and what is honest, and their
writing, if it is to have mean meaning
ing meaning at all, must be judged by
men sensitive and knowl knowledgeable
edgeable- knowledgeable
The time may come I sus suspect
pect suspect that it will when no
man sensitive and knowledge knowledgeable
able knowledgeable will judge a book or a
poem or a story; when the
task will be the priority of
men who track their cramped
inhibitions across whatever de desert
sert desert remains of American lit literature,
erature, literature, and arbitrate the ac acceptability
ceptability acceptability of a work according
to the barrenness of their own
unconscious lives.
If, when, such a time comes,
It will be a very sad time.
A foretaste has just been ex experienced.
perienced. experienced.
GRANT MORRISON

ie universal, then one might
give pause to wonder what has
happened to make reporters
skeptical.
*
ONE MUST be able to spot
double talk, and cross-check
stories. With surprising fre frequency
quency frequency well meaning officials
give out data on things they
know nothing about. It is the
reporters responsibility to be
sure he is asking the right per person.
son. person.
Well meaning factual mis mistakes
takes mistakes are the least of the re reporters
porters reporters headaches, however.
They can be avoided by cross crosschecking
checking crosschecking sources.
The far more important, and
far more sinister obstacle to
truthful reporting is the obfua obfuacator.
cator. obfuacator.

SOME MEN on campus are
chronic obfuscators, and it
doesnt take any new Alligator
staff long to spot them. They
are avoided like the plague, and
upon occasion their quotes, in inside
side inside a factual news story, take
on a humorous twist.
If one grants that newspaper
reporting should not all
shoulder patting, then the
tribulations of the journalist
become apparent. The fact is
that its hard to wring the truth
out of people.
A campus newspaper has the
responsibility of trying to keep
tabs on things. The campus
community has the responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility of keeping the paper ap appraised
praised appraised of important develop developments
ments developments as they occur. And they
have the moral responsibility of
being truthful.
*
LESS FREQUENT, but far
more frightening, are the iso isolated
lated isolated cases of fibbing. I say
fibbing advisedly, because I
cannot believe these men stop
to think what they are doing.
Lying has connotations of
premeditation which I hate to
believe any UF personnel would
be guilty of.
This touches upon the worst
trial and tribulation of the re reporter
porter reporter who tries to do his
job: the source who, upon sec second
ond second thoughts, wishes he hadnt
said what he did, and argo de decides
cides decides he didnt!
*
JUST AS it is the publics
responsibility to correct any fac factual
tual factual errors In the paper, so it
should be its responsibility to
correct any flagrant mis misquote
quote misquote
The person who cries about
shoddy treatment by the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator without writing a Letter
to the Editor is either stupid,
lazy, or fibbing.

tioning as an
u n c e n sored
campus news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, the qua quality
lity quality of Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator changes
with its editor editorial
ial editorial staff. It is
illogical, there therefore,
fore, therefore, to base
any current
opinion of the
Alligator on its

That's what we wantfor a Jtfe
that offers no la* oa earnings
and the opportunity to be in buei*
ness for yourself.
A few minutes with the heed of
our campus ue* w* ted you a lot
that you may aot have realized
about the We Insurance burtnser
And > yotfae iuterueted ia actual
sales training, you can get started
nowwho* you*ae stM at college!
John Connolly
Notary Public
728 E. Unhrortity Are.
PROVIDENT MUTUM
Hie Insurance Compeep

GUEST COLUMN

National Politics Makes
For Strange Bedfellows

(IDITOR'S NOTK: Tha follow followin§
in§ followin§ column it being run on trial
bat it in response to requests by
eontervativo elements on cam camput
put camput otking for a chance to bal balance
ance balance liberal arguments by col columnists
umnists columnists Nancy Mykel and John
Grant. Columnist Midgley is col college
lege college chairman of the state Young
Republican Club.)
By DOUGLAS MIDGLEY
American campaigns, for
whatever office, have long been
characterized by slogans, ora oratary
tary oratary debates and promises.
Statements of fact have often
turned out to be nothing more
than half-truths.
A contrast in profiles emer emerges
ges emerges between a man as a can candidate,
didate, candidate, and a man as an elect elected
ed elected official of the government.
The President of the United
State* is no exception. Many
statements made during the pre presidential
sidential presidential campaign by the then
Senator Kennedy, have at the
very least, turned out to be
half truths* based on faulty
information.
*
REMEMBER during the re recent
cent recent presidential campaign when
J.F.K. stated, (April 13, 1960 to
be exact): Why should we be
satisfied when the Soviet Union
moves ahead 10, 11 and 12 per
cent (in economic growth), and
we move ahead one and a half
per cent?
But the now, PRESIDENT
Kennedy stated on June 28, 1961,
if both countries sustain their
present rate of growth, 3Va per
cent in the United States and 6
per cent in the Soviet Union,
Soviet output will not reach two twothird*
third* twothird* of ours by 1970, and our
rate will be far easier to sus sustain
tain sustain or improve than the So Soviet
viet Soviet rate, which starts from a
lower figure.
*
IP THE above example is
considered by the reader to be
too trivial to be of much im importance,
portance, importance, then i* our national

