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
ta* Via
Walkie-Talkie
Sea Page Fjve

Volume 54 Number 30

Board Delays
Pay Hike Vote

Pres. Reitz Says Holdup Hinders
Trimester Budget Preparations
By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Staff Writer
Long-awaited approval of procedures and policies in
setting state university employes salaries under the
year-round trimester system has been doomed to a wait waiting
ing waiting period again.
State Board of Conti?el members, meeting in Tampa
Friday, deferred action until a March 16 board session in
St. Augustine.

Friday's move was taken de despite
spite despite protests from state univer university
sity university presidents including UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz, who said a delay
In board action would hinder
preparations of university budgets
and solve nothing.
Well have to face the same
problem at the next meeting,
Reitz said.
Two Increases
Under the proposed salary
setting policy submitted to the
board by the Council of Univer University
sity University Presidents, two salary in increase
crease increase programs are named.
They include (1), an across-the across-theboard
board across-theboard increase of 11 per cent for
all faculty members and (2), a
7*4 per cent increase in salary
expenditures used for merit pay
raises.
The flat 11 per cent raise has
already been approved by the
board.

Hie trouble lies in the V/ 2 per
cent merit pay raises and how
much of the needed f 1,866,521 is
available.
Reitz and university presidents
of Florida State University in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee and University of South
Florida in Tampa claim the leg legislature
islature legislature plans to release the sl,-
366,521.
Board Chairman Baya Harri Harrison
son Harrison of St. Petersburg said he had
received figures from the state
budget director indicating the in intent
tent intent of the House Appropriations
Committee was to release only
$623,000 for merit increases.
Hold Off
The board, however, approved
state university spending of the
$623,000 for merit increases, but
told university presidents to hold
off on the remaining funds until
the Board decides how much of
the $1,366,521 is available.
Under the original plan submit submitted
ted submitted by university presidents, the
UF would receive a maximum of
$13,200 for professors; SIO,IOO for
associate professors; $8,200, assis assistant
tant assistant professors, and $6,500 for in instructors.
structors. instructors.
Fridays meeting marked the
second time in a week that the
Board deferred action. The first
delay came Feb. 1C in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville when board members call called
ed called for further study on the mat matter.
ter. matter.
V
Representing the UF chapter of
American Association of Univer University
sity University (AAUP) at the
session was AAUP Executive Com Committee
mittee Committee member Dr. Ernest Jones.
AAUP local president Dr. Vynce
Hynes, College of Education, said
this week two or three mem members
bers members would represent the UF
at the March 16 meeting.
Big Problem
"Theres no doubt theres a big
problem here, Hynes said. Be Because

Graves Selects 3-Platoon Name Choices

By MIKE GORA
Gator Sports Editor
Big Blue, Go Gators and Sidewinders
are the names which the UF football
team will use for its three-team system
next fall, according to Coach Ray
Graves.
The Big Blue will be comprised of the
best two way players (standouts on both
offense and defense). The Go Gators
will be the UF offensive specialists and
the Sidewinders will be made up of de defensive
fensive defensive standouts.
Graves plans to use the Big Blue
team to begin each quarter and then
employ the offensive or defensive
squad as need arises.
The Blue jersies will be worn by the
Gators at all home games next season,
hence Big Blue gets its name.
The Go Gator squad gets its name

mmmmmmMmmmo

cause Because of higher salaries elsewhere,
professors are already leaving.
Hynes cited a drop in local
membership of the AAUP as in indicative
dicative indicative of just how many pro professors
fessors professors are leaving or will leave
this school because of inferior
salaries.
According to Hynes, AAUP
membership rolls show an in increase
crease increase of about 50 members with
about 70 resignations a net
los 8 of about 20 members.
If the original increase support supported
ed supported by state universities is approv approved
ed approved by the board, Hynes said the
UF would move into the B
ranking of national AAUp univer universities.
sities. universities. Thus, even with the tri trimester
mester trimester system, the UF would re remain
main remain competitive with other
schools of similar size, Hynes
added.

Proposed Clothing Changes
Result in Misunderstanding

By SANDY SWEITZER
and CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writers
Proposed changes in womens
clothing regulations have caused

Latham Gives
Second Talk
Dr. Earl Latham will give the
second in a series at public lec lectures
tures lectures an the group basis of poli politics
tics politics tonight at 8 p.m. in the Mc-
Carty Auditorium.
The Uof F political science
department and the Sperry Hutch Hutchinson
inson Hutchinson Foundation are sponsoring
the Latham lectures. Dr. Latham
holds the Joseph B. Eastman chair
in political science at Amherst
College, and his study otf the de development
velopment development otf basing point legis legislation
lation legislation has been hailed as a major
contribution to the study of poli politics.
tics. politics.

Censored Scope Picture
Not Objectionable-Hale

Model for a picture censored
from the winter edition of Scope
magazine says that she has come
under personal embarrassment
from misinterpretation of why the
picture was taken from the ma magazine.
gazine. magazine.
Dean Lester L. Hale, responsi responsible
ble responsible for having the material de deleted,
leted, deleted, said Friday that the pic picture
ture picture was delected only because it

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SIGHT OF MUSIC
. Conductor Paul
Paray, above, conducts
the Detroit Symphony
Orchestra on campus last
Sunday. For more about
his blurred baton see
, Page Three.

widespread misapprehension
among UF coeds.
An opinion poll outlining changes
was taken in all dorms and soror sororities
ities sororities by the Womens Student As Association
sociation Association (WSA) last week.
The poll was arranged by a spe special
cial special WSA clothing committee,
headed by Susan Young, which
has been looking into complaints
from faculty, administration, and
students.
Question
Residents of all dorm areas
have questioned the meaning, pur purpose,
pose, purpose, and method c f administering
the poll.
A letter to the editor in last Fri Fridays
days Fridays Gator said:
Most of the girls were opposed
the the proposal. We were then
told by our WSA representative
that it had been stated in a
WSA meeting that, if we did not
go along with it, Dean Marna

was the title page for a censor censored
ed censored article.
The model was fully clothed
and there was no objection to her
pose, Hale said.
The coed, Delle Call an, 1 UC,
said that she didnt know the pic picture
ture picture was to appear in the ma magazine.
gazine. magazine. She said it had been taken
by a friend for a photography
class assignment.
As a title page, the picture bore
the headline: The End of Adam.

For Fall Football

Ctr biue/
from its job, to get the ball down field
in a hurry.
The name Sidewinders has several ap applications.
plications. applications.
Originally it was given to a western

University of Florida, Gainesville-Tuesday, February 27, 1962

Student, United Square Off
As Spring Campaign Begins

129 Students Crowd
Slate For 62 Pests

By DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
Five p.m. Friday found 129 students ready to run for
62 posts in the Souths largest student political race.
Four posts were unopposed and three were endorsed
by both United and Student Parties.

It looks like a gory campaign one politico said. It
will be won or lost in the dorms, both sides argue.
Where did that other presidential candidate come
from, referring to John Grant, was the general feel feeling
ing feeling on the third floor of the Florida Union Friday.

The Third Floor, traditionally
the place for last minute switches
on the slates, saw slate commit committee
tee committee meetings carried into the halls
and the crowded rooms.
At Large
Thirteen posts will be voted on
by the student body: president,
vice president (one vote wAM be
cast for both spots), treasurer,
chancellor otf the Honor Court,
Clerk of the Honor Court, presi president
dent president of Lyceum Council vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of Lyceum Council, four Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council seats and three
Board of Student Publications po positions.
sitions. positions.

Brady was prepared to ban ber bermudas
mudas bermudas completely
The author of the letter, Mary
Ann C Letford, Grove resident,
said this definitely influenced
the vote.


STUDENT UNITED
**Jj CM phi
ATO ___
Bet. TO
KA DU
Lambda Chi Kappa Sig
EJ* Mil Ddt
Phi Kaps
SAE *'
TEP PiLam
Theta Chi Sigma Chi
Sigma Nu Sig ip
DSP AGR
Phi law Pike
AOPi AXO
PM Ma AD Pi
SK Chi O
ZTA AEPhi
DPhi K KD
Tri Delta DG
The Lower Slate
STUDENT UNITED
PRESIDENT OF LYCEUM COUNCIL:
Rosemary Parkel Tish Bates
VICE PRESIDENT OF LYCEUM COUNCIL:
Jan Pittman Sharon Sites
LYCEUM COUNCIL:
(Vote for four)
Michele DeHart Wilson C. Atkinson
Barry Diamond Susan Booth
Lou Ann Levinson Gary Pritchard
Fred Schneider Ellen Scholosser
BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS:
(Vote for three)
Bob Bates Maryonne Awtrey
Lou Form, Jr. Tom Payne
Mike Gore Pat Tunstal!
(See SLATE, Page t)

rattlesnake, because of its sideway
method of moving. Later, the name came
to mean a tough hombre. Watchers of
TV westerns should be familiar with its
use in this context.
Recently the name Sidewinder has
been applied to a deadly missile used
in national defense.
Florida, being the home of the missile
age, makes the name of Sidewinder dou doubly
bly doubly apt for the UF unit.
The job of this squad is to stop offen offensive
sive offensive movements of the enemy.
In practice the Big Blue squad will
be wearing blue jersies. The Go Gator
unit will wear green jersies, signify signifying
ing signifying go, and the Sidewinders will wear
red jersies, signifying step.
Coach Graves said much of the re remaining
maining remaining spring practice period will be
spent evaluating personnel in an attempt
to fit the players into the three-team
system.

With the new election rules re requiring
quiring requiring 90 weight paper, the cam campaign
paign campaign could exceed the cost otf last
years high of nearly $3,000 spent
by United Party. However, a party
will oqly be allowed one piece otf
literature per tree.
Don Anchors, secretary of
elections, expressed his desire
that all election rules be respect respected
ed respected in order that the new rules
set by Student Gov. be given a
chance to prove their worth.
Most otf the lower Slate candi candidates
dates candidates (those posts, which are
below the clerk otf the Honor
Court) wild be running their own
campaign and paying for their
own political literature.
Not so for the tap five. Each
candidate will be given at least
two fraternity houses to run his
campaign. And a campaign man managership
agership managership for one of these candi candidates
dates candidates is considered a political
plum.
Bank On Flrexy
Both parties will spend most
otf their eififorts on their president presidential
ial presidential candidate. Were banking on
our presidential candidate to car carry
ry carry our entire slate, one party
spokesman said.
For the first time in two years,
three candidates are running. We
had not expected this, said An Anchors,
chors, Anchors, now possibly a third green
board will have to be put up.

m -I m.

Bill Trickel
(Student)
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Hugh MacArthur
(Student)
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George Mustako*

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Tish Bates

CHANCELLOR OF THE HONOR COURT

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VICE PRESIDENT

SECRETARY-TREASURER

CLERK OF THE HONOR COURT

DICK GOBER
(Student).

