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
the largest
all-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 52, No. 20

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Today's Dollars for Tomorrow's Scholars
Sixteen-month-old Randy Alligood, whose father Bob Alligood is Chairman cf the
Dollars For Scholars Committee, makes a wise investment in his future as he con contributes
tributes contributes to the drive. Randys satisfied expression, we feel, more than makes up for
his limited vocabulary. (Photo by Fred Stassen)
Students Propose Faying 'Dollars
To Miss Pre- Holiday ROTC Drill

By DANA STIERS ~
Gator Staff Writer
Will ROTC cadets escape their
last drill before the holidays?
The proposal that the Thurs Thursday
day Thursday soldiers could cut drill
for the price of $1 which would
go to the Dollars for Scholars
fund, has not yet gone through
the proper channels for ap approval,
proval, approval, Bob Alligood, chairman
of the fund drive said Sunday.
The drive this week was suc successfulon
cessfulon successfulon campus. Students
gave almost twice as much as
did the downtown business businessmen.
men. businessmen. said Alligood.
The Chairman was very dis disapjwlnted
apjwlnted disapjwlnted in the Gainesville
merchants participation. The
committee had expected that
Gainesville would be ex extremely
tremely extremely conscious of this drive
since the matching funds will
result in approximately $900,000
coming into this area.
Totals to date: from the
campus, $11,077; from mailed mailedin
in mailedin contributions, $1,602; and!
from the downtown area, $1,373.
The total is $14,052. Although the
total is about $5,000 of the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate goal of $20,000, Alligood
said he felt sure the remainder
Oak Ridge Giving
70 Fellowships
In Nuclear Field
Seventy Atomic Energy Fellow Fellowships
ships Fellowships in health physics are avail available
able available for first-year graduate study.
The fellowships, which are ad administered
ministered administered by the University Re Relations
lations Relations Division of the Oak Ridge
Institute of Nuclean Studies for
the Commission, are open to stu-!
dents who hold a bachelors de degree
gree degree in biology, chemistry, engi engineering
neering engineering or physics, who have ade adequate
quate adequate preparation in other related
fields and who have completed
mathematics through calculus.
The health-physics fellowships
are awarded for an academic year
of formal course work at an as assigned
signed assigned university, followed by
three summer months of training
at an AEC installation.
The stipend is $2,500 for twelve
months, with additional dependen-:
cy allowances. Deadline for filing
applications is Feb. 1, 1960.
Application materials and fur further
ther further information are available
from the Fellowship Office, Oak
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies,
P. O. Box 117, Oak ftidg*. Term.
New Funds Used
For Microfilm
The UF his r'**7*l U* 000
from tbs inundation.
Stanley West Uhrdty Director,
said that the gra-nV is for the
support of microfilming historical
record and newspaper# of the
Caribbean area.
The countries of Jamaica,
Trinidad, Tobago, British Guiana,
Martinique, Guadeloupe and Cur Curacao
acao Curacao will be visited by appointed
University library personnel. While
there, the appointees win micro microfilm
film microfilm the records of the coun countries.
tries. countries.
According to West, much of
the material to be gained in these
countries can not be found else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere.
Lawyers to "Brawl"
The John Marshall Bar Asso Association
ciation Association holds its annual Barris Barristers
ters Barristers Brawl Saturday, Dec. 12.
Skits by JMba members and
dancing will highlight this gala
octal event for the College of
Law students and faculty.
Scene of the Bra w p> is the
yr L ctub ?** " ".
npom 8 p.m. to i a.m.

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

of funds could be raided by the
end of spring semester.
The loan program was ex ex,
, ex, plained and outlined to the
Hale Will Read
Dickens' 'Carol'
On Friday Night
The 26th annual reading of
Charles Dickens Christmas Car Car|ol
|ol Car|ol will be given by Dean of Men
Lester L. Hale Friday at 7:30
p. m. in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
The reading has been sponsored
by Sigma Nu Fraternity since
1932. Tiie idea for the beginning
of this campus tradition came
from the late Walter J. Matherly,
who was dean of the College of
Business Administration.
'J ;
imp ;#mi
& lagS%i-v;- -
DEAN LESTER L. HALE
He held the first reading in the
living room of the Sigma Nu
House.
It has been held in the Florida
Union Auditorium, the Baptist,
Methodist and Presbyierian Chur Churrhe#,
rhe#, Churrhe#, and finally as the audiences
outgrew each previous location locationtite
tite locationtite University Auditorium.
Dean Hale said This work can canbe
be canbe adopted to radio or tele television
vision television without losing some of its
meaning; if was written to be
> read and this is my favorite ve vei
i vei hical for its presentation.
I feel that it is a fitting introduc introduc
introduc | tk>n to Christmas here at the UF.
1 Intermission music will be pro provided
vided provided by Russel Darrburg at the pi piiano,
iano, piiano, Mrs. Helen Bell Jones at
the organ, and a coral group fea fea
fea hiring Lynn Howell as soloist.
i ;
- Med School Professor
Receives Honor Award
f Dr. Lester R. Dragstedt, pro pro:
: pro: fessor of surgery at the University
of Florda, has been awarded the
1959 Honor Award of the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi Valley Society.
The award is given by the So Society
ciety Society to nonmembers who have
made k distinguished contributions
to clinical medicine. Dr. Drag Dragstedt,
stedt, Dragstedt, a pioneer in gastric physiol physiology,
ogy, physiology, introduced vagotomysever vagotomysevering
ing vagotomysevering of the vagus nerve in the
treatment of peptic ulcer.
He is professor emeritus at
the University of Chicago and
joined the University of Florida
faculty this year.

downtown business organiza organizations
tions organizations through a speakers bur bureau,
eau, bureau, and Alligood was at a loss
to explain the lack of enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm in this phase of solicitation.
Some of the businessmen
turned solicitors away with We
dont care to contribute to your
program, he said.
Aside from the regular com committee
mittee committee members, many stu students,
dents, students, numbering approximately
400, worked extremely hard to
make the first week of our drive
successful. Much credit goes to
dedicated students as well as
the committee members for
the fine organization and
smoothly run drive.
Students are reminded by
Alligood that if .. they have
not had an opportunity to con contribute
tribute contribute to the loan fund, they
may do so by sending any
checks or funds to the Student
Government office in Florida
Union.
Reindeer Are Outdated;
Santa Has a Parachute
What happened to the tradi traditional
tional traditional reindeer?
Santa tiaus win guae into
Stengle Field by parachute Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at 3 p.m. to kick off the
annual Phi Kappa Tau Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Party.
Santa will be giving away
candy, gum, and other goodies
to the spectators.
The Phi Taus invite all
Gainesville residents to attend
the affair.

Queries Slated in Education Probe,
Anonymous Fatuity Answers Asked
Questionnaires requesting anonymous answers in regard to
educational standards will be sent to UF faculty members in the

near future.
Educational Analysis Commit-
tee Chairman Larry Stewart re- i
vealed that the questionnaires will t
cover specific problems and gen- c
eral areas of conflict, and that i
they will be distributed immedi- i
ately after the Christmas recess, i
Questionnaires will also be sent
|*o students, to state agencies ]
which are directly concerned {
with the University (such as the j
Auditors office), and to other j
state institutions across the na- ]
tion, including the Universities
of Texas and New Mexico.
Everything Anonymous
Both faculty and student ques- t
tionnaires will be anonymous.
These questionnaires are the
first step in the committees ef effort
fort effort to prepare a report contain containing
ing containing a synopsis of the information
gathered and the commitee's rec recommendations.
ommendations. recommendations.
The report will be distributed!
in letters to the parents of the*
students. Stewart expressed hope ;
that It will be widely publicized
in the state newspapers and on!
radio and television.
Our goal is to bring about a;
steady increase of information
about the University, and there thereby,
by, thereby, to create a climate of under understanding
standing understanding toward our develop development,
ment, development, Stewart remarked.
These questionnaires will prob probably
ably probably be our most important
source of information for the
report.
Plans Complete Probe
The committee also plans an
investigation of the long-range
problems of the University as
seen by the faculty and admin administration,
istration, administration, the solutions proposed,
and the preventive methods al already
ready already in action. The committee
will then prepare a series of rec recommendations.
ommendations. recommendations.
The survey form q motions

The University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTues., Dec. 8, 1959

Committee Plans j Changes
For SG Cabinet Structure

MAY CUT UNITS
Air Force Notes
ROTC Expense

By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
The Air Force, noting the alar- i
mingly high cost of its ROTC'
program is meeting with repre repre[
[ repre[ sentatives of universities from all
| over the country this week to dis dis!
! dis! cuss abolishing some of its more
i
1 expensive ROTC units.
Dean of Academic Affairs Rob Robi
i Robi ert B. Mautz is representing the
| UF at this meeting to be held at
Maxwell Air Base, Ala., Dec. 9
and 10.
One of the local ROTC pilots will
fly Mautz to the meeting and
back in the UF Air Force ROTC
plane, according to Col. Vernon
S. Smith, Professor of Air Science.
The purpose of the meeting, ac acf
f acf cording to Mautz, is to develop
a better working relationship be between
tween between the Air Force and the uni universities.
versities. universities.
The Air Force, in a recent art article
icle article in the Air Force Times, stat stated
ed stated that it now costs from $2,000
to tens of thousands of dollars to
produce an AFROTC officer, de depending
pending depending on the size of the unit
and the annual production.
Lewis S. Thompson, special as assistant
sistant assistant to the USAF secretary
for personnel, said, the heavy
costs of the non-producing units
is deplorable.
I hope the educators will see
the logic of dropping units which
produce only a handful' of new
officers at great expense to the
government, Thompson said.
Not On Officers Alone
Col. Smith said the AFROTC

AFROTC Slates
Course Changes
The UF Air Force ROTC unit
announced a change in its curri curriculum
culum curriculum this week whereby subject
matter courses would be substi substituted
tuted substituted for military courses.
Col. Vemon S. Smith, Profes Professor
sor Professor of Air Science, announced the
plan which will became effective
next semester for seniors.
Courses in Political Geography
and International Relationships
will be taken by the senior cadets
instead of the air science courses
formerly offered, Smith said.
Smith said the idea had been
tried at other universities on an
experimental basis and had been
successful.
Dean of Academic Affairs Rob Robert
ert Robert B. Mautz said the new curri curriculum
culum curriculum might be discussed at a
meeting he is attending this week
at Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala,

have been based on a study of
the Brumbaugh Report on edu educational
cational educational conditions on which the
Board of Control based many of
its recommendations to the leg legislature.
islature. legislature. The report was termed
wrong in places by Student
Body President Joe Ripley, and
an academic devil-in-the-wood devil-in-the-woodpile
pile devil-in-the-woodpile by Dr. Manning J. Dauer,
head of the Department of Po Political
litical Political Science.
The Educational Analysis Com Committee
mittee Committee was organized in mid-Oc mid-October
tober mid-October by Ripley and the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council.