Oil totki'
C_ Vy {Author of Ratty Round The Flag, Boys" "The Mm y
Love* of Debit Gillie, ik.)

THE MAN Y LOVES OF
THORWALD DOCKSTADER
When Thorwald Dockstadersophomore, epicure, end sports sportsmanfirst
manfirst sportsmanfirst took up smoking, he did not simply ehooee tbe fint
brand of cigarettes that came to hand. He did what aojf
sophomore, epicure, and sportsman would do: he sampled sew seweral
eral seweral brands until he found the very beeta mild, rich, flevofftri
smokean endless source of comfort and satisfactiona (snobs
that never palled, never failed to pleasea smoke ttaft age
could not wither nor custom stalea filter cigarette with an
unfiltered tasteMarlboro, of course!
Similarly, when Thorwald took up girts, he dkl not rimplp
select the first one who came along. He sampled. Fiat be
dated an English literature major named Elisabeth Barrett
Schwarts, a wisp of a girl with large, luminous eye* and a sort
that shimmered with a pale, unearthly beauty. Trippingly,
trippingly, she walked with Thorwald upon the beach aod sat
with him behind a windward dune and listened to a conch riul
and sighed sweetly and took out a little gold psPflM aod ft Ktttf
morocco notebook and wrote a little poemi
/ will he upon the shore,
I will be a dreamer,
I wiM feel the eea onm more.
Pounding on mg femur.
Thorwald s mood data m wHh ptqmM *** J
4 wSmiMlk&adimm.
named Peaches Gtendower, a broth of a giri with a ready smile
and a rise 18 neck. She took Thorwald down to the cinder track
where they did 100 laps to open the pores. Then they played
four games of squash, six sets of tennis, 36 holes of golf, nine
innings of one ocat, six ehukkers of lacrosse, and a mile and a
quarter of leapfrog. Then they went ten rounds with eight
ounoe gloves and had heaping bowls of whey and exchanged a
firm handshake and went home to their respective whirlpool
baths.
ThorwakPs final date was with a golden-haired, creamy creamybrowed,
browed, creamybrowed, green-eyed, red-lipped, full-calved girl named Totri
Sigafoos. Totri was not majoring in anything. As she often said,
Gee whHKkers, whats college for anyhowto fill your head
full of ieky old facts, or to discover the shining essence that is
YOU?
Totsi started the evening with Thorwald at a luxurious
restaurant where she consumed her own weight in Cornish rode
hen. From there they went to a deluxe movie palace where
Totsi had popcorn with butter. Then she had a bag of chocolate
covered raisinsalso with butter. Then they went to a sostly
ballroom and did the Twist till dawn, tipping the band every
eight bars. Then they went to a Chinese restaurant where
Totri, unable to translate the menu, solved her problem by
ordering one of everything. Then Thorwald took her to the
womens dorm, boosted her in the window, and went downtown
to wait for the employment office to open.
While waiting, Thorwald thought over all of his girls aod
came to a sensible decision. I think, he said to himself, that
I will stick with Maiiboros. I am not riot enough for girls."

Marlboro, however, h rich enough for angbodg. M takes
mighty good maltin'e to give you unaltered taete in a Miter
cigarette. That'e the flavor you get in the famous Marlboro
recipe from Richmond. Virginia. You yet a lot to JUts.