Jackson Brownlee
(United)
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Clyde Kiker
(United)
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Foul Hendrick
(United)
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Fred forker
United)
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HANK HAESEKER
.(United)

Sunday
Symphony
Sea Page 3

Six Pages This Edition

3 Prexy
Hopefuls
In Running §-
In a last minute move, John
Grant, a graduate student, Joined
Bill Trickel and Jackson Brawn Brawnlee
lee Brawnlee in a bid for president of the
student body.
Late Friday afternoon, Grant,
an Alligator columnist, emerged
not as a protest candidate but
as a serious candidate,** to jdin
the ranks of previously announced
candidates of the Student and
United Party. Grant qualified Tkl%-
dor the name third party**? how*
ever he \fis informed Mondayaf Mondayafternoon
ternoon Mondayafternoon |iat his party waif not
registered as student organisa organisation;
tion; organisation; therefore Would have to ran
unaffiliated.
At first when people approach approached
ed approached me about running I said naand
laughed about it, however fftteh
they came again I said I would
run as a protest candidate, hut
when I paid my qualification fee
I definitely decided to nun to win,
Grant said.
Ask Exchangee
Mac Melvin, United party chair chairman,
man, chairman, asked Sunday for exchange
dinners with the candidates speak speaking
ing speaking at opposing fraternity and so sorority
rority sorority houses. We would like to
invite Student Party candidate,
Bill Trickel to come and speak be before
fore before the sorority and fraternity
houses associated with United
Party if the Student Party is will willing
ing willing to reciprocate by inviting our
Jackson Brownlee to
their houses.
Too often Fraternity and So Sorority
rority Sorority blocs are committed to a
candidate without being fully
aware of his merits or the merits
of his opponent. Melvin said.
Two Issues
!, j ;
fitudent Pary spokesman Ron
LaFace said that he felt that tha
campaign will be run on two Im Important
portant Important issues. First which
party is more representative of
the student body second
which candidate has the most ex experience
perience experience and therefore would be
more qualified to serve.
During the next two and one
half weeks the Student party will
show why we feel Bill Trickel
and the Student Party can better
serve the students,** LaFace said*

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IIHMBBfIHi " '%&5%%%?%

John Grant
(Unaffiliated)

Policy Changes,
Mot Politicians
80 TEARS AGO:
. . when William Herlln was
elected student body president.
Jack Butler to the office of vice
president and Bo A mow was
chosen secretary treasurer .
when students political parties
were named the Liberals'* and
the Primary Progressive ...
when the Alligator said, Politics
in every sense of the word has
resigned supreme over the cam campus
pus campus this week . when the
Alligator called fc' student gov government
ernment government reform and high-minded
politics.
20 TEARS AGO:
* esurMn--'
. . when Dixie Party presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate Bill Oorry defeat defeated
ed defeated Florida Party hopeful Bill Nor Norman,
man, Norman, 1021-990 votes . when
Florida Partys Eddie Triplett de defeated
feated defeated Dixies Frank Duckworth
by a three-vote margin to
the office of Honor Court Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor .. when 1,971 of the UFs
2,600 students turned out to veto
in student government elections.



Page 2

The Lower Slate
(Continued from Page ONE)
JUSTICE:
Agriculture
M. Sultan Jerry Rlee
Arte k Seiencea
Pat Gilley Tew King
tiieleeta AJoilntowtian ..
Robert H. Thompson Skep King
Education
Chip Ren thill Celeste Sanchez
j £ |no
Charles G. Walker (unopposed)
Pharmacy
Nancy Hawking George Radimer
Physical Education
Jim -Duncan unopposed)
~ I Health # Reloted Services
LynTFalmr Deane E, Shubert
Nursing
Nancy Sander Marian DellVe
Sophomore
(Vote for two)
Ted Crono Cathy Pierce
Dee AT Shinn David Stringer
Freshman
(Vote for twe)
Bill Bemett Carven Angel
FrantnWiekersham Carole Pewers
~ LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
, r Agriculture
JohaL..Gruel George Jung
Architecture
Gory D. Robinson Robert McGuffin
(unaffiliated: Levan Lard)
Engineering
(Vote for three)
all co-eadersed
Bill Baute
Mike Jordon
Larry Overstreet
Porealry
Mac McCollum J. Terrel Groan
Arts Sr Sciences
(Veto for four)
Duin Bogue Harriot Bassett
Hervey GsidNehi Larry Buchanan
Leroy Moo Rick Cohen
Karen Stanford Faith Zmistowski
DIfSHVCSB MEi vn I VlVlTrcriQiV
(Vote for twe)
Randy Schwarts Frank Maxwell
Duane K. Tattle (unopposed)
BiMltti
wUEFUimw
(Vote for three)
Bek BTpncherd Peggy Boyd
Betsy McDonald Dick Gross
Jerry Rothschild Fred Tibuli
lanaffMatedt Gear Scbutx)
Medicine
Dang Panrlee (unopposed)
Law
Gory Tub Bill Birchfield
JenmaNsm
lunaffWatadi Jack Harm) Jim Srodes
Pkammm
Bek PWdb Bill Lumb
Physical EdeceHoe
UnyTrarh Edward (Buddy) Burnham
Health I Related Services
Gary Wayne Wshen Sandra Hibbs
Nursing
Arfene laaw Marilyn Ittinger
for* eight)
Chin Block Dan Cowles
Met Nape William Day
Jhn MMklsnd Dennis Flanagan
Michael KBngman Judy Gillis
Unny Latingar Bill Lewin
Phyros Laovy Boh Mounts
pi Pierson Susan Schariott
Judith Wade Robert Watson
Freshman
(Veto for fen)
Ondy Adorns Gayle Bauer
Joe Berkaen Russell Cole
CMp Briscoe Allen 1. Hirsch
' Bruce Jacobus
Rood Ellis Jan Jordon
Howard Gfiekeu BUI gHce
Mitch Hasouri John RRch
Buddy Jacobs Lorry Rosen
SoplankTswerdleff iL WihoU

vlflnvtlQ*iHi(QDVQ
QJl@K) Becoming a specialist

Bfifitoeed fir) watchers, for whom routine watching
has loci some of its excitement, often bocoms specialists.
(This is definitely not i iiriWSHiiwilll tor beginners. How.
2a ni J A allGiiilil ft/ ghMflA hfea# mmsa
VCf| R IlWy DC pfDCIICCCI M s jpvvv Dj fliOrC
advanced students.) They may spend an entire field trip
concentrating on one port of a fbl This lends to step up

WHY 8C AN AMATSUR? Jl fl> M Mallfc
JOIN THE AMERICAN SOCIETY TZSHIhES 1 -i j
of girl watchers now i BfflflnHH| MfaM3) mildness
nm Mini I MM&WtIIM editorial oSc* of is so
onlywriaty darned to dimwrkbonrelaitkn, girl watch- tO yOU ? ttlStC 1
if. ConsSuttcn of tbs soelsty ca ms side of ctrA W&|pfflMiif|i
fiSwaasaMF* Sr^^2*;

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 27, l>6i

Girl Wktchers Guide
Presented by Pall Mall Famous Cigarettes

Win I nn I IN mmw
The Candidates Speak

Jackson Brownlee
United Party
Presidential Candidate

The price men pay for not be being
ing being interested in politics is to be
governed by men worse than
themselves.
I invite you to interest yourself
in this election.
I am tsqr proud and grate grateful
ful grateful to have been selected the
United Partys Presidential Candi Candidate;
date; Candidate; and I am very proud and
satisfied with the candidates run running
ning running with me. I am confident
that there is no candidate on the
United slate who does not meet
the highest standards of integrity
and competence. The following
are examples.
Clyde Kiker, vice pres, candi candidate,
date, candidate, is a junior in engineering
with a 3.4 average. He is pre presently
sently presently secretary of the Ben Benton
ton Benton Engineering Council and of
Sigma Tau Honorary. I am most
impressed with the high prestige
he holds among hip fellow stu students
dents students and the fact that a few
moments conversation with him
will leave no doubt of his ability
and integrity.
Paul Hendrick, candidate for
Sec.-Treas., is outstandingly quali qualified
fied qualified dueto his extensive exper experience

Baptist Leader
To Speak Here

The Rev. Dr. Theodore Adams,
past president of the Baptist
World Alliance, will speak Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 3:30 p.m, on Commu Communism
nism Communism vs. Christianity in Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union.
Rev. Adams is pastor of the
First Baptist Church of Richmond,
Va., a member of Phi Beta Kappa
and vice president of the CARE
program.
UF students will be admitted
free to the University Religious
Association (URA) sponsored af affair,
fair, affair, according to Norman Toy,
head of the URAs Special Ar Arrangements
rangements Arrangements Committee.
A world traveler, Rev. Adams
is a leader in the ecumenical

activity, since it does not require that the whole girl be
beautiful. For example, if you decide to specialize in
knees, you watch only beautiful knees. (The doorman
above appears to be an ankle specialist) Whatever year
watching specialty, make sore your smoking specialty is
Pall Malls natural mildness-Ms so good to your taste.

If
Hjjg =^jMWRP^r

ience experience in student government. His
leadership and integrity have
twice won him election as Pres,
of the Tolbert area, evidence
that the men he lives with and
know him best have full confi confidence
dence confidence in him.
Fred Parker, Unitedg candidate
for Honor court chancellor is ex exceptionally
ceptionally exceptionally qualified for this of office.
fice. office. He has a 3.0 average, has
served with distinction on the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court as defense council
and is now Assistant Attorney-
General. I am proud to run with
him.
For a full year, Student Gov Government
ernment Government has been on vacation.
Under this present Student Party
administration vital student ser services
vices services have been neglected or
handled ineptly. United has chos chosen
en chosen competent and qualified candi candidates
dates candidates in order to restore the sag sagging
ging sagging prestige of Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, and to rededicate It to the
ideals of service which it repre represented
sented represented during United administra administrations
tions administrations of the past. We are confi confident
dent confident that you will approve our
choice of candidates and our
goals.

movement to unite Christian
churche s into a single body.
A frequent contributor to reli religious
gious religious journals, Rev. Adams is al also
so also the author of two books,
Making Your Marriage Succeed
and Making the Most Out of
What Life Brings.
He received his BA degree from
Denison University in 1921 and a
bachelor of divinity degree from
Colgate. He has received honorary
doctor of divinity degrees from
the University of Richmond, Wil William
liam William and Mary, Denison, Washing Washington
ton Washington and Lee, Baylor and Stetson.
In 1959 he was awarded an ho honorary
norary honorary doctorate in letter a of hu humanity
manity humanity from Hampton Sidney
College.

