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
Km Appeal
Sm Page 4

Volume 54 Number 32

Criticism Said
Good For Leaders

By HART LOC WARREN
Gator Staff Writer
If youre not being criticized, youre not doing any anything,
thing, anything, said Dr. E. R. Bartley, in his keynote address to
the leadership training conference Sunday.
The purpose of the conference, held in the Florida
Union Auditorium, was to help develop more effective
leaders through participation of campus clubs and organ organizations.
izations. organizations.

Bartley, UF professor of politi politiaj
aj politiaj science, listed each persons
set of vaiues as one of the main
characteristics of a leader.
Different Values
The values of Hitler and Wash Washington
ington Washington differed completely but
each held to his values and Jought
for his cause, said Bartley.
A leader should possess an
ability to inspire great loyalty to
his cause, but he must also re recognize
cognize recognize a responsibility to his
followers.
Non conformity is the lot of
leadership, said Bartley.
Each guest leader has had to
buck the tide of conformity. He
has been subject to bitter criti criticism,
cism, criticism, but the able leader has
viewed this criticism as opportuni opportunity
ty- opportunity

Mathis Cancels
Frolics Plans;
Now Big 'lf
Spring Frolics, April 13, is still
a big if, according to Wilson
Atkinson, Frolics Chairman.
Plans for having singer Johnny
Mathis appear May 4 have been
cancelled due to Mathis recent
back injury, Atkinson said Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. J
We started trying to work for
entertainers a week before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacation, said Atkinson.
We contacted 22 agencies for
entertainers.
Only Mathis vu available of
three name stars given considera consideration.
tion. consideration. But in February he cancelled
all engagements through June due
to a slipped disc.
Atkinson received a personal
letter from Mathis Thursday to
the effect that he is not available
this semester, but would like to
come in the fall.
His interest has been aroused
through our correspondence, At Atkinson
kinson Atkinson said. He had never com committed
mitted committed himself to a Southern uni university
versity university before.
Atkinson said that the IFC plans
to book Frolics engagements a
semester in advance, starting with
Mathis in the fall. For this sem semester,
ester, semester, this leaves me with little to
go by, said Atkinson, since all
top name performers had been
booked for April 12 three to four
months in advance.
At the moment, Frolics will be
a semi-formal affair, he said. Tic Ticket
ket Ticket prices will be kept to a mini minimum.
mum. minimum.

Sun Study Slated Here

Sunshine, one of Florida's most
widely publicised assets will be
under discussion of another type
here today.
Scientists who specialise in put putting
ting putting the suns rays to work will
meet to discuss research and new
Gator Editorial
Positions Open
Application forms for editor
and managing editor of the
1962-63 Florida Alligator must
be picked up at the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications office by Fri Friday,
day, Friday, March 10.
Applications must be filed in
the Boards office by Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, March 14. This includes
10 copies of the application form
plus a detailed report on the
plans of the applicant for ope operation
ration operation of the newspaper during
the 1988 *63 year, under the
trimester system.

With Jose Greco

Gator Gras Blossoms
Into Week of Fun

Fun For You In 62 is the
theme of this year's Gator Gras
which begins March 16 and runs
through the 26th.
Beginning the festivities will
be the Student Leaders Banquet,
March 16th, at the Hub. At that
time the outstanding student lead leader
er leader of the year will be recognized
and various organizations on cam.
pus will be represented. Bach or organization
ganization organization sends in its nomina nomination
tion nomination for the award.
The outstanding student leader
year is being chosen by a

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The individual has held a
great role in society. The leader
must have a sense of integrity
and hold the individual in high
esteem.
Bartley related the characteris characteristics
tics characteristics of great leaders of the past*
to the campus leader.
Each individual started out the
same way, many beginning in
small communities, said Bartley.
Panels Held
Following the keynote address, a
panel reaction was held. The pa panel
nel panel included Bruce Bullock, Pre President
sident President of the Student Body; Julia
Thordarson, Mortar Board; Bill
Norris, Florida Blue Key; Frank
Adams, Dean of Men.
After a short break, the five
workshops adjourned to separ separate
ate separate rooms.
Achievement of Organizational
Goals was led by W. E. Rion,
Director, Florida Union; and
George Baldwin, Florida Blue Key.
The group concluded that the
members of the organization must
work individually rather than as
a whole.
Dr. M. W. Shields, professor of
economics, and Paul Hendrick, Di Director,
rector, Director, Florida Union Board, head headed
ed headed the group concerned with Mem Membership
bership Membership and Programming Pro Problems.
blems. Problems. The development of indi individual
vidual individual potentials in accordance
with the group was stressed.
Actual Tool
Public Relations and Publicity
for the Organi zati on, led by
George Corrick, Assistant to Dr.
Reitz; and Mike Parks, Secretary
of Public Relations, decided pub publicities
licities publicities are the actual tool of the
promotion of the organization im image.
age. image. It involves a communicat communication
ion communication process between what the
club has to offer or sell and what
the people want and will meet
their Interest.
In charge of Budgetary and
Financial Problems were Julian
M. Davis, Finance and Account Accounting
ing Accounting and Jim Larche, Treasurer,
I.F.C. They reviewed the role fi finance
nance finance should play in organiza organizations
tions organizations and concluded that an or organization
ganization organization should have a budget
as a basis.
The Role of the Faculty Ad Advisor
visor Advisor to Student Organizations
was headed by H. C. Riker, Di Director
rector Director of Housing, and W. G.
Cross, Advise* to Organizations.
In general, the faculty advisor
provides leadership, direction,
and enthusiasm to help the stu student
dent student get the most out of* his
partlci pation In organizations.
A buffet supper was held in the
Florida Union Social Room at 5:30
p.m. at which time a summariza summarization
tion summarization of the workshops was pre presented.
sented. presented.

developments in the field at the
Solar Energy Symposium. The
Symposium is sponsored by the
UFs Department of Mechanical
Engineering, the Solar Energy
Applications Committee of the
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers and the Association for
Applied Solar Energy.
Dr. Erich A. Barber, director
of the UFs solar energy labora laboratory
tory laboratory is supervisor of the session.
Papers scheduled for presenta presentation
tion presentation will range from a discussion
of such earthy matters ns
photosynthesis, to the far reaches
of space and batteries for con conversion
version conversion of the suns energy to
power for operating a space ships
radio. Photosynthesis deals with
the way a plant uses the suns
rays acting on chlorophyll to con convert
vert convert water and carbon dioxide
into the carbohydrates it needs to
grow.
The group will also hear a dis discussion
cussion discussion of the conversion of salt
water to fresh water and an eval evaluation
uation evaluation of solar sea water stills.

committee of administrators and
students.
The Four Freshmen were ori originally
ginally originally scheduled to appear on
the night of the 16th but due to
a previous engagement they
couki not get out of, they will
not appear. There is a possibility
of & dance in the gym that night
featuring a big named orches orchestra.
tra. orchestra.
Carnival time and a Talent Show
will head the activities on Satur Saturday
day Saturday the 17th. Fraternities, sorori sororities
ties sororities and other organizations will
present their booths made for fun.

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Fur Begins To Fly As Student

And United Go

Charges, countercharges, dorm
stomping and party meetings
kept the campus office seekers
busy over the weekend.
Gooning charges were leveled at
Student Party concerning a sign

United Party's
1962 Platform
CAMPUS SERVICE
To expand free telephone faci facilities
lities facilities on campus to library, Hub,
Campus Club, etc.
To extend distribution hours for
football tickets.
To establish a student-operated
textbook exchange center.
To petition for a traffic light at
13th Street at Reid Hall.
To protect freshmen and sopho sophomore
more sophomore weekend driving privileges.
PUBLICATIONS
To petition for re-establishment
of the Orange Peel and en encourage
courage encourage good taste, but protect it
from administrative abuse.
To reduce Seminole printing
costs and restore free distribution.
To protect the Alligator from
censorship and support its po position
sition position of political neutrality.
DORMITORY HOUSING
To increase the number of Al Alligator
ligator Alligator distribution stands for
mens dorms and married housing
areas.
To reinstate room transfer per period
iod period at the beginning of each
trimester.
To procure room maid service
for Tolbert, Graham, and Hume
Areas.
To extend telephone facilities in
girls domitories.
To increase dorm intramural
program.
SERVICES FOR MARRIED
STUDENTS
To restore the 450 lost seats in
the card section at football games.
To establish weather shelters for
village school children at bus
stops.
J*o establish protected recrea recreational
tional recreational areas for children.
To increase the student fee al allocation.
location. allocation.
international affairs
To provide an international cen center
ter center in the new Florida Union
plans.
To give moral and practical
support to International Week.
To immediately assign a spe special
cial special dorm for American and inter*
national students interested in cul cultural
tural cultural exchange.
To encourage international stu student
dent student participation in student gov government.
ernment. government.
To support constitutional revis revision
ion revision relating to international af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
EXTRA-CURRICULAR
ACTIVITIES
To expand the use of the opin opinion
ion opinion poll in evaluating campus en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.
To extend the operating hours
of the Florida Union Social Room
on weekends.
To establish a Fine Arts Fes Festival
tival Festival for spring trimester.

Students will present their talents
in the University Auditorium.
Winners of the talent show will
receive a trip for two to Nassau
at Easter.
Other events for the 10-day
celebration will include a Univer University
sity University Convocation for the Cele Celebration
bration Celebration of the Land Grant Centen Centennial,
nial, Centennial, March 21, Engineers and
Ag Fair 16-24, Parent and Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Day 24; Military Ball
24; and the Lyceum Council Pre Presentation
sentation Presentation of Jose Greco and His
Dance Troupe on the night of the
26.

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, March 6,1962

DR. ERNEST BARTLEY
. . speaks to conference

which was tom down and ripp ripped
ed ripped apart in the front of the Hub.
We simply dont have the mo money
ney money in our party to put up with
this type of flagrant violation of
the election laws, Mac Melvin
United Party chairman said.
Melvin said that he had report reported
ed reported the violation to Don Anchors,
secretary of elections, and was
told the backings of each candi candidate
date candidate would be informed of the
charge. Although we have no
witnesses, In my opinion the
question of motive leaves no doubt
in my mind that the Student Par Party
ty Party is guilty, Melvin said.
Election laws on the subject
reads: The minimum fine for such
offense shall be five dollars.
In a party meeting at the
Kappa Alpha Mansion, Student
Party head reports of campaign
progress. Ron LaFace, Student
Party spokesman reiterated to the
party what he felt is the issue in
the campaign.
The biggest issue in this cam campaign
paign campaign Will he who is the most
qualified candidate? No doubt the
other side will make the cry
beat the bloc their rallying
point, using our slight bloc ad advantage
vantage advantage as their whipping boy.
This is ridiculous! The question is
which candidate will serve the

Dick Pope Heads
PR Day Speakers

By PAT CALLAN
Gator Staff Writer
Dick Pope of Cypress Gardens
and Daniel Starch will head the
list of speakers for Public Rela Relations
tions Relations Day tomorrow at the Hub
in connection with Communica Communications
tions Communications Week.
Starch is the director of the
Daniel Starch and Staff, a re research
search research firm for business. His talk
on Wednesday at 2 p.m. will con concern
cern concern the Measuring Product
Sales Made by Advertising.
Pope, president of Florida Cy Cypress
press Cypress Gardens, will participate in
a panel discussion on problems
solving in public relations at 10:50
a.m.
During the Wednesday afternoon
session, Pope will follow Starchs
speech with a talk about publici publicity
ty publicity in Florida.
Pope is a member of both
the Governors Tourism Steering
Committee and the Committee of
One Hundred in Florida for de developing
veloping developing tourism.
A color photography display pro processed
cessed processed at Cypress Gardena is on
exhibit in the lobby of the Hub up-!
stairs meeting room.
Other Public Relations Day
speakers include: Jim Gaylord
account executive for Republic
Aircraft, Walter T. Murphy of the
Ford Motor Company, and Wal Walter
ter Walter W. Belson, president of the

Tower Is
Dark, Dank
Inside the century tower it is
quiet. Except when one ascends
the tin-covered steps. Then the
rattle echoes and re-echoes in the
husk ok the building.
There are 209 steps to climb
from the outside doors to the
observation deck that overlooks
the campus, city, and prairie.
No art exhibits nor trophies, nor
scenes depicting Florida cities,
industries, natural resources and
isc&iie wonders line the walls of
the seven galleries, as was
originally intended.
Only seldom used library
books and newspapers; boxes of
documents; the backlog of the
Journal of Politics, and orienta orientation
tion orientation signs occupy the unfinished
rooms.
Screw in bulbs light the way,
and some of these have burned
out

Board Makes Decision
On Orange Peel Future

By BILL CURRY
Gator Editor
A proposal to exercise precensorship
of Scope and Orange Peel magazines
was killed late yesterday by the Board
of Student Publications.
Under the proposal, censorship would
have been administered by a committee

Into Full Swing

Student body best. We feel the
answer is Bill Trickel, LaFace
said.
At the United Party meeting,
Fred Parker challenged his Stu Student
dent Student Party opponent for the
Chancellorship of the Honor Court
Tad Davis to debate issues con concerning
cerning concerning the Honor Court. Ar Arrangements
rangements Arrangements are being made for
such a meeting.
Both Student and United Parties
have distributed their platforms
throughout the dorms.
John Grant, unaffiliated candi candidate
date candidate for the presidency, said Sun Sunday
day Sunday night his platform is current currently
ly currently being drawn up. It will be
presented to the students at the
earliest possible moment, Grant
said.
My campaign material will
be placed around campus when whenever
ever whenever finances will permit," Grant
added.
During this week no poop will
be allowed on trees.
Starting Sunday there wont be
a legal tree without a candi candidates
dates candidates picture adorning its trunk,
one party spokesman predicted. A
legal tree is one which has
branches starting above eight
feet.
After press time, the candidates
met in their first debate. Held in
the University Auditorium, the

Public Relations Society of Am America.
erica. America.
TUESDAY IS ADVERTISING
DAY: The Florida Citrus Commis Commission
sion Commission will present their current ad advertising
vertising advertising campaign during the
morning session on Tuesday. Dur During
ing During the afternoon, Norman E.
Cash, president of the Television
Bureau of Advertising Will speak.
Benton and Bowles advertising
agency will be represented by
Harry Warren who will give the
luncheon address concerning
Communicating to Client and
Consumer.
THURSDAY IS MAGAZINE
DAY: Look Magazines art editor,
Allen Hurlburt, will explain the
new Look of Look" during mor morning
ning morning session. Time magazine will
be represented by Simmons Fen Fentress,
tress, Fentress, Atlanta bureaus chief.
During the afternoon session,
magazine research will be discus discussed
sed discussed by Dr. Jack Haskins of the
Ford Motor Company.
All the meetings will be held in
the meeting room of the Hub and
are open to the public.