Probe Rush Methods

By 808 GILAiOUR
Gator Staff Writer
Fraternity rush problems and conflicts at the
UF are presently undergoing a thorough study
by an advisory committee to the dean of men,
Dean Lester Hale stated Sunday.
The first action of the committee has been to
send a detailed rush questionnaire to all the UF
fraternities. The questionnaire is divided into
two parts: the first asking for specific information
about pledges, initiates and members; the second,
asking for rushing plans and suggestions for meet meeting
ing meeting special problems connected with rushing.
Dean Hale has assured that all information will
be kept confidential and will be used by the com committeee
mitteee committeee to study present problems.
Outlines Problems
Hale outlined several of the basic problems as
follows:
1. Direct conflict of University orientation and
formal rush activities.
* Conflict of interest for die incoming fresh freshman
man freshman as to, adjusting to the University or being
rushed into a fraternity.
S. The time factor is the freshman able to
adjust properly by pledging a fraternity at the
beginning of his first semester?
"I frit, Hale said, that I wanted to have the

program should not be evaluated
on number of officers produced
alone. He said the other things
such as the values of the program
and the quality of officers produc produced
ed produced should be taken into account.
The AFROTC headquarters re recently
cently recently conducted a survey reveal revealing
ing revealing that six out of every ten ROTC
officers would not have gone into
the advanced program had they
not had basic ROTC.
These men changed their
minds after they had seen what
the program was like and could
see the values in it, Col. Smith
The Air Forces operates approx approximately
imately approximately 180 ROTC units, which
produce an annual 28,000 grad graduates,
uates, graduates, according to official figur figures.
es. figures.
Less Than Ten
Many are turning out less
than 10 officers each year. This
past June one college graduated
only two officers. It is estimated
that in the case of large units
(many students enrolled) which
produce only a handful of officers,
the per graduate cost may
soar to $50,000, the Air Force
Times said.
The Air Force has found that
reducing the AFROTC on its own
is difficult politically; it there therefore
fore therefore prefers the voluntary approa approach.
ch. approach. Just what might happen if
the educators do not go along re remains
mains remains to pe seen, the article ad added.
ded. added.
Attending the meeting also will
be the presidents of Florida State
University, and the Universiy of
Miami.
The keynote speaker for the con conference
ference conference is James H. Douglas, Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of the Air Force. Other
speakers during the two days will
be Gen. Thomas D. White, Chief
of Staff of the USAF; Brig. Gen.
William J. Bell, Commandant, AF
ROTC; and Dr. John D. Millett,
president of Miami University at
Oxford, Ohio, who will present the
institutional angle.

Villagers Accept Plan
j
For Co-op Landscaping

The all edged unfit, unclean
and unhealthy landscaping
conditions at Schucht Memorial
Village will be solved by a co cooperative
operative cooperative arrangement between
the residents of the village and
the plants and grounds depart department.
ment. department.
T. E. Carpenter, assistant
housing director, said the plan
was agreed upon by everyone
involved, at a meeting last
week.
Bill Wagner, resident man manager
ager manager of the village, said the
residents had agreed to help
the plant and grounds depart department
ment department if they ran into trouble.
Had Protested
The students in the village lo located
cated located east of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center had protested
conditions in which their chil children
dren children had to play.
Money for the village was ap apparently
parently apparently appropriated by the
Legislature without funds for
landscaping. Funds have since
been secured fo|r this purpose,
but it was feared that they
might not be enough.
If these funds run out the

advice and contribution of thought of the commit committee
tee committee (composed of active and inactive fraternity
members, faculty and the IFC President and Rush
Coordinator) before; making a decision as to what
course of action to take concerning these prob problems.
lems. problems.
The committee. realizes," Hale continued,
that certain features of the fraternity are helpful
to the adjustment of the freshman; others detract
from this adjustment, confuse him and are time
consuming.
Appointed Committee
In cooperation with IFC, Dean Hale has ap appointed
pointed appointed the advisory committee to recommend
ways of solving present problems and to anticipate
methods of coping with future problems.
This is being studied very objectively, Hale
explained, in order that we can ascertain what
the recommended changes will be that will
benefit the fraternities, rushees and the University
. f# T'
at large.
The committee will use the rush questionnaire
as a basis of information and plats to obtaining
similar data on a continual basis.
This group also plans to meet with each fra fraternity
ternity fraternity president to discuss rushing problems in
further detail, using the completed questionnaires
as the basis of individual discission.

Ten Local DJ.s
Help Spin Discs
At Broward Hop
By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
Ten disc jockeys were spin spinning
ning spinning out the music at Saturday
nights successful Gator Hop.
The dance held at Broward
Hall was really great accord according
ing according to the many dancing stu students.
dents. students. There was no lack of
people in the Broward base basement,
ment, basement, but few girls attended.
Organization was quite poor
according to Dave Lowe and
Jim Marks of WRUF and Bill
Mansfield of WGGG. Three ra radio
dio radio stations, WRUF, WGGG and
WDVH had disc jockeys attend attending.
ing. attending. Prizes were given by the
stations to the winners of the
different dance contests.
Jim Maries said, We could
use fewer lights and a raised
platform for the turn tables.
Shell Clyatt, head of the stu student
dent student government dance com committee,
mittee, committee, stated, The Broward
policy is for all lights to be
on.
Conflicting policies would not
permit the broadcasts to be
me. Ken small, director of
WRUF, advised Clyatt that the
other stations could provide
records and personnel as a pub public
lic public service.
Dave Lowe and Jim Marks of
WRIT were in charge of the
concerted efforts of the three
radio stations.
Lowe, Marks, and Mansfield
all agreed that the dance com committee
mittee committee could do more work on
the dances. They suggested dec decorations
orations decorations and a theme for every
dance.
Reitz Yule Message
President J. Wayne Reitz will
deliver Ms annual Christmas
message in the Florida Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium Sunday evening at 11
oclock.
This will be one of the few
opportunities for the student
body and the faculty to gather
to listen to an address by the
President of the University.

villagers themselves will pitch
in and help in the landscaping,
Wagner said.
One possible problem is the
occurrence of bad weather
which would add to the expense
of landscaping the area, Wag Wagner
ner Wagner said.
Cites Problem
The difficulty was tn lack of
labor funds to follow the im improvement
provement improvement program ail the way
through, Carpenter said.
The plan agreed upon is for
Plants and Grounds to go ahead
and start landscaping the Vil Village.
lage. Village. If they should run short
of funds the residents of Schucht
have volunteered to help in such
work as sodding the ground.
Carpenter estimated the work
would take about ten weeks to
complete. f
Attending the meeting were
representatives of the village,
Ellis Jones, UF Business Man Manager;
ager; Manager; Calvin C. Green, Plants
and Grounds; Noel R Lake,
Grounds department; and Har Harold
old Harold C. Riker, Director of Hous Housing;
ing; Housing; and Carpenter.

Two New Offices Added;
l m
Old Posts Change Duties
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
A basic reorganization of the Student Government
cabinet will become a reality if the suggestions of [the
Constitutional Revision Committee are put into effect.
One important change will be f

in the number of secretaryships.
The present nine offices will be
increased to eleven, according to
Ralph Carey, chairman of the
committee.
The offices of Secretary of In Insurance
surance Insurance and Secretary of Solic Solicitations
itations Solicitations vyill be abolished and
their functions included under
the work of the Secretary of the
Interior.
Two New Po*sts
Two new poets will be created:
the Secretary of Elections and
the Secretary of student Activi Activities.
ties. Activities.
Elections procedures are pres presently
ently presently handled by the Secretary
of the Interior. The Revision
Committee, according to Carey,
feels elections are important
enough to merit a separate of office.
fice. office.
Creation of a Secretary of Stu Student
dent Student Activities haa been suggested
as a means to plan and co-ordi co-ordinate
nate co-ordinate all the various activity group
so that the extra-curricular calen calendar
dar calendar will be a well rounded, diver diversified
sified diversified and all-year program.
As it is now, often there are
dozens of things to do on one
weekend and nothing at all due
next, commented Carey.
Position Changed
The office of Commissioner of
Legislative Affairs has been
changed to a full secretaryship
under the proposed changes.
Three nominations would be
submitted to the President from
the Women Students Assn, for
the position of Secretary of Wo Womena
mena Womena Affairs, from the Mens
Council for the Secretary of
Mens Affairs, from the Students
Religious Association for the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Religious Affairs.
If the names submitted for con consideration
sideration consideration did not meet the Pres Presidents
idents Presidents approval, each organiza-

/ Z'MT r 4 )
t
/; 9 s 8 1 '
fniL
f||glll &§*l fI $ M faKt
A KISS FOR THE QUEEN
Mary Ann Hollingsworth, Miss Seminole of 1960, receive#
congratulatory bouquet and a buss from Seminole Editor Dennis
Keegan. Miss Hollingsworth, a sophomore from St. Augustine, won
the Miss St. Augustine title last summer. (Photo by Fred
Stassen.)
Seminole Queen for 1960
Selected by Perry Como
Perry Como has selected Mary Ann Hollingsworth Miss Sent Sentinole
inole Sentinole of 1960 from face and bathing suit photos at 38 UF con contestants.
testants. contestants.

Miss Hollingsworth, a Kappa
Delta, currently holds the title
of Miss St Augustine in her
home town.
When told of her selection at a
dinner in her honor at the Phi
Gamma Delta house, her sponsor
in the contest, she said, Who,
me?
She and the four members of
her court will be given a three
page spread in the 1960 Seminole,
due May 20,
The four members of her court,
as picked by Como, are:
Pamela Penegar, Alpha Delta
Pi, sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsi Epsilon.
lon. Epsilon.
Eugenia Green, Alpha Chi Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, sponsored by her sorority.
Judy Bradley, Chi Omega, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by her sorority.
Talk on Indonesia
The Department of Secondary
Education at UF will feature Dr.
Fayette Parvin for the third in
the series of talks on Life and
Education in Foreign Nations.
Dr. Parvin, assistant to UF
President J. Wayne Reitz, will il illustrate
lustrate illustrate his talk with colored
slides of Indonesia.
The lecture in room 214, Nor Norman
man Norman Hall, will be Thursday, Dec.
10, at 7:30 p.m. and is open to
the public.

serving
12,700 students
and the university
community

Six Pages This Edition

tion would submit three more
names within a week.
1 System
At present the officers are
chosen by the president from
the student body at large.
Changes in the present method
Los filling student government
| vacancies have also been rec rec'
' rec' ommended. If approved, any va vacancy
cancy vacancy in the Honor Court would
be chosen by the members Qf the
Court.
(See PLAN, Page 3)
Peel Stoops Low
For Publicity;
; Here Next Week
A sinister plot brewed by the
editor of the Orange Peel to dis discredit
credit discredit the .Alligator staff was
revealed this week.
A reporter learned that the
winter edition of the humor
magazine would not be on sale
until Tuesday, Dec. 15, when
Peel editor Jud Clemente ad admitted
mitted admitted the fraud.
Claiming the entire idea was
in the best traditions of prac practical
tical practical joking adhered to by the
Peel, prankster Clemente said
he told the Alligator the maga magazine
zine magazine would be sold today be because
cause because an expected picture of
him (Clements) would have
been printed in the previous
Alligator as part of usual pub publicity
licity publicity promotion.
However, the picture used by
the Alligator featured not Cle Clements,
ments, Clements, but the mustached car cartoonist,
toonist, cartoonist, Managing Editor Don
Addis.
Clements said he then din -ded
the entire scheme was a poor
idea and named the true pub publication
lication publication date as Tuesday, [lee;
15.