John Grant
Independent
Presidential Candidate

Every year at this time a rain
of pamphletry and oratory rains
upon us the elections. College
power alignment are generally
most realistically viewed in terms
of the fraternal blocs. They vote
solidly and put a tremendous
amount of money and effort out
to push their man through. Cam Campus
pus Campus politics therefore has become
essentially fraternity polities. It
is true that the independent voter
could carry the day should he
find the inspiration but fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities successfully plan their tac tactics
tics tactics assuming this wont occur.
This is where I enter the picture
as a candidate.
I am interested in putting the
independent vote to the test. More
than that, I intend to offer a lib liberal
eral liberal student platform designed
to fit the needs of the student
body at large. I am affiliated with
no fraternal group and thus am
in the unique position of having to
promise nothing to anyone for
services rendered. The promises
that I make will be based upon
the opinions of independent advis advisors
ors advisors form among the faculty and

WBB& ...if''
Wm
W m m
M wi? Jr %,
Jl
REV. TED ADAMS

Citrus Ice Cream
Now Is Possible
The orange or grapefruit
flavored ice cream you may be
eating next citrus season could Be
a result of dairy science experi experiments
ments experiments at the UF.
R. F. Bennett, plant manager
for the dairy science department,
is heading experiments to deve develop
lop develop true Florida citrus flavors in
Bennett said the dairy science
experiments dont end with citrus
flavored ice cream. Florida is
producing more milk than is need needed
ed needed and a great part of the dairy
science team is trying to find
new ways to use milk and milk
products.
Dairy Science produces about
600 gallons of milk a day and 3-
4,000 gallons of ice cream a
month.

/
11^T*E1^^^IEW '"**^ s>
(MADOU Candidate s for Bachelor's or Masters Do* Endicott, Kingston, Owago, Poughkeepsie,
IVIfl IIVII ** >r Invited to discuss opportunities in: Vestal, Yorktown, N. Y.; Burlington, Vermont;
#t at j . Lexington, Ky.j San Jose, CaW.; Bethesda,
0 Q Engineering and Sales Md.; and Rochester, Minn. Headquarters is
0" V This is a unique Opportunity to find out about JJ?!*!" fhrn^.Mhl*
the many career opportunities it IBM. The .. 8 !? 7 1190 "*** cltie4 througtK>ut
IBM representative can discuss with you typ* Unrted St*t*s St*t*s
- St*t*s iobs, various training programs, chances The Accent Is on the Individual: No matter
for advanced education, financial rewards, what type of work a person does at IBM, ho
and company benefitsall important factors is given all the responsibility he is able to
that affect your future. handle, and all the support he needs to do
SOME FACTS ABOUT IBM his * b Advanc ment * hy merit.
An Unusual Growth Story: IBM has had ana The areas in which IBM is engsgsd Hava an
of the exceptional growth rates in industry. It unlimited future. This Is your opportunity to
has been a planned growth, based an ideas find out what Slat future has to Offer you. AH
and products having an almost infinite appli- qualified applicants will be considered tor
cation in our modem economy. employment without regard to race, creed.
Divers, and Important Product,: IBM daval- eo,or Wm WW "-
ops, manufactures and markets a wide range v .. -* nmrmr
of products In the data processing field. IBM He
finmiurfarf a If K>f 900111 IOm nf Call jlVf yOU Itlvffulff
rote tZ d K describing the many earaar fields at IBM. Ha
***** win errengi an appolntmant far you with tha
science, and government. |gtf representative If you cannot attend an
Across-tha-Country Operations: Laboratory interview, write or can tha manager of tha
and manufacturing facilities are located in naarast IBM office*
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ibu Cornoration. Dent. B M2
wvpwwsiwvvf
1107 Myra Meat
Jacksonville 4, Fla.
Phogas CLMOSI
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oiTft You naturally have a batter chanca to grow with a growth company.

H mm
bp

the student body.
In the past I have had the op opportunity
portunity opportunity of voicing my opinions
in a column in the Alligator (Un (Undercurrent).
dercurrent). (Undercurrent). I have defended stu student
dent student rights against unqualified
censorship (Scope), fought for
academic freedom among the fac faculty
ulty faculty (Hardemans release, Mrs.
Howells, and the Johns Commit Committee
tee Committee infringements). I have come
out for integration of UF so that
this University may hold its head
up in the roll call of great Uni Universities
versities Universities throughout the nation
and the world.
Politics shall not change the
tone or the vigor of my platform.
I remain concerned with the cos cosmopolitan
mopolitan cosmopolitan as well as the local is issues.
sues. issues. My allegiance is to the stu students
dents students first, the faculty next. I be believe
lieve believe that the best interests of
the state are served by consider considering
ing considering issues in that order.
Those who vote for my plat platform
form platform will do so because they have
thought about it, not because I
have asked or demanded it of
them.

Communications Week
Has Canaveral Official

By PAT CALL AN
i Gator Staff Writer
I
NBC correspondent Pauline Fre Frederick
derick Frederick and Cape Canaveral offi official
cial official Colonel John Powers will
head the list of speakers at the
fourth annual Communica t i o n s
Week, March 5 through the 10,
here.
Rae O. Weimer, director of the
School of Journalism and Commu Communications,
nications, Communications, said that Miss Frederick
and Col. Powers will help make
this years Communications Week
program the best ever.
Communications Week is divid divided
ed divided into five areas of mass com communications.
munications. communications.
Broadcasting
Monday, March 5, is Broadcast Broadcasting
ing Broadcasting Day. Both radio and television
will be represented by speakers
from the Federal Communications
Commission, the National Associa Association
tion Association of Broadcasters and the Na-
Massachusefts College
Holds Marriage Poll
Girls at Smith College, North Northhampton,
hampton, Northhampton, Mass., wer e polled as
to how long after graduation they
wanted to get married.
Eleven per cent said immedi immediately;
ately; immediately; 10 per cent said six
months; 38 per cent said one
year; 37 per cent said two years;
and 37 per cent said four years
or later.

a
Bill Trickel
Student Party
Prcsidantioi Candidate

As the Student Party candidate
for President of the Student Body,
I welcome this opportunity to in introduce
troduce introduce myself and to explain our
program to each and every stu student
dent student in the coming weeks before
you will hear many truths, but
you will also hear many distor distortions
tions distortions and rumors which the po politicians
liticians politicians hope will influence your
vote. We of the Student Party
pledge ourselves to a clean and
constructive campaign which will
place before the students the pro problems
blems problems and issues of Student Gov Government
ernment Government together with our plans
for progressive, imaginative, and
dynamic leadership.
The basic reason for Student
Government is to represent the
students interests and not to give
personal advancement for politi political
cal political and selfish purposes. We of
the Student Party are running to
do a job, not to obtain a power
position. Student Government has
the potential to serve you the
student. Under the nqw trimester
plan, It will take qualified and
experienced student leaders dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to service to meet the
problems in reworking Student
Government for year-round oper operation.
ation. operation. The Student Party has no nominated
minated nominated qualified, experienced

tional Broadcasting Company.
Tuesday, March 6, is Advertis Advertising
ing Advertising Day. The Florida Citris Com Commission
mission Commission of Lakeland will present
the main part of the day-long
program. The commission will als 0
supply orange juice for the breaks
between talks.
Public Relations
Wednesday, March 7, is Public
Relations Day. Participants in this
program will include the Ford
Motor Company, the Florida Egg
Commission, Florida Cypress Gar Gardens,
dens, Gardens, and the American Trucking
Association.
Magazines
Thursday, March 8, is Magasine
Day. Representatives from
"Time, "took and "All Flor Florida
ida Florida will comprise the morning
program. Cody and Curtis publish-

Trailer Space
RECENTLY VACATED
Students only
Vi mile from
Medical Center
Children Welcome
* 2l oo Monthly
I Including water and Oerbtf#)
CALL F* 2-5182
GLYNWOOD
TRAILER FARK

leaders and, if elected, we pro promise
mise promise that Student Government
will serve you and not play par partisanship
tisanship partisanship politics in the manner
displayed this past year by the
United Party, as exemplified by
its blocking of constitutional re revision
vision revision measures. Student Gov Government
ernment Government must take an active part
in the affairs of the UF by con concerning
cerning concerning itself with such important
matters as increased state sup support
port support for higher education. We
must determine the needs of the
students and then fight for
those needs. There are so many
ways that Student Government can
serve the students if it has the
vitality and the imagination to
do so. Each candidate of the Stu Student
dent Student Party welcomes the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to make our ideas and our
personal integrity and ability
known to our fellow students so
that all may decide which candi candidates
dates candidates have the drive to get the
job done and to represent the stu students.
dents. students.
I believe in responsible Student
Government and the service it can
render! This is why I am a can candidate
didate candidate and why I want each
student to consider me for the
position of Student Body Presi President.
dent. President.

ing companies will present the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon program.
Newspapers
Friday, March 9, is newspaper
Day. Both United Press Internat International
ional International and the Associated Press
will represent national newspapers
while Florida dailies and weeklies
will represent the hometown press.
Saturday, March 10, is the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of Communicationg Week.
The Florida Society of Editors
will hold panel programs in the
morning and that evening Colonel
John Powers, public information
officer for Cape Canaveral, will
speak to the editors.
All the meetings and luncheons
will be held in the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center, except the talk by
Powers which will be held at
the Holiday Inn south of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.

SO SMOOTH-irS UKB
SHAVING WITH NO BLADE AT ALLI
TRY A NEW DIMENSION
THE NEW SCHICK INJECTOR
BLADE WITH KRONA EDGE!
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 W. UftH. Are.



Hit Florida AHigotor, Tuesday, February 27, 1962

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PARAY'S BATON RESTS IN HIS HANDS . THE HANDS OF A MUSICIAN

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THEY LISTENED i
AND APPLAUDED
. ..B it one foce or thou- j
tends the feeling of rap rapport
port rapport with music could be
seen everywhere in the
gym Sunday.

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. . Oblivion to boikotboll hoop overhead

OFFERS
CHALLENGING
CAREERS
PROJECT ENGINEERING
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
Representatives will be on campus
March 18. To arrange on Interview,
tee your Placement Director.
j (Armstrong
CORK COMPANY
Lancaster, Pa.

