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
Grades
Analyzed
SEE PAGE 2

Volume 50, No. 22

Red Threat Grew
US Policy Must,
Says Inspector
By GEORGE MOORE
Gator Staff Writer
H The Communist challenge to American democracy
dynamically unprecedented must now be met with
revolutionary methods, urged a seminar speaker Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night at Walker Auditorium.

Federal Bureau of Investiga Investigation
tion Investigation Chief Inspector C.
Sullivan pointed to complex social
new patterns of action to meet
the totally encompassing scope of
the Communist threat.
Hit Problem In Minds of Men
Speaking at the Protracted War Warfare
fare Warfare and Communist Subversion
seminar sponsored by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Chapter of the Reserve Of Officers
ficers Officers Association and the UF
Dept, of Military Science, Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan proposed that the United
States hit the problem where it
originatedin the minds of men
With thought translated into ac action.
tion. action.
We have never been so chal challenged
lenged challenged before Sullivan said re referring
ferring referring to the real competition
faced in every phase of life. Con Contention
tention Contention in military strength, eco economics,
nomics, economics, politics, science,
tion, and philosophy he classed as
a challenge of a total nature.
Communist Powers
Noting four distinct Communist
powers attraction, organization,
control and expansion Sullivan
stated that in social unheaval the
chances of Communist success are
much greater now than ever be before.
fore. before.
In order to see the context in
DEBATERS
TO ARGUE
INSURANCE
Ten colleges will be represented
on the UF campus December 9-
10 to compete in the fourth an annual
nual annual intercollegiate debate tourna tournament.
ment. tournament.
The teams, composed of first
year debaters, or junior college
students, will debate the topic
Resolved: That the United States
Should Adopt a program of Com Compulsory
pulsory Compulsory Health Insurance for All
Citizens.
Sponsored by the Debate Society
of the Department of English, the
- Florida Junior Debate Tournament
will begin at 12:30 p.m. Friday in
Dan McCarty Hall and at 8:30
a.m. Saturday.
A demonstration varsity debate
between UF and University of Mi Mi.
. Mi. ami will take place at 4:30 p.m.
Friday in McCarty Hall. Florida
will take the negative position and
Miami the affirmative.
Trophies will be awarded
schools with the best two-man af affirmative
firmative affirmative and negative teams and
to the senior and junior college
with the best four debating teams.
Participating will be teams from
the University of Miami, Florida
State University, Stetson, Univer University
sity University of South Florida, Pensacola
Junior College, Palm Beach Jun Junior
ior Junior College, St. Johns River Junior
College, St. Petersburg Junior Col College,
lege, College, and Mercer College, Macon,
Ga.

Hale Tells Traditional Tale

A Christmas Carol/' famous
tale by Cha-rles Dickens, will be
read by Dean of Student Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, Lester L. Hale, in the
University Auditorium Friday at
7:30 p.m.
The twenty seventh annual
Sigma Nu sponsored program
Includes several songs plus an
accompaniment to the reading
ly the University Mens Glee

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' imp igy
UR
IBL w
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ill s^i
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1 . Traditional Hale Aet

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which Communism exists, Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan suggested a look at the di dividing
viding dividing factors of the world set setting:
ting: setting: population surge, language
barriers, 40-48 per cent illiteracy,
racial prejudice and religious
differences.
Man Is What He Eats
Confirming his statement that
the conflict centers around a set
of denials and affirmations the
speaker briefly summarized each
doctrines tenet on the significance
of the individual. The Communist
belief that Man is what he eats
he contrasted to the American
view that Not by bread alone
shall man exist.
The worlds approximate num number
ber number of 80 legal or illegal Commu Communist
nist Communist parties, he said, exerted eith either
er either direct or indirect control of 36
million people. The parties at attempts
tempts attempts to propagandize, divide,
confuse, tfnd weaken he organized
into a general pattern of strategy
usually beginning with economic
warfare in underdeveloped re regions.
gions. regions.
Communist Pressure
After deep enough penetration
has been effected, control of the
area is grasped, at which point
they assess the total power of
Communist-interests. If and when
Communist power does become
sufficient enough, he said, they
will bring tremendous pressure to
bear on the United States.
Presently content with a theme
of Peaceful Coexistence, the
Communists, he predicted, will
eventually superimpose a theme
of Peaceful Competition, and, if
successful in that attempt, they
will advance to Peaceful accep acceptance,
tance, acceptance, graciously extending the
United States the right not to be
killed, provided It is willing to
die.
The lecturer asserted the Com Communists
munists Communists are relying on American
gullibility while they maintain
their present theme allowing thefn
to buy time, cover intelligence ac activity,
tivity, activity, exploit the desires of peace
and indirectly reduce U.S. military
appropriations.
U.S. Youth Are Sophisticated
As to the susceptibility of Am Americas
ericas Americas youth to the Communist
lure, Sullivan expressed a faith in
the youths having more eophis eophiscation
cation eophiscation and a skeptical nature re resulting
sulting resulting from more extensive ex exposure
posure exposure to world affairs.
Lt. Col. Ralph A. Eastwood used
slides in giving his talk on pro protracted
tracted protracted warfare. Objectives of
the Fourth Dimensional Warfare
Program were explained by Maj.
Eugene H. Boyles, executive com committeeman,
mitteeman, committeeman, Eighth Congressional
District, Dept, of Fla., ROA.
Welcoming the guests was Ro Robert
bert Robert P. Hollis head of the UF de department
partment department of industrial engineer engineering
ing engineering and retired Army major gen general.
eral. general. Bob Park, Lt., USNR, and
president of the student body, pre presided.
sided. presided.

Club. Lynn Howie will be solo soloist.
ist. soloist. Guy B. Webb is the director
while Mrs. Helen Bell Jones
serves as organist and Russell
Danburg is pianist.
For Two Decades
Hale, who has his doctorate in
speech, has read the tale for two
decades keeping the tradition set
by former Dean Walter J. Math Matherly.
erly. Matherly.