Paula Simpson, Alpha Onicron
Pi, sponsored by her sororttjr.
Miss Hollingsworth was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Seminole Editor Dennis
F. Keegans fraternity.
Said Editor Keegan, I intend
to run a copy of Mr. Como's let letter
ter letter in the Seminole, so theie will
be no misunderstanding as to how
she was selected.
In his letter Perry Como ha id;
If it were up to me, I woud like
to make each and every young
lady a winner.
Four Students' Poems
Included in Anthology
Four UF students will have their
poems published in the jtnnual
Anthology of College Poetry ac according
cording according to announcment of the
National Poetry Association of
California bulletin.
The poems and writers include:
First of Three Love Poems, by
Patricia Clancy; Leah, by Frank
Haimold; Emerald Black, by
Lawrence Hetrick HI; and Num Number
ber Number 3, by Nelson Meyer.
All four of the student are
sophomores. Students throughout
the country submitted peons for
the anthology.



Comedy Opens Tomorrow;
The Lady's Not for Burning'

By GARRY SUTHERLAND
'I want to be hanged! cries
Fred Burrall as Thomas Mendip,
the discharged soldier in "The
Ladys Not For Burning, the
Christopher Fry comedy open opening
ing opening tomorrow at Norman Hall
Auditorium.
In the words of director John
Kirk, this play is sort of a de delightful
lightful delightful springtime romp
warm, earthy, and delightfully
irreverant where the plot
never stands in the way of the
fun!
Thomas Mendip, according to
Burrall, has completely reject rejected
ed rejected the world and all things
about it but he feels that if
he has to go, he wants to make
a production of it!
And the way Fry goes about
it, Burrall laughs, l almost
feel myself pulling for the guy
and hoping he makes it!
Jennett Jourdemayne, playing
opposite Mendip, is accused of
witchcraft. Jennet is played by
Bryna Williams, she, in Miss
Williams words, typifies wo womanhood.
manhood. womanhood.
Shes Eve
According to Mendip, shes
Eve. He exclaims to the mayor
in the first scene, Will you
please hang me before I fall
in love with this woman?!!,
Xt is this essential fact,
tiier original meaning of Wo Woman,
man, Woman, that Mendip falls in love
with this is probably the on only
ly only woman he could fall in love
with, Burrall adds.
Jennet according to Miss

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 8, 1959

Page 2

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Williams, is the most challeng challenging
ing challenging and at the same time the
most wonderful, part Ive ever
worked with.
Cliff Arquette, cast in the role
of Hebble Tyson, the mayor,
portrays the conventional forces
of life, which try to avert their
gaze from this essential fact,
and in so doing, invariably ap appear
pear appear ridiculous.
Tongue In Cheek
This play, according to Kirk,
belongs in a world seen with
tongue-in-cheek and a slight
wink. Their relationship to this
world is the essence of humor.
Others In the cast are Alizon
Eliot, played by Diana Brooks,
Speaking of the role. Mist
Brooks commented, I like this
character! Shes naive, basical basically
ly basically happy, I think, with a
great love for life, and this is,
of course, her awakening to wo womanhood.
manhood. womanhood.
The part of Richard, the
mayors copying clerk, in love
with Alizon, goes ;to Bruce Is Israel.
rael. Israel.
Wants To Be Loved
Speaking of Richard, Israel
said Like most young people,
he wants to be lovedand to
love. He develops with this
love. The fact that he loves loveswithout*
without* loveswithout* knowing that this love
is returnedmakes him a real
person.
Humphrey Devise, .to whom
Alizon is betrothed, is played
by John Miller.
Morgan Machlachlan plays
Nicholas Devise, Humphreys

brother. MachJachan played the
part of Nicholas last year.
Flighty, But Delightful
Margaret, flighty but delight delightful
ful delightful mother of Humphrey and
Nicholas, i 3 played by Fran Francine
cine Francine Rosenfeld.
The Chaplains role goes to
Phil Morrin, who recently ap appeared
peared appeared in Adding Machine.
Frank Simpson appears as Ed Edward
ward Edward Tappercoom, the Justice.
Matthew Skipps, the rag-and rag-andbone
bone rag-andbone man whom Mendip man manages
ages manages to do In at the foot of
Leapfrog Lane, is played bv
Art Rosbury.
Curtain time for the Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday night per performances
formances performances is 7:30. Friday and
Saturday night the curtain will
go up at 8 p.m.
Tickets, free with student
ID card, may be obtained at the
Information Booth across from
the Hub, or by calling Univer University
sity University Extension 426.
?
Delivered at Flavets
The Alligator will be delivered
to Flavets I, II and m, begin beginning
ning beginning with the Dec. 8 Issue.
Residents of the villages can
find their Alligators at the fol following
lowing following places:
Flavet I: beside the bulletin
i board beside the managers
! house;
Flavet II: box on barrel in
: the middle of the road at car
i level;
| Flavet III: Inside the wash wash-1
-1 wash-1 house.

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MASHER MASHED
Fred Burrell uses a forceful foot to quench J hn Millers lustful aspirations for Diane Brooks in
Florida Players production opening tomorrow, The Ladys Not For Burning. (Photo by Lane
Lester)

SC j4cf/V/fjr Reference Committee
Begins Full Operation This Week

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Staff Writer
The student governments ex extra-curricular
tra-curricular extra-curricular activity counseling
program swings into operation
this week.
Twenty-five hundred letters are
being sent to students, advising
them of the SGs Activity Refer Reference
ence Reference Comrnittee.
Counselors will work with inter interested
ested interested students in Room 308 of the
Florida Union from 2:30 to 5 Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Tuesday and Friday after afternoons.
noons. afternoons.
Committee co ordinator Paul
Martin says the purpose of the
program is two-fold:
First, it is to assist the activity activityoriented
oriented activityoriented student in the best place placement
ment placement of his potential.
Second, it will aid campus or organizations
ganizations organizations by introducing capab capable
le capable students to them,
We arent interested in stud students
ents students who are forced to fill out a
form, said Martin, referring to
official University records which
may list students interests.
We want to help the truly in interested
terested interested student, however.
Martin pointed out that a will willingness
ingness willingness to yrork Is often more Im Important
portant Important in organizations than pre previous
vious previous experience.
Studenft organizations run the
gamut of interests, including, those
dealing with service, athletics.

publications, religions, and thea theatricals,
tricals, theatricals, said Martin.
Approximately 200 student or organizations
ganizations organizations exist on campus. The
j counselor will help the student
30,000 UF Catalogs
Apparently Not Enough
Registrar Richard S. Johnson
said recently that the Universitys
supply of 59 6O catalogs was
running low due to carelessness
on the part of users.
Thirty thousand ought to be
enough for a s'.udent body of
twelve thousand, said Johnson.
Sometimes I think the students
eat the catalogs.
There will be no re-issue of the j
'59 6O catalog, according to
Johnson. The new 6O 6l edition
is due early in the spring.

plpr
MmbklE
11# > raii
:. Mag
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W ,la gilliiilWMMi' H-. *Hff
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iMMHBHMMii f %M~%$? m
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choose those best suited for him.
Most campus organizations are
' represented on file cards in Room
' 308. Any campus group not on file
! should notify the Activity Refer Reference
ence Reference Committee, said Martin, in;
ordeij to insure more complete |
counseling.
The committee, newly formed j
I this fall, is attempting to over-;
come problems resulting from
faulty communication. Students
j are riot always aware of organi organi:
: organi: zatiops which exist in their fields
j ]
of interest.
;
i Sec. of Labor Frank King. Sec. J
of Womens Affairs Pauline Bau- |
man, | Sec. of Mens Affairs Allen
j McPeak and co-ordinator Martin j
comprise the committee.
Assistant Dean of Men Hayes l
jK. McClelland said Sunday that :
j he felt the possibilities of the new j
I program were great.

Editor of F-Book Planning
Revamp for 1960 Edition

The 196 C F-Book is getting a face-lifting.
The size, content and format of the present little black book wtQ
undergo a radical rejuvenation, according to Editor Jim Carlin.
The F-Book, Dates and Data,:

will feature a weekly calendar so
that all students, not only fresh freshmen
men freshmen will find the book a valu valuable
able valuable asset to carry in pocket or
purse.
Description of a UF tradition
pertinent to the time will accom accompany
pany accompany each calendar page. This
will explain the history of the
campus activity to newcomers and
act as a reminder to others.
Phone numbers, sports sche schedules.
dules. schedules. information of campus or organizations
ganizations organizations and services, and reg regulations
ulations regulations will also be included as
has been done in past years.
The student body constitution,
usually a part of the F book, will
be mimeographed separately for
distribution leaving more space for
other information, Carlin said.
The changes were made after
the F-Book staff made a survey
Gator Concrete Method
Going to Costa Rica
A Costa Rican engineer said
his country would be teaching
the Florida method of prestressed
concrete in the very near future.
Gustavo Conejo, traveling
throughout the United States to
learn more about light weight and
prestressed concrete, came to the
UF campus recently to look over
the facilities at the College of
Engineering.
The prestressed concrete lab- j
oratory Is very well equipped,!
he said. Im going to be taking
this Florida method back to my
country to teach in our univer university.
sity. university.

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AND DICK MASLOWSKI
Theyre transmission engineers with Michigan
Bell Telephone Company in Detroit. Burnell
graduated from Western Michigan in 1951
with a B.S. in Physics, spent four years in
the Navy, then joined the telephone company.
His present work is with carrier systems, at
they relate to Direct Distance Dialing facilities.
Dick got his B.S.E.E. degree from Michigan
in 1956 and came straight to Michigan Bell.
He is currently engineering and administering
a program to utilize new, transistorized re repeater
peater repeater (amplifier) equipment.
Both men are well qualified to answer a aquestion
question aquestion you might well be asking yourself:
Whats in telephone company engineering
for me?
fp**| SAYS DICK:
Theres an interesting days work for yon
every day. You really have to use your engi engineering
neering engineering training and youre always working
with new developments. Every time Bell Lab Laboratories
oratories Laboratories designs a new and more efficient
piece of equipment, you are challenged to in incorporate
corporate incorporate it in our system effectively and
economically. For example, I have been work working
ing working on projects utilizing a newly developed
voice frequency amplifier. Its a plug-in type
transistorizedand consumes only two
watts, so it has lots of advantages. But I have
to figure out where and how it can he used in
our sprawling network to provide new and
improved service. Technological developmenUl
like this really put spice in the job.*
SAYS BURNELL:
Training helps, tooand you get the best
Through an interdepartmental training pro program,
gram, program, you learn how company-wide operations
dovetail. You also get a broad background by
rotation of assignments. Im now working
with carrier systems, hut previously worked on
repeater (amplifier) projects as Dick is doing
now. Most important, I think you always learn
practical engineering. You constantly search
for the solution that will be most economical
in the long run.
Theres more, of coursebut you can get
the whole story from the Bell interviewer.
He ll be visiting your campus before long. Bo
sure to sit down and talk with him.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

1 of the freshman dorms to find out
what the students thought of the
book and how they used it.
F-Book staff included Charles
Coster, asst editor: Lynn Gin Gin-1
-1 Gin-1 son, executive editor; James Eck Eckert,
ert, Eckert, art editor; Fred OonkJin, copy
1 editor; Carol Praira, secretary;
Cal Adams, business manager and
1 David Lang, asst executive edi editor.
tor. editor.
Teaching Exams
Scheduled in Feb-
The National Teachers Exami Examinations
nations Examinations will be given on Feb. 13,
1960. Applications and examina examination
tion examination fees must be in by Jkn.
Ilf. 1960.
At the one-dav testing session
candidate may take the Common
Examinations, including testa in
Professional Information, General
Culture, English Expression *nd i
Non Verbal Reasoning and one or (
two of twelve Optical Examina Examinations
tions Examinations designed to demonstrate
mastery of subject matter to be
taught.
A student will be advised hr
his college whetiher or not he
should take the National Teacher
i Examinations and which of :he
Optica] Examinations to select.
A Bulletin of Information in including
cluding including an application may be ob obtained
tained obtained from college officials or
from the National Teacher Exam Examination,
ination, Examination, Educational Testing Ser Service,
vice, Service, 20 Nassau Street, Prime Primeton,
ton, Primeton, N.J.