Magic Formula
>i-jPe Jlpf For a Concert
By BILL CLRRY
mueic is wonderful support for the
conductor, Paul Paray of the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra said
Sunday. He made the comment in
Wm >* his dressing room minutes after
his orchestra won a standing ova ova
- ova 1-%|. v tion from a UF audience.
. ""V|^|fl|^^B' It was the orchestra's twelfth
oVf; standing ovation in 19 perfor-
MIX. St
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Page 3

YOU WILL ENJOY
THE PRIMROSE HU
214 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
WESTERN STEAKS ECONOMY STEAKS
* LARGE T-BONE $2.75 14 OZ. T-BONE $1.95
* MEDIUM T-Bom 2.50 10 OZ. K.C. 1.65
* SMALL T-BONE 2.25 8 OZ. RIB EYE 1.50
SERVED WITH HOMEMADE SOUP
CHOICE OF POTATO LARGE GREEN SALAD
6 HOT ROLLS ~ COFFEE OR TEA
MMttnC? CLOSIO SATURDAYS p^C

; M usic ;- Y ouf/i + Paray

mances during its current tour.
More Alert
Aided in his English by his
wife Yolande, the 75-year-old
French-born conductor said that
college audiences seem more en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic and alert during a con concert.
cert. concert.
I sensed the enthusiasm to today,
day, today, he said.
And the UF-style concert hall
Florida Gymnasium might have
been the Hollywood Bowl for all
he cared. He said he wasnt aware
of the basketball hoop that hung
directly over hie whirling baton
during the performance.
I lose myself in the music,
he said.
His wife quickly added, Con Conducting
ducting Conducting is a tremendous strain
both physically and mentally on
my husband.
Loses Four Pounds
The physical toll? Paray aaid
he loses about four pounds each
time he conducts.
Walking to the window of his
dressing room a gymnasium
classroom for air, he mopped
his brow with a handkerchief.
Paray appeared on campus
about five years ago aa guest
conductor with the Pittsburgh
Symphony.
This time he was conducting
his OWN orchestra, Mrs. Paray
said proudly. He built it.
Paray has been conductor of
the Detroit Symphony since 1952.
A winner of the French Legion

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PARAY'S BATON BLURS AS HE CONDUCTS THE DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
. . Applause won two encores from the 95-pieca orchestra

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of Honor for his service in World
War I, Paray first won musical
acclaim in Europe.
He made his American debut in
1939.
The orchestra's 21-day tour car carried
ried carried them through the Virginias,
Carolinas, Georgia and Florida.
Two FSU Concerts
They gave two concerts on dif different
ferent different evenings at Florida State
University.
Paray didnt remember the fa facilities
cilities facilities at FSU. We are in so
many concert halls, he said.
But two members of his orches orchestra
tra orchestra commented during intermis intermission
sion intermission about the contrast between
FSU and UF concert facilities.
It is hard to play together with without
out without some sort of shell, one of
them said, commenting about the
aize of the gym and the notice noticeable
able noticeable echo.
They said at FSU they appeared
in regular concert auditorium.
Time Mix-Up
The 2,000-plus audience at the
UF filled the center section but
appeared acanty on the two
bleacher areas. Originally sche scheduled
duled scheduled for S:3O p.m., the orchestra
Jmjfc ;s£:
ft

began at 3 p.m. in order to make
connections back to Detroit where
they begin their home concert
series Thursday.
This was a rewarding finale
for our tour, Paray said smil smiling
ing smiling at his wife.
-Aj^|i|i^^\.>s J |B|^ rBI
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Be a collector. . flB .. of compliments
*.ni S ans *
1123 W. Uni*. Am. ~ Plim PR <-2338
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FACE OF MUSIC
. Conductor Poroy
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. . One of the violinists
worms P backstage be-
PK fore the concert.
*43lH|| *;
L fIH MUSIC'S BEST FRIEND
wKk This dog had a fronf-
PB|r Jill row-center seat for the
performance. He was so
; well behaved that Paray
A' \M ~. applauded him at the end
of one of his selections.



ME FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Member Aeseciated Celleeiote Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official atadeat maw. paper el the tJalveraity el Florida ead la pabllahed every
Taealay ead Friday moraln* except dariap helldaya ead ea eatlea perieda. The FLORIDA GATOR la eatered aa aeeead
elasV natter at the Cnlted Statee Feat Offiee at GalaearM . Florida. feee are *?** * * 1
the' Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Dalveralt yes Florida FR S-SMI, Ext. SSSI. aad reqaeat either edlterlal
office or hasineaa offiee.
eoff if ..n M ,l 1 "" ' 111 11
Hint: Mud's "Out"

ALL THREE candidates for student
-body president have made their
pledges for clean campaigns and so
have the political parties. An Ameri American
can American tradition is repeated. We hope the
promises are lived up to.
Last years close election was one
of Jthe cleanest in the history of UF
student elections. There are already
indications that this years election
will not be as mature.
*
ALTHOUGH the Alligator has
pledged to remain neutral it owes no
obligation to hide or defend any stu student
dent student who spreads rumors attacking
UF personalities or institutions with without
out without fact. In fact it owes an obligation
to the student body and student poli politics

NLY HALF of the 3,000 eopies of
the winter edition of Scope magazine
have been sold.
. t would be rewarding to think
that the small sale was a protest
to the administrations censoring of
its content. That, however, is more
than likely not the case.
During the censorship uproar the
good public relations of the Uni University
versity University were referred to.
AS A QUALITY literary magazine,
we feel that Scope magazine is good
pUtTlic relations for the UF. UF stu students
dents students should be proud of such a publi publications.
cations. publications.
But hows this for good public re relations
lations relations ?:
GAINESVILLE 12,000 students
and 1,800 faculty members of the UF
Ihis week brought a total of 1,500
copies of the campus quality literary
WE ARE IMPRESSED, but more
by the fact that less than 10 per cent
of those crying the literary need of to todays
days todays students have had the interest to
-buy a magazine of student AND fac faculty
ulty faculty comments on todays world.

GUEST COLUMN
Urban Ideas Mark JFK, Demo Failure

By DOUGLAS MIDGLEY
Wednesday, Feb. 21, saw the
House of Representatives defeat
Pceysident Kennedys proposed
Department of Urban Affairs.
Hurrah!!
Although I must agree with
the- President that something
has" to be done about this
sprawling cancerous growth of
poorly administered urban
areas, I dont agree with his so solution.
lution. solution.
e
THE PRESIDENTS approach
ta- the problem, no doubt after
consultation wtih his many ADA
advisors, was far from admir admirable.
able. admirable.
First there was the interjec interjection
tion interjection of the race issue, with the
proposed appointment of Rob Robert
ert Robert C. Weaver as secretary.
This was in poor taste. The
race issue has no more place
in the urban affairs controversy
than it does in the missile pro program.
gram. program.
The Republican House Policy
Committee had gone on record
as opposing this new cabinet
position. The Administration

IHtXHOtttUi'ALLIGATOR
Editor-in Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom. Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF
Executive Editor David West STAFF WRITERS
Assistant Editor JilMtoll Ctrele B arte He. Carol. Boiler. Pat Callaa. BUI Downf.
New* Bflltor JICR neran parria. Bill lFuller. Gloria Gall. Bosnia Soe Good-
Coed Editor Mary anna Awtrey son. Baba Lahoa. Jored Lcbow. Free Schneider. April
wtmm Stelney. Sandy Swetier. David Lawrenee, Jr.i Offtee
BUSINESS STAFF Manager: Boat Merle Parham.
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burka SPORTS STAFF
AdverUslng Staff: Dave Champion. Tom Boffman.
David Hamilton. Lee Effort, Jared Lebow. Charloa CU;L.
Prince. Joe Dost. Joe Patanella. Larry Thlbaat. Dava BpOITS COiror. IVIIKe WW
Whitfield: National Advertislnf. Payo Corbolle; Office A distant Sports Editor: Robert Green
Manager. Carole Power*: Circulation. BUI Herbert: Sob- Staff Writers: David Berkowits. PhU Beavner. Gary
scriptions, Romeo Money. ** Grover Robinaon, Vlo Schneider.

GATOR GRIN
'iUEARE GATHERED TO TELL MS *THI HVMAN FACTDR HAS THIS WAS A RECORDING...
STUDENTS OF THE WAVS IN A BEEN EUM/NATED. MAON/NJS
H ~ LA2BE UNIVERSITY GRADE 7ES7S AND LECTURES ~~ CwC*'s'
ARE GIVEN ON < -<
l x ~.

Editorials Tuesday, February 27, 1962

Good PR?

i SCOPE WAS CREATED to meet a
need which faculty and students had
said was present a magazine of,
for and by UF students. Scope was to
be a combined effortrepresenting
student interest. Why then the apathy
to its very existence ?
Could it be that those at the UF are
not interested in things of the mind mindalbiet
albiet mindalbiet the searching student mind
but more in the comments of writers
accustomed to the world as it is ?
' AS STUDENTS attempting to offer
their views, we feel that the Scope
staff of writers have been snubbed.
TO CALL THEM seekers after
knowledge would be idealistic but
representing citizens of a university
are we not to support those who write
about our interests ?
REGARDLESS OF his statusstu statusstudent,
dent, statusstudent, instructor, professor each of
us on any university campus have in indicated
dicated indicated a desire to learn.
THE LACK of interest in student
efforts to think creatively indicates to
us that most of those here are not in interested
terested interested
And wt ARE impressed!

knew the Rules Committee
would turn the proposal down,
previous to the announcement of
Weaver as proposed secretary,
on the grounds that it was anoth another
er another big government-big-spend government-big-spending
ing government-big-spending scheme.
Mr. Kennedy had advanced
knowledge that the five Repub Republicans
licans Republicans would oppose it on these
grounds, and that four Demo Democrats
crats Democrats were in opposition on the
grounds that it was, in a sense,
anti-rural.
a
ARMED WITH this advanced
notice, the President attempted
to trap Republicans into support
of the program, through the
marshalling of militant pro-
Negro elements.
What is the record so far as
Weaver is concerned?
When his nomination to be
housing administrator (his cur current
rent current position) came before the
Senate, five Republicans, Dirk Dirksen,
sen, Dirksen, Javitts, Bush, Miller and
Cooper spoke in his behalf. Not
one GOP voice was raised
against him. However, six Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats denounced him! Further,

tics politics to condemn any such action.
Refraining from rumor spreading is
not the obligation of the politician
alone. It is equally the responsibility
of the student to question what they
hear and take such rumors to the pro proper
per proper channels for clarification.
Whenever the student is told a
rumor about a candidate he should
ask what proof there is and where the
relator heard it. The Alligator will not
be able to check out the entire rumor
barrage but will give advice to stu students
dents students on how they can. We would
especially like to know who is re responsible
sponsible responsible for any unfounded rumors.
MUD-SLINGING only occurs in a
certain climate which condones it. A
student body which respects its insti institutions
tutions institutions can not condone mud-slinging.

on two recent occasions, the
President has seriously embar embarrassed
rassed embarrassed Housing Administrator
Weaver.

FIRST by withholding his
signature from the anti-discrimi anti-discrimination-in-housing
nation-in-housing anti-discrimination-in-housing order and,
SECONDLY, by making Mr.
Weaver the innocent victim of
a new racial uproar.
In the Senate too, it appears
that the Administration, instead
of concentrating on solving the
problem at hand, is more in interested
terested interested in doing battle with
Republicans.
In the Feb. 22 edition of The
Miami Herald is found this
statem e n t: Administration
backers wanted to force all Se Senate
nate Senate and House Republicans to
go on record on the issue, which
could be a potential political fac factor
tor factor in urban and Negro areas
where the GOP is trying to in increase
crease increase its strength.
The trap, it world seem, far
from being a Safari to catch
elephants, turned out to be
nothing more than a Donkey
sticking its foot in its mouth!