Blasts Hil
As Recess
Falls Short
Cabinet' Opposes
With Resolution
By BILL CURRY
Gator Staff Writer
This years abnormally
late Christmas recess drew
a blast from the Student
Body Presidents Cabinet at
its weekly meeting Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
The group unanimously passed
a resolution opposed to the way
the Administration scheduled this
years Christmas vacation.
Classes recess Wednesday, Dec.
21, and resume Wednesday, Jan. 4.
Greatly inconvenienced
The resolution stated that the
students were greatly inconven inconvenienced
ienced inconvenienced because they would be
hindered in getting holiday em employment.
ployment. employment.
Dean of Academic Affairs Rob Robert
ert Robert B. Mautz defended the calen calendar
dar calendar by explaining that it was like
a big puzzle.
There are a lot of moves to
make at the expense of other va variations,
riations, variations, he quipped.
University Senate Determines
He pointed out that the school
calendar is drawn up approxi approximately
mately approximately a year in advance by the
University Senate. The Senate is
composed of all full professors at
the University.
He said that next years calen calendar
dar calendar had already been approved by
the Senate. Next years recess will
begin on Wednesday, Dec. 20 and
end on Wednesday, Jan. 3.
Linked to Semester Break
The whole problem is linked
with the length of semester
break, he added.
He explained that as processing
gets more difficult, semester
breaks will get longer at the ex expense
pense expense of other holidays.
He added the Board of Control
is already critical of the limited
use of classrooms because of long
holidays.
As the University moves to toward
ward toward the quarter or tri-semester
system, he said, the Christmas
holidays will get shorter and
shorter.
Last Time Coincided
The last time the regular calen calendar
dar calendar coincided with the current one
was in 1955. At that time classes
recessed on Dec. 17 and resumed
Jan. 2.
Criticism from students wanting
jobs centered around the fact Flor Florida
ida Florida State University will recess on
Dec. 16, while the University of
South Florida at Tampa recesses
betginning today.
Private Jacksonville University
gets the longest recess when it re recesses
cesses recesses today.
University of Miami stu students
dents students will recess Dec. 21 and must
be back on Jan. 3 one day earl earlier
ier earlier than UF students.
Publications Bd. Meets
The Board of Student Publicat Publications
ions Publications will meet on Wednesday, De December
cember December 14 at 3:00 p.m. in Room
11 of the Florida Union.

Matherly read Dickens story
for the first time in 1929. The
popular program outgrew the
Sigma Nu house and advanced
to the Florida Union Auditorium.
In 1957 the presentation moved
to the University Auditorium.
Dr. Henry P. Constans, head
of the Speech Department, was
also reader for several years.
Sigma Nu Tradition
In 1932 the program was
okayed by the University. It be became
came became a Sigma Nu tradition in
cooperation with the Office of
Student Affairs.
A Cistmas Carol* was writ written
ten written in 1843. It was acclaimed as
Dickens greatest success and
Englands most outstanding lit literature
erature literature of the time.
Chairman of the program
committee is Pat Scanlon.
An invitational reception in
honor of Raymond W. Black Blacklock
lock Blacklock for his continued service to
Sigma Nu win follow the read reading.
ing. reading.

Aside from the traditional
hristmas highlight of the
Christmas Carol reading, the
UF campus is bustling with yule
tide activities and ornamenta ornamentation.
tion. ornamentation.
Sparking the seasonal spirit
around the campus are parties
(for both little kids and big
ones), decorations and concerts.
The season was formally ush ushered
ered ushered in Wednesday night with
the annual UF Band

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, December 9, 1960

Four Could -Be Presidential
Emerge From Political Deep

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Free Coffee
And Talks
The Religion in Life coffee
hour discussion on Religion in
Chemistry (above) Tuesday,
featured doughnuts and coffee.
It was the first in a series of
two such events.

Liason Group To Spearhead
Probe, Relationship increase
Between Infirmary-Students

Student complaints about the in infirmary
firmary infirmary have led to the establish establishment
ment establishment of a liaison committee to
improve relations between student
body and the infirmary.
Scott Anselmo, Inspector Gener General
al General of the Student Government, sent
out 4,000 questionnaires and re received
ceived received 1,363 comments and com complaints
plaints complaints about the infirmary ser service:
vice: service:
10 Majpr Complaints
In a conference with Infirmary
Chief of Staff, Dr. Samuel Wright,
Anselmo received answers to ten
major complaints.
Student criticisms ranged from
requests to have a doctor on full
time night duty to complaints

and Choir presentation of their
Christmas concert in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
A medley of six Christmas ca carols
rols carols blended together the audi audience,
ence, audience, choir, and band.
Jason Weintraub appeared as
an oboe soloist, playing the first
two movements of Concerto for
Oboe by Domenico Cimarosa.
The Florida Union Board is
sponsoring a decorating party in
the Union building Dec. 8 and
9. A tree trimming is among the
festivities which begin at 3 and
last until 6 p.m. Refreshments
will be served at 4:30 both days.
Foreign Wives
Guests at Party
A Christmas party for women
students from abroad and wives
of foreign students will be given
Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m. in the
home of Mrs. Robert B. Mautz,
11 SW 27th Court. University
Womens Club executive board
members will be the hosts at the
annual event.
Home for Christmas is the
theme of the party, which will
feature decorations, songs and
refreshments typical of Ameri American
can American family gatherings during
the Christmas season.
All international women stu students
dents students and wives of foreign stu students
dents students are invited, according to
Mrs. Frank E. Maloney, presi president
dent president of the University Womens
Club. Women who havt native