THEIR IMPRESSIONS OF UF, U.S.

Foreign Students Find Life Quixotic

By DON RICHIE
Gator Staff Writer
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Concur Concurrent
rent Concurrent with the recent emphaM*
on U. §. Latin America rela relations
tions relations in the Caribbean Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, Gator Staffer Don Richie

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 8, 1959

L__ y
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j 1 1 Comprehensive nine-month program for college gradu gradu-111
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-11 place-11 ment before graduation. G. I. approved. Next class,
t a I RJ August 29, 1960. Apply now. Write for Bulletin C.
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When you care about your clothes and possessions,
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Only the finest cleansing agents are used
Why shop around for "bargains." The best "buy" is j
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A column of incidental intelligence
Jockey
ll "BIT! TH* HAND" f
Edmund Burke first noted §
that some men will bite
"the hand that fed them". 'fg 1
But Mark Twain, in j I
"Pudd'nhead Wilson",
refined the observation and RSv
"7/ you pick up a starving M SMP
dog and make him prosper- Ml V
ous, he will not bite you. This m pRj /
is the principal difference f
between a dog and a man. '' Ry
erne
* "PRAISE THE LORD AND ETC.
MS Perhaps the most populor remark to come out
of World War l| is this exhortation mode at
rsZ. Pearl Harbor by It. Comm. Howell M. Eorgy,
y a Navy choploin:
"Praise the Lord and pass the ammunition."
/ \ "IONORANCE IS BUSS"
I It wa* Thomas Gray who coined this comforting
generalization in behalf of all "D" students.
J tti r See his "On a Distant Prospect ;f Eton College":
"...where ignorance is bliss,
\wy Tis folly to be wise.
| r

Jockey SKANTS* striped brief
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Jockey stylists taken
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brief (already a national
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garment you'll really enjoy ||l|MKv ; r
wearing.
SKANTS is cut high on the L egl ; siCes with a low waistband
and comes in o choice of red,
black, green, rust or blue
stripes. Look for SKANTS SKANTSin
in SKANTSin stripes, or solids in the
Jockey department at your
campus store. A
fashioned by the houee
BUY YOUR JOCKEY NEEDS AT
-v] :
ini Bonn
e S. MAIN STREET

contacted several 11' foreign
students, most of whom have ar arrived
rived arrived In the past two years from
widely separated areas, to de determine
termine determine their reactions to the
country and the University
where they are now guests. This
is the first in the series.)

To many of the 495 foreign
students now at UF, the Uni University
versity University and Gainesville IS the
United States.
Reactions vary, but the gen general
eral general impression of foreign stu students
dents students seems to be one of para paradox:
dox: paradox: were friendly at times, yet
aloof; frank and open, yet many
times hard to understand: gen genous
ous genous overall, yet stingy with our
time; scholarly overall, yet with
much less knowledge of other
countries than their citizens
have of ours.
Erik Speyer, from Argentina
and one of the very few foreign
students in a fraternity (Pi
Kappa Alpha) said he feels like
a regular Gringo.
language Barrier
He believes the big barrier
to the foreign student is not
custom difference but language
difficulties, both in studies and
socially.
The remedy he applied was to
join in socially with as many
Americans as he could, im immediately,
mediately, immediately, and to speak the
language almost exclusively un until
til until he mastered it. He believes
his close American contacts and
extensive travel have helped
him to dev lop the cosmopolitan
tongue he has today.
He thinks American students
need more knowledge of world
geography and a deeper under understanding
standing understanding of students from other
countries. He hag seen too little
of it at the UF. he said.
Says Americans More Frank
Majeed R. Al-Hamoud, who
plans to resume teaching gen general
eral general agriculture in his native
Iraq, and who has traveled and
spoken extensively in Europe
the Eastern United States said:
Americans are throughtful
and frank. They are generous
and usually friendly, but it
seemg that Europeans have
more interest and trust in people
foreign to their soil.
He said sometimes UF stu students
dents students are so rushed, they hide
an inherent friendliness under
an unconscious aloofness.
Advocates General Participation
Al-Hamoud advocates less
shyness of foreign students with
with American girls, more in invitations
vitations invitations of foreign students to
fraternities and more foreign
student participation in campus
activities and shows.
More Hub and Campus Club
conversations between Amer-

Page 3

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Infants to School Age
Gainesville's Oldest Nursery
Licensed and Health Approved
Mrs. Nelle Mathis
24 S.E. Bth Street
Telephone FR 6-7806 New Rote $20.00 mo.

B Coming December 11 S
Hughes announces
B campus interviews for Electrical Engineers mm
B and Physicists receiving B
B & or M. S. degrees. SI
(Mid-Year or June Graduates)
H Consult your placement office nou
B for an appointment.
R&§ die West's leader ui advanced electronics
r 1
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Student tour ot Europe

ican student* will help, he said,
plus a realization that friendli friendliness,
ness, friendliness, on both parts, must come
from a voluntary feeling, not
word*.
Al-Hamoud estimates he talks
to six or seven American stu students
dents students a day exchanging ideas
and ideals.
He concluded: The culture
of both this University and
America is native and foreign.
There is thus a greater need
for Americans to understand
the ways of their guests and for
the foreign students to under understand
stand understand the American ways.
As for myself, he said,
when I go back to Iraq, I
want to be an authority on
American society after cor correcting
recting correcting any misconceptions I
may have had. I hope to leave
some of my culture here at the
TTF, too.
Burma Economy
Making Switch,
Reitz Remarks
University President J. Wayne
Reitz said last week the some somewhat
what somewhat socialist economy of Burma
is gradually converting to a free
enterprise system of government. 1
Dr. Reitz made his remarks in
a campus talk, summing up his
recent trip to Burma and other
foreign nations.
He said the die has been brok broken
en broken in the Burmese economy and
Chat the people and the govern government
ment government were gradually backing
away from the imposition of more

socialistic controls on the coun country's
try's country's economy.
Dr. Reitz said that Burma is
taking a strategic position among
the countries of the world. She has
much to be proud of in her in independence.
dependence. independence.
The president remarked fchal
when Burma achieved her inde independence
pendence independence after World War n, the
Communists attempted to gain
control of the country, but Burma
defeated the insurgents by herself,
with no outside help.
Dr. Reitz visited Burma for sev seven
en seven weeks under a grant front ie
Ford Foundation.

llp|PIP?
' Jlir* -U * J wr?mm
I I
Jm, UH, : :y
ffg jjfc&
Arthur S. (Cranberry) Flemming
Arthur S. Flemming, secretary of health, education and wel welfare,
fare, welfare, spoke at tlie Hub Banquet Hall Saturday to bring to a close
the two-day Caribbean Conference. Flemming stressed the point
that we should never pass up a chance to help a fellow human
being realize his highest potential.
Education Should Motivate
Students to TopFlemminq

We must motivate young peo people
ple people towards excellence, said Dr.
Arthur S. Flemming, secretary of
health, education and welfare at
the closing of the tenth annual
Caribbean Conference.
Dr. Flemming Stated his edu education!
cation! education! principles to over 400
guests at the hub after the final
luncheon of the conference
The controlling object of our
educational systems should be to
motivate Man to strive for ex excellence
cellence excellence provided he has the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to achieve it, said
Flemming.
Communication among people j
is imperative in improving the
educational program of any coun country.
try. country. People do not take advan advantage
tage advantage of the opportunities afforded
them, and graduate from college
ill equipped.
Flemming added that many peo
pie are not able to write effect effectively,
ively, effectively, speak correctly or use other
languages than their own. This
laxity in communicative skills is
brought about by taking it easy
and, Flemming said, "We cannot
afford to take it easy.
The young people of this gene generation
ration generation are being prepared to pro- j
duce in society, but they must al also
so also be prepared to accept the res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility of citizenship, Flem Flemming
ming Flemming went on to say that freedom
is dear and we should be ready to!
make sacrifices for it.
There should not be an over overemphasis
emphasis overemphasis on vocational education
over liberal education. The best
education is a liberal education
that is vocational. It happens, but
rarely, that the liberal aducatton {
will completely dominate the
vocational.
Flemming said, We are faced |
with the issue of adequate support
of our educational program. |
Teachers pay must be raised and
adequate equipment is needed in
all schools.
In reference to improvement of j
the educational system, Flemming
added, I do not believe the sit situation
uation situation confronting us will be cor corrected
rected corrected because of our tear of any
country.
doeing his speech, Flemming [

Climax your year's study with two months in Europe next summer.; Luxembourg, Germany, Switzerland, Austria and Itoly. All-expense
Nothing compares to standing in front of Europe's famed treasures tour at $1390 for 75 days including all transportation (ocean and
of Art and History. Relive history in castles, cathedrals and world land), meals, hotels, tips, guides, museum fees. Arranged by European
capitals; travel leisurely through the European landscape men- Traveling Seminar and Rae 0. Weimer, leader of 1956 college toujr,
made for thousands of years. Sleep and eat and talk in European Coll for 'itinerary ond details, 2042 N.W. 7th Lone FR 2-4403
homes, meet European students, participfe in seminars of history or Campus 549.
and contemporary affairs in each of Holland, England, France,)

emphasized, Never pass up a
chance to help a fellow human be being
ing being realize his highest potential.

Adults-60* & 80< II yTi | T STARTS
Child-25g || kl I "711 WED.
I Every place you go youll be hearing atouhil
a Twins The Guests I
if from WARNER BROS. TeCMNicotO'El 8
88 starring Irag Kg
ffg j RICHARD mm DOROTHY |-n?AWDRA | / ARTHUR TROY H
ItGAN-McGUIRE-PEE KENNEDY-DONAHUE |
Soon Walt Disney'* 'Third Mon'

All filter cigarettes are divided |
into two parts, and...
% s . ....
jafc&ys j 41-; /
Weni, widi, Winston! Thus did Caesar
(a notoriously poor speller) hail the discovery
of Filter-Blendlight, mild tobaccos specially
selected and specially processed for filter smoking.

He knew that a pure white filter
alone is not enough. To be a com complete
plete complete filter cigarette, it must have
Filter-Blend up front And only
Winstons got it!
Thats why Caesar would never
accept another brand even when it
was offered gratis. In fact, history

Winston tastes good like a cigarette should! i
p C to bachelors. If youre lucky enough to find a gal wholl
1 keep you in Winstons, Caesar!
. J. SIYNOLD* TOBACCO CO.. WINSTON-SALEM. NiC.