Law Society Profs Agree
U.S. Should Resume A-Testing

By SANDY SWEITZKB
Gator Staff Writer
President John F. Kennedy and
regional members of the Ameri American
can American Society of International Law
Friday agree the U. S. must go
ahead with atomic testa in the at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere.
Kennedy announced the resump resumption
tion resumption of U.S. testing last weekend.
There if no alternative in the
atomic weapons race no matter
how distasteful the results/* said
Louisiana State University Prof.
Peter J. Fliess.
Fliess read a paper, The Leg Legality
ality Legality of Atmospheric Tests'* which
be prepared specifically for the
regional meeting held Thursday
and Friday in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. UF political science Prof.
Oscar Svarlien was in charge of
the meeting.
Fliess brought out the scientific
necessity of testing but mention mentioned
ed mentioned its unpredictable and uncontrol uncontrollable
lable uncontrollable adverse effects on the health

Freshman Council sponsored meet
was to allow each candidate ten
minutes t speak with questions
to a candidate coming from his
opponents as well as from the au audience.
dience. audience.


Student Party's
1962 Platform
PUBLICATIONS: We advocate
student publications more repre representative
sentative representative of student interests.
Retain the Orange Peel.
Publish a student handbook
which will contain the best fea features
tures features of the old F Book and
will provide a ready reference to
student organizations, activities,
and regulations.
Vigorously support the Publica Publications
tions Publications Laboratory against outside
commercial interests.
Print a Tri Weekly Alligator.
MARRIED STUDENTS:
Continue financial support of the
Village Mayors Council.
Erect sheltered schoolbus stops.
Promote more recreational faci facilities
lities facilities for the children of married
students.
Support route changes for the
schoolbuses.
Provide I.D. Cards for student
wives.
HOUSING IMPROVEMENTS: We
advocate financial support to Area
Council, Hall Councils, and the
Village Mayors Council in im improving
proving improving their local living condi conditions.
tions. conditions.
Continue bus transportation for
students living in remote housing
areas.
Expand dormitory social activi activities.
ties. activities.
Support a system of investigat investigation
ion investigation whereby the off-campus hous housing
ing housing units may be inspected and
rated as to quality and price.
Install individual mailbox***
the Murphree Area.
Establish adequate fire
facilities for all areas in
need is indicated by inspect.
Expand the laundry and dry drycleaning
cleaning drycleaning agencies to include all
residence areas.
Establish a recreation room in
the Murphree basement.
Place more vending machines in
needed areas and strive for better
and more frequent servicing.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS:
We encourage increased Interna International
tional International Student participation in
Student Government.
Create and support an Interna International
tional International Center at the Universi University
ty- University

of nations.
Prime Reasons
State sovereignty, security and
self protection ar e primary con considerations
siderations considerations of international law.
The law of civilized nations
stresses a desire to strengthen
the efforts of humanity, which
is aggravated in time of war by
strategic needs.
International law does not
contain anything directly against
nuclear weapons,'* said Fliess.
But concern for security a* a
case against testing cannot be
condemned.**
Fliess questioned the adequacy
of present rules of international
law on the basis of an existent
dichotomy in the laws of war and
peace, sovereignty and treatment
of ainpace.
Need Clarification
Due to a threat of inter
nation civil war, the means and
end s oi present law are fused
and confused. Something more
realistic should be substituted.

composed of two students and a faculty
member of the board.
In a unanimous decision, the board
recommended replacing the committee
with a group of student publication edi editors
tors editors who would police themselves.
According to unofficial policy agreed
upon yesterday, editorial board mem members
bers members would meet and advise each other
on questionable material rather than

exercise actual censorship.
Board Chairman Hugh Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham turned the proposal over to
a subcommittee for redrafting.
The board will take official' action
on the reworked proposal at a
Monday meeting.
The proposal was submitted
yesterday in response to a re request
quest request from UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz, who asked the board to
recommend action for handling
current suspension of the Orange
Peel, campus humor magazine.
Under the original proposal, the
three-member committee would
have been given power and re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility to examine the con content
tent content of student magazines prior to
publication and to advise the edi editor
tor editor to delete any word, clause,
phrase, article, capition, story,
cartoon, poem, picture or any
material whatever, which the
committee decides is lewd, ob obscene,
scene, obscene, libelous, indecent or in
such poor taste as would likely
reflect adversely upon the publi publication,
cation, publication, the student body and the
UF.
The resolution was written in
elastic terms, giving the com committee
mittee committee power to draw up a set
of standards. .for the guidance
of all student editors and such
additional powers and responsibil responsibilities
ities responsibilities as the board may from time
to time delegate to it.

Any decision of the committee
could have been appealed to the
Board of Student Publications by
the publication editor or by any
committee member.
At the board appeal meeting,
Dean of Student Affairs Lester L.
Hale or any other person repre representing
senting representing the President would have
been able to sit as a voting mem member.
ber. member.
Board decision would have been
final, and no publication could
thereafter be censored nor could
the printing, publication or dis distribution
tribution distribution be halted except by a
further board order.
The original resolution also pro provided
vided provided a guarantee of the editors
night to express his opinion upon
any legitimate controversy, even
if it criticizes the board or the
diversity.

Supper Highlights Feoture
German Holiday,'Fasching'

Decorations, entertainment and
program centering on the Ger German
man German holiday, Faaching, will
highlight the Florida Union Board
of Student Activities International
Supper Sunday.
Fasching, a celebration simi similar
lar similar to Americas March Gras, will
be depicted at a 6 p.m. German Germanstyle
style Germanstyle banquet in the Florida Un Unkms

l Two super-states and their
satellites dominate the world/
Fliess said. Tense relations exist
and fundamental issues arent be being
ing being settled/*
There must be a concordance
between international law and
reality in an effort of recognize
what is noble and spiritual in
life/ Fliess said.
Inadequate Law
Present international law i s in inadequate
adequate inadequate to deal with nuclear
testing, said Southern Methodist
University Prof. Howard J. Tau Taubenfeld.
benfeld. Taubenfeld. He read his paper, Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Testing and the Law* at the
Friday session of the internation international
al international law conference.
A test ban movements a re restraint
straint restraint to the self interest of na national
tional national powers for a balance is
difficult to maintain and such
an agreement cant legally bind
other states not to test.
Taubenfeld cited effects of test testing
ing testing on mankind as the key to the
problem d testing. He mentioned

Deer Dr.
Kelts
See Page 4

Six Pages This Edition

I \j -v H
JOSEPH BOYD

Pledges Theme
Os Greek
Weekend __
Pledges: Our Most Important
Asset, was the theme of the an annual
nual annual Greek Weekend held Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
A keynote speech by Joseph
Boyd, Executive director of the
Illinois Scholarship Commission
|ho"pn the traditional fraternity
weekend.
-ue purpose of Greek Weekend,
according to Weekend Chairman
Charlie Mallory is to make In Individual
dividual Individual fraternities aware of
modern-day problems and unite
them in certain facets of frater fraternity
nity fraternity life.
Lunches were held at individual
fraternities with speakers from the
UF faculty and administration.
Outstanding pledges and broth brothers
ers brothers from each fraternity met at
McCarty Hall to discuss general
fraternity problems Saturday
afternoon.
Dean of Men Frank Adams,
Housing Director Harold Riker,
Florida Union Head Bill Rion and
Dean of Student Affairs Lester L.
Hale spoke to this group.
In addition to the McCarty Hall
sessions fraternity representatives
concerned with specific problems
met for training programs in the
Florida Union.
The fratemitiess social chair chairmen
men chairmen met with Wilson Atkinson,
chairman of last years Greek
Weekend and Assistant Dean of
Men Hayes K. McClelland.
Fraternity stewards attended
training session with a representa representative
tive representative from the fraternity co-opera co-operative
tive co-operative food service.
The Greek Weekend was cli climaxed
maxed climaxed Saturday evening with m
banquet and reception at ths
Gainesville Womens Club.

kms Unkms Social Room followed by en entertainment
tertainment entertainment and speakers.
Banquet tickets at $1.29 each
must be purchased by ft p.m. f
Friday, in room 315 of the Union.
Head of the International Sup Suppers
pers Suppers Committee, which plans the
banquet series, is Ginger Harrell.
Chrishane Paschke of Germany is
planning coordinator for Sundays
German supper.

the 1068 UN report on dangers of
testing.
Necessary Tests
Tests are necessary to nat national
ional national security and will continue.
There is no positive tenet of In*
temational Law barring nuclear
testing per se/ he said. Concern
for the future of mankind impos imposes
es imposes restrictions on it/*
A nuclear test ban, disarmament
and sharing of technological
achievements must come together.
The need to limit tests so they
will cause only minimal damage
must be faced now.
Apply For Gator Posts;
Deadline Set For Mar. 7
Applications for editor and man managing
aging managing editor of the Alligator for
1992-63 will be accepted until Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, March 14.
Application blanks and Iwataic Iwataictions
tions Iwataictions must be picked up in rgwrr
11, Florida Union, by Wednesday
March T.



Page 2

GROUP SCOOP
Nineteen Clubs Crowd
Union For Meetings

By SITE BOSE
dubs and organizations meeting
this week are!
ALPHA CHI SIGMA: Meeting 7
pm. Tuesday, Room 121 Florida
Union.
BLUE KEY SPEAKERS BU BUREAU;
REAU; BUREAU; Meeting from 3:15-5 p.m.
Tuesday, Florida Union And.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting 7 p. Florida Union.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL:
Meeting 7 p.m. Tuesday, Room
324 Florida Union.
RECREATION COMMITTEE:
Meeting 4:15 p. m. Tuesday
Room 114 Florida Union. All in interested
terested interested in helping with the plan planning
ning planning of Camp W&ufourg Playday
Should attend.
UJLA.: Meeting 8:80 p.m. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Room 215 Florida Union.
KD's, DU's
Top Scholars
Kappa Delta sorority and Delta
Upstion fraternity posted the high highest
est highest overall grade averages for
first semester.
The KD's had a 2.71, and the
DU's a 2.45.
Right behind the KDs were Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epgilon Phi, 2 62; Alpha Chi
Omega ,-2.55; and Delta Gamma,
2.98.
In thfc fraternities, the DUs
nudged out Beta Theta Pi, 2.40;
G Sigma Chi, 2.38; Pi Lambda
Phi, Z. 35; and Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, 2.33.
Only two fraternities had av averages
erages averages below a two-point.
At the end of the school year,
the fraternity and sorority with
the best two semesters will receive
a trophy for their scholarship.

" 1 1 11
An Open Letter to John Grant
You recently wrote: "The Independent voter cojjld carry
the day should he find the inspiration, but fraternities
fully plan their tactics assuming this won't occur ... I am*
interested In putting the independent vote to the test." Your
statement shows considerable ignorance of past elections and
campus politics. For the independent vote hos been well tested,
and the fraternities plan their tactics with this in mind. They
know that the past three student body presidents, two of whom
were Independents, were in fact elected by independents who
favored them and their parties over their opposition.
You complacently ignore the fact that there are outstand outstanding
ing outstanding and experienced independents running for high offices and
working with both parties, most of them more qualified than
yourself, working to secure the election of canidates and the
adoption of the platform which they believe best for their fel fellow
low fellow independents. They have learned that to do this, they must
work within the existing parties that present candidates for all
offices, especially the important legislative council. You run
alone. And if you succeeded in undermining the leadership of
the independents in both porties and were elected, you would
neither control your legislative council nor possess the fraternity
support necessary to accomplish what you state you want to
accomplish.
Your own toctics ore to cast aspersions upon the fraterni fraternities,
ties, fraternities, to imply that their interests are contrary to those of the
whole student body, ond to mislead the independent voter as
to how he can best get his interests represented. If you succeed,
the best you can do is assure that the party with the largest
fraternity bloc will win, or worse, defeat the efforts of the inde independent
pendent independent leaders in both parties, the only men and women who
ever have, or ever will, effectively voice Independent ideas ancf
get them translated Into reality.
(Paid Political Adv.) J. S G.