The second Religion in Life
coffee hour will be held from
3:30 until 4:30 Monday afternoon
in Johnson Lounge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, pro professor
fessor professor and pre-professional coun counsellor
sellor counsellor in the Biology department,
will be the discussion leader.
The Coffee Hour is especially
for biology students and faculty;
however, it is open to the public.
Committee Chairman Joe

about red tape and gray wall
paint.
Anselmo pointed out ten major
complaints of students. Wright and
Stanley answered these com complaints
plaints complaints in an interview Tuesday.
Doctor On Call
There is not a doctor on night
duty in residence at the in infirmary.
firmary. infirmary. A doctor is on call
every night, however. On call
means that when a student is
brought in needing medical atten attention,
tion, attention, the nurse will call the doctor
who will come immediately to the
infirmary.
The night call is rotated
among each of the doctors.
Standing orders are that If the

costumes are invited to wear
them to the party.
Women who need transporta transportation
tion transportation to the party are asked to
meet at the main entrances of
Broward Hall or the Florida Un Union
ion Union at 2:45 p.m. Sunday for a
ride to Mrs. Mautx homo.
Christmas Party
For Children
All children (under 10) of the
faculty, staff, and students are
invited to a Chrismas party in
the Florida Union social room,
Monday, from 3:30 to 4:30.
Please call the program office
of the Union at Ext 65S and reg register
ister register the names of the children
planning to attend.
Supper Group
Goes to Woods
Austin Cary Memorial Forest
will he the scene Tuesday eve evening
ning evening for the Christmas party of
the supper club for single facul faculty,
ty, faculty, staff, and graduate students.
Plans for the evening include
supper and square dancing.
One of the areas top square
dance callers, Gordon H. Whits
will direct the dancing and do
the calling.
Those offering and desiring
transportation are asked to meet
at the 14th Street entrance of
the Presbyterian Student Center,
1402 W. Universiy Ave., be between
tween between 5:30 and 6.
More Ok Page 9

Chapman, released the names of
major division chairmen for Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life week itself. Chair Chairmen
men Chairmen of the Housing Discussion
Group committee are Shell Cly Clyett
ett Clyett and Gloria Gall; Cal Adams
is the head of the Discussion
Group committee for organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. Publicity and Publications
chairmen are Roger Lewis and
Elizabeth Cutshall, and Mike
Crews is Technical coordination
committee chairman.

night supervisor who has had
20 years experience calls the
doctor, he will come directly to
the infirmary.
The expense of having a doctor
work only nights for the few cases
requiring his attention is more
than the student health fee could
bear.
Said Stanley, No good physi physician
cian physician would enter such a service
night duty only.
. Relationships Criticized
Doctor patient relationships
came in for second most criticism.
The ideal would be one doctor
to every 1,500 or 2,000 students,
said Stanley, and we are ap approaching
proaching approaching that goal.
Students are free to choose
the doctor they want when they
go to the infirmary; if a doctor
does not tell them what is wrong
it is often because the student
doesnt ask, said Anselmo.
Confusion at the desk and the
red tape necessary also came in
for some unfavorable comment.
Stanley explained that due-to
University personnel regulations
the infirmary can only afford to
employ student wives or students
without much previous reception receptionist
ist receptionist experience.
Improvements Being Made
These positions require matur maturity,
ity, maturity, experience and judgment, and
many times a combination Os all
three cannot match the demands
of some students, said Stanley,
who stated improvement techni techniques
ques techniques are being made.
One problem the infirmary must
deal with is orienting doctors to
the differences between private
practice and the Universitys pub public
lic public health service.
Plans for employing another
psychiatrist are complete now,
and by September Stanley ex expects
pects expects to have the two new men.
The physical plant of the infir infirmary
mary infirmary paint, bathrooms, beds
and cooling facilities are in the
process of being changed. Stanley
reports that during the Christmas
holidays, two bathrooms will be
installed on the first floor of the
building.
Air Conditioning Coming
Air conditioning will be added
within the next biennium. New
beds for the added space on the
third floor where the nurses quar quarters
ters quarters were will be soon furnished.
Nurses salaries, which now rur
S3OO yearly below the minimum
required by the Florida Nurse*
Association will be increased i)
the first part of the biennium.
(Sea STUDENTS, Page S>

Groups Line Up, Watch
i
Potential Candidates
For Spring Flections
A flurry of campus political wind-testing in the past
week has sent to the forefront four potential bidders
for the student body presidency.
In a maze of conferences and talks, student political
leaders agreed somewhat on one point: that at least four
specific potentials were being guaged for the presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination by one party or another.