Plan SG Revision

(Continued From Page ONE)
Under the current constitution,
a vacancy in the office of Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor is filled by succession of
the Clerk to that office. A va vacancy
cancy vacancy in the office of Clerk is
filled by a member of the Honor
Court designated by the Chancel Chancellor.
lor. Chancellor.
There has been a suggested
change which would make the
Vice-President the presiding of officer
ficer officer of | the Executive Council.
The purpose of this is to make
the office of Vice-President one
of greater responsibility and in influence.
fluence. influence.
More Power For President
Consequently, according to
Carey, if the President is to be
removed from official status in
the Executive Council, then it
will be necessary to give him
more decisive control over cab cabinet
inet cabinet appointments.
In order to do this, the com committee
mittee committee advocates changing the
present arrangement of a neces necessary
sary necessary two-thirds vote of the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council to approve a cab cabinet
inet cabinet appointment to a two-thirds
vote to block a cabinet appoint appointment.
ment. appointment.
The executive council rule*
' committee will be empowered to
set up all standing executive coun coun;
; coun; cil committees and also to sub submit
mit submit nominations for all execu executive

tells us hed glower at the extended
pack and sneer, Et tu, Brutet
In a stirring peroration to his
legions, Caesar put it this way:
For the Numeral I filter ciga cigarettefor
rettefor cigarettefor the best-tasting filter
cigarettefor the noblest filter
cigarette of allsmoke Winston!

tive executive vacancies, if the suggested
are put into action.
More Recommendaticns
The committee also recom recommends
mends recommends giving the President ve veto
to veto power over all regular business
of the Executive Council, with the
stipulation that the veto be done
prior to the next meeting of the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council. If not, thj mea measure
sure measure will become law.
Changes would also provide
I that any legislation requiring
two-thirds vote to pass would be
required to be resubmitted to
the Council if vetoed by the pres president.
ident. president.
Tlie revision committee is also
studying the judicial and financial
segments of the constitut on.
Suggested changes on those will
be released in the near"' future,
Carey said.
Profs Attend Convention
Two UF chemical engineering
to attend the 52nd
annual convention of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineering
tomorrow in San Francisco
They are Dr. Aaron J. Teller
and Dr. Charles E. Hucknbq.
Ja. J -W W. University Ave.
l|| 1$ FR 6-8)600
k- II 1 1 |#3 Open 1? IM M
* J j | I | AIR CQND.
TODAY & WEDNESDAY
SUSAN HAYWARD
IN
"WITH A SONG IN
MY HEART"
v ~ In color
___
THURS., FRI., SAT!.
ONE OF THE GREAT OB
__ THEj)
Defiant
* Unes



ru FLIIIM ALLIGATOR

Page 4

students asked Gaiaesville
merchants to contribute to the Dollars
for Scholars fund last week.
The majority of the merchants were
friendly and willing to help and gave
generously.
But a small minoritys rude refusal
to help the cause left a bitter taste in
the minds of the student workers and
gave the city a black mark.
Comments such as, If I dont give
the money, someone else will, and,
The students are here to stay any anyway,
way, anyway, I dont see why I should partici participate
pate participate were enough to= discourage the
solicitors.
One student reported a person as
saying, I dont* see where Gainesville
or the merchants benefit from the stu students.
dents. students.
These attitudes certainly do not con contribute
tribute contribute to a world which needs peace
and understanding at the personal
level as well as at the international
level.
The University of Florida exists to
provide the service of education to the
people of Florida, and to the nation.

PERHAPS...
Some Characters Could Stand a Bath

By JOAN TAMS
Dirt keeps you warm?
What?
Many long years ago, people
believed this. They put on long
flannels when the leaves began
to fall, and so stayed until
spring when they took their first
bath of the year.
Apparently some campus
characters still believe they
will catch the plague if they
subject themselves or t h e i r
garments to soap anti water.
T-shirts looking as though
mice or roaches had been feast feasting
ing feasting on them, and trousers that
would stand at attention in any
corner, not to mention socks
that hang over shoetops, are
a common sight.
And then there is the in individual
dividual individual who likes one outfit
so much he wears it every

THE TOP DRAWER j
m ' ~ | ,!
Do We Need Religious Improvement?

By FRED FRDHOCK
AH the campus controversy
over the long-suffering subject
kncnvn as religion undoubtedly
makes some thin-skinned men
of the cloth long nostalgically
for that time of feudal society
and religion for all.
Sav what you will at least
the Medieval Christian Church
regulated a system that left
no room for the critic and his
web of confusion. You adhered
to God's will as the Holy Fath Fathers
ers Fathers raw it, or simply suffered
the social, economic j and di divine
vine divine repercussions of e.'com e.'communication.
munication. e.'communication.
Os course, since the fie; y
Martin Luther and the not-s >*
fiery John Calvin ram the rise
of eternal damnation to poin
out that religion can be regard regarded
ed regarded aa simply another element
in this complex life along with
economics, government, and all
the rest, then every free think thinker
er thinker from Voltaire to Bob Park
has seen fit at one time or an another
other another to cast a sharp verbal
bark or two on institutionaliz institutionalized
ed institutionalized holy activities.
Are these verbal barbs jus justified?
tified? justified? Os course. The 12th cen century
tury century had its loose-living monks.

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All Members of the Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN A GUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
COPY DEADLINE TUESDAY 5 PM.
THEM i
\ i s
/cHARIIVrW TO UMDWSTAWP tkV) 6ET Oifft IW* 1 ARE 8 ASK AU/ 6oo^ALl\
THE oysters HAWi Just As Atuc-H J pewuDicfx T/Mfs H4v cmM6*p/VtHEY wJAtfr Ato IHi/# etCHTS
)?t6Hr TO INE AS US CLAMS. A Uy\ If Yoifr oaiy M 4& M EFFORT s(fk\* OFPORTQHtTXAUD ITS HPTo/
\ SHELL F.EH AQE CgEATEP EQUAL/ J )TO I** l PfittlEMs/ lUS 1> SHfiV SOME S iVjf CR
y < SOME OF frt Sfsr RHEHDS AfckeitoTH&Hocp AHP VHE AMfcftcAW
.0? Q fD
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HUfJZXEJ> P&CiVr tiw, kHO \IE 4) KM/HO yot MBBE A U HP, rHAr to
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e and Take

Giv l

day for three weeks. Os
course, people sort of run when
they see him coming, but evi evidently
dently evidently he thinks they are running
because they are late to class.
Perhaps these people think
they are expressing their in individuality
dividuality individuality by not conforming to
the amenities of cleanliness and
grooming.
Dirtiness and sloppiness do not
prove (me is an individual.
They only prove he is lazy.
Probably it is too much to ex expect
pect expect one whole day to elapse
without seeing a campus male
attired in plaid shorts, striped
shirt and argyle socks.
But is it too much to ask that
the toeless, heeless socks, slowly
unraveling sweaters and swiss swisscheesed
cheesed swisscheesed T-shirts be tossed in the
trash; that at least one button
be attached to every shirt,, and

The 20th century has its tight tightfisted
fisted tightfisted Billy Graham and his
multi-profiled countenance. The
Ixvrd knows better than anyone
that His liason men have stum stumbled
bled stumbled often and hard enough to
deserve whatever the temporal
philosophers toss at them.
Will any satisfactory change
result from this criticism? I
think not.
Critics especially religious
criticsgenerally j approach a
problem with a view toward al altering
tering altering the troublesome situation
to fit some ideal conception.
However, this ideal conception
often doesnt allow for the
gross imperfection of human humanity.
ity. humanity.
Religion, by its very nature,
demands the ultimate in abso absolute
lute absolute ideals. After all, God can cannot
not cannot be compromised.
Now, this is not to condemn
the far from idealistic Mr.
Park for trying to improve a
situation that is far from the
original abstract conception of
the prophets.
The question is this: Is any
religious improvement needed
in the gross and imperfect at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of a college campus?
Religion demands a moral

Editorials

* A university needs the support and
help of all its citizens, the businessman
as well as the politician and the teach teach\
\ teach\ er, to do a good job.
It is unfortunate that many students
cannot receive an education without
financial help, but it is a reality.
For this reason alone local mer merchants
chants merchants should be willing to donate
towards a scholarship fund.
But this is not the only, nor the most
important reason.
The Gainesville community does
benefit from the University. It benefits
in tangible, countable termsmoney
in the cash registers.
They and their families livelihood
depend to a tremendous extent on the
spending of those connected with the
University.
j The merchants of Gainesville have
an obligation to support the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys programs. They have this obli obligation,
gation, obligation, not only in accordance with a
belief in higher education, but as an
appreciative gesture for the direct
green and silver benefits they derive.

Tues., Dec. 8, 1959

one shoelace in every shoe?
Many Floridians admire the
Spanish moss 1 drooping from
the trees and the ivy softening
the bare bleakness of brick.
Some of our manly men, wish wishing
ing wishing to soften the bare bleakness
of their chins, accumulate an im impressive
pressive impressive collection of whiskers.
Both moss and ivy grow un undisturbed
disturbed undisturbed by the swish of scis scissors.
sors. scissors. Unfortunately, so do many
beards.
After all, when one cant see
the face for the beard, and when
one's hair starts to curl over his
ears, lets face it, it is time for
a trip to the barber shop.
If one must be an individual
kind of guy, let him stand on his
head in the middle of the Plaza
or something, but give the clean cleaners,
ers, cleaners, laundries and hot water fau faucets
cets faucets a breakuse them.

and intellectual viewpoint that
is based necessarily on a nar narrow
row narrow ethical standard and this
viewfpoint, to be successful,
must be extended into every
facet, of an individuals life.
One may well ask if this or
any absolute moral standpoint
infringes upon the intellectual
freedom that should be found
on a college campus. Should
college people Allign themselves
with an element that demands
so much?
In short, can a successful
participant in religion partici participate
pate participate just as successfully in a
liberal discussion of Machia Machiavelli
velli Machiavelli or Jean Paul Sartre?
College is finally and absolut absolutely
ely absolutely a time of growth. It might
be that cookie and punch soc socials
ials socials are just what campus re religious
ligious religious centers should grace gracefully
fully gracefully offer. God and man and
'the universe could well be left
to personal thought on a clear
winter day.
After all, the discerning
young intellect might well dis discover
cover discover with shocking disillusion disillusionment
ment disillusionment and eternal regret that
this is the only place where
God can really be found.

INDIAN GIVERS!
VIEWS ON THE NEWS

Calls Red China 'Lesser of Two Evils'

(EDITORS NOTE: Wes John Johnson
son Johnson is a graduate student work working
ing working on a masters degree in po political
litical political science (theory and com comparative
parative comparative government). He re received
ceived received a bachelor of arts de degree
gree degree from the University of
Minnesota).
Ten years ago the Commu Communists
nists Communists took over a country that
had been devastated by more
than eight years of Japanese
invasion and three decades of
civil war.
Economic production was
nearly at a standstill, inflation
soared, a corrupt and discred discredited
ited discredited Kuomintang was fleeing in
defeat, flood and famine were
endemicChina was a waste wasteland
land wasteland of rubble and neglect.
Today this image of defeat
and destruction has been chan changed
ged changed tremendously. Since 1949
industrial production has in increased
creased increased 10.7 times and. agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, 1.5. China now produces
large quantities of steel, coal,
textiles, and is even producing
locomotives, generators, ma machine
chine machine tools and electronic
equipment.
For the first time in decades
China hae a stable and honest
government. Millions of persons
are no longer doomed to die

CHARLES ARNADE

Don't Apply Honors Criteria to All U.C

(EDITORS NOTE: History
professor Charles Amade is a
regular Alligator columnist. This
is the second of a two-part an answer
swer answer to remarks made by Pro Professor
fessor Professor C. K. Yearley concerning
standards in the University Col College.)
lege.) College.)
Continuing with the issues
raised by Professor Yearley
about the University College, I
stated last week that standards
must be evaluated realistically.
The whole U. S. educational
system of which the UF student
is a part must be taken into ac account.
count. account.
Dr. Yearley believes that the
UC student is not challenged or
stimulated intellectually. If we
: ggMa have to do
Wm&Wm remedial high
school work,
m Jr which we do;
o. Ilf" we £ et stu
** It dents w ho have
M: heard of the
Magna Carta,
'jr Andrew Jack-
W son, who be-
M lieve the Fed Fed&
& Fed& v*" eral Supreme
Court and the State Supreme
Court to be one and the same,

POTPOURRI
Sometimes You Win, Sometimes ....