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 6, 1262

LS.O.: Meeting 8:30 pjaa. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Room 118 Florida Union.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Meeting
7-8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Room 200
Florida Union.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Room 215 Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting 7
p.m. Wednesday, Rooms 116, 118,
123, 210, 220 Florida Union.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
DAMES: Meeting 8 p.m. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in the home of Mrs. Clifton
Hall, 419 SW 26th St. Mrs. Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Bilifter otf Merle Norman
Cosmetic Studios will speak on
good grooming.
AGRICULTURE DAMBB; Meet Meeting
ing Meeting 8 p.m. Thursday in the home
of Dr. and Mrs. John Davis, 1729
NW Bth Ave. Dr. Davis will show
movies and talk on his experi experiences
ences experiences in Burma.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Meeting 7
p.m. Thursday, Room 215 Florida
Union.
GOLF CLUB: Meeting from 7-
8:30 p.m. Thursday, Room 118
Florida Union.
HEALTH RELATED SERV SERVICES
ICES SERVICES DAMES: Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday in the home of Mrs.
Hugh Davis Jr., 2600 NW 12th
Ave.
* MORTAR BOARD: Meeting
from 7-10 p.m. Thursday, Room
200 Florida Union.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL:
Meeting 8:30 p.m. Thursday,
Room 218 Florida Union.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: Meeting 7
pm. Thursday, Room 121 Florida
Union.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting 7 p.m. Thursday, Room 114
Florida Union.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Meeting
8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Florida Union.

mm

Ivy League Prof

Decorators Aren't Designers

Theres a world of difference be between
tween between designers and decoraters,
according to G. Dale Everett, pro professor
fessor professor of Interior Design.
Everett is the Director of the
UF Department of Interior Design
and is a foremost designer in his
own right.
Everett says the difference
between designing and decorating
is that painters often pass them themselves
selves themselves off as decorators. Design Designers,
ers, Designers, however, deal with a form of
interior architecture.
The Dept, oi Design ha* a max maximum
imum maximum enrollment of 25 students.
Everttt calls this the beauty of
teaching interiors design.
Draws Line
UFs course in design is basical basically
ly basically a professional course in de design.
sign. design. I draw the line by defining
a design course as one in which
designers are taught how to prac practice
tice practice interiors once they go out in into
to into the field.
Everett is a practicing Designer
I still keep active in the field
and hope to be even more ac active
tive active as the time goes on. One
must remember that in a field
such as this, it i s necessary to
have constant practice so as not
to get rusty, he said.
Prefer Men
Most of the requests are for
male design students. However,
once out in the field, both males
and females, have equal oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to prove their worth.
The basic courses in design
are a combination of art, archi architecture
tecture architecture and business. When you
get into upper division there are
four semesters of four-hour daily
labs.
I usually try to keep the
class informal since there Is a
stifling atmosphere usually ac accompanied
companied accompanied by four hours of
lab and an air of formality,
he noted.

C. DALE EVERETT
. . analyzes student design

This is Everetts fourth year of
teaching at UF.
In these years he says he has
seen a tremendous trend toward
professionalism that will eventual eventually
ly eventually deliver the whole field of inter interiors
iors interiors design into the professional
realm.
Sixty per cent of home fur furnishings
nishings furnishings bought today are bought
with the help of an interior de designer.
signer. designer. This has brought about a
very close relationship between
the manufacturers and designers.
Field Trips
I personally take my classes
on fceld trips to furniture factor factories
ies factories and showrooms in Miami,
Jacksonville. We go once a year
to Paul T. Wards Interior De Design
sign Design Studio in Tampa as Mr.
Wards guest, Everett said.

2nd Poll Denied

Coeds Clothing Changes Set

By CAROLE BAUDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
There will not be another opin opinion
ion opinion poll taken to establish coeds
views On the proposed
changes, said Women Students
Association (WSA) Pres. Karen
Eilers.
However, two minor revisions
will be added to the regulations.
Whether or not any pressure
was applied to obtain the results
of the previous poll, as has been
claimed by students makes no
difference. The new clothing re regulations
gulations regulations will be best for all
concerned, Miss Eilers said.
I think a majority of the girls
want the new regulations be because
cause because they will be the most lib liberal
eral liberal rules we have ever had.

While other schools continue to
put their interior design school un under
der under the home economics depart department,
ment, department, we continue to get the big biggest
gest biggest enrollment.
The UF usually wins most of
the state competitions against
FSU and Miami. They still have
not seen the advantage of having
Interior Design under Dept, of
Architecture.
We have a lot of our stu students
dents students work published in Interiors
Magazine, a national design pub publication.
lication. publication.
While I wouldnt call our
school the best in the world,
we are certainly the best in
Florida.
Most important conclud concluded
ed concluded Everett, is that we are well
known throughout the profession.

According to Miss Eilrs, the
two minor revisions which may
be added to the proposals are:
1) girls will be allowed to wear
burmudas in their dormitory cafe cafeterias
terias cafeterias before 5 p.m., and giria
can wear bermudas to go off
campus before 5 p.m.
The basic proposals with the
two minor changes will be voted
on March 19 by WSA. The regu regulations
lations regulations may be accepted with or
without the revisions.
Karen said that the two minor
revisions have been proposed to
comply with the girls wishes.
When the opinion poll was taken
in the dormitories and sororities
two weeks ago, the girls were
asked if there should be any
changes or additions. These two
revisions were the most stated.
The result of the poll was 1,-
389 for the new regulations
and 839 against the changes.
However, many complaints
arose from coeds who said they
were forced to vote yes. The girls
said when the poll was taken they
were told to vote favorably or
the administration would take the
bermuda privilege away Complete Completely
ly- Completely
Misunderstanding Arose
Mis Eilers said this was a mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding arising from faul faulty
ty faulty communication between WSA 1
representatives and the girls liv living
ing living in the dorms. However, she
said there definitely will not be
another poll taken as has been
suggested by students.
We feel it is absolutely fair
for the WSA representatives to

lEMllianci
Wed. Thru Sat.
Features: 1:00-3:15-5:30-
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"SEPARATE TABLES"
BRING YOUR DATB!

IBM Wizard' Lops OB
800 Years el Figuring

The latest in electronic oomput oomputors,
ors, oomputors, the IBM 709 has arrived
and is now being assembled in a
specially constructed building near
the Agricultural Experiment
Farm.
According to Burton Woodward,
manager for the computing cen center
ter center at the UF, this electrical wiz wizard
ard wizard can calculate, in 25 minutes,
what it would take a mathemati mathematician
cian mathematician 800 years to do with a pen pencil
cil pencil and paper.
The IBM-709 was purchased
by the UF to replace the older
IBM-050 which is inadequate to
meet many of the needs on
campus. When new, this appara apparatus
tus apparatus cost about two million dol dollars.
lars. dollars. The school is buying it from
the International Business Ma-

Health Center Gets
Nod of Approval

The J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center
ter Center received a qualified vote of
approval from the American As Association
sociation Association of Hospital Consultants
Friday.
The Health Center represents a
novel philosophy in planning and
operation according to L. R. Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, director of the Teaching Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and Clinics.
The AAHC is made up of 40 out outstanding
standing outstanding men of the medical pro profession.
fession. profession. They select one outstand outstanding
ing outstanding institution annually and con conduct
duct conduct a scientific study of the faci facilities
lities facilities and operation, said Jordan.
The J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center
ter Center was selected, he said, be because
cause because of nationwide interest in
the Med Centers controversial op operation.
eration. operation.
He said the institution differs
from other university-connected
hospitals in three ways. The Med
Center, he said, was founded on
the idea that the institution would
fit the individuals who trained,
worked, or are treated here.

make the final decision because
they are chosen by the girls to re represent
present represent them, she said.

Dollars
Helped 1,818
Attend UF
Dollars for Scholars has pro provided
vided provided money for 1,818 students to
attend the UF, said A1 Alsobrook,
Assistant Director of Alumni Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs.
The Dollars plan was con conceived
ceived conceived in order to obtain federal
money under the National De Defense
fense Defense Education Act. The act
provides money at a rate of
$9 government money to |1 UF
money to students on a loan
basis.
Through the Alumni Loyalty
Fund, more than $25,000 has been
raised toward the SIOO,OOO UF
goal. Students have raised $20,-
000 for the program.
Alsobrook said the Loyalty Fund
would provide an additional ssf,-
000 to Dollars for Scholars.
The Loyalty Fund provides mo money
ney money for the operation of the
Alumni Affairs office, Alsobrook
said, and all money collected
beyond the cost of running the
office goes into the Dollars Pro Project.
ject. Project.
Although alumni support and
gifts from friends of the UF, have
provided scholarship money for
1,800 students, 500 students were
unable to get needed aid because
of lack of funds, Alsobrook point pointed
ed pointed out.
The Dollars for Scholars pro program
gram program presents a major function of
the Alumni Association.
Too often, graduates and soon soonto-be
to-be soonto-be graduates think of the Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Association as a football club,
Alsobrook asserted. Instead of
promoting football, the association
promotes the UF as an educa educational
tional educational institution.

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Bike Storage
Cushman Scooters
Zundapp Ducanti motorcycles
STREIT'S
BICYCLE SHOP 615 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.

chine Corporation for a fraction
of its original cost.
The IBM 709 will be available
to many colleges at the UF.
Woodward said Its predecessor,
the IBM-650 was used by the Col College
lege College of Agriculture more than
any other group.
Researchers in mathma mathmatics
tics mathmatics and Physics departments,
the College of Medicine, College
of Business Administration, So Sociology
ciology Sociology Department, and the Re Registrar
gistrar Registrar will use the computer ex extensively.
tensively. extensively.
The room which houses the com complicated
plicated complicated apparatus is equipped
with 40 tons of air conditioning
to provide for ideal temperature
for the IBM-700 to operate.
Frank Vickers, programmer for
the Physics Department, said,

i* The most controversial devia devia|
| devia| tion from standard practice is the
; elimination of administrative du duties
ties duties for doctors, nurses and tech techi
i techi nicians.
The Health Center has institut instituted
ed instituted a system of administrative
managers which has eliminated
the need for head nurses who
rarely see the patients.
The president of the AAHC, Dr.
Morris Hinenburg, stated at the
close of the study lie was quite
impressed with the morale and
teamwork shown by the hospi hospital
tal hospital employees. He noted some
weaknesses in design which he
said could be corrected easily.
The spirit is here. What weak weaki
i weaki nesses exist can be corrected
by money, said Dr. Hinenburg.
He said the sanitation was ex excellent
cellent excellent and the hospital was well
equipped.
Dr. Hinenburg said while the
AAHC was pleased with the plan planning,
ning, planning, and the physical plants
they were not ready to endorse
the administration manager fea feature
ture feature of the Med Center.
He emphasized he was not con condemning
demning condemning the program, but felt
more time was needed to observe
the program before reaching a
conclusion.

4
\
-v
CURIOUS?
*

If you are nosy and like to know what is going
on, you would enjoy working for the Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Editorial Staff.
Needed: staff writers, typists, office help.
Apply room 10, basement of Florida Union.

Hie air conditioning is only in
the room where the mechanism is
located, not in the rest of the
building.
When installed, the machine
will have 20 units ranging in size
from eight foot units to the
smaller ones about the size of
a desk.
We hope to have the comput*
or operating by the end of March,
Vickers added, however, this
depends on whether or not the
bug* can be worked out.
When completely operational,
the possibilities of the IBM-709
are almost unlimited, according to
Woodward.
A non credit class was held
to teach programming for the
IBM-700. The class ran every
night from 7 to 9 for two weeks.
The purpose of the class was to
teach students how to prepare ill illformation
formation illformation to be fed to the comput computer.
er. computer.
A similar non credit course
was started Feb. 28 every Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night from 7 to 9 for
eight weeks. It meets in Room
two, McCarty Hall.

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Charles Boyer, Lee J. Cobb,
Poul Lukes.



[Symphonic
[ Band Plays
March 7
Us* UF Symphonic Band, un under
der under the direction of Richard W.
owtee, win present its annual
apriqg eoncert in University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium Wednesday evening at
9:18.
J any Neil Smith, woodwind
peciaKet from the Eastman
Behoof at Husk:, and a recent
addition to ttie faculty, will be fea featured
tured featured as a clarinet soloist, playing
Ton Webers Concertino for Clari Clarinet/*
net/* Clarinet/* accompanied by the bend.
The mighty chorale by Martin
Luther, A Mighty Fortress Is
Our God, with choral prelude by
Bach, will open the program. The
overture to the opera Die Fled Fledrmatae/*
rmatae/* Fledrmatae/* by Strauss; Haydan
Woods rhapsody King Orry; a
Bourn, march; and the original
band work "Pentagon, written in
a driving ttve-dtour rhythm, will
make up the ftiwt half of the pro program.
gram. program.
Conrad Bauacbka, the bends
sssistant director, WUf open the
second half of the program with
t{te brilliant Procession at the
KoAtfes from the opera MJana,
try RfrnaskydCoreskov;. The Italian
march Inglesina, or Little
EngMSh Girl, will follow.
A feature of the second half of
the program wiM be the Five
Miniaturee, by Spanish pianist
Joaquin Turtna. This new arrange arrangement
ment arrangement by John Krance adds the
harp to the bands instrumentation
to express the titles Dewn,
The Steeping Village, The
Approaching SotcHers, Prome Promenade/*
nade/* Promenade/* and Fiesta.
Final number on the program
will be the Polka and Fugue
from fiehwanda by Weinberger,
which adds four herald trumpets
end pipe organ to the bends in instrumentation.
strumentation. instrumentation. University organ organlet
let organlet WalKs Boddne, and harpist,
Clementine White, will perform
these specialties with the band.
Coed Attacked
By Assailant
In Apartment
A UF co-ed was attacked at her
apartment by an unknown assail assailant
ant assailant about 3:30 a.m. Saturday.
The victim was treated for a lac laceration
eration laceration above the left eye at the
Medical Center.
Her roommate hed left the door
unlocked and the victim was 1
asleep. The assailant, described
as a Latin-American, pulled her J
from the bed and knocked her
down :#ith a bottle. She ran out
of the apartment and the attack- 1
er escaped.
Two hours earlier, a friend of
the victim was followed home.
She went inside and locked the
door. The man tried to break
through the door. The apartment 1
is located only about two blocks
from the apartment where the as assault
sault assault took place.
The victim said the assailant
was wearing light-colored dress
trousers and & black sweater with i
white stripes around the neck.
Theologian
Gives Info
Students planning to enter the
ministry or who desire informa-1
tion about theological study will
have an opportunity to talk with
a representative of the Colgate-
Roch ester Divinity (School this
week.
Appointments with Dr. Roy B. i
Deer may be made through the'
Department of Religion. He will
ipeak at the Vesper Service at 1
:he Baptist Student Union on
Thursday at 8:30 p.m.