These four and their fraternity
affiliations are Ken Kennedy, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega, Charley Wells,
Phi Delta Theta, Joe Chapman,
Sigma Chi, and Ralph Carey, inde independent.
pendent. independent.
Kennedy Admits
Kennedy, present University Re Religions
ligions Religions Association president, ad admitted,
mitted, admitted, in a statement to the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, that he had been speculat speculated
ed speculated upon:
Various approaches and of offers
fers offers have been made, but I pre prefer
fer prefer not to make any additional
comment at this time.
Larry Stewart, named United 1
Party fraternity chairman in* a
caucus Tuesday night, comment commented,
ed, commented, I think it is a generally con conceded
ceded conceded fact among campus poli politicians
ticians politicians that Ken Kennedy will
be the standard bearer for the
opposition group this Spring.
Independents Watch
Mac Melvin, United indepen independent
dent independent chairman, explained that
some members of his 10-member
steering committee did favor Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy for nomination by the party.
He added however, that Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and several other potential
candidates and their poUtical
situations are being observed.
It is still too early to tell.
The independents have kept
current on the present political
situation. We have caucused fre frequently
quently frequently to exchange ideas and
opinions, he said.
Majority Rule
Right now, the majority of
the independents (on the steering
committee) favor maintaining our
present position in the party,
Melvin stated. Each member has
agreed that the group's final de decision
cision decision shall prevail and that the
independents will operate as a
unified body.
Outside the United Party a
group of fraternities express expressed
ed expressed the desire to find a suitable
candidate and to work together
behind him this spring, ac according
cording according to the Ray Rarkett, Be Beta
ta Beta Theta Pi, chosen spokesman
for the group.
These fraternities have work worked
ed worked together in the past and would
like to continue to do so, he said.
Pair of Fires
Hit Tolbert
In 2 Weeks
A small fire was discovered in
the Tolbert HaU trash chute at
11:15 p.m. Monday, but was quick quickly
ly quickly put wit with no damage to any
part of the hall. It was the second
fire in the trash chute in two
weeks. The previous one was just
before Thanksgiving.
Tom Henchen, Tolbert Area resi resident
dent resident counselor said, There is no
indication that the fires have been
started deliberately.
There was a report that the first
fire had been started by a cherry
bomb thrown in the chute, but
there was no proof of this.
Henchen also said there was
little danger that the fire would be
dangerous to the area. The chutes
are metal In construction and
have automatic sprinklers above
the ground floor. He said the main
danger was from the fires smoke.
Section advisors have been told
to lock the doors of their floors
hutes after 11 p.m. each night.
Vll the advisors were in a meet*
ng on Monday, however, which
asted until after 11.
Mondays fire was discovered by
U Ehrlich, lUC from Miami,
hen he was emptying his waste
\sket down the first floor chute,
enchen and Prank Rich, Tolbert
\rea Council President, extin extinguished
guished extinguished it.

That Time
Is Beck
SEE PAGE 4

Six Pages This Edition

Hf n 1 agtgig
n
\n ijll
STEWART
, New UP Chairman
We have not formed a party as
such, nor have we selected a
candidate.
Fraternities Listed
Barkett listed the six fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities interested in woi'king to together
gether together as Theta Chi, Beta Tkela
Pi, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma Ifu,
Phi Gamma Delta (who jumped
from United Tuesday night), and
Pi Kappa Phi.
Commenting on the campaign campaigning
ing campaigning ahead and the party present
situation, Uniteds Stewart re released
leased released the following statement
to the Alligator:
We are still In complete agree agreement
ment agreement on the principles for which
the United Party stood last Spring.
The party feels it is Important
to continue and perpetuate the
programs that the (Bob) Park
administration has gotten off the
ground this year.
For the past two years stu student
dent student government has been both
responsible and active. It is this
same spirit that we hope to ear*
ry forth in the coming year,
Recall dooming*
One need only recall the
gooning and other below-belt
campaign activities of which
the Gator Extra (a fraudulent
poop sheet intended to defame
candidate Bob Park) is a typical
example that occurred last
spring to realize everything Che
United Party stands against.
Referring to the rumored
split among United Independ Independents
ents Independents the fraternity chairman
noted that any such split in
any political party is dangerous.
If a major split did develop
within the independent group it
would seriously alter the com complectkm
plectkm complectkm of the political parties
as we have them right now.
For the past two years under
Joe Ripley (1960-1900), and Bob
Park the independents have for
the first time been able to express
their views through student gov government.
ernment. government.
It is this same type of admin administration
istration administration which we intend to car carry
ry carry forth for the next year.
Pledged to the United Party Partythe
the Partythe only official party at present
are a block of nine fraternities,
including Delta Tau Delta, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta.
Kappa Sigma, Sigma Chi, Chi
Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha,' Pi
Lambda Phi and Pi Kappa Alpha.
T ~~
Abolish Univ. College?
Should We Abolish University
College is the target Os a forum
on Monday and Tuesday ntght.
The forum will start Monday at
8:30 p.m. and Tuesday at 9 p.m.
at the Baptist Student Union,
which is sponsoring it.
Members of the panel Include
Drs. William E. Moore and Hal
G. Lewis, Student Body President
Bob Park as chairman, Joe Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, Bill Hollingsworth, and Joe
Ripley- ££,;;
The forum is open to allinter*
itstef persons.



Page 2

Crude Range Distribution Shows
There's No University-Wide Curve

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A study of grade distribution
in courses throughout the UF was
released this week by the Office
of Academic Affairs.
The 22-page study proves con conclusively
clusively conclusively that there is no Univer University-wide
sity-wide University-wide curve, according to
Dean of Academic Affairs Robert
B. Mautz. I
Variations in Grading
Dean Mautz pointed out that
the report showed variations in the
grading -patterns.
This Indicates that no professor
need oat a curve based on the per performance
formance performance of that class, he said.
Tha grades are those for the
spring -semester, 1960.
PC High-Lew Grades
Failing grades hit a high in Uni University
versity University College, with 10 per cent of
the students getting an E, and a
low in Forestry and Health Re Related
lated Related Services, with no failures.
Inside University College, C-6
had most failures, with 16 per cent
failing. This dame course gave 10
per cent Ae.

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Pac. 9, 1960

C-2 gave only 7 per cent As, 10
per cent failures, with the bulk
falling in the C and D category.
Education Most As
The College of Education gave
the largest percentage of As in
UF;* 29 per cent. Less than one
per cent failed in this college.
As a college, Arts and Sciences
failed five per cent and gave As
to 15 per cent.
Inside the college, there were
neither failures nor Ds given in
Foreign Language General. Fami Family
ly Family Life failed no one, either.
Awarding most As in Arts and
Sciences were Foreign Language
General (26 per cent); Family
Life (24 per cent); Religion (23
per cent); and Russian and Geo Geology,
logy, Geology, both giving 22 per cent As.
Poultry Most As
Ten departments in Agriculture
failed no one. Highest bestower of
As was poultry, with 61 per cent.
Agriculture Extension gave 55 per
cent As. Bacteriology, in the
came college, gave As to six per
cent.