By DICK MERCER
Sometimes you win, some sometimes
times sometimes you lose, and sometimes
you shouldnt even play the
game.
The column I wrote last week
about Catholic students not be being
ing being able to participate in Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life should never have
been wrritten. It did no good,
and caused too many people too
much worry.
After originally talking to the
local priest I
' went to the
dent Govern-
PfPjliPflF; merit Office to
BaH|Bgr x -<- i i>
p 1 ace the call
ft to the Bi-shop.
The S:u den:
raww* #
Kt G o v e r nmer.t
'' secretary was
yjHfeSflin the office
wh er, I pi a-, o.i
the I
made a person-to-person call.
I asked to speak with the
Bishop, thinking his office was
in St. Augustine, The operator
told the secretary who answered
the phone that I wished to speak
with the Bishop. Sie said she
would see who was there. A
gentleman answered the phone
saying what do you want?
He sounded relatively young,
and thinking that the Bishop
was an older man I repeated,
Sir, I would like to talk with
the Bishop about Catholic stu students
dents students not being able to partici participate
pate participate in Religion-in-Life week.
He never once said I am not
the Bishop, but instead, said
whats your problem, and we
then talked as I previously re reported.

of starvation or violent flood.
In ten years China has pro progressed
gressed progressed materially from wood wooden
en wooden plow to atomic pile, a more
rapid transformation for the
time span involved than any
other people in history.
W e might ask burselves, At
what cost?
The dictatorship of the Com Communist
munist Communist party is not, and does
not claim to be democratic
according to Western standards.
It rules by political and mili military
tary military might in the name of the
Revolution, to which every everything
thing everything else is subordinate.
A vast population has been
regimented and disciplined to
labor in industrial and agri agricultural
cultural agricultural collectives. Past tra traditions
ditions traditions concerning family re relations,
lations, relations, personal loyalty, and
religion have been uprooted,
often nithlessly, j -and replaced
by the total deinands of the
Communist ideology.
The right to individual ignor ignorance,
ance, ignorance, disease, and often an
early death has been replaced
by the obligatioA of continued
existence through collective ef effort
fort effort and industry.
As the common man is a brick
being used to build the Com Communist
munist Communist City of God, is It

etc., we certainly cannot con concentrate
centrate concentrate on intellectual stimula stimulation.
tion. stimulation.
Proper communication and
basic facts must pe taught first.
For the better-trained minds the
honors sections, taught by Dr.
Yearley among others, are avail available.
able. available.
But the criteria of the honors
sections should not be applied
to the regular sections. It would
defy the very purpose of the
honors program.
Dr. Yearley in his public dec declaration
laration declaration is also disturbed about
the infiltration of deadwood
and anti-intellectuals into re responsible
sponsible responsible university positions,
jeopardizing Uc progress. I fail
to get excited by this.
In every institution, be it a
university, college, large cor corporation,
poration, corporation, church, army, etc.,
such accusations are whispered
by the younger or lower eche echelon
lon echelon elements. Naturally a uni university
versity university should be a place for
intellectuals par excellence. But
it is hard to define what an in intellectual
tellectual intellectual is.
Often I am more disturbed
about the supra or false in intellectuals
tellectuals intellectuals who creep into uni universities

ported. reported.
For this reason I honestly as assumed
sumed assumed I was talking with the
Bishop; I was not.
Instead, I w r as speaking to
one of the priests who since
then has been mlade Chancellor
although I did not know it at
the time.

The Florida Alligator
All-Anherican Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University
of Horidi and it published every Tuesday nd Friday morning except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods. n FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter*
ed as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Offices are located In Rooms #, 10. and 15 fas the Florida Fnlon Building basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. 655. and request either editorial
office or business office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finke!
Business Manager Lois Adams
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Sports Editor: Bill Buchalter: Executive Editor. Pat Milan; University Editor:
Don Richie; Student Government: Sonny Seigler; Campus Editor: Carolyn Dart;
Womens Editor: Claire Cooper Copy Editor:! Cilley.
EDITORIAL STAFF
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better to be a brick or to
return to the clay from whence
you came? This is the choice
to be made.
It would seem that the pres present
ent present situation in China is the
lesser of admittedly two ev evils.
ils. evils. For while in the past the
average peasant ground out a
seemingly senseless existence
of extreme poverty and recur recurring
ring recurring disaster, the average Chi Chinese
nese Chinese today is not only some somewhat
what somewhat better off materially, but
has hope for the future, a spir spiritual
itual spiritual factor sadly missing for
generations.
With the hope of a better life
for future generations through
the purposeful labor of the pres present,
ent, present, the Chinese worker is giv given
en given the personal dignity and re respect
spect respect that comes with a life of
toil and sacrifice, which will
transcend his lifetime.
He is now creating the socio socioeconomic
economic socioeconomic environmental condi conditions
tions conditions that, if used properly, can
eventually make a decent so society
ciety society possible. For this he will
be long remembered.
This very day in one step
we shall pass its summit
We shall pass its summit!
Moa Tse-tungs Loushan Pass
WES JOHNSON

versities universities and become a fixture
of every campus.
These people live in an ivory
tower, unaware or scornful of
life: outside the campus. Yet
they want to shape the world
to their image. To them a book
that has no footnote is un unworthy.
worthy. unworthy. A professor who writes
childrens books or newspaper
articles is an anti-intellectual.
Every athletic program means
to these supras prostituting aca academic
demic academic values. Engineering and
medicine to them are trades.
Television is a cheap and vul vulgar
gar vulgar entertainment.
These people who parade as
true scholars do great damage
to the public image of the pro professor.
fessor. professor. Therefore any discus discussion
sion discussion of intellectuality must look
at both sides of the coin.
In short, the slow but sure
progress toward better aca academic
demic academic standards seems a more
reasonable answer than the
drastic re-assessment request requested
ed requested by Dr. Yearley. I prefer to
see this re-assessment in the
U. S. high school, which is un unbelievably
believably unbelievably weak in most all as aspects.
pects. aspects.
CHARLES W. ARNADE

I apologize to the Bishop, to
the Catholic priests, to the
Catholic students, and to anyone
that I might have injured or
offended by my previous col column,
umn, column, and if there is anything
tha,t I can do to make up for
any injury or offense I will
be only too glad to do so.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Writer Claims Editorial
Shows Little Intelligence

Editor:
I hope a Florida student did
not write the bulk of the editor editorial
ial editorial concerning Woodruffs res resignation,
ignation, resignation, jlf one did, it shows
a great lack of intelligence on
the part of a representative of
our student body.
Found in this editorial were
such jewels as: "... We do
not mean to imply that academ academics
ics academics should be placed on ajplane
above athletics or vice versa,
not . J because he (Reitz) is
the sort of man who can be
pressured by headlines and
loudmouths, BUT, (cape mine)
and others just as good.
Whether our President can
actually be pressured by head headlines
lines headlines and football fans is no
longer a question according to
that editorial; it implies strong strongly
ly strongly that he can be.
And as for the relative po positions
sitions positions of academics and ath athletics
letics athletics I was always under
the impression that the accep accepted
ted accepted reason for the existance of
institutions of higher learn learning
ing learning was academically based.
Should there be any question
that academics belong on a
much higher level than athlet athletics?
ics? athletics?

Would Rate Korean Radio
More Cultured Than UF

Editor:
After living for four months
in the small villages of for forlorn
lorn forlorn Korea I am ready to con concede
cede concede its ranking as the seven seventh
th seventh orifice of the world.
These villages are unbeliev unbelievably
ably unbelievably crude and destitute;
Gainesvilles slum areas would
be a crowning jewel by com comparison
parison comparison and yet the radio
stations of this miserable pau pauper
per pauper nation pay daily homage to
really great music and at half
the hours of the day it is pos possible
sible possible to hear Mozart, Bach,
Vivaldi, Handel and their like.
Y"et in my three and a half
years in Gainesville all I heard
(overheard) on UFs own WRUF
was a Malaria of triteness, and

RICHIE AT RANDOM
Foreign Student Advisor
Asks for More Active Aic

By DON RICHIE
Pretend you are a foreign stu student
dent student here at the UF. What would
be f your nature and what would
be some of your problems?
Foreign Student Advisor Dr.
Ivan Putjnan Jr. provided some
of the in a recent in interview;
terview; interview;
j" ; I '. ...
We probably could not select
395 Americans from the large
student body at UF who would
have as much impact on their
country as will most of the 395
foreign students now here at the
University.
These people, without excep exception,
tion, exception, are superior students from
their countries and have a much
greater compulsion to succeed
in their studies and more pres pressure
sure pressure to do so than most of the
American students.
It takes courage to uproot
yourself from the society you
are bom in to take on the bur burden
den burden of mastering the details of
another.
For many it is the first they
have left their homes, let alone
their countries. A whole new
system of lan-
JHr clothing and so soi&hfe
i&hfe soi&hfe ugwr cial customs is
and assimilate
'"7 our ways*, we
mu 8 t be pa patient.
tient. patient. But more than that, we
must actively help them not
with false or superficial friend friendship
ship friendship but actively.
The special Orientation Week
for them is a help. So is the
foreign [student advisory pro program,
gram, program, and organizations such
as ISO and the Council for In International
ternational International Frienedship which
provides them with vacation vacationtime
time vacationtime invitations to local homes
and tours of interesting sites in
this area.
But it is up to the fellow
American students to make our
guests feel at home and to pro provide
vide provide the major impact of their
education in American customs
and society.
We never know when a little
act of friendship to these future
influential citizens of the coun countries
tries countries of the globe may even go
to change the course of world
history.
He pointed to a relatively
famous incident of a Japanese
exchange student who attended
an American university long be before
fore before World War 11. Snubbed by
fraternities and other social
groups, he returned to Japan.
The snubs may have been only
partly contributory, but the
fact remains: this same boy be became
came became the very Japanese ad admiral
miral admiral who remorselessly led the
carrier-based attack on Pearl
Harbor exactly 18 years ago.
Who knows? The course of
history might have been
changed. That future Japanese

Every now and then a spark
of intelligence showed itself
in that editorial rah-rah. iut
these sparks were inconstant
with the bulk of the piece. They
seemed to be written by anoth another
er another person.
My personal opinion of the
coaching situation is that Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff is gone and I hope the
same mistake is not made
again (not in hiring another
person like Woodruff, but in
hiring another football coacSh.)
My personal opinion on I in intercollegiate
tercollegiate intercollegiate athletics and foot football
ball football in particular: The
used fdr football scholarships
(a delightful misnomer) should
be use scholars (excuse redundance).
Then students would not have
to panhandle on campus, fi financially
nancially financially unstable students
would not have to sign in individual
dividual individual rights away for an ed education
ucation education on the,installment plan,
and a chunk of the state taxes
and student activity fees (of
which nine dollars goes toward
athletics) would not be used for
an amusement tax. Even the
ponies pay.
BERLE GAMSE

worse, the art of saying and
playing precisely nothing.
The art of saying nothing has
become the shibboleth of a
public which shuns beauty as
much as it does truth. And rrost.
of their universities are noth nothing
ing nothing more than the kept wonien
of such a public.
To bring this limited observa observation
tion observation full circle one must lis listen
ten listen to the Armed Forces radio
provided for our troops station stationed
ed stationed here another similar
malaria! Is this what we offer
to the dcsparate world?
KARL GLUCK
P. S. And does the library,
that great receptacle of know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, even possess a copy of
Millers wildly desperate hnd
magnificent Tropic of (Min (Mincer?
cer? (Mincer?