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Frosh Plea: lets Vote'

Remodeling
Shifts Math
To Abstract
UFs math department is de developing
veloping developing into a leading force in
the new education geared to
Floridas technical industries.
Industrial demands for highly
educated technicians, scientists,
engineers and mathemati c i a n s
have caused accelerated changes
in most UF science fields. And
the remodeling going on in the
math department is an attempt to
answer the new industrial de demands
mands demands with a new kind of math
program.
A primary shift la from re restricted
stricted restricted specialized mathemtics
to abstract math.
The more abstract and gener general
al general a system is, the more appli applications
cations applications it has, explained depart department
ment department counselor Dr. P. B. Pat Patterson.
terson. Patterson.
We have some of the best
students in the UF In math
now/* said Patterson. Os 200 ma majors,
jors, majors, over twenty hold 3.8 aver averages
ages averages or better.
The 200 enrollment is a record
for the math department. Patter Patterson
son Patterson explains it goes along with
the trend toward training for
technical industries.
The wages a mathematician
can command in industry are far
higher than in most areas, he
said.
To get a top salary Job in mis missiles
siles missiles or electronics, a mathemati mathematician
cian mathematician needs to have mastered a
widely applicable math system.
Hi* knowledge must be versatile
enough to transfer his thinking
from one area to another within
the same mathematic theory struc structure,
ture, structure, explained Patterson.
Gearing the math department
toward the abstract will give
the student this ability, he said.
A number of courses are under undergoing
going undergoing radical revamping, accord according
ing according *to Patterson. Two geometry
courses have been consolidated
into one, as have two algebra
sections.
The consolidation is primarily
for the benefit of math majors in
the College of Education who plan
to go into high school math
teaching. The courses have not
been blended into each other,
said Patterson.
Other major changes in the
math department came last se semester
mester semester in the C-42 sections. Two
divisions of C-42 have been set
up, one called Group Y, one
Group Z.
In C-42 Y students use a stand standard
ard standard text book and go into the
structure of number system s and
basics of mathemtics.
The radical change is in C-42 Z.
which has discarded standard
texts, instead constructs its own
mathematical theory and system.
The group deals with two-by two-bytwo
two two-bytwo matrix, explained Patter Patterson.
son. Patterson.

Top Pranks Become UF Legends

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Staff Writer
| Several muffled, swaggering
I men in trench coats stalked into
I the University of Florida student
lunion and sat down to play UFs
I chess team.
I The expected arrival es the
[Russians had been announced in
[the Alligator, student newspaper,
| and a number of people were
[crowded into Bryan Lounge to
[watch the tournament, and look
[at the Russians.
I With a gruff nod and a grunt
[from the Russians, the tourna tourna[ment
[ment tourna[ment began. Suddenly some oth*
'er men came into the room,
tapped the Russians on the
shoulder and led them off for
FBI questioning.
And so one of UFs more

TO THE STUDENTS OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Sixty-five student body offi officials
cials officials (14 campus-wide positions,
40 legislative council delegates,
and 11 Honor Court justices)
will be elected on Thursday,
March 16. In the year that fol follows
lows follows they will make many de decisions
cisions decisions which concern all of us.
DO YOU CARE?
Apparently, the student body
in some previous elections has
not cared. Our camanundty of
approximately 12 or 13 thousand
students sent only 4,568 to the
polls to vote this past fall and
only 5,878 in last years epring
elections. IS YOUR COMPLA COMPLACENCY
CENCY COMPLACENCY GOING TO ALLOW
THIS TO HAPPEN AGAIN?
If nothing else, student govern government
ment government affects your pocket book.
Os the 8118.00 registration fee
which you pay each semester,
814.50 is spent on student activi activities.
ties. activities. Fifty-eight cents (63 cents)
of this amount went to actual
student government expenses
during the first semester and
fifty-five cents (55 cents) will
be spent this semester. This
money together with proceeds
from the Traffic Court and
qualifying fees, makes student
government a $20,000 to $25,000-
a-year business. In addition,
student government allocates the
remaining portion of the activ activity
ity activity fee ($320,400.00) to various
groups (including publications,
(Florida Union, athletics, Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council, etc.
18 THE ADMINISTRATION
OF YOUR MONEY
IMPORTANT TO YOU?
Grover Cleveland said in his
Inaugural Address in 1885,
Your every voter, as surely
as your chief magistrate, exer exercises
cises exercises a public trust. WONT
YOU VOTE ON MARCH 15 FOR
YOUR STUDENT GOVERN GOVERNMENT
MENT GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS?
This plea has been published
without political affiliation by
the Freshman Council of the
University of Florida.
When they complete the
course, students will actually
have at command a miniature
mathematical system, with ele elements
ments elements complete from simplest
to most complex functions,
said Patterson.
The course, by constructing its
own system, actually shows the
student exactly what a system
of mathematics means, said
Patterson.

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legendary pranks earn* to *n
and.
The Russians? Most wsre lan language
guage language students who had taken
a semester, or two of Russian.
The secret service agents wsre
friends who came to relieve an
embarassing situation. The
Russians couldnt play chess,
and it was growing more ap apparent
parent apparent as the game* progressed!
Cart Gluck
Carl Gluck, instigator of the
Russian Chess Hoax, has be become
come become a legendary figure, al although
though although the prank was played as
recently & 1383.
His tradition, however, is con continued
tinued continued at UF by students who
take pleasure In devising ingeni ingenious
ous ingenious tricks to play. Weeks of care carei

Voting Areas
For Elections
Announced
Voting areas for spring elections
March 15:
FreShman: Hume, Tolbert, Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, Fletcher Lounge, Broward
and Rawlings lobbies, and Jenn Jennings.
ings. Jennings.
Sophomore: Hub, Yulee Porch,
Tolbert, and Hume.
College of Agriculture: McCar McCarthy
thy McCarthy Hall, ground floor.
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts: Building E, Foyer.
College of Arts end Sciences:
Hub.
College of Business Administra Administration:
tion: Administration: Matherly Hall, ground floor,
SW corner.
College of Education: outside
Norman Auditorium.
College of Engineering: Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Building, first floor.
School of Forestry: Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, Social Room.
School of Journalism and Com Communications:
munications: Communications: Florida Union, So Social
cial Social Room.
College- of Health end Related
Services: lobby, Medical Science
Building.
College of Nursing: lobby, Medi Medical
cal Medical Science Building.
College of Law: porch of Law
School.
College of Medicine: Next to
Mail Room, ground floor, MSB.
College of Physical Education:
Florida Union, Social Room.
College of Pharmacy: Florida
Union, Social Room.
Students wishing to be election
officials may apply in Room 810
of the Florida Union. Election of officials
ficials officials will be required to work
tor a minimum of five hours at
the rate of 75 cents per hour.
Work hours are either from 8
a.m. to 1 p.m. or from 1 p.m. to
6 p.m.

TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
Visit us and Sea far Yeurself
24 South East Bth Street
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i carei ful preparation often go into one
prank.
Four students Worked two
weeks on last Mays pre-exam
prank Which caused UFs cen century
tury century tower to boom out with
: rock and roll Just after midnight.
Century Tower
The century tower, normally
wired to play bells over its
amplifier between classes, is issued
sued issued the music of rock-and-rol rock-and-roller
ler rock-and-roller Little Willie John. For blocks
away in Gainesville, people were
irate at their neighbors, whom
they supposed to be throwing
a loud party.
Anonymous Pranksters
In an interview with the
pranksters, who remained an anonymous,
onymous, anonymous, a spokesman has said
to put the plan into effect, we
reconnoitered the campus for
our amplifers and turntable.
We borrowed one of each from
the Chemistry department, but
left notes by the equipment tell telling
ing telling where each was from.
They entered the basement of
the auditorium next door, where
the transmitting equipment for
the bells is located, and tapped
the wires leading to the speak speakers
ers speakers in the tower.
We also strung out fake wire wireing
ing wireing so the device would not be
discovered, they said.
Working clandestinely for five
hours the previous night, they
rigged an alarm clock on their
turntable apparatus so the ma machine
chine machine would begin playing when
the alarm went off.
Adams Chuckles
The Alligator reported that
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
only comment was an amused
chuckle^
Concerning campus pranks in
general, however, Dean Adams
had a more serious comment.
The comical prank can often
get out of hand due to no ones
direct fault, he said.
He pointed out that the two
hundred person* who gathered
around the century tpwer as the
midnight rock and roll played
might very well have formed of
a riot, that dreaded exhibition
which occassionally torments
prior to examinations.
The dean said he functions as
he imagines basketball referees
do. If no harm is done, no foul
is called/* he said.
The century tower is sort o* a
rallying point on campus, due
perhaps to the fact that its
kept locked, and the bells ring
out between classes. The mas mascot,
cot, mascot, Albert the Alligator, is
housed in a pen near the foot
of the tower also.
A prank with a different sort
of germination point was played
back in 1957, also concerning
the century tower. An art pro professor
fessor professor dared one of his students
to paint a sign on a pre-ar pre-arranged
ranged pre-arranged billboard in front of the
tower and its neighboring aud auditorium.
itorium. auditorium.
Barn And Silo
The professor wanted to take
a picture of the tower, the audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, and the sign, and sell
it to a national magazine. His
student took the dare, and one
morning the campus awoke to
find giant letters listing For

Sale, Barn and Silo, 11,000 stu students,
dents, students, 3,000 pigs, 2 Acres,
Signed, The Phantom.
The university auditorium was
designated as the bam be because
cause because of its decrepit condition
and great age.
However, the resulting photo photograph
graph photograph was not sold to any na national
tional national magazine.
A1 The Gator
Albert the Alligator, at the
foot of the century tower, has
been th* subject of many pranks
himself. He has hundreds of
visitors daily, student* passing
to and fro who just check by
to see him.
His apathy irritates some stu students,
dents, students, who like to think of
UFers as fighting Gators. From
time to time there is gator
wrestling, or someone throws in
a bag of snakes for him to
munch on.
Some students wanted to ex excite
cite excite a few people a year or
two ago, and tried to make it ap appear
pear appear that a student had gotten
killed and eaten while wrestl wrestling
ing wrestling Albert. They got a slaugh slaughtered
tered slaughtered pig and added some
clothes, and waited.
It didnt come off.
When three UF football play players
ers players were put on probation for
approaching Albert with an ax
last semester, the State Legis-,
lature jokingly made it legal to,
wrestle alligators. In fact, the
bill read, any student being ar arrested
rested arrested tor alligator wrestling
will be awarded one semesters
scholastic credit.
Poor Al?
It might appear that Albert is
in for a rough time, but he actu actually
ally actually lives in a locked pen. Stu Students
dents Students wishing to wrestle the
mascot, would have to break and
enter, *<> there is still some leg legal
al legal protection for the old beastie.
Another butt of campus Jokes,
Is a $22,000 bronze statue of Dr.
A. A. Murphree, president em emeritus
eritus emeritus of the UF.
The statue almost invites
pranks, said Dr. Murphrees
son, A. A. Murphree, professor
of English at UF. One of the
hands is out-stretched, and has
been garnished with girls under underclothing,

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College men are preferred risks l^y/N\
BECAUSE with the exception of the first years out of CjOOvO*
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BECAUSE college men generally get good paying jobs,
so they can afford the best in medical and hospital care;
BECAUSE college men are smart enough to get health
check-ups more frequently than the average;
BECAUSE their income allows for better food, housing
and other living conveniences that help lengthen life;
BECAUSE college men usually buy larger policies than
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Tliv Florid* Alligator, Today, March 6,1962

clothing, underclothing, dead cats, bever age
bottles, the book Lolita. and
even an un-academic yo yo.
On the other hand, UF pranks
have taken a more serious tone,
even verging into politics. Humor
erupted on campus when Sen.
Charley Johns began his investiga investigation
tion investigation on campus in 1959.
Someone put a Russian flag
atop the Law School flagpole,
cut the ropes and greased the
pole. Attached to the flag was
a note which read, Regards to
Charley Johns.
An Alligator editorial said that
the Johns pranks, while having
a certain element of humor,
also had a definite purpose.
This, perhaps, is an improve improvement.
ment. improvement.
The employment of humor
also shows a certain sophistica sophistication
tion sophistication of viewpoint. It has oiten
been said, and demonstrated,
that laughter is one of the most
effective methods of dealing
with people and causes who

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take themselve* too seriously.
The editorial continued to say
that the recent "Red* flag atop
the Law Building might be the
first sign ol a general change in
popular thought, "like the giggle
which precedes a guffaw,
A student volunteered to climb
the pole and got the flag, which
he sent to Johns.
"It made me mad as the
dickens, Johns was quoted as
saying. I want no part of that
flag. I wrote back to the boy
that I wag red-blooded Amer American
ican American citixen.
The student answered that Johns
had misunderstood his motives,
and that he was also an anti anticommunist.
communist. anticommunist. Johns per so n ally
burned the flag.
The University of florid* ap appeared
peared appeared to be completing a prank
cycle last spring when gold goldfish
fish goldfish swallowing came back to
the campus for a while.
Goldfish
Goldfish swallowing, popular
among college students In the
30's, preceded telephone booth
packing, and is often held up as
the epitome of ridiculous things
partaken in by the elder gen generation.
eration. generation.