MUD SLINGING
MATEN TODAY

WSA President
Says Balloting
Is Opinion Poll
EDITOR:
In reply to Miss Letfords let letter
ter letter that appeared in the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator on Feb. 23, I would like to
take this time to explain our po position
sition position concerning the clothing
regulations.
The vote taken of women stu students
dents students was merely an opinion
poll, and it indicated that a
majority were in favor of the
proposed changes in the clothing
regulations. The exact vote was
1289 to 839. It has not been the
intent of WSA to coerce anyone
to vote for or against this or any
other regulation.
At no time has Dean Brady
made the statement that she
was prepared to ban bermu bermudas
das bermudas and if the letter writer had
cared to check this would have
been clarified. The proposed
regulations allow increased free freedom
dom freedom of dress during liesure
hours while improving the ap appearance
pearance appearance of coeds on campus
during regular school hours.
The purpose of the vote taken
in all areas was to find out the
feelings of the women students,
not to pass a regulation favored
by the administration. The wom women
en women students have not been happy
with the clothing regulations as
they exist now. This is an at attempt
tempt attempt to find a favorable com compromise.
promise. compromise.
If any further clarification of
the issue is desired we shall be
more than glad to cooperate. We
have and shall continue to act
in good faith and certainly in intend
tend intend to conform with the wishes
of the women students.
KAREN EILERS,
President, WSA
Foreign Students
Draft Program
FOREIGN STUDENTS:
Several foreign students in involved
volved involved in the promotion of the
international program got to together
gether together recently to increase the
foreign student participation in
student government aligning
with one of the two political
groups in coming elections.
With this objective this com committee
mittee committee drafted a program to
help bring to this campus a bet better
ter better cultural understanding.
This program included:
1) Raising of the office of
Commissioner of Foreign Af Affairs
fairs Affairs to that of secretary of In International
ternational International Affairs;
2) Moral and practical support
of International Week;
3) International house: setting
up of a separate dormitory or
dormitory sections for inter interested
ested interested foreign and American stu students,
dents, students, and planning for an in international
ternational international house in the new
Florida Union as a long range
objective;
4) Increase the participation
of foreign students in student
government through elective and
appointed positions.
We are extremely sorry to re report
port report that negotiations with
both aides were not successful
and we do not think under the
present structure of the student
politics much can be gained by
aligning with either of the two
groups.
We would therefore like to
urge you to vote according to
your individual judgement.
We hope that we have been
able to arouse some interest in a
better international program at
this university.
ALVARO AGUIRRE D., MU MUHAMMAD
HAMMAD MUHAMMAD HALLAJ. SABODH
GARG, DIETER PLASSE, LU LUIS
IS LUIS GOMEZ, HARPAL MAUR,
FAHED BARAZI, HANS LAN-
Kuns

~Letters to the Editor
Editor Says Peel tKpfi
'Not ForZuberPTA' iBB
mwr.f
Editor:
At the bottom of the editorial page in every edition I edited
was a statement beginning, The ORANGE PEEL Magazine is an
official publication of the University of Florida student body ...
It did not say Peel was an official publication of the Scrub Pine
Junction Womens Club or the Zuber PTA. For the administration
to insist that Peel become a public relations organ is to cheat the
fee-paying readers of the entertainment Peel has a duty to pro provide.
vide. provide.
* a
PEEL HAS been branded a source of embarrassment for the
university, meaning it has become a source of embarrassment for
a few officials. I can see how it would comfort officialdom if Peel
could be emasculated into just another vapid, insipid PR pro propaganda
paganda propaganda she'et, like the alumni literature, the old F Book, the
Homecoming brochure, the Seminole and the tons of orientation
week envelope stuffings. If youve read one youve read them all
and you still havent read anything. Until Peel is either killed or
edited to the tastes of Backwoods Inquisition morality, peace and
pure thought will not come to stay in Happy Valley.
I wish those responsible could stand back and take a long look
at the suspension of Peel, among the top three college magazines
in the country; at the censorship of Scope, for not conforming to
the Hardy Boys theory of good literature; at the suppression of the
student directory, for letting it be knowta that beer exists, and then
tell me all about good public relations. It may look good to a handful
of local voters, but how must the outside World view this bastion
of expanded knowledge, where literary merit and journalistic ac acceptability
ceptability acceptability is judged by the censorial scissors of characters no
more qualified to make an editorial judgment than I am to manage
a dairy?
* *
IVE WATCHED the administration and the board of publica publications
tions publications handling the problem; not really tackling it, but standing off
and poking it with sticks. Ive heard the complaint that important
people from fine families have objected to Peel, which ought to
put us 6500 (Peels circulation) unimportant people from not-so-fine
families in our place. I heard the board hit on the word smut
while discussing Peel and run the word into the sod while poo poopoohing
poohing poopoohing efforts by one board member to get them to open the
magazine and look at it. I heard members of the board express
delight at the idea of Peel staffers operating the magazine off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, where it would no longer be the boards bother. Ive
heard some say it is wisest to be realistic and practical about
it, because after all, politics is politics. (Sounds like sage advice,
unless youre sage enough to take it a step further and realize it is
also weak and personally dishonest advice.
Too often Ive seen the administration (and too many board
members) consider the convenient way over the just way. The right
way is the easy way, the quiet way, the way that doesnt rock the
boat.
One board member wanted to know what value, if any, Peel
had in the college community. Was the Orange Peel necessary?
Thats an easy one. No.

PEEL 18 no more necessary than ,the football team. Or choral
union or livestock judging or The Alligator. Peels value lies in
(1) its humor, an element without which mankind could go insane;
(2) its quality of irreverence toward authority, satisfying a mild
mass resentment that could as easily be directed into panty raids or
4 riots; and (3) its critical satire Which, like iodine, stings, but is
beneficial if properly applied. If Peel is to be shorn of these qual qualities,
ities, qualities, its abolishment would be a mercy killing.
In answer to an implied accusation by the board, I did not
try to get away with things in my final issue that I wouldnt put
in earlier issues. That Would have been childish and cowardly and
1 didnt operate that way. Outraged motherhood notwithstanding,
Im proud of every Peel I turned out.
a a
DURING MY editorship Peel was labeled the best college hu humor
mor humor magazine in the country by two separate surveys, and was
among the top three again this year. At the Associated Collegiate
Press convention in Chicago, Peel was held aloft by a national
magazine editor as an example of professional quality that other
college books might aim for. Now I wonder what all that work was
for. Its beyond my shallow ken how the university could consider
suspending the one student activity that has brought us a national
championship.
DON ADDIS
Orange Peel Editor Emeritus

Why Not Censor
Restrooms, Too?
EDITOR:
Since having inaugurated the
plan of censoring student pub publications
lications publications it seems somewhat of
an oversight for the administra administration
tion administration not to ban the vehicle for
the campus moat obscene writ writings.
ings. writings. An intelligent young man
said he would never attend the
UF as long as the administra administration
tion administration allowed these obscenities to
be so blatantly printed. So,
lets attack the problem at its
roots ban restrooms.
JOSEPH H. THOMAS, S AS

r
e
Thi Alligator Wokomot...
Letters to the Editor
Pleose sign all letters...
. end Knit them t# 100 words
Names will be withheld m request
We reserve Hie right...
to edit letters.
... for space purposes
3

ARTIFACTS
Foreign Student Soon 3
Sees Minority Prejudice

By NANCY MYKEL
The word America evokes
many images, especially to the
foreign student about to attend
school in that fabled land.
The foreign student is anxious
to know if the American econ economy
omy economy is as munificent as it is
pictured to be, and if the tales
of prejudice against the Negro
miniority are true, or exaggerat exaggerated.
ed. exaggerated.
*
EIGN student
learned the
truth about the ||
latter very
soon after his 'w
arrival at the
A white type typewritten
written typewritten slip of
paper appear-
ed on his table. >
It said: MTKtL
We hate Asians. We hate
Chinese. We hate Latin Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. We hate Jews. We hate
Negroes. And we hate Ameri Americans
cans Americans who co-operate with them.
It was unsigned.
The student said he was too
embarassed to show the note
Says Columnist
Distorts Picture
Os Bundy Speech
| EDITOR:
1 It's a pity more students didnt
I read the Feb. 21 edition of
the Gainesville Sun. They could
I have compared reports of Ma Mall
ll Mall jor Edgar Bundys counter-sub counter-sub-1
-1 counter-sub-1 version talks recently given in
jr Gainesville. Were w*e confined
to the ADA line of John Grant,
I fear the picture would be un unrecognizable.
recognizable. unrecognizable. (
John Grant, in his aptly-named
column, Undercurrent, per permits
mits permits Bundy no more credentials
than that he is a Major Bundy,
a Baptist minister and retired
major. The Sun credited Bundy
as a former Air Force Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence Officer.

I HOLD no brief for far-right
extremists, but I do have high
regard for fair reporting. When
opinion is expressed in a col column,
umn, column, I hope for fair facts to
support it. Bundy was qualified
by his Intelligence experience,
(He was) sponsored by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Peace Officers Association.
Grant would have us believe it
was no more than a Bible-beat Bible-beating
ing Bible-beating road show.
I heard Major Bundy at the
Gainesville Rotary Oluto. Two
Cuban students were with me as
Rotary guests. I was embar embarrassed
rassed embarrassed for them when Bundy
quoted J. Edgar Hoover as de deploring
ploring deploring the influx of Cuban
Communists and Castro sympa sympathizers.
thizers. sympathizers. These agents, said Bun Bundy,
dy, Bundy, have established a subver subversive
sive subversive network duplicating and
complementing that set up by
the Soviet Bloc.
*
AT THE CLOSE of the talk I
was ready to head for the door
with my Cuban guests. They
headed for Bundy. I followed, to
hear them telling him the cam campus
pus campus was alive with so-called
dupes, fellow-travelers, or
worse.
I listened skeptically to Bun Bundy,
dy, Bundy, but the Cuban students re reaction
action reaction has shocked me out of my
complacency. Who better knows
the face of communism than
one Who has seen his country
stolen. I recall a Hungarian den dentist
tist dentist who told me three years
ago the Castro movement was
Communist.

HE SAID he had previewed
Castro's technique too many
times in Eastern Europe before
he fled. Those who could flee
Cuba, did. Other opponents of
this peoples democracy are
still there their bodies en enriching
riching enriching the collective soil.
Major Bundy spoke in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville several days. I was curious
to see a Gator report. I found
only Grants distortation. Grant
made no factual presentation ..
only attempted, unrelated ridt ridteule
eule ridteule of Bundy and his message.
Communism seeks high places
to influence men. It has a talent
for harnessing the energy of
many unwitting or unwillingly
blind persons. What better place
to teach communism than
schools and pulpits? Commu Communists
nists Communists arent stupid only their
victims.
*
WHY DOESNT John Grant
give us a true report of the Bun Bundy
dy Bundy talks the content, not
physical descriptions of the
speaker. Last issue Grant said
the truth would make us free.
Did the man say something to
upset you, John?
BRUCE BULLOCK, tLW

to anyone, even his fellow for foreign
eign foreign students. That happened
last semester, shortly after h#
had arrived from his home homeland.
land. homeland.
A political incident last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night reinforced his earl earlier
ier earlier experience. Hesitantly, he re reported
ported reported that he had been told he
couldnt run for a post in which
he wag interested because he
was a dark-skinned non-citi non-citizen.
zen. non-citizen.