admiral might instead have be become
come become an American citizen.
Our government and mosl of
1 the governments of the worlf,
t said Dr. Putman, are subsi subsidizing
dizing subsidizing exchange programs to:
, (1) Train people to assist in
( developing their now-underde now-underdeveloped
veloped now-underdeveloped countries and thus to
reduce internal tension for jthe
wrong kind of expansion.
(2) To better inter-relations) of
! various people. Nations are peo-
I pie and people are nations.
; At the UF, American iitu iitui
i iitui dents have the opportunity to
become unofficial ambassadors
to citizens of 66 nations of the
world many of whom will 'be 'become
come 'become future national and local
leaders.
We cant expect to end the
cold war next week and We n)ay
not prevent a future hot w|ar.
But tiie chances for continued
peace will be greatly enhanced
if each American citizen Krill
take it upon himself, when he
gets the opportunity we have
here, to further what President
Eisenhower calls more people peopleto-people
to-people peopleto-people relationships among
the nations.
The President is underlining
this with his more frequent
trip,s abroad, such as the one he
re now on. But we can meet
these people right here on the
campus.
i When a lot of people hear
about some 50,000 foreign utu utudents
dents utudents now studying in the U. 8.,
they laud it and give lip sen Ice
to friendliness. But bodies acioss
boundaries dont make for auto automatic
matic automatic friendship.
Americana extend their hands
in friendship and understanding
to the so-called foreign people
they meet, the impression car carried
ried carried back to their native cc un untries
tries untries will be less than desirable
f for the U. S. j.
It is we Americans who m ust
make the first move. These i stu students
dents students will not push in where
they are not asked. They are
primarily here to study intern ely
and to master the English lan language.
guage. language. The social side of their
education is mostly up to the
American students.
It is no trite phrase that the
world is getting smaller. [We
cannot hide behind our oce ms
anymore. Whatever affects oth other
er other countries, affects us.
Yet a lot of us never stop to
think of this and what It means.
We aw citizens of the most
influential country on the globe
need to understand the respect
we command in the eyes of the
world as & countryand as in individuals.
dividuals. individuals.
Beyond our duties as a U g.
citizen, we have the obligation
to represent our country effec effectively
tively effectively whenever we come in con contact
tact contact with citizens of other coUtw
tries.
Dr. Putman offers good ad advice.
vice. advice. Lets drop the word for foreign
eign foreign from our vocabulary. W*
have guests to take care of.



'Would (lave Obtained It Anyway,
Panamanian Writes of Freedom

(EDITORS NOTE: Julio S.
Rovi Is a graduate student In
architecture. In todays column,
be replies to a letter written in
response to Ms first column on
the subject of Panama.).
In reply to the letter to the
Editor of Nov. 30 related with
the riots in Panama:
1. The United States did not
give Panama the right to be an
independent republic. The Unit United
ed United States gave support much as
Prance gave support to the Unit United
ed United States during its independence
war.
We would have obtained our
independence sooner or later.
2. The Canal Zone belonged
to file Panamanian territory be before
fore before its independence. Panama
separated from Colombia as an
entirety rather than in small
pieces. If we follow Mr. Name

The Florida Alligator
Editorials

Tuesday, Dec. 8, 1959

ART & ARTISTS ; .
Resurgence of Baroque
'Remarkable Phenomenon'
VIEWS & REVIEWS

Solisti di Zagreb play Vivaldi;
Antonio Janigro, conductor; on
VanguardBG 560 b.
Perhaps one of the most re remarkable
markable remarkable phenomena of con contemporary
temporary contemporary musical taste is the
resurgence of interest in the
Baroque. Until quite recently an
almost dead art form in this
country, it is now common to
see names such as Scarlatti,
Boyce and Purcell on record
jackets.
One composer who has had an
almost complete rebirth as An Antonio
tonio Antonio Vivaldi. Possibly the best
known Baroque composition is
Vivaldis Four Seasons, the firft
four sonatas in a work totaling
twelve sonatas. In this album
however, the Solisti di Zagreb
bring out some of the lesser
known Vivaldi, two sinfonias,
the Alla Rustica, two oboe
eoncertos and a bassoon con concerto.
certo. concerto. one of about 32 that the
prolific Antonio composed.
I think that the present so soda!
da! soda! temper possibly has had
quite an affect on the revival
of the Baroque.
In an era o ( chaos and dis disorder,
order, disorder, an age of indertermin inderterminacy,
acy, inderterminacy, seemingly dedicated to the
systematic destruction of hu human
man human values, it is not surprising
to find oneself turning to a
well-ordered rather sane ex expression
pression expression of ah admittedly more
restricted age.
It may be nice to be assured
that we are not longer compon components
ents components in a narrow cosmos, but oc occassionly
cassionly occassionly one feels a need to
forego a world of contingency
for one of order, wherein the

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Withhelds implied argument,
the Republic of Panama should
belong to the United States.
If we agree that Panama leas leased
ed leased the CZ for a perpetual period
as a price for the United States
support, then this i a the highest
price ever paid in history for
this kind of support.
Shouldnt Panama have the
right to look for the modifica modifications
tions modifications of this status accepted by
her under very abnormal cir circumstances?
cumstances? circumstances?
3.)'ln relation to the standard
of living among Panama, Col Colombia
ombia Colombia and Costa Rica, let me
remind you that Colombia has a
rich soil and the richest emer emerald
ald emerald mines in the world; Costa
Rica has developed its agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture.
Panama has lost by having
the Canal. The United States has

human being is accorded a
measure of dignity, and is not
simply a cog in some behavour behavouristic
istic behavouristic pattern.
These very characteristics of
the Baroque that appeal, also
make it quite difficult to per perform.
form. perform. The extreme precision
and highly ordered form of its
structure often lead to an over overmechanized
mechanized overmechanized terse interpreta interpretation.
tion. interpretation.
Fortunately this is one pitfall
into which the Solisti and their
soloists, Andre Lardot oboe,
Rudolph Klepac-bassoon and
Anton Heiller cembalo contin continue,
ue, continue, do not fall. As far as this
recording is concerned, the
Vanguard motto, Recordings
for the Connoisseur, may be
taken quite literally.
The technique of the Solisti
is impeccable while at the
same time conveying the
warmth of tone found only in
a truly sympathetic reading.
There is a certain freedom of
style and expression differen differentiating
tiating differentiating the Italian from the
German Baroque, which is
probably exemplified in Vival Vivaldi.
di. Vivaldi. This too is brought out rath rather
er rather well by the Solisti.
One of the characteristics
that make this an outstanding
recording is the superb fidelity.
Tonal colors ranging from the
sometimes plaintive sometimes
insouciant voice of the oboe
to the crystalline shimmering
quality of the harpsichord are
all faithfully reproduced.
In the realm of Baroque re recordings
cordings recordings this is spe of the best.
JON PUPENE

stopped tiie construction of roads
and railroads in this country,
arguing the defense of the Canal
as the reason.
The Panamanians have obtain obtained
ed obtained small cultural and technical
benefits but the presence of an
army has lowered the moral
standard of the people.
4. The Americans in the CZ
have many privileges other
than the high salary and over overseas
seas overseas compensation. For this rea reason
son reason an American does not leave
his work once hired for any oth other
er other purpose than retirement.
5. The cost of the construc construction
tion construction of the Canal was approxi approximately
mately approximately S4OO million, but the pro profit
fit profit still remains large. Training
troops, housing, feeding and
arming people for the defense of
the Canal represents the way
the United States achieves the
mighty economical and military
power that it has today.
6. Panama has been loyal to
the United States, especially
during the wars, even to sacri sacrificing
ficing sacrificing its own development. Af After
ter After all, a country that is cut into
pieces to dig a canal, which
changes it from a peaceful land
into a military objective be because
cause because of the canal, should be en entitled
titled entitled to more than scraps.
7. The United States has un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly done much to im improve
prove improve Panamas health, especial especially
ly especially in the terminal cities of the
Canal. It would have been diffi difficult
cult difficult to maintain the health in
the CZ without doing the same in
the Panamanian cities.

Page 5

FROM THE GATOR FILES
10, 20 And 30 Years Ago
THIRTY YEARS AGO
The Alligator sponsors a campaign for a Saturday holiday be before
fore before the Tech-Florida game. A petition is to be sent to the Univer University
sity University Council asking for Friday class cuts. All student leaders and
school organizations appeared in favor of the papers campaign;
however, the next issue had nothing to say of the outcome of the
Alligators Crusade, other than the following quip: We notice fewer
students are patronizing the infirmary this year. The new system
of class cuts makes It pointless to sleep it off in the hospital.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Pike notified the Missing Persons Bureau when his date wan wanidered
idered wanidered away from a parked car and failed to return. Said Pike
| searched many hours without success.
Lightweight picture hats for women and conventional styles for
men are made from the net-like fibre found at the base of South
Florida coconut trees.
TEN YEARS AGO
Alben W. Barkley, vice-president of the United States, has ac accepted
cepted accepted the invitation of the Florida Blue Key Homecoming Com Committee
mittee Committee and Dr. J. Hillis Miller to speak at the Biue Key banquet
during the Homecoming weekend.
The faculty thinks it unfair that they pay the full price of foot football
ball football tickets. Percy Beard, (around even then) retored with the
economics of the situation and . Our ideal situation would be 10
i games played in Gainesville with the faculty and students given
first choice of seats at no admission charge. But we haven't reached
that point yet. **
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8. It is true that a large per percentage
centage percentage of the mail of the CZ
goes to the United States. It is
mail that goes from Panama to
the United States. The non-mili non-military
tary non-military mail should use Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian post offices.
9. Mr. Name Withhelds
conception of the United States-
Panama relationship is that
each one should take care of its
own needs.
But then how good is the Canal
for Panama? Where are those
additional benefits that we are
supposed to receive besides the
yearly installment of less than
$2 million.
10. In relation to the removal
of the Panamanian police from
the American Embassy, have
you ever seen a mob without
obstacles?
I just have to remind you that
there were many people wound wounded
ed wounded by U.S. police and troops,
if it were not for these Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian police, today we would
find nothing but destroyed and
burned walls.
There was no justification for
the desecration of the Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian flag.
11. The implied accusation
of communists, which results
from an attitude unfortunately
sustained by some people in
U.S., is doing to this country
more harm than a thosuand
riots.
Is it the belief of some Ameri Americans
cans Americans that in Latin America only
the communists can fight for
the rights of our people?