In the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts, Building Construc Construction
tion Construction gave only four per cent As.
Music, in the same college, gave
64 per cent of its students As.
Bus Ad: 9 Per Cent A
Business Administration was tone
of the thriftiest colleges in doling
out As, giving only nine per cent
As. It failed only one per cent,
however, and the college as a
whole failed only two per cent.
The highest percentage of Aa in
UP undergraduate courses was
given by the Department of Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Engineering, in the College
of Engineering. There, 70 per cent
were awarded Ae, and 30 per cent
Bs. (In other words, seven stu students
dents students got As and three got B'a!)
On the whole, this College av averaged
eraged averaged 26 per cent As, and failed
two per cent.
No Forestry Failures
No students in Forestry flunked,
and 20 per cent rated As.
The School of Journalism and
Communications averaged 13 per
cent Aa, and one per cent Es.
Law school failed two per cent
of its students and gave nine per
cent As. This was 36 students
failing, and 163 getting As.
Only four per cent of the Air
Force military students were giv given
en given As. A good 50 per cent of the
students got Cs. Army, on the
other hand, gave 18 per cent As.
Both failed one per cent.
Physical Education, as a col college,
lege, college, failed three per cent. In this
college, Womens Required Phy Physical
sical Physical Education failed nine per
cent.
Nary Research Needs
Discussed by Dr. Weil
Dr. Joseph Weil, dean of the
University of Florida College of
Engineering, spoke Thursday at
the Navy Research and Develop Development
ment Development CUnic.
The Clinic held at the Naval Air
Station In Pensacola, was design designed
ed designed to bring together representa representatives
tives representatives of science, industry, and edu education
cation education with Navy officials.
At the clinic they discussed
needs in research and develop development
ment development of the Navy and explored
various ways in which civilian
businesses could assist.

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The only A-less department was
Medical Technology, in the Col College
lege College of Health Related Services.
Three students got a B, and the
fourth took an incomplete. None of
the college's 41 student! failed.
Le than half a per cent of the
students in Nursing and Pharmacy
failed. In Nursing, 18 per cent of
the students got As. In Pharmacy,
this percentage was seven.
University-wide, undergraduate
averages were 14 per cent As, 29
per cent Bs, 36 per cent Cs, 12
per cent Ds, 4 per cent Es, with
less than one per cent taking in incompletes.
completes. incompletes.
This means that 8,122 under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate students at UF took
home As in courses last June,
and 2,686 took home failures.
Graduate grades at UF ran
somewhat higher. The grade of A
was given to 1,337 graduate stu students,
dents, students, While only 5 failed a course.
Local Labor
For Holidays
Labeled Low
Only a limited number of local
jobs are available to students
over the Christmas holidays, re reported
ported reported secretary of Labor Wally
Pope.
Students who want post-office
employment during the holidays
should see Assistant Dean of Men
Hayes K. McClellan in Tigert Hall.
No civil service examination is re required.
quired. required.
More summer jobs may become
available to students because of
the expansion of services by the
student government Department of
Labor.
Secretary of Labor Wally Pope
said letters have been sent to over
2,500 Florida industries and busi business
ness business establishments asking them
to make employment available to
UF students. In the past the labor
department has dealt only with
campus and resorts.
We have had good replies from
the Cape Canaveral area, said
Pope. Jobs in that area are pri primarily
marily primarily for electrical engineers,
draftsmen, and technical assist assistants,
ants, assistants, he added.
Most of the offers of summer
jobs for students this year have
been received from national parks,
camps, and hotels. National parks
generally employ architect and ci civil
vil civil engineering students.
Pay is apparently good in the
industries we have received re replies
plies replies from, said Pope.
The Labor Department last year
placed over 100 UF students in
summer jobs.
Dean Hale's
Coffee Hours*
Started Wed.
Dean Hale's first coffee hour of
the semester took place Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon in the Oak Room
at the Florida Union.
Inter Fraternity Council offi officers,
cers, officers, Panhellenic officers and ad advisors
visors advisors were invited to the informal
gathering.
The purpose of the coffees is
to create better relations between
the administration and students by
getting together for an exchange
of ideas, said Cathy Johnson,
commissioner of social affairs for
student government.
Miss Johnson said the coffees
are named Dean Hales Coffees
and are put on by the student gov government
ernment government in cooperation with Dean
Hale.
There will be more coffees
throughout the year for different
groups on campus. Miss Johnson
added that future coffees will try
to have students from all walks
of life in order to get a cross crosssection
section crosssection of ideas from students all
over the campus.

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cSSm ''.
As the pert $1,600 SI.OO
(fed. OleceltM Hwl.)
Note: Group tickets available for any groupFrat, Sorority, etc. Moko
up to 50c per ticket for your organizational fund. Coll the Florida
Union for information.

Studenb Gripe:
Group Forms
To Up Relations
(Oonttnued From Page ONE)
We also have to give raises
comparable to the 30 per cent in increase
crease increase required by the Board of
Control, said Stanley.
A dental clinic and a dermato dermatology
logy dermatology clinic were tried, but the few
patients needing these services did
not warrant the expense. Such
patients are now referred to other
doctors.
The infirmary offers complete
X-ray and consultation service.
The infirmary has just installed
$15,000 world of X-ray equip equipment.
ment. equipment.
Students are not sent away
from the Infirmary, said Stanley.
We have consultation with local
physicians, and if the service
such as major surgeryis needed
which the infirmary cannot supply,
then they are referred to another
hospital for the service, then
brought back here.
The infirmary charges $2.20 dai daily,
ly, daily, which is not included in the stu student
dent student health fee. All medications,
except such items as penicillin, te tetanus
tanus tetanus and polio are given at cost
plus 10 per cent.
The United Notions:
Friends And Foes
The United Nations: Friends
and Foes is the title of a lecture
to be given by Gordon D. Hall on
Monday night in McCarty Hall
Auditorium.
Mr. Hall will talk on methods of
minimizing risks etc. of organized
extremist groups in free societies.
The lecture if jointly sponsored
by the Political Science Depart Department
ment Department and the University Lecture
Committee, and is open to the pub public.
lic. public.
No Profit for Sponsor
The Italian Supper was sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the International Suppers
Committee of the Florida Union
board as a non-profit organization.
A recent Alligator article stated
the supper was sponsored by the
International Student Council.
The suppers committee doe* not
receive funds from the Union
Board.