IN THE moments of hurt fol following
lowing following the incident, 1 got an in insight
sight insight into how at least some of
the foreign students feel at the
UF.
They feel great prejudice
against them. They believe
more than half the faculty is
prejudiced. They do not protest,
because the prejudice does not
extend into the grading system
itself.
They do not think students
who dont speak to them are
prejudiced. lt is rather in
the way people look at them.
At parties the Americans keep
essentially to themselves. There
is no real communication be between
tween between Americans and foreign
students. The Buddy System
doesnt seem to be working very
well.

A RECENT American sen sentiment
timent sentiment floated over to a group
of foreign students in the Cam Campus
pus Campus Club recently hom an ad adjoining
joining adjoining table. Should the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers of Florida be supporting
a university for foreign students
to enjoy? the occupants won wondered
dered wondered out loud.
Pathos entered my interview interview-0
-0 interview-0 ing situation when a foreign stu student
dent student tore up his signed state statement
ment statement because It cant do any
good.
What was he worried about?
If this should get out to the
papers in my country, the anti-
American party would play this
up big.
He was worrying about a nas nasty
ty nasty truth hurting the America
which had slighted him.
* *
HE WOULD prefer I not write
this column, though he said I
could if I liked. He said no
good, only bad, could come of
telling these things.
Will this be true? I say if this
story be picked up by the pa paper
per paper in another country, let
them know that it isnt the
American system to hide bad
facts just because they may
make us look bad.
The person who typed the
hate note is a definite minor minority
ity minority on campus. The people
who were prejudiced against
foreign students running for a
certain post may, or may not
be in the minority.
Five years ago a poll on cam campus
pus campus showed that more than half
the students were in favor of In Integration.
tegration. Integration. No such recent poll
has been given to guage senti sentiments
ments sentiments on the color question
as such.
*
I APOLOGIZE to the foreign
students for feeling it necessary
to bring this out in the open. I
try never to point out problems
where there is no solution. This
would be negative.
Now that this eamefufl situa situation
tion situation amongst us has been
brought into focus, it remains
but for students and faculty to
react in the way they are wont.
If an anti-American cause is
furthered in some far country
because of our narrow parochial
prejudices, is it to be marvelled
at?
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Girls in barms Question
intent of WSA Opinion Poll

(Continued from PAGE 1)
Carolyn Jones, WSA representa representatives
tives representatives .from Grove, said that she felt
the^ M misconception swayed her
whole floor into voting for the
prqppsal instead of against it.
Sipoiliar reports came from Mal Mallory,
lory, Mallory, Broward, and Jennings.
When questioned about the new
clothing regulations, Dean Brady
said- that since it was a student
matter she would rather not be
quoted.
WSA pres. Karen Eilers, stated
that Dean Brady did not say girts
would be denied the bermuda pri-
Best
of
WUFT
; Tuesday
7:86 p.m.Religioi-in-Life Week
panel discussion. Palelists are
Dr. Hans Hofmann, Frederic
Stevens and Harry Parham.
9:00 p.m. Play of the Week.
Volpone, by Ben Johnson
Stars Alfred Drake, Kurt Kaz Kazner,
ner, Kazner, Jo Van Fleet and Ludiwig
Donath.
. jr
Wednesday
7:80 pan*Sports Almanac. UtF
' Wimming coaches Buddy
Crone and Bill Harlan talk
with Miami coach Lloyd Ben Benhet.
het. Benhet.
9:o p.m.American Mind. Sin Siner
er Siner in the Hands of an Angry
.God, traces the Hfe otf Amer American
ican American philosopher, Jonothan
Edwards.
f i rv
Thursday
8:0 p.m. Ragtime Era. More
Music than Comedy.
9:80 p.m. American Memoir.
The Movies Dr. Dodds
discusses the artistic integrity
of motion pictures.

CLASSIFIED

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FOR.*SALE: 1961 English Ford.
Four door sedan. Good condi condition.
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Fit 0-8327 or Ext. 2428 on cam campus.
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30 ItP
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vilege if they didnt approve of
the new regulation.
If there was a misunderstand misunderstanding,
ing, misunderstanding, part of it was my fault be because
cause because of a remark I made about
University of Miamis privileges
WSA Outlines
Clothing Rules
Proposed changes in WSA Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing Regulations include:
1. For all classes held during
the week, nights, and Saturday
the first and second trimesters
streetwear (dresses or skirt
outfits) only may be worn.
2. Monday through Friday until
5 p.m. streetwear only must be
worn everywhere an campus, in including
cluding including libraries, cafeterias and
Student Service Center.
3. Monday through Friday after
5 p.m. weekends and final ex examination
amination examination periods, dress shall
be at the discretion of the stu student,
dent, student, who, as a UF coed, shall
assume the responsibility to
dress neatly and appropriately
at all times.
4. During the third trimester
bermuda shorts may be worn
any time and any place on cam campus,
pus, campus, with the following stipula stipulations
tions stipulations :
a. AH blouses must be tucked
in.
b. It is the prerogative of a
faculty member to request
that women students do not
wear bermudas in his class.
5. At all times:
a. Sunbathing apparel such as
halters, bathing suits and
short shorts shall be confined
to the sundecks of residence
halls.
b. Extreme sunback dresses
and low necklines are inap inappropriate.
propriate. inappropriate.
c. Hair rollers or pincuris,
with or without a scarf may
not be worn in any public
areas.
If the proposed regulations pass,
they will go into effect beginning
the fall trimester, 1062.

enberg, Goldenberg, Room 2304 Jennings
Hall. FR 2-6381.
30ItP
LOST: Tan suitcase and clothes,
from beside Music Bldg., on
Sunday, Feb. 11. Name on tag
Jerry A. Thomas. Finder please
contact Jim Thomas, 125 Sledd
H., FR 2-9341. $lO reward for
return of suitcase and contents.
No questions asked.
. 30 2tC
WANTED: Man losing a fine
wristwatch to write me the
EXACT wording on
back of watch and offering to
pay for this advertisement. W.
A. Clark Box 18 Anderson Hall
302t C
FOR SALE: 1957 Lambretta mot motorscooter
orscooter motorscooter Model 150 LD. Can
be seen at Charlie Murrays
Marine Sales and Services. 616
W. University Ave.
30StP

.being taken away when misused.
llt is conceivable that it oould hap happen
pen happen here if some action is not
taken, said Karen.
She pointed out the Coedikette,
handbook of rules for women
states, The bermuda regulation
is a privilege and can be taken
away at any time.
She said that the poll was taken
to see how the girls feK about
the proposed regulations.
Results of the polling showed
1289 for and 839 against the
changes.
- No regulations have been made.
The opinions from dorm and sor sororities
orities sororities will be discussed and
brought into line with the propo proposals.
sals. proposals. WSA Council will make the
final decision on March 5.
Karen said that she was surpris surprised
ed surprised that Dean Brady let the pro proposed
posed proposed regulations go through be because
cause because they were very liberal.
Debaters Argue
Federal Grants
j
Starting Friday
By 808 FISHER
Gator Staff Writer
Should the federal government
equalize educational opportunity
by means of grants to the states
for public elementary and second secondary
ary secondary education?
This question will be argued here
this weekend when 20 Florida high
schools get their last crack at
capturing state debating honors
during the 24th annual State Fo Forensic
rensic Forensic Tournament.
The tournament will be divided
into two divisions: debate, com comprising
prising comprising two two-man teams
from each competing high school;
and extemporaneous speaking,
comprising a boy and a girl from
each competing high school.
The latter division will be divid divided
ed divided into two contests, one for girls
and one for- boys. They will
speak on topics related to the gen general
eral general subject what should be
the role of the federal government
in education.
Subjects used by both divi divisions
sions divisions were chosen last summer
and were used in local and re regional
gional regional contests held last semester.
Registration for contestants will
begin at 1 p.m. Friday in Johnson
lounge at the Florida Union. De Debating
bating Debating rounds will be held at 2:40,
4:10 and 8 p.m. Friday and at 9
and 11:15 a.m. Saturday.
The four round s of the extern- 1
poraneous speaking division will ]
be held at 3:80 and 8:8o p.m. Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and at 9 and 11:15 a.m. Sat- <
urday.
Each round will be judged by a
member of the UF Speech Depart- \
ment and a coach from a team i
not involved. <
An awards banquet will be held j
at 1 p.m. Saturday at the Flor- ]
Ida Union banquet hall. A trophy
will be given to the winning team.
Certificates of award will be giv given
en given to the best debator from
each school participating and to
debaters who have placed in the
top 20 per cent of the rating scale
(regardless of the standing of
their team).
The winning school will be invi invited
ted invited to oompete in the National
Forensic Tournament to be held
in late spring.
The participating high schools
include: Leon and Florida, Tall Tallahassee;
ahassee; Tallahassee; Pensacola; Duncan Flet Fletcher,
cher, Fletcher, Forrest, Lee, Jacksonville;
Edgewater, Colonial, Orlando;
Winter Park; Sarasota; Robinson
and Jesuit, Tampa.
Also participating will be Clear Clearwater;
water; Clearwater; Tarpon Springs; Hialeah;
Miami Beach Senior; Coral Ga Gables
bles Gables Senior; and Miami Norland,
Miami Edison, Miami Jackson,
Miami.
UF studehts wishing to watch
any of the debates are welcome.
Music Department Sets
Faculty Recital Tonight
A faculty recital toy the JJF
department of music will be held
at 3:15 tonight at the University
Auditorium.
Edward Troupin, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of music, and Leonidas
B&rakatsannis, instructor in music,
will play sonatas on the violin
and piano, respectively.
The program includes Sonata
No. 1, B minor, toy Bach; Son Sonata,
ata, Sonata, F minor, Opu* 80, toy Pro Prokofieff;
kofieff; Prokofieff; and Sonata No. 10, G
major, Opus 96, by Beethoven.

i fe-
LESLIE CQRIN
Sledd 'A' Dorm
Cultural League
Crowns Queen
A new concept in UF dormi dormitory
tory dormitory living was climaxed Sunday
evening with the crowning of Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha Theta sorority pledge
Judy Munden as Sledd A dormi dormitory
tory dormitory sweetheart.
If fraternity men think the
Sledd A Cultural League is a
joke, theyll find a ready come comeback
back comeback from Ron Barkett, lUC,
member of the Cultural Leagues
Board of Directors.
Wer e serious, Barkett said.
The league was formed to create
a closer relationship among resi residents
dents residents of section A.
In addition to the banquet Sun Sunday
day Sunday night in the cafeteria, the
newly formed group also is
planning socials with womens
dormitory areas, a trip to Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach and weekend parties
at Camp Wauburg.
Included in the 25 residents of
Sledd A are several fraternity
members, according to Barkett.
"Were not in competition with
any fraternity on thig campus,
he said.
According to Barkett, the Lea League
gue League also hopes to interest other
dormitory sections in the idea.