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Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Mimfair Ctlltflioti fun
Th FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to tk# effietol toAet aw. !* **Ured ,h M ,*e*7d
Tuesday ud Friday morminy excapt dariay holidays f* 4 to iaii A M dTta
class matter at the Halted States Feat Offlea at OataMTW . tocated taoemsl, m aadMtoi
tka Florida Union Baildtac Baaemeat. Talayfeaaa Batoaratt Taf Florida FR A8361, Ext. and rattiest either editorial
effioo or touiness efHca.

EDITORS NOTE i
The following editorial wa written
prior to a meeting of the Board of
Student Publications yesterday be because
cause because of deadline. At that meeting,
the Board did not pass the resolution
which prompted the editorial. In fact,
the board independently and wisely
adopted the philosophy of this edi editorial
torial editorial and improved upon it.
We are hopeful that you will not
ask students to pawn their creativity,
initiative, and, most important, their
responsibility in order to have student
magazines. Perhaps we are too idealis idealistic,
tic, idealistic, but we feel that college editors
are responsible persons and that they
should be trusted with the editing of
our magazines, uncensored.
* *
AS LONG as there is a Zuber P PTA
TA PTA (to quote Don Addis, former
Orange Peel editor) there will be criti criticism
cism criticism of the student press. The student
press must be sensitive to its commu community.
nity. community. It has a responsibility to its com community,
munity, community, both state and academic. We
feel that the editors of the two publi publications
cations publications now under question did not
violate their responsibilities. . Mainly
because their responsibilities to the
Zuber P-TA were not defined. The
editor of the Orange Peel was not told
that the humor magazine had been
too salty in the past. We feel it is
the Boards duty to give the editors of
the two publications some idea of
what their responsibility to the Zu Zuber
ber Zuber P-TA may 6e. We therefore sup support
port support that part of the resolution which
calls for drafting of standards for the
two publications.

THE 'RIGHT* SIDE

ADA Should Resor t To Less Emotion

By DOUGLAS M. MIDGLEY
Among the more controversial
groups on campus is the Amer Americans
icans Americans for Democratic Action.
Its a shame that a group that
claims to be so strongly in favor
of the rights of man, and especi especially
ally especially the Negro, cant find more
peaceful and democratic
means of carrying out their
ideals. Sit-ins, emotional dem demonstrations,
onstrations, demonstrations, protest marches,
and other means of pushing
emotion to the summit, and rea reason
son reason to the cellar, are not in my
opinion, the most desired meth methods
ods methods to be used within the frame framework
work framework of a democracy.
* *
WHAT ARE some of the poli policies
cies policies that ADA does, or has in
the past, advocated? FIRST,
they advocate relief to Commu Communist
nist Communist China. No doubt they have
humanitarian ideas in mind
when they advocate this," but
why aid the enemy? Why
should we, through relief aid,
help stabilize the Communist
Chinese government, thus help helping
ing helping it to maintain itself.
SECONDLY, the ADA advo advocates,
cates, advocates, or has advocated, admis admission
sion admission of Communist China to the
U.N. Perhaps the ADA doesnt
feel that one veto in the United

& JHf FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF
Executive Editor David West STAFF WRITERS
Assistant Editor Fat Tunstall corolo Bordello. Corole Buller, Pot Collon. BiU Dowling,
News Editor Jack Horan Ln Ferris, Bob Fisher, BUI FUer, Bonnie Roe Good-
Cood Editor Moryonno Awtroy moo. Bobo Lakno. Tots Lovtae, Fred Rekaeider. April
___ __ __ Rtoaley, Ready Svetier. Dot id Lowreaee Jr.; Offleo
BUSINESS STAFF *oeor: Bote Marie Psrboaa.
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burka CFADTC ctaeb
Advertiainf RUff: Dot# Chompblon. Tom Hoffman, JTVRIJ JlArr
Dovid Hamilton, Leo Ettcrt. Jorod Lobow, Chorlea m __ ....
Prince. Joe Dast, Joe PatoaeUo, Lorry Thlboat. Dovo SpOrtt Editor: Mlkt UOrO
Whitfield; Notions! Advertising. Foyo CorbeQet Offleo AaaUtoat Rports Editor: Robert Green
Moaorer, Corote Powers; Cireolotioa, BIU Harbort; Bab* Rtofl Writers: Dovid Bcrkowita. PhU Heovaor, Gory
acriptioaa, Borneo Mooaoy. Biee, Grover Bobiaooa. Tie Rekaeider.

FISCHER

HI PATTY.
HI JANE.
HOW ARE YOU?

Editorials

an aPEEL

But, w are sure that you, Dr. Reitz,
would not favor prior censorship of
student publications. .not if the stu student
dent student editors knew their responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities and lived up to them.
WE OFFER the following alterna alternative,
tive, alternative, fully realizing that it leaves re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility solidly with students:
We recommend that whatever pro proposal
posal proposal you accept that the basic
philosophy bo not one of censorship
but of recommendation and advice.
We feel that a board of student
editors from the various publications
could serve as advisors to the editors
of Scope and Orange Peel magazines.
Their recommendations for possible
deletions could be recorded and then
submitted to student members of the
Board of Student Publications. These
students would then make recommen recommendations
dations recommendations to the editors of the individual
magazines. These recommendations
would be recorded for the Board's
files for later reference in censure,
not censor proceedings. We feel that
the editors of the publications would
accept such recommendations in the
right spirit and would act with re responsibility.
sponsibility. responsibility.
This recommendation may seem
complex, but you will note that its
result would be simple: responsible
Student magazines WITHOUT censor censorship.
ship. censorship.
* *
YOU MAY feel that there has been
too much of a delay in this whole is issue.
sue. issue. I assure you any time you may
spend in reviewing the possibilities
would not be resented by the student
body. Yes, we want an Orange Peel.
But we also want our creativity, our
initiative and our responsibility.

Nations, that of the Soviets, is
sufficient to block the attempts
of the free world in their effort
to help the under-developed
nations maintain their independ independence
ence independence and stabilize their econ economy.
omy. economy.
*
THIRDLY, on the home front,
this group desires compulsory
union membership, taking away
the freedom of the individual to
decide whether or not his best
interests lie within the frame framework
work framework of participation in a union.
FOURTH, is their advocacy
of compulsory health insurance,
again in defiance of the right of
man to make up his own mind
concerning the security of his
family, and his medical care.
FIFTH, is the ADAs desire to
maintain unilateral cessation of
nuclear bomb testing, in appar apparent
ent apparent disregard for our national
security.
*
ALTHOUGH I would not go so
far as to say that the Americans
for Democratic Action, is neu neutral
tral neutral to communism, or pro-com pro-communist,
munist, pro-communist, an interesting state statement
ment statement appears in the book Amer America
ica America Listen by Frank L. Kluck Kluckhohn.
hohn. Kluckhohn.
Mr. Kluckhohn was a ranking
officer of the State Department

/HELLO BARNEY?!
I HEY RICHARD. /
Vhouare vaV/

Tuts., March 6,1962

from 1955-1961 he has this to
say: James Wechsler, one of
the three founders of ADA, was
once a self-admitted official of
the Young Communist League.
He has since repeatedly assert asserted
ed asserted that he has forsaken com communism.
munism. communism. However, it is a matter
of record that his books were
used in the Jefferson Commu Communist
nist Communist School in New York, long
after he declared he had quit
and had refused to divulge the
names of his former Communist
associates.
' *
WHAT DOES all this boil
down to? In my opinion it is
this. This group of probably
well meaning individuals has
every right to express itself, in
a free society as any other. But
that does not mean that the
American people should suc succumb
cumb succumb to emotionalism, rather
than reason! Even if this group
is sincere in their statements
that they wish to further demo democracy
cracy democracy through advocacy of equal
rights for all, it is the preroga prerogative
tive prerogative of the people to demand
sound reason as the condition
for their acceptance of their
cause. I for one, will not join
the band wagon of a group
whose policies wont stand the
light of day.

/why doT\
t SAVTWf/
t M vl/ *£ - y

V \
KYUJUCT CHXA-' S
1 Ss-U. \
I b/rtAW J (
y s CjuuCtuAJbj \
V) Iji C (
)

... And What Guarantaa Do Ws Hava It Will Ba Alive?

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Don, Don't Let Mr. Mud
Worry You; Let Homer

By TOM GIBSON
Mr. Don Anchors
Secretary erf Elections
University of Florida
Dear Don,
Thought you might like to
know a little something about
student publications so Im
dropping you a line.
* *
IT SEEMS as Secretary of
Elections, you were recently
forced to make an uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable decision. You learned after
deadline for election qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications that a would-be candidate,
Homer Spence, had failed to
qualify.
It seems that Homer came to

JfE
GIBSON

the third floor
of Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, paid his
party fee and
left thinking he
had qualified.
What Homer
didnt real i z e
was that he
had to go to
another room
to pay his qual qualification
ification qualification fee.

You Don, had to decide if
Homer should be allowed to
qualify after the 5 p.m. dead deadline.
line. deadline. The election rules said he
couldnt. You consulted various
members of both parties and the
candidates Homer would have
run against.
Not being able to find a loop loophole,
hole, loophole, you had to stick to the
rules and say no to Homer.
Legally and morally you did the
right thing, Don. For had you al allowed
lowed allowed Homer to qualify against
the rules, it is possible that the
election could be contested. This
would mean a whole nerw elec election
tion election at about $1,500.
' * a v
BUT FOB ALL practical pur purposes
poses purposes and for the sake of stu student
dent student publications you made a
800-800. You made a big one!
Homer was planning to run for
the Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications. Why all the fuss over a
secondary position?. . mere merely
ly merely because Homier would have
been the only candidate with
board experience. Homer has
been on the board for a couple
of years now. If elected, he
would have been the only stu student
dent student member with any earthly
idea of board conflicts and how
to resolve them.
In case you dont remember,
Don, the administration has just
censored Scope magazine. They
recently put a temporary ban
on the Orange Peel until the
Board of Student Publications
can suggest a method for toning
it down.

REMEMBER too, Don, the
board of publications is the
meeting place for student and
faculty. This is one of the few

f \ pOKiT 'REALLy'N
( UJAWT TO KNOU 1
V HCXaJ THEV AKE.y
*
MB**

places where co cooperation
operation cooperation can be achieved. Its
also a place where the fur often
flies. Tempers have gotten hot.
Remember Board Chairman
Hugh Cunninghams jaJb at an
"uninformed Legislative Coun Council.
cil. Council. As a past member otf the
board, I have heard one of the
present faculty members refer
to the immature students (the
entire student body) at this uni university.
versity. university.
Homer Spence could have
been the one piece of continuity
of student representation on the
board. He is one of the few
student members to command
continuing faculty respect on the
board. Time after time when
student reasoning was under
emotional influence, Homer rep represented
resented represented the one, level student
head.
Homer has also been a non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan member. To my knowl knowledge
edge knowledge he has always acted in the
best interest of student publica publications.
tions. publications. He is needed on the
board of publications.
* *
HERE THEN, Don, i whats
bugging me.
At the time qualifications
closed, both party chairmen and
the candidates already quali qualified
fied qualified were in favor of letting
Homer run. Since then, both
parties have re-affirmed their
willingness for Homer to be
added to the slate, tt seems
that all parties concerned, in including
cluding including Homer, are in favor of
has being added.
Add to this the fact that six
candidates are allowed to run
for the board. There are only
five or possibly four candidates
remaining on the slate. This
means that two more people
could theoretically be added.
On top of all this, both parties
are willing to either co-endorse
Homer or let him run un-affiliat un-affiliated.
ed. un-affiliated. Good grief Charley Brown,
what kind of railroad is this
were running.
* *
BUT AS I previously said,
Don, you were justified in your
decision. It is true the rules
specifically *y Homer may not
qualify to be put on the voting
machines after the deadline. And
its also true that if one stu student,
dent, student, just one student contested
the election with Homer on the
slate, an entire new campus campuswide
wide campuswide election could result.
And what if such a student
were to contest the election?
Couldnt that student be proud
of himself. He could hold his
head high, stick his chest out
and say, See what I did, I
caused student government to
spend an extra $1,500.
It would take a pretty low
calibre of Florida student to go
against something that virtual virtually
ly virtually everyone is in favor of. At
least you and I havent been
able to find anyone against it,
have we, Don?
*
BUT HOMER has one conso consolation.
lation. consolation. He can run as a write writein
in writein candidate. Ah Homer has to
do is find some way to get 3,300
students to write his name on
the ballot this March 15. Childs
play, Homer, go to it.
I sincerely do not mean to be belittle
little belittle you, Don. Im merely
pointing out to you and the rest
of the student body that you
were caught in a tough spot
This is a situation where youre
"damned if you do and damned
if you dont, Don.
If you should change your
mind, Don, I can tell you the
students name who will contest
the election. Its mud! And if
Mr. Mud should contest an elec election,
tion, election, I guarantee Ill devote
about 10 column inches a week
in my column how Mr.
Mud parts hi# hair, holds his
mouth, ate.