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LINE BUCKS
New Florida Coach Most Be
Top-Notch Football Strategist, rfffjjjjf
Knowing Position of Athletics g^9Mg|jr
At Academic-Minded School PE*
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor

The thought for the day is that of combin combining
ing combining athletics and academics.
Edwin Pope, asst, sports editor of the
Miami Herald, recently initiated a series of
three articles expounding on the subject.
Us President J. Wayne Reitz has announced
that Our coaches shall continue to be men
of high character and integrity, and they will
abide by our academic standards without
equivocation as they seek to do an excellent
job of coaching.
The gist of the situation appears to be that
the UFs successor to Bob Woodruff shall be
a sound football man who knows the position
of athletics within academics,
In speech classes, students are told that
when exploring questions and facts, stand standards
ards standards must be set up to judge answers. Lets
set up a few standards which the next head
roach should meet.
He should be a keen football strategist, well
schooled in the mechanics of the game and
well experienced in the art of big-time, high highpressure
pressure highpressure football.
He should be a respected leader on or off
the playing field, a public relations represen representative
tative representative of the University, and a credit to the
school and to the state which he represents.
He should also be a molder of men, ACA ACADEMICALLY
DEMICALLY ACADEMICALLY as well as physically. The aca academic
demic academic goals that the Orange and Blue gridders
have achieved under Woodruff and his staff
are of the highest caliber.
The new coach will have to advance these
goals. 7
Now that our standards have been stated,
lets do some exploring. Who are the candi candidates
dates candidates that have the so-called inside track?
High on the priority list is Forest Eva Evaahevski,
ahevski, Evaahevski, the successful mentor at lowa.
Evashevski Is one of the more capable
coaches in the business. He is a talented
strategist and and a molder of
excellent teams.
He operates his clubs from the wide-open
multiple offense, built around crisp blocking
and intricate play patterns. 4
However, Evashevskis ideas toward aca academics
demics academics and athletics are not clear and his
resignation at lowa was attributed to a rift
with athletic department officials.
Another top prospect, particularly on the
alumni list, is former backfield coach Frank
Broyles. Broyles, who migrated to Georgia
Tech and Missouri before winding up at Ar Arkansas.
kansas. Arkansas. is a highly regarded individual. His

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Tues-, Dec. 8, 1959

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Arkansas eleven captured a share of the
Southwest Conference and earned a trip to the
Gator Bowl.
Broyles stand on academics is not known
either. Nor is his continued wandering in his
favor.
The dark horse in the coaching race is
Have Nelson, the personable 39-year-old
head coach at Delaware University.
According to the Nov. 23 issue of Time,
Nelson is considered by his colleagues as a
coachs dish.
A3 a football strategist, Nelson is superb.
In 1950 at the University of Maine, he con conceived
ceived conceived the Winged-T offense. He constantly
answers calls and questions from such noted
coaches as Evashevski, Louisiana States Paul
Dietzel, and Northwesterns Ara Parseghian.
As a public relations man, his personality
and his slogans are hard to match among suc successful
cessful successful big-time coaches. As a recruiter, he
feels his talent should come from the area
the school represents.
But more important, Nelson is an academic
man. He is a leader Who demands the utmost
from his charges on and off the gridiron.
He applauds a low pressure approach
to high pressure football and feels The
preservation of intercollegiate football is
on this level, according to Time.
Other names tossed into the hat include
former Florida State and present Maryland
coach, Tom Nugent, Florida assistant Hank
Foldberg, and Miami assistants Walt Kichef Kichefski
ski Kichefski and Hank Stram.
Nugent doesnt live up to the standard of
public relations and as a schools represen representative
tative representative since he is consistently in trouble with
the press. Kichefski and Stram have only been
barely mentioned but Foldberg remains an
outside possibility.
v,.
Big Hank would also make a top-notch
candidate. The former All-American end has
been a chief Gator aide since 1952. He has
been in charge of the squads academic area,
has been a highly successful recruiter, and
has received the respect and admiration from
all who have worked with him. The personable
Texan is also a stickler for fundamentals.
The object of exploring the prospective
coaches is to give a clearer insight on the
coaching situation. The decision is left to the
men who know.
These men know academics; they know
athletics. The only sure thing to expect is that
Floridas next coach will be a man of high
integrity in both the classroom and the
gridiron.

Frosh Cop Second Win
Coach Jim MacCachren6 baby
Gator cagers won their second
straight game of the young cam campaign
paign campaign posting a shaky 75-69 de decision
cision decision over the tall Florida Slate
freshmen.
A 24-point performance by Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Poh and some last minute
point-making by Charley Bales
and Joe Meigs coupled with
clutch free throw shooting by
Jay Metzger brought the locale
back when it looked as though
the Seminole papooses were
about to change defeat Into vic victory.
tory. victory.
A hot shooting performance by
ace forward Carlos Morrison and
Poh pushed the Gator frosh off
to an early lead.
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Gator Cagers Prepare for Georgia

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A 'SAVAGE' ATTEMPT TO STOP SHIVER
Bob Shiver (20) drives around FSU guard Jim Savage to
score two of his 23-polnts. Shivers movements have drawn praise
from Gator court opponents and this bit of Savagery was good
for a spectacular layup.
Orange-Blue Swim Meet
Scheduled for Saturday
E. G. (Buddy) Crone will unveil the 1959-60
editioiTbf the Florida swimming team in the annual
Orange and Blue swimming meet Saturdy morning- in
the Florida Pool.

This is coach Crones first year i
as tank tutor. The likeable Crone
served as diving coach to Jack
Ryan, the gray haired mentor,
who is now swimming coach at
West Point.
Bill Harlan is the new diving
and asst, swimming coach for
the Gators.
The natadors will be after their
twelfth Southeastern Conference j
championship. They have won the
titles for the past four years
and have never finished lower
than third since 1933.
Six Letter-men
Coach Crone can only call upon
six returning lettermen to use
against the Georgia Bulldogs and
Georgia Tech when the tankers
open the season January 14.
Captain Ray Tateishi. a talent talentied
ied talentied butterflier and freestyler,
j heads the list. Returning with
him are sprinters Terry Bom
and Bobby Duganne, breast breaststroker
stroker breaststroker Karl Weidamann, butter butterfliers
fliers butterfliers Dick Semaker and Jerry
Sheldon, and Diver Charles
Schaumberg.

LSU Assistant Bill Peterson
Named Florida State Mentor

Florida State University ended
the week-old coaching drought
; for state colleges by announcing
: the signing of Louisiana State
| aid Bill Peterson to replace the
j departed Perry Moss.
Athletic Director Vaughn Man Mancha
cha Mancha made the announcement
yesterday. Petersons name will
be formally presented to the
Board of Control in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Friday.
Peterson, who served as of offensive
fensive offensive line coach under Paul
j Dietzel, will receive 314,000 a
year. He signed a four year
contract.
A main factor in Peterson's
selection was his recruiting
ability. He has been credited
with obtaining many of the
fine athletes responsible for
LSUs enviable record for the
past three years.
The former Ohio Northern
University end was simply
elated -with his selection and
said, I am delighted to have
this oportunity of coaching at

Crone w-ill call upon a host of
talented sophomores to face
such worthy opponents as Flor Florida
ida Florida State, North Carolina, and
East Carolina College.
Soph Sprinters
Sprinters Mike Camp and Jolm
Commings, diver Steve Mcride,
i backstroker Bob Stewart, Jack Jackof-all-trades
of-all-trades Jackof-all-trades Bill Cullen, and
breaststroker Jim Souder are the
top prospects.
Stewart broke the freshman
record for the 100-yard back backstroke
stroke backstroke last year. Another prom promising
ising promising sophomore is Jack Mackie.
who like Cullen, is capable of
swimming many events.
Crone is also high in praise of
the freshmen squad. For the Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue meet, both the
frosh and the varsity will com combine
bine combine talents.
Among the heralded yearlings
is Eddie Reese, the state record
breaker from Daytona Beach.
Eddie holds new marks in the
butterfly and individual medley
I events.

one of the finest universities in
the country. I look forward to :
working with the Department j
of Athletics and the administra- j
tion at Florida State.
Mancha stated that Peter Peterson
son Peterson has an outstanding back background
ground background in football and we are
confident he will give us the
progressive football program we
visualize here at Florida State
University.
Peterson is a native of To Toronto,
ronto, Toronto, Ohio. He went to LSU
as assistant in 1955 following a
successful tenure as a high
school coach in Ohio.
There was no indication that
Peterson would bring any as assistants
sistants assistants with him to FSU.
CLIMB TO TOP
William O. rErri) DeWitt, new
president of the Detroit Tigers,
began his baseball career in 1916
as an office boy with the St. Louis
Browns.
i
I
I
Junior Year )
i
I in j
I New York I
i t
i i
An unusual one-year
college program |
; i
I* ]
Writ* for
' brochure to:
4
1 he* i
Prof. J. W, Egerer U on t j
Wishinjt Square \in , 1 I
l New Tort University \ £rfff:
ji New York 3, N.Y. \
I \m

Shiver Pates UF Five
To Win over Seminoles

By JAKLD LEBOW
L.ator Sports Writer
Floridas Gators open their j
Southeastern Conference basket- j
ball season Saturday night, trav traveling
eling traveling to Athens. Georgia, to face
the Georgia Bulldogs. This ie :
the only SEC game to be played
before January 1.
The Gators prepped for the
opener by downing Florida State
81-71 last weekend and by play playing
ing playing Florida Southern last night.
A dazzling second-half surge by
the Orange and Blue gave John Johnny
ny Johnny Maker's five its second con consecutive
secutive consecutive victory of the young
season. The Gator quintet de defeated
feated defeated Tampa earlier in the
week.
Junior guard Bobby Shiver,
displaying the form that enabled
him to lead Lakeland to the Flor Florida
ida Florida state high school champion championship
ship championship three years ago, meshed
23 points to pace all scorers. Shi Shiver's
ver's Shiver's floor movements were ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional and he was continuous- j
ly driving through the Seminole 1
defenders for layups.
Deadly Shot
The stocky guard was also
deadly on long jump shots. His
stellar performance enabled the
Gators to notch another mark
closer to gaining the trophy for
competition between the two
state schools.
Shiver was not alone in per- j
forming heroics. A trio of big I
men, Walt Rubhan, capain Bob'
Sherwood, and elongated George j
Jung each compiled 13 points)
apiece and proceeded to clean
the boards against the sophomore
dominated Seminoles.
Jung hauled in 19 rebounds
while Sherwood gathered in 18.
Rabhan had eight to his credit.
Rabhan and Shiver sparked a
second half rally that pulled the

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I Galore to a twelve-point bulge.
J A long jumper and a driving lay layjup
jup layjup by the tall Georgian and two
i drive-ins by Shiver spax-ked the
! surge.
Foil Pre**>
Senior guard Tom Simpson
came on late in the quarter to
add speed and spark to the at attack.
tack. attack. Simpson, Shiver, and Sher Sher;
; Sher; wood teamed up with junior
guard Paul Mosnev to completely
foil States last ditch press de defense.
fense. defense. Their alert and speedy
play continually drew 7 the plaudits
of the usually mild Florida cage
j fans.
Senior center John Richter
sparked the Seminoles with 22
points but a pair of sophomore
forwards pxxxved to be the key to
Coach Bud Kennedys attack. Big
Dave Fedor and jump-shooting Ru Rufus
fus Rufus Ashworth were the hot-handed
; pair.
Another soph, guard Dowell
Bates, also played a fine game
j for the Tallahassee invaders.
Gators Sign Tackles
The University of Florida yes yesteiday
teiday yesteiday announced the signing of
two outstanding tackle prospects
to grid scholarship for the com coming
ing coming year.
John Dent, a husky 215-pounder
from Tampa Chamberlain and
jJack Thompson Jr., from Bene Bene]
] Bene] dictine Military Academy in Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, Georgia, are the two tac tackles.
kles. tackles.
I
i Dent recently received the Guy
Troph Award as the outstanding
football player in Tampa. He
was particularly impressive as
I a defensive linebacker.
Thompson was chosen the out outstanding
standing outstanding lineman In the Savannah
. area for the second consecutive
s years.

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