GROUP SCOOP
Professor To Speak Tuesday
On Recent U.N. Developments

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
One speaker highlights this
weeks club activities.
AMERICAN FINANCE ASSOC ASSOCIATION
IATION ASSOCIATION : Meeting Tuesday at 7 p.
m. in Florida Union 121.
BLUE KEY: Meeting from 5 to
6 p.m. in Florida Union 114 on
Tuesday.
COLLEGIATE COUNCIL: Pro Professor
fessor Professor John Penrod will speak on
recent developments In the Unit United
ed United Nations in Florida Union 116
at 7 p.m. on Tuesday. Anyone
may attend.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Meet-
Reviews
Problems
Everyday problems that affect
municipal departments and offi officials
cials officials will be reviewed March 11-
14 at the UF during the 20th an annual
nual annual course for municipal clerks
and finance officers.
Topics include the purpose of a
municipality, court records, as aspects
pects aspects of bond issues, municipal
bonds, and internal auditing.
The course is offered annually
by the General Extension Divi Division
sion Division in cooperation with (he Flor Florida
ida Florida Chapter of Municipal Finance
Officers Association, U.S. and Ca Canada.
nada. Canada.
This spring the chapter is cele celebrating
brating celebrating Its 25th anniversary and
the 20th anniversary of its educa education
tion education programs In municipal fin finance
ance finance conducted through the Ex Extension
tension Extension Division.

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July 17-August 25
Humanities* Social Sciences, and Languages
in Old World Atmosphere
of Pictursque Switzerland
GEORGETOWN-FRIBOURG
SUMMER SCHOOL
Travel end Tour
Arrangements Available
American College Credit
FESTIVALSCONCERTSEXCURSIONS
Coeducational
Write:
Director of Summer
APPLY School Applications
NOW Georgetown University Thru June 1
L Washington 7, D. C.

'Walkie Talkies Solve
Dorm Phone Problems

I Walkie talkies apparently
have solved the communications
problem between at least one UF
couple.
I Dick Somers, a Hume Hall re re;
; re; sident, has been using a walkie walkiei
i walkiei talkie type device to call fresh freshman
man freshman Leslie Corin in Grove Hall.
I I really got mad last year,
Somers says, when I used to
try to call a girls dorm and had
Ito wait a half hour for a clear
I line.
To solve his problem Somers
bought two 100 milliwatt radio
sets this summer for about S4O

Water Sprinklers Winning War

It is early in the morning as an
eager UF student bursts from his
dorm bent on enriching his mind.
Suddenly the still morning air
is rent with a cry of despair. The
student turns and trudges back to
his dorm with soggy books in
hand, clothes sopping wet, and
words not befitting a Florida man
spilling from his wet lips.
So in the quiet of the morning,
another chapter in the never-end never-ending
ing never-ending war between UF student and
sprinkler system is written. To
date the war has been a complete
bout in favor of the sprinklers.
In charge of these watery mon monsters
sters monsters is N. R. Lake, landscape
superintendent of plants and
grounds. Lake, who claims he is
not out to wet the students,
blames the faults of the US sprin sprinkler
kler sprinkler system on the equipment.
Sure it seems we water more
pavement than grass, but what
can you expect with the equip equipment
ment equipment we have?
Lake said he was referring to
the fact that when the UF pur purchased
chased purchased the equipment it was look looking
ing looking for quantity not quality. The
sprinkler system in the Plaza of
the Americas is a typical example.
It was installed because it was

ing at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
Room 236 of the stadium.
FRATERNITY FACULTY AD ADVISORS:
VISORS: ADVISORS: Meeting in Medical
Science Buliding Cafeteria at 6
p.m. on Tuesday and Wednesday.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Tuesday in Florida Union 212
from 7:80 to 11 p.m.
SIGMA LAMBDA CHI: Meeting
at 7 p.m. Tuesday in Florida Un Union
ion Union 208.
UIRA: Meeting In Florida Union
215 from 3:30 to 5 p.m. on Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
WSA: Meeting at 8 p.m. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in Florida Union 324.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Florida Union
215.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting from
7 to 8:30 p.m. on Wednesday in
Florida Union rooms 116, 118,
123 210, 220.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL
SOCIETY: Meeting in Florida Un Union
ion Union 324 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on
Wednesday.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Meeting
Thursday at 7 p.m. in Florida
Union 215.
MORTAR BOARD: Meeting from
7 to 10 p.m. in Florida Union 200
on Thursday.
MURPHREE AREA HALLS
COUNCIL: Meeting in Florida
Union 218 on Thursday from 8:30
to 11 p.m.
PROPELLER CLUB: bimonthly
meeting Thursday in Matheriy
Hall 18 from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 8:30 p.m. in Florida Union
116 on Thursday.
AG. ECONOMICS CLUB: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting tonight at 7 p.m. in McCarty
Hall room 160. The public is in invited.
vited. invited.

each. When school began in Sep September,
tember, September, Somers installed one in
his room and gave the other to
Miss Corin.
According to Somers, no feder federal
al federal license is needed to operate
the sets, which work on a prin principal
cipal principal similar to the army walkie
talkie devices.
Somers calls hig girl friend
about two or three times a week
at prearranged times. We have
to set a certain time. Somers
says, to make sure both sets
are turned on.
Only trouble with the device,

i cheap, not because it was effi effi!
! effi! cient and well planned.
According to Lake the sprink sprinki
i sprinki ler systems being installed in the
1 areas of the new dorms are ex examples
amples examples of good planning and
equipment.
The way We have the sprink sprinklers
lers sprinklers set up in the new areas not
a drop of water will fall on the
pavement, said Lake.
Lake said that his department
has been accused of using water
from the sewerage plant for his
sprinklers, because the water has
the smell of rotten eggs.
Lake admits that the water
smells like rotten eggs, but denies
that it comes the sewerage
plant.
The water we use in the sprin-
Colfege Student Claims
Hand-Shaking Record
A Keele University, England,
chemistry student claimed the
world hand shaking record.
Tim Healey, 20, shook 9,002
hands in nine hours and fifteen
minutes.

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 27, 1962

according to Somers, comes from
his Hume Hall neighbors.
A lot of students want to cut
in when Im talking to Leslie,
Somers says, which take s up a
lot of time. But lately theyve
stopped bothering us.
Another trouble spot, accord according
ing according to Somers, originates in Hume
Hall residents who have more
powerful radio sets and thus can
jam! Somers conversations.
Weve solved most of the pro problems
blems problems by just talking to each
other late at night, Somers add added.
ed. added.

klers comes from three under underground
ground underground wells. The water from
these wells contains hydrogen
sulfide, a substance that smells
like rotten eggs, said Lake.
According to Lake, if water
from the sewerage plant were
used it would be odorless since
that water is processed to remove
all odors.
Pre-med Registration
Open Mondoy-Fridoy
All pre-med students should re register
gister register with the Pre-professional
Counseling office, 128 Flint Hall,
Monday through Friday. Deadline
for spring registration is March
22.
This includes pre dental, pre prephysical
physical prephysical and occupational therapy
and medical technology students.
History Prof To Speak
The Palestine Arab Refugee
l4 Years of Frustration" is
the topic of Dr. Paul Hannas
speech to Phi Alpha Theta history
fraternity, 7:80 p.m., Feb. 28.
The history professor will
speak in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union. All members and I
friends are cordially invited to
attend.

DICK SOMERS
Prof Writing
'Story Book'
The Propeller Club will hear Dr.
R. B. Eutsler lecture on his re recent
cent recent two-year stay in Indonesia,
Thursday, March 1.
The economics professor has
been working through the govern government.
ment. government. He has up to date new*
on the world tension spot.
The meeting will be held tn
room 18, Matherly Hall. For ad additional
ditional additional information, call David
Grithman, 2-2408.
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Page 5



Page 6

Swimming, Basketball
Teams Both Post Wins

FSU Upset;
loop Meet Next
* By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
* Rebounding from a disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing loss to Florida State last
week, the Gator varsity swimm swimming
ing swimming team turned in its best per performance
formance performance of the year to win the
Georgia AAU meet this Saturday
in Athens with FSU finishing se second.
cond. second.
Z The Gators, who also beat Geor Georgia
gia Georgia in a dual meet on Friday, 60*
5, finished with 106 points to 08
for State and 24 for host Georgia.
* On Thursday, the team will
leave for New Orleans where it
will be a strong favorite to de defend
fend defend its SEX? championship. The
meet will run until Saturday.
Top performances for the Gators
Were turned in by Eddie Reese,
Terry Green, Steve Mcride, and
ihe members of the 400 yard indi individual
vidual individual medley and freestyle re relay
lay relay teams.
Reese won the 200 yard indivi individual
dual individual medley, setting a meet and
varsity record of 2:06.2, and the
200 yard breaststroke also with
a record time. In addition, he
also finished fourth in the 200
J&rd butterfly.
- Green took two seconds, in the
220 yard freestyle and the 100
yard freestyle. In the latter, his
time of :50.3 was a new UF re record.
cord. record. He also swam on the winn winning
ing winning 400 yard freestyle team, along
with Jerry Livingston, Bill Grover,
"and Harry Wilder.
- Mcride, upset in Tallahassee
Jjy FSU divers Don Montgomery
and Mark Owen, took first place
In diving before neutral judges.

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesdays February 27, 1962

ii
1
1
1
j
4
1
I
1
i
i
J
J
1
I
L TOM BARBEE ]
... Gets two gainst Vandy
\ i
The medley relay team of Dick 1
Farwell, Jeff Oromaner, Jerry
1 Livingston, and Harry Wilder,
broke their own pool record twice
in two days. The time on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, was nine seconds lower than
the Friday time at 3:50.9.
, Farwell also won the 200 yard
backstroke in record time while
i Oromaner finished second in
' the 200 yard breaststroke behind
i Reese. Livingston also took a sec second
ond second in the 200 yard butterfly.