Igfte/s to the Editor

Foreign Student Petition
Says 'No Prejudice' Here

EDITOR:
We the undersigned, foreign
students in the College of Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, would like to pc*nt out
that as far as our own exper experience
ience experience is concerned we have
never felt (fiat we have been
subject to discrimination in any
why by members of the faculty,
or by student organizations in
our College.
It is our impression that we,
individually or as a group are
most welcome to participate in
'Sister' Student
Calls UF Bitter
Over Athletics
EDITOR:
I received today a copy of the
Alligator dated Feb. 23. I noted
with interest a bitter little car cartoon
toon cartoon on the editorial page. This
cartoon shows a miniature sub submarine
marine submarine labeled FSU, with an
occupant labeled "coach, sur surfacing
facing surfacing at the UF Sewer
Plant, apparently to commit
athletic espionage.
Since this little manifesta manifestation
tion manifestation of bitterness or frustra frustration
tion frustration or whatever it is appears
with your editorials I assume
it expresses your paper's policy.
May I inquire as to what lies
behind this attitude?
Is Florida, so notoriously poor
its exams safe, also
losing athletic secrets? Or is
this merely bitterness stem stemming
ming stemming from several athletic de defeats
feats defeats administered by a former
girls school?
It is with regret that we note
that our sister institution, once
highly esteemed, has become
much better known for losing
consistently than for losing
gracefully.
PEYTON L. WYNNS,
FSU
EDITORS NOTE: We guess
the girls get tougher every
year.
Soph 'Appalled'
By Dress Rule
EDITOR:
I was appalled upon reading
your article regarding the reg regulation
ulation regulation of coeds clothing. What
is the matter with you coeds?
Why dont you stand up and fight
for your rights? Dont you know
that the regulation of clothing
apparel is an attempt to deter
individual expressiveness?
For variation in wearing ap apparel
parel apparel is certainly a form of in individuality.
dividuality. individuality. If you let others reg regulate
ulate regulate your manner of dress it
could lead to a condition as in
1984, where all members of like
social status had to wear the
same uniform.
If you look at variation in
dress as a means of individual
expressiveness, of what import importance
ance importance is it that you vote upon
it? For in the words of John
Stuart Mill:
"If all mankind minus one
were of one opinion, and only
one person were of the contrary
opinion, mankind would be no
more pustified in silencing that
one person, than he, if he had
the power would be justified in
silencing mankind.
RICHARD T. REGER, 9UC

ARTIFACTS

'Over-Sensitive' Editor
Causes Columnist to Quit

By NANCY MYKEL
EDITOR:
I would like for the student
body to know why I have aban abandoned
doned abandoned my column, Artifacts.
It is true that I am naive about
student government politics, but
by the same token I am innocent
ty party over the other.
*
LAST WEEK an occurrence
Was brought to my attention

which indicat indicated
ed indicated that there
was prejudice
at work with within
in within a whole
area which I
had never sus suspected.
pected. suspected. A n
over sensitive
editor prohibit prohibited
ed prohibited me from
being mare
specific about

l|k jr
MYKEL

the incident than was my in inclination.
clination. inclination. As a result, less well wellinformed
informed wellinformed people suspect that
I had a pipe dream.
Others, especially in the party
concerned, have expressed the
opinion that it was a political
expediency and does not show
that the party was prejudiced.
I agree; I never attacked the
party. What I attacked was the
segment (or 'minority) which
was against the foreign stu students.
dents. students.

A PARAGRAPH was cut from
Sabodh Gargs letter in the last
issue which stated that he had
been present at the meeting at
Which these things were said,
and he knew the incident to

the activities of our College.
Therefore, the article (column)
by Nancy Mykel published last
Tuesday in the Alligator does
not reflect, in our opinion, the
true experience of the great
majority of foreign students on
campus.
Petition circulated by!
ALVARO AGUIRRE D.
Bearing 98 foreign
student signatures
(EDITORS NOTE: Sorry,
we were unable to print all of
the names. Those interested
may see the petition in Hie Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office.)

Foreign Student 'Fears'
Misuse of 'Fine' Gesture

EDITOR:
As I write there is a petition
being passed around the College
of Agriculture for signatures of
foreign students who feel they
have never been discriminated
against and that Mrs. Myketts
comments (Feb. 26 Alligator) do
not represent the entire situa situation
tion situation of foreign students.
*
I DID NOT sign this petition,
for reasons which I shall state.
I would sign my name anytime
to affirm my gratitude to the
American people but not under
circumstances where such an
act .could be used by unscrupu unscrupulous
lous unscrupulous politicians.
I am not implying that th
initiators of the petition are th
politicians, but by the very na nature
ture nature of the letter (which stand
for a collective opinion of for foreign
eign foreign students in the College of
Agriculture) there is a great
chance that such a move wild
be used as a political maneuver
to discredit opposing political
interests, just as Mrs. Mykels
columns have been interpreted
by other politicians is a politi political
cal political stunt.
I do not wish to commit my
signature as one of the better bettertreated
treated bettertreated students speaking for all
foreign students, for I know they
would rather speak for them themselves.
selves. themselves.
*
WHILE THIS move is a fine
gesture of acknowledgement of
American friendship, I do not
believe it will solve our human
relations problem but rather in intensify
tensify intensify it as we now see in the
mounting number of protests in
recent Alligators.
I am even more fearful of
politicians who may take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the situation and
manipulate people who may
lose their humanity under awak awakened
ened awakened socially-conditioned preju prejudices.
dices. prejudices.
*
WE CANNOT enter into a gen genuine
uine genuine interpersonal and intercul intercultural
tural intercultural relationship by condemning
the prejudices nor by bewailing
how much we have been
wronged. I appeal also to my
fellow foreign students for great greater
er greater understanding.
Prejudices also exist in our
countries under various shades
and meanings. You have trav traveled
eled traveled far beyond the bonders of
your countries and have encoun encountered
tered encountered cultures other than your
own: majority of the American
students are unaware of the
changes taking place around the
world and some have never
traveled outside their home homestate.
state. homestate. Prejudices are bound to
exist where there is fear of the
unfamiliar and where the new
situation presents a threat to the
old.
Borne students never really ao aoquire

have occurred. A more specific
statement made at the -meeting
concerned one of the foreign
students running for honor court
representative. "How could you
expect a colored non-citizen to
judge a white American?
Most of the letters question questioning
ing questioning my last column have come
from Latin American students
whose skins are generally light.
I am glad to hear that fhey are
not being discriminated against.
* *
THAT MANY semerrts on cam campus
pus campus are being discriminated
against came doubly to my at attention
tention attention last Thursday morning
when I received a letter signed
only A MINORITY (?) It had
some pretty nasty things to
say about Negroes ans Jews,
and pointed out that only three
groups are for integration: Ne Negroes,
groes, Negroes, Jews, and Communists.
He said its not that he hates
Chinese, Asians, etc. only that
he loves "true Americans.
* *
I REMEMBER now that in the
Nov. 13 issue of last semesters
Alligator one M.C. felt call called
ed called upon to apologize to foreign
students for the selfish and in inconsiderate
considerate inconsiderate acts some students
have done towards them .
especially . the Cambodian
boy, who was insulted by a few
students as he walked down
University Avenue last Friday.
I wonder if the Cambodian
student felt that this was a
"small and unimportant inci incident.
dent. incident.
As to my generalizations, the
phrase used was "at least aom
of the foreign students.
*
AS TO MR. Heman Francos
charge (letter last edition) that
.1 was trying to be "sensation "sensational,
al, "sensational, let me point out that my
treatment of the incident was
not what "sensational usually
implies. It was buried decent decently
ly decently among other things.
It is true that I kept my yes
open for injustices on campus,
but this was my policy only in
an order to offset the vast ma majority
jority majority of papers throughout the
state, as well as local. That re reporting
porting reporting an insightful incident on
campus could be called sensa sensational
tional sensational only points up tije news
blackout in the South cm these
matters.
I, TOO, have a sense qi humor,
and realize the irony in the
fact that student government
politics, and not the Board of
Control, has been my Waterloo.
Will the editor please indicate
if any of this letter is edited.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Dear Neney:
We would Ilk to edit your first
paragraph saying that you havo
abandoned your column. Wo oro
hopeful that if THE MAJORITY
would write you at your Homo you
would return to tho Alligator
columnist fold.

quire aoquire a world view even alter
they have been expound to us
in terms of patience end under understanding.
standing. understanding.

OUR TASK Is not to deny nor
condemn the existence of preju prejudice
dice prejudice but to reason together and
enter into a dialogue Jjflie kind
where tensions will recreate us
as human beings rather than be
broken by them.
Owing to the circumstance*
developing since Mrs. £(yitet*
shocking revelations, I must In Insist
sist Insist my appeal has nothing to
do with campus politic*.
*
I FAIL to be moved by our
parochial campus issues, just a*
the past campus crisis'* such
as problems regarding the meas measurements
urements measurements of our aoeds btrmu btrmudas,
das, btrmudas, and the number and appro appropriate
priate appropriate names of aWg&tore in
the pen (and thank heavens,
weve finally solved this prob problem)
lem) problem) though I admit there are
signs of change from
eal shennanigans" to genuine
intellectual dialogue of a eah eahbre
bre eahbre perhaps better than the ones
I have encountered in anfversi anfversities
ties anfversities hi England, Asia, Africa
and the Continent
FinaEy, I appeal tor humane
understanding and openness In
resolving our tensions not In the
clash of poOtteot ptotttudea, of
protests and counter-protests, of
retaliations tor our hurt ego and
deeply-embedded feelings of na national
tional national insecurity and laek of
recognition.

LET n tnarasse our Inter Interpersonal
personal Interpersonal rekrtkxuhips, net in the
dimension* of social nfaeness
and mask-wearing but In open
and creative dialogue.
Albert Camus left Ss these
words and I feel they g>eak to
our situation now: *. .< j |mj
. .that the world needs real
dialogue, that falsehood" is just
as much the opposite of dialogue
as silence, end that the only
Possible dialogue is the kind be between
tween between people who resnajn what
they are and speak their
minds.
REUBEN N. NAVARRO,
Doctoral student from
The Philippines

THs
Alligator
Welcomes
Letters
To Hie Editor-.
Please sign oil letters.
Names will be .
withheld on request.
We reserve the right .
.. .to edit letters.



* Situation: If the administration should proclaim,
t
{There shall be no more Orange Peel/ what action, if
ay, would you take if elected president?
**s*
*(r<> Do you favor racial integration at the UF? State
roasons, pro or con.

Student Party # 62 Platform

(Continued from Page ONE)
.Continue financial support of the
Board of International Activities
so that still more international
projects and activities can be un undertaken.
dertaken. undertaken.
Charter the office of Secretary
of International Activities,
Promote campus wide circula circulation
tion circulation and financial support of the
International Gazette.
Encourage more International
Suppers on campus.
Improve arrangements for cam campus
pus campus housing during the holidays.
UngW PROGRAMS FOR STU STUDENT
DENT STUDENT SERVICE: We advocate
promotion by Student Government
of ...student interests in Tallahas-
Establish student representation
on Ihe Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Keep an address list of students
who want baby-sitting jobs in the
office of the Secretary of Labor
and post copies on the bulle bulletin
tin bulletin boards in the Villages. This will
aid the student in finding the
job and will help interested cou couples
ples couples in locating a sitter.
Establish a Student Discount
Service to promote reduced rates
from downtown merchants.
Provide a central marketplace
where students wishing to ex exchange
change exchange books at the beginning of
each semester can meet (Plaza or
basement of Gym).
Establish Student Government Governmentsponsored
sponsored Governmentsponsored help sessions before pro progress
gress progress tests and finals.
Expand the Student Insurance

United Party '62 Platform

(Continued from Page ONE)
w
To revitalize inter dormitory
and campus-wide social events.
EDUCATION
To reinstate listing of profes professors
sors professors names in course schedule
booklets.
To extend financial support to
the Benton Engineering Councils

. *> feSv'
GENERAL AMENDMENT I
Except where otherwise provided by
amendment, the Constitution of the Stu-
dent Body shall be generally amended
in all places where the words, "SE "SEMESTER**,
MESTER**, "SEMESTER**, "FALL. SPRING, AND
"SUMMER SESSION** appear by the fol following
lowing following deletion and amendment:
W}wre the word "Fell appears, either
alone or in conjunction with the word
"Semester**, STRIKE the word "FALL**,
T "FALL SEMESTER and INSERT the
Words "FIRST TRIMESTER.**
Where the word "SPRING appears,
either alone or in conjunction with the
word semester, STRIKE the word
"SPRING or "SPRING SEMESTER,
an MESTER. TRIMESTER.
yjfpere the word "SUMMER" appears,
either alone or in conjunction with thp
words "school or "session, STRIKE
the words "SUMMER, "SUMMER SES SESSION.
SION. SESSION. or "SUMMER SCHOOL, and
INSERT the words "THIRD TRIMEST TRIMESTER,
ER, TRIMESTER,
Where the words "SECRETARY OF
ERECTIONS* appear DELETE, and IN INSERT:
SERT: INSERT: "SECRETARY OF INTERIOR.
Article 11. The Legislature
Section 202. Composition of the Legisla Legislarive
rive Legislarive .Council
Add: (Following paragraphs A and B)
C. The Legislative Council of the Third
Trimester shall be composed of the Fol Following:
lowing: Following:
tl) Those duly elected members of
the Legislative Council attending the
Third Trimester, to be determined by the
third meeting of the Second Trimester
preceding adjournment for final examina examinations,
tions, examinations, and
t2> Council members appointed by the
President of the Student Body, with ma majority
jority majority approval of the Legislative Council
sitting In the Second Trimester, sufficient
to create a Council entering the third
Trimester of not more than forty mem member*.
ber*. member*.
Article m. The Executive
faction 302. Election of Executive Of Officers
ficers Officers
DELETE: the words REGULAR SES SESSION
SION SESSION
DELETE: "EXCLUDING SUMMER
SESSION. WHICH IS PROVIDED FOR
ELSEWHERE IN THUS CONSTITUTION.
BUT
INSERT: "AND between year and
further, so as to read ". . one year,
and further provided . .**
Section 303. Time of Talcing Office.
Delete: REGULAR SESSION
Section 305. Vacancies.
Where, in regard to succession to the
Office of Vice-President, the words "Sec-
retary of the Interior appear, DELETE: I