defense important? If so, What
about this example? Candidate
Kennedy said August 26, 1960:
The missile lag looms larger
and larger ahead. Meaning of
course, that we were losing
out in the race against the So Soviets.
viets. Soviets.
But, Defense Secretary Mc-
Namara admitted to Pentagon
newsmen that there was no
missile gap and the Washington
Daily News on February 10,
1961 made a statement with
which I must agree: The mis missile
sile missile gap was never anything
more than a space-age bloody
shirt waved by mountebanks to
reduce voting-age hiram* to ti timorous
morous timorous jelly.
THE AMERICANS for Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Action conservat 1 v ft 1 y
speaking, is a liberal group.
In the Los Angeles Times in an
article printed by Robert T.
Hartmann, in 1953 soon after
Mr. Kennedy became a Senator,
is written: Im not a liberalat
all, protested John F. Keime Keimedy.
dy. Keimedy. I never joined the Ameri Americans
cans Americans for Democratic Action. Im
not comfortable with those peo people.
ple. people.
They say politics makes
strange bedfellows, and for a
man who stated he wa* uncom uncomfortable
fortable uncomfortable with those people, he
has enough of them on the staff
of his New Frontier. Among
the more prominent individuals
are: Arthur S. Schlesinger, Jr.,
Administrative Assistant to the
President; Abraham Ribicoff,
Secretary of Health. Education
and Welfare, and J. Kenneth
Galbraith, Ambassador to India,
all members or former mem members
bers members of ADA.
*
IM wondering how ft person
is supposed to believe, even a
man so prominent as the Pre President
sident President of the United States, when
hes been found so many times
shading th e truth sos the Am American
erican American people?



An Editorial: 'We 7 re Neutral Choice Lies with Voters 7

For three weeks the student body is going to be told
that student government is important, that the voter's
choice for president and other offices will have a
l&rge effect on his or her life as a student, and that
some candidates are very dedicated to service.
-..You will hear many truths . and just as many
lips.
Student government is important. At least it can be.
* The voters choice can make a difference. And then
on the other hand it might not make any difference at
ail.
Some candidates are dedicated to service. But there
are twice as many who are dedicated to the pursuit of
political prestige and a Florida Blue Key.
* *
r THE EDITORIAL board of the Alligator has de de-£ided
-£ided de-£ided that the Alligator should not take sides in the
coming student body election. Quite truthfully our de decision
cision decision may be dictated by what we feel is best for the
paper. Past experience has shown that one side is bet better
ter better than the other, but that students do not feel that
the paper which served partisans of both sides should
take a stand. We feel that there is a stand to take. Our
stand is to deliver the voters on election day not to
Student or United, but rather to the party which repre-
JSnts more of the truth of student politics than the
lies. We will not have to say who is best if we present
tfte election fairly. The student voter who sees the
yplue of student government and sees behind the mys mystic
tic mystic veil of politics will elect our choice. We do not now

nullif y toe oppositions propa* offered group a better deal the winners are announced, vie- Only one thing remains; the \
ganda will spread like crabgraas or more Peonage. tory parties are held, and the cleaning up of thousands of p / <^V
...STUDENT porty Coders select condidotes. Pop- |9|
r T 11,1 i down of posted poop. Election vote for their candidates on /
f* A WAM | a laws prohibit this practice, and election day. An example of
- how much each vote counts was MraiPll!lLJiiSEgfeftllll <&
' fenders. demonstrated in last springs ?v* J| J§|§g|Jl|l||L
JIMMY YOUNG and hit BAND ...... -14 balloting when Bullock beat H 8l M fe|
NOW FLAYING EVERY WEEK T uncertamty of weiis by 117 votes.
nity or sorority may dec ide to The Alligator and radio ata .; I&lhHk Jk B^K^BBB
Tue. Wed. Friday switch P arti e* and realign them- tion WRUF traditionally spon-
Night Night 4-6 p.m. selves with the opposition. sor the Alligator Election Par- flfr J
Better Doa! turns are called in by staff re- mk I
AND DELICIOUS SANDWICHES The reasons for jumping, porters as they are tallied at JB §> fJm, M
usually veiled in glowing terms, the voting booths. tilf .J/w% lE||PBEBSmf ;
- Saxaphone
11 in All top. Good condition, Mut see TODAY TUESDAY
MIIHI H Candidates for Bachelor's or Master's Do- Endicott, Kingston, Owego, Poughkeepsie, # >-*' to appreciate. 5398. Morning at 'A****"* ********'*m** ******
|VIHII If 11 W* " "vtted to discuss opportunities ins Vestal, Yorktown, N. Y.; Burlington. Varment; ggjyll!^H Bldg. E. Evening at 2-5085. RQQ}( HUDSON fiMM;
ja 4* Lexington, Ky.; San Jose, Calif.; Bethesda, 28 itP rVIDfC H&V WHlEli
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the many career opportunities at IBM. The jce offices in 180 major cities throughout the UNITED'S chairman Wolly Pope and Mac Melvin mop The state of Mato Grosso, | raj[ IfIiMS.JMX OAJQE fl 11 V ** T
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know who we are for. On election day it is possible
a we will not know. We hope the voters will take the
principles we will put forth and choose the right
side. And if neither side appears to make student
government worthwhile we hope that our readers
wont even go to the polls.
* *
BEFORE the annual charges of monster blocs and
fraternitv independent slates bombard the voters we
would like to stress that the mind which is dictated
by such dramatic black or white tactics is politically
unsophisticated. Also, especially freshman, be care careful
ful careful of identifying with something new for the sake
of something new or something established for the
same reason. Often the Freshman voter feels himself
the underdog on campus and casts his vote for the par party
ty party which is billed as the underdog.
So much for what not to look for.
Here is what we are looking for. In the next week
both parties will spring forth with platforms which
seem ordained to solve the problems of the student
body. Careful scrutiny will show that everyone gets
a goodie, the size of the goodie depending on how
many possible voters will bite. If you are an independ independent
ent independent student you will get more promises than if you
are a married student, who in turn get more promises
than foreign students.
The price tag is written in terms of votes.
* *
WE WERE going to come out with an ideal plat platform