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Social Activities, Liason Officers
Os Student Government Enter Race
To Activate, Improve Campus Life

m

(EDITOR'S
NOTE: This
is one in o
series of
progress re reports
ports reports on the
octirines or
various stu student
dent student gov government
ernment government of offices.)
fices.) offices.)

By MART ANNE AWTKEY
Gator Stall Writer
Student government social activ activities
ities activities and liaison officers between
student government and campus
organizations are now working to
improve campus life.
Cathy Johnson, commissioner of
social affairs, is presently working
with the Inter-Hall Planning Com Committee
mittee Committee to expand social activities
for students.
Inter-Dorm Social
An inter-dorm social between
Hume and Grove Hall was held
December 1, after progress tests.
More numerous and varied activi activities
ties activities are planned for the future.
The bigge&t problem is student
response, said Miss Johnson.
Students say they are interested
in activities but they do not at attend.
tend. attend.
Hale Coffees
Miss Johnson is assisting in the
presentation of coffees, where
Dean of Student Affairs Lester L.
Hale meets with the officers and
advisors of campus organizations
Group Heads To Meet
The Organizations Council will
meet Tuesday, December 13 at 7
p.m. in Room 212 of the Florida
Union.
Student Government Secretary
of Organizations Joe Fleming re requested
quested requested the attendance of all re representatives
presentatives representatives of student organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.

Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

for an exchange of ideas on cam campus
pus campus life.
Miss Johnson also serves as the
student government laison to the
Florida Union Board.
The post of Commissioner of
Married Students Affairs was cre created
ated created in May, and is now held by
Dick Sticklether. In the ptst,
married students had been ig ignored
nored ignored altogether,, said Stick Sticklether,
lether, Sticklether, now they have a connec connection
tion connection with the student government,
Baby Sitting Service
During summer school this year,
arrangements were made with the
Playhouse Nursery to provide a
baby sitting service for the mar married
ried married students. The Playhouse fur furnished
nished furnished the facilities and student
government furnished the chil children,
dren, children, said Sticklether.
The Mayors Council, which has
been in existence for a year and
a half, connects the married vil villages
lages villages and provides the liason offi officer
cer officer to the student government, and
is included in the student govern government
ment government budget.
Mayors Council
One of the present major proj projects
ects projects of the Mayors Council and the
Commissioner is an immunisation
program for the dependents of
married students. The vaccination
will be given free of charge by a
public health nurse at the infir infirmary.
mary. infirmary.
The Mayors Council was also
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(jfOn Campus
C (Author of / Was a Teen-age Dwarf ', The Many
Loves of Dobie Giffo, etc.)
TIS THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY
If you have been reading this columnand I hope you have;
I mean I genuinely and sincerely hope bo; I mean it does not
profit me one farthing whether you read this column or not;
I mean I am paid every week by the makers of Marlboro and
my stipend is not altered in any particular by the number of
people who read or fail to read this columnan act of generosity
totally typical, you would say, if you knew the makers of
Marlboro as I know the makers of Marlboro; I mean here are
tobacconists gray at the temples and full of honors who approach
their art as ingenuously, as eagerly, as trustingly as the youngest
and most innocent of practitioners; I mean the purpose of the
Marlboro makera is simply to put the best of all possible filters
behind the best of all possible tobaccos and then go, head high,
into the market place with their product, confident that the
inborn sense of right and wrong, of good and bad, of shoddy and
meritorious, which is the birthright of every American, will
result in a modest return to themselves for their long hours and
dedicated laborsnot, let me hasten to add, that money is of
prime consideration to the makers of Marlboro; all these simple
men require is plain, nourishing food, plenty of Mariboros, and
the knowledge they have scattered a bit of sunshine into the
lives of smokers everywhere; if, I say, you have been reading
this column, you may remember that last week we started a
discussion of what to give our friends for Christmas.
*4 *i'V- f \ I r f
We agreed, of course, to give cartons of Marlboro to everyone
we know or would like to know. Today let us look into some
other welcome gifts.
Do you know someone who is interested in American history?
If so, he will surely appreciate a statuette of Millard Fillmore
with a dock in thestomach. (Mr. Fillmore, incidentally, was
the only American president with a dock in his stomach. James
K. Polk had a stemwinder in his head and William Henry
Harrison chimed the quarter-hour, but only Mr. Fillmore, of
all our chief executives, had a dock in his stomach. Franklin
Pierce hid a sweep second hand and Zachary Taylor had seven seventeen
teen seventeen jewels and Martin Van Buren ticked, but, I repeat, Mr.
Fillmore, and Mr. Fillmore alone, had a dock in his stomach.
Some say that Mr. Fillmore was also the first president with
power steering but most historians assign this distinction to
Chester A. Arthur. However, it has been established beyond
a doubt that Mr. Fillmore was the first president with central
heating. No wonder they called him Old Hickory!)
But I digress. To get back to welcome and unusual Christmas
gifts, here's one thats sure to pleasea gift certificate from the
American Chiropractic Society. Accompanying each certificate
is this fetching little poem:
Merry Christmas Happy New Year
Joyous sacroiliac!
May yaw spine forever shine,
Blessings on your aching hack.
May your lumbar ne'er grow number
May your backbone ne'er dislodge,
May your caudal never dawdle
Joyeux Noel! Heureux massage!
a UHMuSkilaii