KpH^aii s 7
*'**'- *iw is..
Ep|&? **
A man needs Jockey support
Jockey Is for men. Made from 13 separate pieces
to give the support and protection every man needs
A man needs a tpecial kind of support BMBjWWWPPMMPB|
for true male comfort. And only ^jH
Jockey builds a brief from 13 sepa- h
rate, tailored pieces to five that sup- B t s?>
port-plus comfort. No other brief has r f
such a firm, long-lasting waistband to If Jfc
hold the brief up for constant support, *
and no other brief has the Jockey as >'7^lo
suranee of no-gap security.
Set the real thing... it isn't Jockey
MH doesnt heve the Jockey Boy.

program to include fire loss pro protection.
tection. protection.
Charter buses to distant areas
with poor connections (Miami,
Pensacola, etc.) for Thanksgiving,
Christmas, and Easter vacations.
CAMPUS ACnVITIES:
Show out-door movies in the
Plaza of the Americas in the
Spring and Summer and have
street dances immediately fol following
lowing following the movie.
Bring more nationally known
entertainers to the University.
Bring more speakers who are
prominent intellectual leaders to
the University for lectures.
Expand the Dollars For Scho Scholars
lars Scholars program.
TRAFFIC AND PARKING:
Promote a commercial bus ser service
vice service up Radio Road from Corry
Village to town.
Provide weekend driving privi privileges
leges privileges for freshmen on a perman permanent
ent permanent basis.
Establish a better traffic con control
trol control at the intersection at Radio
Road and North-South Drive.
Increase protection against bi bicycle
cycle bicycle theft.
Place more bicycle racks where
needed.
Utilize unused lot* for parking
spaces.
ATHLETICS AND RECREATION:
Establish a convenient athletic
field for the Graham-Hume Area.
Increase the recreational facili facilities
ties facilities at Lake Wauburg (build
shuffleboard courts, level the vol volleyball
leyball volleyball courts, enlarge the child childrens
rens childrens swimming area, etc.)

proposal for a campus-wide engin engineering
eering engineering lecture series.
To improve University College
counseling procedures.
To rejuvenate Student Educat Educational
ional Educational Analysis Program (profes (professor
sor (professor evaluation).
To immediately publish an in informational
formational informational brochure on all as aspects
pects aspects of the trimester system.

Proposed Constitutional Revision

"SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR",
and INSERT: "SECRETARY OF LEGIS LEGISLATIVE
LATIVE LEGISLATIVE AFFAIRS."
Section 307. Administrative Officers.
DELETE: after introductory paragraph
ending ". . to removal from office by
him:, and
INSERT:
(1) A Secretary of Academic Affairs,
(duties to remain the same)
(2> A Secretary of Finance, (duties to
remain the eame)
(3) A Secretary of Interior, whose duty
it shall be to:
a. Supervise all Student Body elec elections.
tions. elections.
b. Sit as an ex officio member of
the Committee on Student Housing.
c. Be responsible for all projects
and activities relating to the terms
and conditions of student housing,
both on and off campus.
d. Serve as liaison between Student
Government and tho Department of
Housing.
e. Be responsible for the proper
supervision and execution of the Stu Student
dent Student Accident and Health Program;
supervise any and all insurance of
student government property or liabil liability;
ity; liability; and be directly responsible for
the proper execution and supervision
of insurance purchases with stu-'-'nt
fees.
f. Serve as an ex officio member of
the Committee on Student Health and
Welfare.
g. Coordinate student bus and otbar
transportation facilities.
h. Be responsible for the proper
execution, supervision, and coordina coordination
tion coordination of all charity drives on campus.
(4> A Secretary of International Affairs

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FREE PARKING IN REAR

The Candidates Speak

John Grant.
Unaffiliated
Presidential Candidate

Integration is not the question.
UF i & already integrated. What is
important is the possible effect
of unrestricted integration at all
levels. I am for such integration.
I believe it to be the only honor honorable
able honorable course open. It is a ques question
tion question of human rights and human
dignity.
Since the legality of integration
was established eight years ago it
seems logical as well as honor honorable
able honorable to accept it gracefully. If we
are to rank among the great uni.
versities of the nation and world
we must accept this responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility willingly. Consider the practi practical
cal practical implications of integration. UF
has a fine Latin American studies
program, library and staff, and is
a logical candidate for federal
grants for further studies In this
area. Our proximity to Latin Am American
erican American bolsters our chances of re reciprocal
ciprocal reciprocal academic activity. The
great deterrent is the unattrac unattractive
tive unattractive environment Gainesville of offers.
fers. offers. Visiting Negro faculty and
students would have little cultural
or social life outside the campus.
Housing is inadequate, and there
is the ugly question of preju prejudices
dices prejudices which might undo all the
gains of such studies in regard to
foreign relations. It is then a
question of racial relations as well
as integration. Community im improvements
provements improvements must be forthcoming
first however. I feel that Gafes Gafesville
ville Gafesville is ready to accept prospect in view of the fact that
it is a foregone conclusion, and a
happy one economically. I also

Old, Old, Old Gator Displayed

The UF has another gator
mascot but this one is 12
million years old.
The 19-foot beast is residing in
the Florida State Museum at the
Segal Building. He was discov discovered
ered discovered in a clay pit near Gainesville,

who shall be selected from a list of three
qualified students which shall be aub aubmitted
mitted aubmitted to the President of the Student
Body by the Board of International Ac Activities,
tivities, Activities, provided that the President may
reject all three nominations and require
the submission of one hw list by tha
Board, and whose duty it shall be to:
a. Serve as an ex officio member of
the Board of International Activities.
b. Serve aa a liaison between stu.
dent government and organization or
activity promoting the welfare, activi activities,
ties, activities, or exchange of Ideas of any
international activity.
(5) A Secretary of Labor (duties to
remain the same).
(6) A Secretary of Legislative Affairs
(duties to remain the same, plus:) ADD:
e. Succeed to the office of Vice-President
should that office become vacant.
(7) A Secretary of Married Student
Affairs, who shall be appointed from a
list of three qualified students which
shall be submitted by the Mayors Coun Council,
cil, Council, provided that the President may re reject
ject reject said nominees and require the sub submission
mission submission of a new list; and whose dut'e*
shall be to:
a. Serve as advisor on problems
directly or Indirectly concerning mar married
ried married students.
b. Serve as liaison between the
residents and governing bodies of
Married Student living areas, and
similar groups or individuals off cam campus.
pus. campus.
(8) A Secretary of Mens Affairs (Da (Daties
ties (Daties a. and b. to remain the same).
DELETE: d. and e.
INSERT: d. coordi->te closely with the
Mens Presidents* Co/rjcil. Area Councils,

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feel that the student body is ready
for it, and I am willing to con consider
sider consider planning ground level im improvements
provements improvements on the social scene
to insure a good start
If the Orange Peel were sudden suddenly
ly suddenly banned I would be interested
in establishing who waa responsi responsible,
ble, responsible, why it was done, and what
the plans were for future use of
this power. Once having satisfied
myself as to the details I would
like to discuse with the person
responsible the question of aca academic
demic academic freedom in general. It is
not the banning which is import important
ant important but the power to over-ride at
will those student-faculty commit committees
tees committees established for judging the
issue. If I were not convinced of
the justification of the action, and
student protests were strong
enough I would ask for a vote of
confidence from the Legislative
Council iir regard to a formal
written protest to the responsible
party. If given the vote of con confidence
fidence confidence and the administration
refused to reconsider, I would de deliver
liver deliver the protest and see to its
publication in the Alligator thus
prohibiting inn&currate opinion or
rumor.
If no vote of confidence were
given me I would not press the
issue, for the actions of the Pre President
sident President of the Student should mir mirror
ror mirror the will of the student body.
Finally J. would throw the issue
up for consideration in terms of
the future actions and fellow up
the general conclusions of the
council in this regard.

and has been in the museum since
1953.
Strictly speaking, he is not an
alligator, blit belongs to the order
CrocodiMa. The size of this pre prehistoric
historic prehistoric reptile was 19 feet, quite
larger than his 12-foot descend descendants.
ants. descendants. ~

and all other organizations primarily
concerned with the welfare of men stu students.
dents. students.
(9) A Secretary of Organizations (du (duties
ties (duties to remain the same).
(10) A Secretary of Public Relations
(duties to remain the same).
(11) A Secretary of Religious Affairs
(dutieg to remain the same).
(12) A Secretary of Student Activities

c
v \ ~ -t v **
IS ON
SALE AT
The Information
Booth fir J. Hillis
Millar Health
Center
Articles of
special interest
on science,
technology
O
ART

Bill Trickel
Student Party
Presidential Candidate


I would take the following ac actions,
tions, actions, if the Orange Peel were
abolished by administration pro proclamation
clamation proclamation :
1. Appoint a committee to in investigate
vestigate investigate the reasons for such
proclamation.
2. Make such reasons known to
the student body.
3. Petition President Reitz to
appoint a joint faculty student
committee to discuss the problem
and to decide what can be done
in order to retain the magazine.
I feel that the above steps
would facilitate CONTINUED pub publication
lication publication of the Orange Peel. This
could be done under the supervi supervision
sion supervision of the Board of Student Pub Publications,
lications, Publications, which is representative
of students, faculty, and adminis administration.
tration. administration.
With such supervision I believe
no further serious, difficulty with
the Orange Peel would arise.
There would be no further need
of adminstration censorship. I

Best off
WUFT

TUESDAY
8:80 This Is Opera. Staging an
Opera is explained through
the history of. the famed
Metropolitan Opera and the
famous people who have ap appeared
peared appeared there.
9:00 Play of the Week. Mary
Stuart in a new adaptation
by Jean Stock Goidstone and
John Reich of Fredrich
Schillers play.
WEDNESDAY
8:80 Playwright at Work* Ad Adward
ward Adward Albee, award-winning
writer of off-Broadway, dis discusses
cusses discusses his reasons for writ-

(duties to remain tha same).
(13) A Secretary of Women's Affairs
(duties to remain the same).
Last two paragraphs remain the same.
Article VI. Section 603:
Reword as follows:
The times for the selection and taking
office of officers of student pubfeition*
shall be set by the Board of Student
Publications in accordance with the Uni University
versity University schedule for yeer-round operation.

LUCKY STRIKE Pm/E^F
MWJUffMSgr
iDS. Coeds accept a Friday-night date on Friday after afterto
to afterto keep date books. Coeds wear black and gray. Super Superm
m Superm red and yellow. Coeds talk about The College.
m world. Coeds smoke dainty, tasteless cigarettes that
ercoeds smoke Luckies because Luckies taste better,
teds, because college students smoke more Luckies than
Irou a supercoed?
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some tests for a changel

TO?:--

want to make It clear that I am
for retaining the Orange Peel.
I AM NOT IN FAVOR OF CEN CENSORSHIP
SORSHIP CENSORSHIP however, removal
of obscene material from the
Peel would not detract from the
quality of the magazine.
The question of racial integra integration
tion integration is no longer open to debate
as to its legality.
The questions of how and when
the UF undergraduate classes will
be integrated should be answered
in the future by the Board of
Control and courts.
If I were President of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, at that time, I would
encourage the student body to ac accept
cept accept integration as mature stu students.
dents. students.
At present we have integration
of our graduate, medical, and
law schools without difficulty. I
hope this would be true when un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate classe s are integrat integrated.
ed. integrated.

ing- plays and talks about his
ca.
future play.
9:80 American Mind. Mdnd and
Matter in Colonial Ameri-
THURSDAY
8:00 Eastern Wisdom. The Tao
in China is illustration of
Taoist feeling for nature
through art.
Sen. Pope Addresses
Young Democrats
State Sen. Verle Pope, St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, will speak to the UF
Young Democrats Club, Pres. Joe
Chapman announced.
Chapman said Pope will speak
on Major Problems Facing Flor Florida
ida Florida at 8:80 Tuesday night, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.

Article VI, Section 604;
After "... the Orange Peel .
INSERT: ... the F-Book and any
other student publication chartered by
the Legislative Council.
ARTICLE vn. SUMMER SESSION
DELETE: Paragraph One
ARTICLE XII. ENACTMENT.
DELETE: entire article
INSERT: This Constitution shall go into
effect March 20, 1962 If passed.