form platform but realized that both parties would do that. In Instead
stead Instead we are presenting some generalities ... no less
important because they are generalities.
First, the new administration should realize that the
coming year will be demanding in two ways. First, it
is an appropriations year, during which the Florida
Legislature will meet, and secondly because it is the
first year under the trimester operational plan.
One of the prime reasons for student government
is to see that the students interests are represented.
And what interest is more important than the quality
of the education the students are offered by the State
Legislature. Some persons in student government have
felt that it is not the duty of student government to act
as a lobby group. Should the students be any different
than the American Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors or the Florida Bar Association in being represent represented
ed represented in the State Legislature ? We ask that the new ad administration
ministration administration accept the philosophy that state alloca allocations
tions allocations are student business.
* *
THE BEGINNING of trimester operations calls for
imaginative and adaptive leadership. This leadership
must be constructive in reworking student government
and the entire extra-curricular set-up to a year round
operation. The student body should be disturbed by
partisanship politics which have blocked constitu constitutional
tional constitutional revision measures this spring. The measures
would have been a step toward the adaptive process.
We ask that the new administration not take a wait
and see attitude, but plan for the trimester system

Tht Hflfkla Alligator, Timdoy, Ftbwiry 20, 1962

conversion.
We also ask that a new administration work to re resolve
solve resolve the gap between the curricular and the extra extracurricular.
curricular. extracurricular. The cultural and academic atmosphere at
this University is quite frankly sub-par. It reaches ex excellence
cellence excellence on individual levels ... but it is not manifest
generally. We call for student government tp_stimu tp_stimulate
late tp_stimulate academic discussion, to encourage students ~in
dormitories to talk of world problems, of political
problems, and of academic problems rather than
their trumped up sex or drinking adventures.
**
AND THEN there's the independent student. The
politicians will make pledges to him. We demand that
they make more than pledges. The new administra administration
tion administration can be important to him if it takes a new attitude
toward the independent. Too often the leadership of
the campus looks upon independents as geeehes.
And the independents reciprocate by being geeches.
We feel that if the independent students were taken
care of socially (it would take more than informal Ga Gator
tor Gator Hops to do that,) they would begin to see some im importance
portance importance to student government and would drop their
geech approach.
We have been quite general in our suggestions. We
look to a new administration to fill in the specifics.
There are many other things we feel a new ad administration
ministration administration can do. In the coming weeks we will pre present
sent present more ideas. In the meantime we would like to wish
the candidates good luck. Our candidates, that is, who whoever
ever whoever they may be.