And greetings of the eeeeon from Marlboro* s newest partner
in pleasure, the unAltmred, all-new, king-size Philip Morris
Commander. At Yuletlde, at any tide, welcome aboardl

instrumental in organizing and di directing
recting directing the evacuation of the Fla Flavet
vet Flavet Villages when Hurricane Don Donna
na Donna was expected to hit Gainesville.
WSA Liaison
Lynn Gibson. Commissioner of
Womens Affairs, serves as liaison
officer between the Women Stu Students
dents Students Association and the student
government.
She also sits on several faculty
committees, and delivers progress
reports throughout the year from
student government to these or organisations.
ganisations. organisations.
Hanaro's
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& Spaghetti
i In every town or city you
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This is it. .
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DIAL
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Near Drivtln Theater



DISCUSSING CHRISTMAS PROGRAM

V iSMBpBI K
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PBBpppr^': A W /// "" / '' x- i i .'
Talking over plans for the annual
'Christmas on Campus program spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University Religious As Association
sociation Association is committee chairman Ron

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Dykes (center). With him on the com committee
mittee committee (1. to r.) are Jean Haesecker
(standing), Barbara Tew, Cal Adams
and Andie Abernathy.

UF Holidays
Group Starts
Into Action
Christmas on Campus, the an annual
nual annual holiday service sponsored by
the University Religious Associa Association,
tion, Association, will feature a program of tra traditional
ditional traditional Yule music.
The event will be held at the
University Auditorium on Sunday
Dec. 18 at 11 p.m.
A tree-lighting ceremony con conducted
ducted conducted by Mortar Board will pre precede
cede precede the services. The giant ever evergreen
green evergreen tree in front of the auditor auditorium
ium auditorium will be decorated with several
hundred colored bulbs which are
to be lit in ceremonies starting at
10:15 p.m.
Coeds will be allowed 12:30 a.m.
late permits for the presentation.
University President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz will deliver his annual
Christmas message to the student
body in the Auditorium. A bell car carrillion
rillion carrillion will mark the beginning of
services. At the tree lighting cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies students will be led in car carolling
olling carolling by the womens glee club
and the brass ensemble.
AAUP Chapters
Os UF and FSU
To Meet in Tally
The UF and Florida State Uni University
versity University chapters of the American
Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors will meet together in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Monday, to hear a talk on
the Biennial Budget, and to dis discuss
cuss discuss plans for a possible state statewide
wide statewide organization of the AAUP.
Members will meet in the FSU
Library Lecture Hall at 8 p.m. to
hear Harry Smith, state budget
| director, and Ray Green, state
comptroller, discuss the state
budget.
Prior to the talk members of
both chapters will meet to dis discuss
cuss discuss plans for a state organiza organization
tion organization of university teachers.
Sigma Tau Taps 27
Twenty seven engineering stu students
dents students were tapped by Sigma Tau
National Engineering Fraternity
this semester. They will be initi initiated
ated initiated on the 16th of December.
To gain membership in the fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, candidates, must have a
minimum average of 3.0 overall
and have an average of not lesc
than 3.2 in the upper division.

Cosmetics Shop, w "'
REGISTER AT WILSON'S FOR THE 1961 CORVAIR TO BE
GIVEN FREE BY THE DOWNTOWN MERCHANTS ASSN.

PROFESSOR PREDICTS
'MENAGERIE' MIGHT APPROACH
LAST YEAR'S 'TEAHOUSE' FAME

By ALBERT A. MURPHREE
Assoc. Prof, of English
The Florida Players production
of The Glass Menagerie, which
was Tennessee Williams first
Broadway play and which won for
him the New York Drama Critics
Cricle Award for the season of
1945, opened in Norman Hall on
Wednesday and will be repreated
there tonight and tomorrow night
at 8:00 p.m.
If one may judge by the dress
rehearsal which this reviewer saw
on Tuesday night, Director Robert
Keyworth has with this play scor scored
ed scored another success approaching
that of his famed Teahouse of the
August Moon of last year.
With the imaginative assistance
of Technical Director Ronald Jer Jerit,
it, Jerit, Mr. Keyworth has created a ly lyrical
rical lyrical and fluid production of this
fragile drama of quiet desperation.
Great Impact Seen
Through the use of a simple im impressionistic
pressionistic impressionistic set and lighting that
is perhaps the most exciting this
reviewer has seen on the Norman
Hall stage, a greater degree of
flexibility, flow, and impact are
made possible than was true of the
original Broadway production with
its scrims and other distracting
machinery.
Being a memory play* The
Glass Menagerie can be present presented
ed presented with unusual freedom of con convention,
vention, convention, Tennessee Williams re remarked
marked remarked in his production notes.
And such a presentation it receives
in the Keyworth-Jerit production.
The story as the audience sees
it on the stage all happens in the
memory of one of the characters
long afterwards. This character,
whose name is Tom Wingfield, ap appears
pears appears in a prologue, an apilogue
and at various times in between
the several episodes as narrator.
He has escaped from the dreary
life of frustration he had been
leading, as his father had done be before
fore before him. But he cannot escape en entirely,
tirely, entirely, for he is still haunted by
memories of that life. And it is
the evocation of these memories
that provides the episodes of the
play. Despite a tendency to recite
the narrations rather than speak
them with emotional conviction,
Murray Marden played the part of
Tom with great sincerity and
warmth.
Memories of Tom
His memories concern his mo mother
ther mother Amanda, his sister Laura,
her gentleman caller Jim
OConnor, their humdrum lives
and the commonplace flat in
Wljtich the Wingfields lived in a
g Louis alley.
Amanda a Southern belle with
delusions of former grandeur, nag nagging,
ging, nagging, cruel, obtuse tender and lov loving,
ing, loving, pathetic and absurd and yet
heroic is an extremely difficult
role to get into. But considering