Free Throws
Stop Vandy
Free throw accuracy, a major
Gator weakness all season, was
the difference in the UFs import important
ant important win over Vanderbilt, 78-68, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night in Florida Gym.
The win gave the UF five a
10-11 record going into Monday
nights game with Georgia Tech.
A win there and one in the final
game of the season next Saturday
against Georgia would give Coach
Norm Sloans team a winning re record.
cord. record.
Even Terms
The teams battled on even
terms until there was 1:39 to play
and the Gators on top, 68-66.
Tom Barbee hit a free throw to
make it 69-66 and, seconds later,
was fouled again. Barbee, who
made 11 of 14 free throws, came
through again to put the Gators
ahead by five.
Two more free throws by Cliff
Luyk and the game was on ice.
Two easy baskets and one more
foul pushed the final score to 78-
68.
Luyk was. high man for the
game with 26 points, 13 in each
half. Barbee added four baskets
to his free throws to come in
with 19 points. Lou Merchant,
who fouled out mid-way in the
second half had 12 points while
Carlos Morrison had 10.
Halftime Lead
The Gators broke on top, 24-19,
late in the first quarter, but Van Vandy
dy Vandy closed the gap to one. At
the half, the UF led 29-24 by Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Stokes basket with four se seconds
conds seconds to go.
In the second half, the Gators
kept their lead until little Bobby
Bland started hitting from 20 feet
out. Bland, who led the Commo Commodores
dores Commodores with 16 points, all in the
second half, shot Vandy ahead 39-
38.
The score was tied six times in
the second half, before the Ga Gators
tors Gators finally took over for good.

Gator Baseballers Readying
For Opener Against Miami

By PHIL HEVENER
Floridas baseball opener against
Miami on March 9 is less than
two weeks away and bo far as
coach Dave Fuller is concerned
he couldnt be happier.
Headed by C. W. Price, an All-
SEC player last year, there are
13 lettermen returning from last
years squad which finished third
in the conference.
The weakest link in the chain
right now is pitching. Price had
a 4-0 record last season and will
probably be the number one man
in a mound corps which boasts
only two proven performers. The
other is Jerry Nicholson who Ful Fuller
ler Fuller expects to return to the
form which he displayed in his
sophomore year.
Id like to come up with two
more starters, says Fuller. We
have four other boys out here now
who throw real well and I really
dont think there will be any pro problem
blem problem there.
In the infield its only a ques question
tion question of who to play where. Short Shortstop
stop Shortstop stacks up as being the
strongest where A1 Lopez Jr., of
Tampa and Bernie Haskins of
| Lakeland will probably be pla plai
i plai tooned. Lorpez started last season
;as our shortstop, said Fuller,
| but then he went into a slump
and I put Haskins in there and
!he finished the season. It will
! depend on how the boys shape up
| through the rest of the drills.
First base is a toss up between

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... (L R) 1962 co-captain Bruce Culpepper, head
coach Ray Graves and co-captain Lindy Infante map
plans for Saturdays scrimmage.
-x THR SPORTS HUB
'\Tjj One Week
r Later
jX By mike gora
1 Alligator Sports Editor
Its amazing how the performances of FSU divers
Owen and Montgomery deteriorated in one weeks
time. Against the Gators last week these two finished
one, two over UF All-America Steve Mcride, at
FSU before FSU judges.
One week later in the Georgia AAU meet these
same two aquanaughts could do no better than third
and eighth before neutral judges. ~
Mcride won the Georgia AAU diving crown, while
second place went to Lansing Price who didnt even
place against FSU at Tallahassee.
QUICK CHANGE ARTISTS
So far transplanted Gator footballers are proving
that Coach Ray Graves and his staff are no less adept
at position changes than a combination of Houdini and
Casy Stengle. J M
In Saturdays scrimmage Floyd Dean, former tac tackle
kle tackle now at end, was on the receiving end of one 37
yard scoring heave from Tom Shannon and a 60 yard
play via the Tom Batten aerial route.
Bruce Starling, who was switched from half back
to defensive safety came up with one interception with
a 25 yard runback plus two fine punt returns.
ANIMAL FARM?
The name Sidewinders given to the defensive squad
in the Gators three team setup might provide an added
source of income for the UF.
Imagine gigantie bill boards along roads leading
into Gainesville.
University of Florida Reptile and Wild Animal
Farm Only Five Miles, Alligators and Rattle Snakes
Our Speciality. ___

Charlie Bean, Ed Braddy and
Bob Coleman although Fuller ad admits
mits admits that Braddy seems to have
the upper hand at the moment.
I want to see how Ed can hit
left handed pitching. I guess you
can say that it all depends on
that.
Third base will also see plen plenty
ty plenty oi competition for the starting
slot Best guess at the moment
is either Earl Montgomery or
Tom Moore. Also In the picture
at the hot corner is Nobert Lado.
The boy is a third baseman
by trade, says the Gator mentor
But I plan to move him in and
out at several positions as hes
needed.
Second base is the only one slot
which seems to have shifted to
one man. Carol. Lanoux will pro probably
bably probably be there for Floridas open opener
er opener according to Fuller. Behind
the plate will be Len Scheinhoft
who is being shifted there to fill
the spot left vacant by two-time
All-SEC catcher Paul Booher.
The outfield is anybody guess
at the moment. Don Ringgold of
Tulsa, Oklahoma appears to
have the nod in left field. Has Haskins,
kins, Haskins, Lopez, Moore and Montgo Montgomery
mery Montgomery will probably fill the other
outfield posts along with Jim
Dzurus.
Optimism is the word around the
Gator camp but Fuller is hesitant
about forecasting any champion championships
ships championships for his squad this season. I
dont think we have to concede j

anything to any other team in
the conference, he say g with a
long look at the some 20 boys on
the field.
LSU won the championship last
year and theyll naturally be the
favorites to repeat since they
have all their boys back, but well
give any team a real run for its
money. Weve got the talent out
here and these boys have played
some real good hall in our prac practices
tices practices so far.

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UFNames Grid Co-Captains

Halfback Lindy Infante and cen center
ter center Bruce Culpepper were chosen
by their teammates to be co cocaptains
captains cocaptains of the 1962 Gator football
team.
The selections were announced
by Coach Ray Graves at the an annual
nual annual football banquet Friday night
at the Holiday Inn. It was the
first time that co-captains were
chosen since 19S8.
In 1958, end Don Fleming andj
Halfback Beraie Parrish were cho- j
sen co-captains. However Parrish
signed a professional baseball pact
with the Cincinnati Reds and
Fleming wound up as captain
alone.
The last time Florida had co cocaptains
captains cocaptains was in 1954 when Jerry
Bilyk and Larry Scott led the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators.
Beaver Best
Most valuable senior award
went to tackle Jim Beaver, cap captain
tain captain of the 1961 football team. He
will receive the Forrest Fer Fergie
gie Fergie Ferguson award at the 1962
Homecoming game.
Presenting the award to Beaver
! was Broward Culpepper, executive
! secretary of the Board of Con Control.
trol. Control. He is the father of co-captain
Bruce Culpeper.
Dick Jones, former Gainesville
High star, won the Walter J. Ma-
SEC Leaders
Keep on Rolling
Third ranked Kentucky and
number five, Mississippi State
continued their winning ways with
a pair of weekend basketball wins
over Alabama and LSU respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Adolph Rupps Wildcats stretch stretched
ed stretched their loop mark to 10-1 as they
overcame a seven point lead by
Alabama in the first half and
rolled on to a 73-65 conquest.
Coupled with Mississippi States
58-48 win ovetr Louisiana State,
Kentucky stayed one half game
behind the Maroons who current currently
ly currently have an 11-1 SEC mark.
With a game against Kentucky
slated this week; Auburn kept its
hopes alive for the conference
(title as it came from behind
to bomb Tennessee 60-51.
In other activity Mississippi us used
ed used only five men as they bottled
up the Tulane Green Wave 83-76
and Georgia scored its second
conference win of the season by
upending Georgia Tech, 68-61.
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Large Fillel $1.95
Small Fillet $1.50
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DINNER 85c up
ALFORD'S
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therly award for the best scho scholastic
lastic scholastic average. Jones, a pre-med
student, earned a 3.63 average for
the first semester.
Dr. Frank Goodwin presented
the Matherly award to Jones. The
trophy is presented in honor of
the former dean of the college of
Business Administration and head
of the faculty committee on ath athletics.
letics. athletics.
Seniors Honored
Graves, in to naming
the new captains, also presented
career awards to senior players.
They include Beaver, Don Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Paul Vargecko, Tom Smith,
Don Ringgold, Cecil Ewell, Paul
White, Henry Farmer and L. H.
Hicks.
Bill Kastelz, sports editor of the
Florida Times Union in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, presented plaques to Bea-
Fives Near
Cage Final
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon took big steps to toward
ward toward the semi finals in the
Orange League basketball tourna tournament
ment tournament Thursday evening, while Phi
Gamma Delta progressed unscath unscathed
ed unscathed in Blue League tourney play.
Dzurus and Rutledge
Phi Delt, led by Jim Dzurus
and Don Rutledge defeated Kappa
Alpha to move a step closer to
the semi finals. Only Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Pi remains between the Blues
and a shot at the title. PDT
meet AEPi Wednesday evening.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, defend defending
ing defending Orange League champion,
defeated Tau Epsilon Phi to
keep their record unblemished
going into their final bracket
game with Theta Chi also Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening.
The Phi Delts had previously
defeated AEPi and the SAEs had
beaten Alpha Tau Omega.
In the other two Orange brac brackets
kets brackets Sigma Nu and Pi Lambda
Phi each hold 2-0 marks. The
Lams| play their final bracket
game this evening facing Delta
Tau Delta at 8 p.m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym.
The Sigma Nu squad can cinch
their semi berth with a win over
; Sigma Chi this evening.
Blue League
In the Blue League, league lead leading
ing leading PGD posted its second win
without a loss defeating DSP in
a game last Thursday.
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ver, Goodman, Sam Holland, Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper and Infante. They were
chosen by sports writers to the
first string of the all-Florida team.
The Gators and their guests
were entertained at the banquet
by Professor Backwards. Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Edmunson of Jacksonville.
Women's Murals
Move Info Finals
The womens Independent Lea League
gue League table tennis games began last
week in a match between Mallory
Hall and WOCS. WOCS were the
victors, by forfeit, and played
against N.E. Broward Wednesday.
S. W. Broward beat Mallory
Hall 3-1 last Tuesday. The final
tournament between the Newman
Club and N. W. Broward will be
held Tuesday, February 27. at
4:30 in the west wing of Broward.
Independent basketball will be begin
gin begin Monday, March 5.
In Sorority League basketball
Alpha Delta Pi beat Phi Mu and
will play Alpha Epsilon Phi on
Tuesday, February 27. Also play playing
ing playing on Tuesday are Delta Gamma,
the winner of the Chi Omega, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Omicron Pi contest. The
team winners will match skills on
Thursday, March 1, in Norman
Gym.
The sorority bowling tournament
got under way today in a contest
between 1 Alpha Chi Omega and
Sigma Kappa.
Gators Sink Miami
Hie Qator Swimming team,
fresh from winning the Georgia
AAU meet, swept past Miami, 79-
16, in Florida Pool on Monday,
winning all 11 events.
Terry Green won the 220 and
440 freestyle races, setting a new
pool record in the latter event.
Other pool records were set by
the 400 yard medley relay team,
and Jerry Livingston in the 200
yard butterfly. Miami ace Bob
Friedman, who holds the pool
record for the 200 yard breast breaststroke,
stroke, breaststroke, finished third in that event
on Monday.
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