Page 5



Page 6

THE SPORTS HUB
sJTn Glass Houses;
C 4 Who's on First
By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
This column has been chastized from within for its
drifting away from sports and at times concentrating
on any thing from frigid alligators to governors and
school administrators.
How can these people criticize getting off the sub subject
ject subject when there appears on the front news page of
this publication a twice-weekly feature called PING PINGPONG.
PONG. PINGPONG.
Was A Fact
More fact than fiction was the headline on last Fri Fridays
days Fridays sports page Gator Teams to Meet Best In South.*
Whos On First
Spring football and position changes: Ray Graves
was assigning calisthentic squad leaders, Tom Kelly,
what position are you playing this year.
Reason why: Floyd Dean, Ive been switched to end
because of my great speed and agility.
Bruce Starling, who was out with a leg injury a good
part of last season, turned up with the first bruise of
the practice session. A helmet inflicted gash on his
arm.
He could be termed injury prone.
Bruce is another versatile Gator and will play next
season at Paul Whites vacated safety spot. Paul left
some pretty big shoes to fill, said Starling.
Hell do a good job.
Frank (the 250 pound Tank) Lasky a tackle, may
be reentering the UF in the fall in time to help the
Gators up front.
Jim Lepper another accident prone footballer who
was an All-SFJC frosh quarterback on the team with
Skelly, Hoover and Infante, is going to make another
try at staying healthy this spring.
He has been haunted with beginning of practice
injuries and sickness for thfr last two years. Many peo people
ple people who saw him play as a freshman think he could
be the best quarterback weve got. Hell have a chance
to prove it this spring.
Fuller Cant Wait
Baseball Coach Dave Fuller can look forward to
the addition of Eddie Clark to his mound staff. Clark
is a 6 7 hurler from Oklahoma. Fuller will have to
wait a little while, because Clark is also a member on
Norman Sloans basketball squad.
Robbing The Cradle?
Its too bad that major league baseball clubs dont
have the same restrictions that major league football
teams have concerning recruiting.
Before pro football teams can sign a player his
class must have graduated from college. Pro baseball
scouts seem to be finding younger and younger bonus
babies each year.

Maroons Lead SEC
But Not To NCAA
Mississippi State took a half game lead in the SEC
basketball lye, .but Kentucky still is the favorite to go
to the NCAA pl&ypffs.

Thig situation arises because
Mississippi law forbids playing
with team s having Negro players,
a situation which would be cer certain
tain certain to occur if State advanced
in the playoffs.
Second Best Goes
This would make the second
place team the SEC entry in
the tournament and Kentucky is
leading in that race. The Wild Wildcats,
cats, Wildcats, idle on Saturday, have an
8- SEC record and trail States
9- Auburn is third with an 8-2
league mark.
The Maroons gained their ad advantage
vantage advantage with a 67-45 win over
the Gator cage squad. State
Jumped off to a 10-1 lead and
coasted home after that.
Auburn stayed in the race
with a 55-50 win over LSU in
Baton Rouge. Layton Johns led
the way with 20 points in a
game which featured a zone
defense by both teams. Billy
Tinker kept LSU in check with
10 point in the second half.
Vanderbilt blasted arch rival
Tennessee, 97-76 in Nashville in
a wild game! m addition to 48

{hunisviud
i LRIVE-m TSEATEE\
FRIDAY 2/23
"Come September"
ROCK HUDSON
"Imitation of Life"
LANA TURNER
SATURDAY 2/24
"The Gunslinger"
JOHN IRELAND
'The Misfits"
CLARK GABLE
"The Young Savages"
BURT LANCASTER
SUNDAY, MONDAY &
TUESDAY, 2/25, 26, 27
"Raintree County"
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
"A Piece in the Sun"
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
MONTGOMERY CLIFT
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY &
FRIDAY, 2/28, 3/1, 2
"Butterfield 8"
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
LAURENCE HARVEY
"Cat on a
Hot Tin Roof"
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
PAUL NEWMAN

The Florida Afftfotor, Toaoday, Fobruary 20, IK2

personal fouls, officials called
three technical fouls.
Bobby Bland led Vandyf scor scoring
ing scoring with 22 points. Bob Scott
made 15. Tommy Wilson had 21
points for Tennessee and 6-10
Orb Bowling made 15. All 11 Van Vandy
dy Vandy players scored in the rout.
Rebels Win
Mississippi, the Gators foe on
Monday night, edged Georgia, 79-
75. Donnie Kessinger pumped in
38 points for the Rebels, who
have won two in a row. Mel Ed Edmunds
munds Edmunds had 16. Allen Johnson was
high man for Georgia, as usual,
with 19.
Tulane broke a three game los losing
ing losing streak with a 78-75 win over
Alabama as Jim Jerwin kept his
SEC scoring lead with 21 points.
The game was tied 11 times in
the first half before Tulane pull pulled
ed pulled away to a 40-33 halftime
lead.
In a non-conference game,
Georgia Tech overcame a nine
point lead by Louisville to win
59-50. joe Herbert, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore reserve sank two free
throws and then made a layup
to put Tech ahead for good.
In mid week games, LSU
hosts Tulane and Georgia Tech
plays Tennessee in SEC action.
The Gators are at FSU and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia plays Mercer in rion-league
games.