The Florida AWgrtat, Tuoedoy, March 6,1962

Jackson Brownlee
United Party
Presidential Candidate

This is a moot question We
already have racial integration
at the Univ. of Florida. However,
I feel that this is the one issue
on which Student Govern me n t
should take a Hands Off Policy.
I say this, because I feel that
ingergr&tion is inevitable, and
that the less that Li. said about it
the easier we will make, the tran transition.
sition. transition. t ~
For example, I doubt that many
people are aware of the fact that
we have had four different Neg Negroes
roes Negroes attend this university as
full time students plus the Negro
teachers who attend summer
school and night classes. They
have come and gone and some
are still here, without any distur disturbances.
bances. disturbances. Thi s is the way it should
be.
I am sure that there are stu students
dents students on thig campus which hold
both extreme views on this is issue.
sue. issue. The less these extremists are
aroused, the better off will be
the state of Florida, the Univer University
sity University of Florida, and Student Gov Govvemment.
vemment. Govvemment.
If the Administration should pro proclaim
claim proclaim that there should be no
Orange Peel, I wouldnt believe
them.
First, I would determine if the
student body wants an Orange
Peel. This would he done by the
use of an opinion poll, the voice

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fessor Naylor. 872-5418. 48 days.
11 countries. June 29th Aug August
ust August 15th. 8987.
32-lt-P

808 MOUNTS
for
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
SOPHOMORE CLASS
* Vice-President
Pre-Law Club
* Florida Blue Key Speaker
UNITED INDEPENDENT

of the Legislative Council, or some
group representative of the student
body. I would do thig in order to
have some real facts to back me
up when talking to the adminis administration
tration administration and to avoid just talk talking
ing talking out of the top of my hat. (A**
ter going through the dormg for
several days, I am personally sure
the students do want an Orange
Peel.)
Secondly, I would find out who
is the administration and by
what authority is he or they are
making this proclairaation.
Third, I would meet with the
presidents of Florida Blue Key
and Mortar Board and request
that their organizations, take a
positive stand on this issue. At
the same time I would ask the
Legislative Council to pass a reso resolution
lution resolution denouncing the administra administrations
tions administrations actions. Assuming that these
groups do take a stand against
administration censors hip, X
would ask them to meet with me
and the Dean of student affairs.
If the desired results were not
obtained at this meeting, I would
ask for a meeting with the Presi President
dent President of the University.
I do not believe, that the ad administration
ministration administration can refuse to heed
to the desires and well-thought
out reasoning of these three or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.

CLASSIFIED

requires large house near u
of F campus. Beginning Sept. 1,
1962 for minimum occupancy of
9 months. Write President, Box
2718 University Station.
32-2 t-C

Page 5

Upr



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 6,1962

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(L-R) Steve Mcride became the first diver ever to win both
one and three meter events for three consecutive years in SEX?
Championship meet history.

Gators Win Swim Meet; Rout Georgia

SEC Crown Goes to Gators Again
As 77 Meet Re fords Fall to the UF

By MARYANNS AWTREY
Gator Sports Writer
The Gator swimming team top toppled
pled toppled 11 meet records while splash splashing
ing splashing to its 7th straight Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference title Saturday, win winning
ning winning 18 out of 16 events.
The Gators rolled up 162 points
during the three-day meet in
New Orleans.
Florida took six of the first
seven events in the competition
on Friday.
Floridas able sophomores help helped
ed helped lead the Gators to their eighth
win in the 10-year history of the
SEC. The Gatorg have led the
Conference since 1956.
Georgia Tech Second
Georgia and Georgia Tech tied
for second place, with 68% points.
Third place went to Alabama with
67 points, followed by Kentucky
with 14, Vanderbilt with 9 and
Tulane, 7.
Bill Grover, Florida sophomore,
tied John Rangewell, Alabama,
for first place in the 50-yard
freestyle with a :23.0. Grover, a
three-year high school All-Ameri All-American
can All-American at Miami Jackson, was high
point man on last years fresh freshman
man freshman team.
Sophomore Jerry Livingston
put new marks in the record
hooks for the 100-yard and the
200-yard freestyle. He splashed
to a :55.0 In the 100-yard fly to
upset the old mark held by Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's phil Drake :57.6, set in
1958.

Gators Top Carolina
The Gator swimming team con continued
tinued continued its winning ways with a
64-40 dual meet win over East
Carolina in the Florida Pool this
Monday afternoon.
It was the second win of the
reason for the UF squad over
East Carolina. The Gators won,
64-32, earlier in the season on a
road trip. Mondays win gaye the
UF a 12-1 record for the season
in dual meets.
The team, just returned from
New Orleans where it won the
SEC championships for the sev seventh
enth seventh year in a row, set no records
in the meet, but took six first
places.
Hie freestyle relay team erf Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Livingston, Terry Green, Harry
Wilder, and Bill Grover continued
Sts winning ways. In addition, Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston won the 100-yard freestyle.
Alan Lauwaert took the 50-yard
freestyle and Eddie Reese won his
specialty, the 400-yard individual
medley. Jim Proctor won the 440-
yard freestyle.
SEC diving champ Steve Mc-
Bride easily gained first in the
diving. SEC runner-up, Lansing
Price, was held out ot the meet
because of a stiff back. He will
dive against FSU Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.

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Livingston went 2:10.0 in the
200-yard fly, to knock down the
record set by Eddie Reese, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, last year of 2:12.0.
Farwell Hite Two
Another Florida sop homore,
Dick Farwell, posted two SEC
meet records, in the 100 and 200-
yard backstroke events. Farwell
knocked down the marks set by
Charles Gentry of Georgia in 1961
with a :58.3 in the 100-yard back,
and a 2:11.6 in the 200- yard
back.
Farwell, a Business Administra Administration
tion Administration major, is from Coronado,
California.
Livingston and Farwell teamed
up with Harry Wilder and Jeff
Oromaner in the 400-medley re relay
lay relay to knock nearly ten seconds
off the 1961 mark, set by Bud
Floyd, Oromaner, Bill Cullen and
Wilder. The new SEC standard is
3:54.2, over last years 4:04.0.
Junior Alan Lauweart sliced
two seconds from the 440-yard
freestyle record as he went the

UF Teams Eye
Busy Schedule
The Fighting Gator baseball
team takes on Nichols State Col College
lege College of Louisiana in the second
game of a two game exhibition
baseball series at Perry Field to today
day today at 3 p.m.
Headed by C. W. Price an
all SEC player last year, 13 letter
men will don the UF uniforms.
The 1961 Gators finished third in
the SEC.
When Coach Dave Fu 11 e rs
charges open the regular season
with a two game series at Miami
on Friday and Saturday, Fuller
will begin his 15th season as head
baseball coach. In the 14 years,
12 of his teams have had winning
seasons.
Tennis Opener
Tomorrow the Gator tennis team
will again try to open its season
when it meets Stetson at DeLand.
The scheduled opener with Flor Florida
ida Florida Southern, last Friday, was
rained out.
Coach Bill Potter welcomes back
four starters from last years SEC
champions. They are Jim Shaf Shaffer,
fer, Shaffer, Art Surloff, Mike Cull inane
and Fred Shaya. Francisco Mon Montana,
tana, Montana, a member of the 1960 team
will return to the courts after a
years absence.
Friday the Gators face Lamar
Tech at the varsity courts at 2:30
p.m. in quest of bettering the
1961 record of 20-1.
The golf team journeys to Oca Ocala
la Ocala Saturday to meet Stetson in
the second match of the sea season.
son. season. The Gators teed off against
Florida State yesterday at Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
Coach Conrad Rehling will send
five returning lettermen out on the
fairways. Returning lettermen are
captain Phil Leckey, Marlin Vogt,
Harry Root, Clip Anderson and
Sandy Reese. The 1961 golf team
won 16 and lost one.

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Jeff Oromaner teamed with Jerry Livingston, Dick Farwell and
Harry Wilder to set a new conference 400 yard medly mark. Oro Oromaner
maner Oromaner went on to sdt a record in the 100 yard breastroke events.

distance in 4:52.2. The mark of
4:54.4 was get by Ernie Banks Bankston,
ton, Bankston, Georgia, in 1957.
Reese and Oromaner splashed to
new marks in the 200-yard and
100-yard breastroke events. Reese
turned in a 2:29.0 in the 200-yard
breastroke, and Oromaner pulled
out a 1:07.0 in the 100 yard
breastroke.
Mcride Takes Diving
Florida Co-captain Steve Mc-
Bride won the 1-meter and 3-
meter diving events. It was the
third straight time Mcride has
won both diving events.
This makes Mcride the first

Bowling Starts;
Football Ends

Murphree and Tolbert areas
moved into the first rounds of the
intramural bowling tournament at
4:45 p.m. today at Bowlero Lanes.
Graham and Hume teams bowl bowled
ed bowled their first rounds yesterday.
The first dorm League sport of
the semester finds North 3 lead leading
ing leading the Tolbert area with 352
points, followed by East 3 with
342. Leading the Murphree area
is Murphree E (438) and Thomas
H (387).
Simpson 1 (435) and Simpson 3
(269) are first and second res respectively
pectively respectively in the Graham area
standings. In the Hume area lea league,
gue, league, Cockrell (389) leads second
place Yocum by 63 points.
Off-Campus
Off campus teams wind up

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SEC contestant to win both div diving
ing diving events during all the three
years of his college elegibility.
The Gators will swim in
Florida pool, at 3:30, Monday,
March 5, against East Caro Carolina
lina Carolina College.
On Saturday, March 10, the
Gators will come up against arch archrival
rival archrival FSU, in a home meet. The
Gators are itching to stomp the
Seminoles in a Florida-style war wardance.
dance. wardance.
Gator times indicate they can
hatchet FSU hopes for continuing
the tradition of never-ending vic victory
tory victory over the Florida siwmmers.

their football season today as CLO
meets Newman at Fleming Field
and BSU plays Georgia Seagle at
Graham Field. In games last
week, Georgia Seagle trounced
BSU 42-0, CLO topped Newman
24-0 and BSU edged Newman 7-6.
Independent
The Fletcher Kats lead the
Independent league as the indepen independents
dents independents move into the third and
fourth rounds of their bowling
tournament, tomorrow 1 and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at Bowlero Lanes. Each team
bowls eight games and the team
with the most total pins is the
winner.
Flavet II captured the first
round lead with 1528 pins as Ted
Mills bowled a 399 total for two
games.

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Those big hands on their way to scoring a hard to get two points
belong to sr. Cliff Loyk. The big center scored 36 points to lead
the Gators to a 105-78 drubbing of Georgia's Bulldogs.

THE SPORTS HUP
Florida Field
i -2. Home For Gators?
' By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
The Gainesville Suns Joe Halberstein, in his Sun Sunday
day Sunday Sun Sports Slants, slashed away at alumni who
would rather see Florida play some of its home games
away from Gainesville. The particular mentioned was
at a new proposed 40,000-seat stadium in the Tampa-
St. Pete area.
The committee in charge of raising funds for
this new stadium has been selling the idea partial partially
ly partially on the surmise that the Gator football team will
play scene of its games on this fielc|.
The way it sounds Bobby Dodd must have some
Tech alums pushing the new stadium, too. Dodd is
aware of the psychological advantage of playing a
team on its home field, his fight for the Jacksonville
as the site of future UF-Tech contests proves this.
YOU SHOULD BE AWARE
You, the students should be aware of the conse consequences;
quences; consequences; our alumni, who are the prime pushers of
this de-centralization should be aware of the con consequences.
sequences. consequences.
Playing in our home state is not the same as play playing
ing playing in Florida Field, or Florida Gym, students will be
cheated out of their already bought option on seats,
good seats.
Alumni watch these games as entertained specta spectators,
tors, spectators, most of the time they dont open their -mouths or
get off their rear quarters, they are unable to give the
boost of a home student crowd.
Show the responsible parties how YOU students
feel about this. A letter addressed to the Alligator
Sports Editor will find its way to the proper place.
If a stand is not taken a football schedule of the
future might feature Homecoming as the only home
game of the year. This is the Gators HOME, keep
them here.

Girl Etchers Guide
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Although girl watching will inevitably be compared with
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Gator cage captain Lou Merchant wound up his last season
for the Orange and Blue with a 16 point second half splurge to help
boost the Gatovs over the century mark for the first time this season.

Cage Season Ends
With 105-77 Victory

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
Finishing their season with a bang, the Gator bas basketball
ketball basketball team blasted the hapless Georgia Bulldogs,
105-78, at Florida Gym Saturday night before 6,500
overjoyed fans.

The 105 points was the highest
a UF cage squad has ver made
against an SEC team, breaking
the record of 102 set against Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi in 1958. It was only five
points below the all-time Gator
record of 110 made against Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa.
The victory gave the Gators a
winning season with 12 wins and
11 losses. It was the second
winning year in a row for head
coach Norman Sloan. In confer conference
ence conference play, The UF team finish finished
ed finished fourth with an 8-6 record.
The season ended on a happy
note us the Gators staged a fine
comeback after losing seven of
their first 10 games. The team had
9 wins in its last 13 games start starting
ing starting with a 74-62 win over Miami.
Only losses during the streak
were to mighty Kentucky and Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, number three and
five in the nation respecfully,
and tough Auburn and Florida
State.
For three seniors, it was a
great way to end their careers.
Cliff Luyk, Lou Merchant, and Neil
Cody were all playing their final
games for the Gators.
Luyk finished in a blaze 0 t glory
with one of his greatest perfor performances.
mances. performances. The 6-8 center led the
team with 36 points, his second
highest total oS the year. He hit
15 out of 20 shots. He also pull-

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place of business and can usually be reached without
great effort. Perhaps no other hobby is so easy to enjoy.
(Pall Mall is easy to enjoy, too. That's because Pall Mall's
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ed in 18 rebounds.
Team Captain Merchant also
had a good night and looked like
the Merchant of old in the sec second
ond second half with 16 points on 8
fine baskets. The last of those
gave the Gators 100 points and
was made with 57 seconds left
to play in the game.
Tom Barbee, who will be back
next year, had his best night
of the season with 32 points. Allen
Johnson had a fine game for
Georgia and hit 22 points on
long set and jump shots.
The Gators wrapped up the
game late in first half on a quick
flurry of points that jumped the
score from 28-26 to 44-29 at half halftime.
time. halftime. From then on it was jbst
a question oS how many points
the Gators could run up.
In other SEC action, Mississippi
State gained at least a tie for its
third conference championship in
four years with a 63-58 win over
Mississippi. However, Kentucky,
with two games still to play, was
named to represent the SEC in
the NCAA playoffs.
The Wildcats meet Tulane on
Monday and Tennessee on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Victories in both games
would give both State and Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, 13-1 league records. State
had announced it would continue
to enforce i-n unwritten rule
against playing integrated games.