Gator Netfers
Shape Up

With its season opener against
Florida Southern lesg than two
weeks off Coach BUI Potters Ga Gator
tor Gator tennis team is rapidly taking
shape. Four starters from last
seasons SEC championship squad
return.
Heading the list of returnees is
the Gators number one man for
the past two years, captain Jim
Shaffer. Another two year letter letterman,
man, letterman, Art Surloff, provides Coach
Potter with two highly rated sen senior
ior senior netmen.
Juniors Mike Collinane and
*>ed Shaya, who played the
number five and six spots res respectively,
pectively, respectively, round out the letter letterwinning
winning letterwinning quartet.
Francisco Montana, a member
of the i 960 tennis squad, missed
last season but is back now. With
his return, the Gators have the
services of five men with varsity
experience.
Os the several promising soph sophomores
omores sophomores coming up this spring,
Ron Rebhuhn and Jerry Pfeiffer
are given the best chance of
breaking into the six man start starting
ing starting lineup.
Beginning his tenth season as
UF tennis coach, Bill Potter has
developed a wait-and-see attitude.
After the March 2, encounter with
Florida Southern, the veteran
mentor will be able to compare
this squad with previous UF
teams. Last years Gator* finish finished
ed finished 20-L

Cage-Swim Teams Look Ahead

Revenge Minded Gators
Look Toward Seminoles
A road weary Gator basketball team will wind up the
away portion of its 1961-62 schedule with a non-confer non-conference
ence non-conference game against Florida State in Tallahassee on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.

The Gators had won only one
game out of eight played on for foreign
eign foreign territory going into Monday
nights game with Mississippi at
Oxford. This is in contrast to a
6-2 home court record. Last year,
the Gators also had a bad away
record, winning only three road
games.
Double Good
A win over the Seminoles will
be doubly sweet since it was FSU
who broke a 10 game Gator
home court streak earlier this
year in Gainesville with an 85-71
upset. The Gator 8 had taken se seven
ven seven out of the first eight games
played with the Tribe.
The Seminoles used a variation
of the Auburn shuffle against the
UF team and shot for an amaz amazing
ing amazing 60 per cent accuracy from the
floor. Since that game, FSU has
been an up and down team. Their
last game was a 71-62 win over
Georgia on Thursday night.
This gave them a three game
winning streak since they had
also beaten minor college foes,
Tampa and Valdosta State.
FSU boasts of one of the best
big men in the south in 6-6 Dave
Fedor. The senior center has
been around 20 points in most of
hig games. Ray Swain quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks the team and is a good
outside shooter.
Mississippi State used the Ga Gators
tors Gators as a stepping stone to a
share of the SEC lead on Satur Saturday
day Saturday with a 67-45 win. It was the
worst defeat of the season for the
UF five.
The game never was in doubt
after the Maroons leaped off to
a 10-1 lead in the first ten
minutes of play. The two
teams matched each other for
the rest of half and State went
into the dressing room with a
24-14 lead.
Li the second half, State chang changed
ed changed from their usual stall tactics
to a running game and out-scored
the Gators 43-31 to notch their
twentieth win of the season
against one defeat. State was
ranked eighth nationally going in into
to into the game.
Maroons Lead
In the SEC standings, the
Maroons show a 2-1- mark
compared to Kentuckys 8-1 re record.
cord. record. However, Mississippi State
will not go to the NCAA tourna tournament
ment tournament if they win the league title.
A rule forbidding Miss i s s i p p i
teams to play against Negroes is
the reason.
An identical situation occured
last year. State won but gave

UF Golf Team Will Match Tees
In Coming Meet With Fla. State

The UF golf team will get down to business this
weekend in preparation for its March 5 opener against
Florida State, reports coach Conrad Rehling.

: : |8 Ik
r Sill > ill
PHIL LECKY
... Golf Captain

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up it 8 right to a playoff berth.
Instead, Kentucky and Vanderbilt,
who tied for the second spot, had
a playoff which Kentucky won.
Carlos Morrison led the Ga Gators
tors Gators with 15 points, while Tay Taylor
lor Taylor stokes had 12. Cliff Luyk,
averaging 21 points a game go going
ing going into the contest, wa held
to nine, his lowest of the sea season,
son, season, by the determined guard guarding
ing guarding of Bobby Snows.
Leland Mitchel led a balanced
attack for State with 17 points
while Joe Dan Gold had 14.
The los s dropped the Gators to
an 8-10 season record and a 4-6
Southeastern conference mark.
Against Mississippi State, this
was the UFs 13th loss against
12 wins. Last season, the Gators
won, 59-57 in Gainesville.

Bosebailers Face 31 Game Schedule;
Opener Against Hurricanes March 9

|

DIAMOND VETERANS

... Jim Dzurus (left) and Jerry Nicolson (right)
hope to aid baseball coach Dave Fuller through his
thirty one game schedule. Both have had previous ex experience
perience experience for the Gator varsity.

Five lettermen from last years
highly successful (10-1) crew re return.
turn. return. Phil Leckey, a senior who
last season played the number
tw 0 position behind departed All-
American Frank Beard, captains
the 1962 squad.
Junior lettermen Marlin Vogt,
Harry Root, Chip Anderson, and
Sandy Reese plus a host of
promising sophomores led by
Richard Leckey, Captain Phils
brother, and Mickey McMahon
provide Coach Rehling with a
wealth of working material.
Two other golfing candidates,
Lee Gay, a sophomore who was
ill the greater part of last season,
and John Peterson, a transfer
from the University of lowa,
could figure prominently in the
Gator golf picture thi s year.
The graduation loss of two year

ll' sHb tt 6 igp'
>IH it*: C. IBir >
f' m HE mm
FAST FOURSOME
Floridas record-setting freestyle relay team boasts of four Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference Champions. From left, Alan Lauwaert, Eddie Reese, Harry Wilder and Ter Terry
ry Terry Green, will bolster Florida hopes for a return to the win column when they
meet Texas A and M, Tuesday, at 3 p.m. at Florida Pool.

m
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All-American Beard will most
certainly be felt on the fairways,
but to quote Coach Rehling, With
a little luck and a lot of hard
work, we could go a long way.
Cagers Host JU
Jacksonville University will open
the 1962-63 basketball season for
the Gator cage squad. The Gators
will host the Dolphins on Dec. 8
at Florida Gym.
The Gators and JU have met
once before, in the opening round
of the 1960 Gator Bowl Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. The Gators won 82-66. The
rest of the UfF cage schedule wild
be released shortly.

Another Chesterfield? But 81l k ng
11. ..
I just gave you one last week! ipgg^g
21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE 20 WONDERFUL SMOKES!
. AGED MILO. BLENDED MILD NOJ FILTERED MILD-THEY SATISFY

UF baseball coach Dave Fuller will be trying to ex extend
tend extend an already fine record when his team opens a 31
game season next month in Miami.

Fuller, starting his 15th season
as diamond coach of the Gators,
is looking for another success successful
ful successful season this year. Twelve of
his 14 teams have finished above
the .500 percentage mark and in
all they have tallied 246 wins
against 131 defeats.
The Gators will open the sea season
son season with exhibition games
against Nichols State College of
Louisiana, March sth and 6th, in
Gainesville. The regular season
begins with a two-game series
at the University of Miami,
Mar. 9th and 10th.
Returning to the Florida sche schedule
dule schedule thi s year is North Carolina
of the Atlantic Coast Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, while Furman of the South Southern
ern Southern Conference is a new addition.
Price Head Returnees
Heading the list of returnees is
all purpose senior C. W. Price
of Jacksonville. Price wa s first
team All-SEC utility man last
year while hitting .381, and was
also Floridas leading pitcher with
a 4-0, won-lost record and 1.67
earned run average. He will be
used in both positions again this
year, according to Fuller.
Senior Len Scheinhoft of Miami
will be moved from rightfield to
catcher this season to replace
two-time All-SEC catcher Paul
Booher. Scheinhoft batted .366 last
season and drove in 20 runs.
Among top candidates for out outfield
field outfield positions are Jim Dzurus
of Casselberry, Don Ringgold of
Tulsa, Okla., Harry Tuggle of
Miami and Tom Moore of Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater.
Firstbase i s up for grabs with
Charlie Bean of Tampa, Ed
Braddy of Fort Lauderdale and
Bob Coleman of Gainesville hav having
ing having the best qualifications.
The Gators are loaded with

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infielders. Sophomore thirdbase thirdbaseman
man thirdbaseman Earl Mont gom er y of
Blountstown has excellent poten potential,
tial, potential, but hell have to beat out
veteran Norbert Lado of Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa.
Shortstop will be a tough posi position
tion position to win. Veterans A1 Lopez,
Jr., of Tampa and Bernie Has Haskins
kins Haskins of Lakeland did well last
season and have shown improve improvement
ment improvement in early drills.
Sophomore Ron Blrchall of New
York has outstanding ability and
could be the key man at second secondbase.
base. secondbase.
Nicoison Returns
Senior Jerry Nicoison is expect expected
ed expected to return to his sophomore
form this year after & long ill illness,
ness, illness, which cost him one season
and led to a 3-3 pitching record
last year. Fuller claims Nicoi Nicoison
son Nicoison should be one of the best
pitchers in the league this year.
Price, one of the best left
handed pitchers in the SEC last
year, will team with Nicoison to
give the Gators one of the
strongest combinations in the
SEC.
The complete schedule: Mar. 9
and 10, Miami, away; Mar. 14
and 15, Rollins, home; Mar. 16
and 17, Georgia, home; Mar. 21
and 22, North Carolina, home;
Mar. 23 and 24, Vanderbilt, home;
Mar. 27, Florida Southern, home;
Mar. 30 and 31, Georgia, away;
Apr. 4 (double header), Furman,
home; Apr. 6 and 7, Auburn,
home; Apr. 13 and 14, Georgia
Tech, away; Apr. 20 and 21, Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, away; Apr. 25 and 26, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, away; Apr. 27 and 28, Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, away; May 4 and 5, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, home; May 11 and 12,
Rollins, away; May 18 and 19,
F.S.U., home.

Texas A-M Ned;
Tankers Here
By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Sparked by an upset in the div diving
ing diving event, Florida State smash smashed
ed smashed the hopes of the Gator Swim Swimming
ming Swimming team for an unbeaten year
with a 61-34 win in the FSU pool
Saturday night.
The Gators return to Florida
pool on Tuesday when they meet
Texas A & M at 3:30 p.m.
Turning Point
The Gators had taken a 19*15
lead after the first four events
and appeared well on their way
to their first victory in Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. The turning point of the meet
came, however, when diver s Bon
Mongomery and Mark Owen de defeated
feated defeated UF divers Steve Mcride
and Losing Price.
Cheered on by a highly parti partisan
san partisan crowd of 800 FSU fans who
jammed every available inch of
standing or sitting room, Mongo Mongomery
mery Mongomery took first and Owen second
while All American Mcride
came in third. This gave FSU the
lead, 23-20, and the stunned Ga Gators
tors Gators never recovered.
The Gators did have soum
bright moments. Hie 400 yard
Medley relay team of Dick Far Farwell,
well, Farwell, Jeff Oromaner, Jerry Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, and Harry Wilder set
a new meet, pool, and UF var varsity
sity varsity record with a time of 3:52.3
for the event. This broke the
record, set by FSU last year,
by almost four seconds.
Eddie Reese also set a new
varsity record with a time of
2:11.7 in the 200 yard individual
medley. Reese held the old mark.
Oromaner wa a the other Gatpr
winner with a victory in the 200
yard breaststroke.
Triple Winner
For the Seminoles, who now
hold an 8-0 record this year, Co Cocaptain
captain Cocaptain Paul Thompson was a
triple winner. He took victories in
220-yard freestyle, 200 yard but butterfly,
terfly, butterfly, and 440 yard freestyle. His
first two wins were record break*
ers.
Lee Bransford broke two re records
cords records in winning the 50 and 100
yard freestyle events and anchor anchored
ed anchored the winning 400 yard freestyle
relay team.
Swimming Coach Buddy
Crone said he was disappointed
with the outcome of the meet.
Crone felt the team had iiwt
matched its performance on Its
record road trip which saw the
Gators down North Carolina
and North Carolina State.
Most of the Gator swimmers
expressed the same thoughts and
looked forward to the March 10
return match with the Seminoles
in Gainesville.
The Gators will also be com competing
peting competing with Florida State in the
Georgia AAU meet in Athens next
week and in the Florida Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate Championship in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee March 17.
The Gator Freshman team also
lost to FSU by an identical 61*84
score.

I
Wts t- 4
;-,|l
PAUL DESMOND with Strings.
Desmond Blue.** The haunting
saxophone of Paul Desmond, win winner
ner winner of the PLAYBOY 1961 Alto Sax
Jazz Award," is newly and neatly set
amidst strings, woodwinds, harp and
rhythm. Inspired solo improvise
tions. Includes title theme, 8 more.
AVAILABLE IN LIVING STEREO AND MONAUKA^T7|
RCA VICTORS)
most trusted name m sounder
*.