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the fact that she had only a week
to prepare for the part, Susan
Beath did remarkably well last
Tuesday evening.
Laura, her daughter, a cripple,
and painfully shy is so withdrawn
from reality that she is to use the
authors words like a piece of
her own glass collection, too ex exquisitely
quisitely exquisitely fragile to move from the
shelf. This too is a demanding
role, but it was played with great
sensitivity by Diane Pelfrey, es especially
pecially especially in her aoene with Jim
OConnor.
Only One Normal
Jim was the only normal person
in the oast, being somewhat
dull and thus less affected by the
frustrations of his life. He had

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The U.S. in World Affairs 1959
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Ten Days That Shook The World
John Reed
The Secretary of State
Ed. by Don K. Prroe
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nevertheless, been a hero in high
school: a star in basketball, pre president
sident president of the senior class, and
male lead in the annual operettas.
And hence one would expect to find
his part played with more animal
vitality than was evinced by Char Charles
les Charles Harper last Tuesday evening.
But then the reviewer reminds
himself that he was witnessing a
dress rehearsal without the stimu stimulation
lation stimulation of an audience to inspire a
cast to its best efforts. This would
be true of any cast but of one
composed of relatively inexperi inexperienced
enced inexperienced freshmen, including one
who had had no previous drama dramatic
tic dramatic experience it is a further
tribute to the director that last
Tuesdays dress rehearsal was as
smooth and moving as it was.

Ths Florida Alligator, Fridoy, Doc. 9, 1960

UF Profs Get Books Published

Two UF professors, Warren
French and Peter Llsca, will be
participating authors in a series
of educational books, the first to
be released in spring 1961.
"John Steinbeck," Professor
Frenchs book will lead off the
series. Scheduled for release in
1962 are "B. Caldwell" by Pro Professor
fessor Professor Lisca and another book
by French, "Frank Norris."
The series is being published
by Twayne Publishers of New
York and is designed to present
the lives of authors relevant to
their literary publications. The
works are also designed to pre present
sent present analytical-critical interpre interpretations
tations interpretations of their works.

, I CHRISTMAS HOURS 9TO 9
(Except Sot., Dec. 10,9 a.m.-6 p.m.)
ito
: I t
ONLY AT WILSON'S
WILL YOU FIND THESE FAMOUS BRANDS:
McGregor, van heusen, "botany soo"
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French has
ticles about American fictioain
literary and scholarly Journals
such as American Quarterly,
Western Humanities Review' and
Texas Studies in Literature.and
Language. French is associated
with University College. ~
Lisca, an English and humani humanities
ties humanities professor, will author a book
on Hemingway for which no date
ie now set and Andrew Lyle, UF
creative writing professor, will
be the subject of a book slated
to appear in 1961.
The books in the series are
scheduled to be released in. J 961,
1962, 1963, and 1964.

Page 3



THE

Page 4

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Uatoa* Baludtof BMomaat. Telephone University of Ptortda PR 4NI, Bat. *. aad rniHt etthar adMstlal
Maa ar haahsaas of fie a.
Editor-in-Chief J' l .^f 1 rh l ea^
Managing Editor Habart
Business Manager Ro

EDITORIAL STAFF*
; Office Monoger: Eleanor Yeager
JEd B?rd Ce *E "taveUe*. Susan
Engle, Pris Estes, Lou Ferris. Jr.. Bobbie
arrey Goldstein, Sarah Greenberg. Uancy Hojtan w
ry Kieffer. Ben Marder, Kess Meyer. George moors,
Natalie Ragone, Don Riehle, Karen Shaebat.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
"Mike Gera, intramurals editors Fran Warren, P
features i Bill Abel, Robert Green, Jack Horan, Jaroa
Lebow. Solomon Robbins, Sandy Rosenthal. A! Skelntea,
Ed Witten.

Those discernible rumblings youve
been hearing for the past several
days (or longer, depending on the
perceptiveness of your auditory gear
or your relative station on the local
scene) are the machinations of cam campus
pus campus politics winding into full gear.
Politics here, of course, is a year yearround
round yearround business with those individuals
directly involved. Speculation in a
low key gets under way in the open opening
ing opening conversations of the victory par parties
ties parties and sob sessions following the
spring elections, if not before.
A *
AT PRESENT, the fever is running
high, will run higher, and will reach
a culmination point in an election
situation which this year is affected
by the fact that the spring election,
by virtue of constitutional alteration,
occurs at least four weeks earlier than
has been the case in years past.
Little doubt exists that this change
forecasts a more conducive arrange arrangement
ment arrangement for the workings of student gov government
ernment government in the spring semester.
A *
WITH A NEW slate of officers as assuming
suming assuming their posts early in the term,
there is no question that an active and
vigorous group of administrators will
be able to get right down to the bus business
iness business at hand and record, or at least
attempt to record, an appreciable
number of accomplishments ere Grad Graduation
uation Graduation Day is upon us.
Under the old system, the fresh set
of officeholders was barely able to ar arrange
range arrange its furniture before June ar arrived
rived arrived and announced orders to vacate.
* *
7 THE REVISED framework which
provides for the continuation of the
new order on through the summer
will, of course, furnish an already ex existent
istent existent advantage for instrumentation
of the program of the February vic victors.
tors. victors.
. I However, theres a question in a lot
of politicians minds as to whether
early elections wont, happening when
they*do, jeopardize grades for both
semesters rather than only one.
A A
POLITICIANS, being a somewhat
astute bunch for the most part and
able to recognize that their scholastic
status determines, more than any oth other
er other factor, their life expectancy as stu student
dent student politicians, will, we feel sure,
rise to the demands of the altered
procedure.
The campaigns may, of necessity,
take on a more condensed and less
accelerated pace and its question questionable
able questionable whether this is a loss to the gen general

THEM ;
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That Time Is Back

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Ktt CuHubau. Pst OHley, Nancy MykeL Gary Pa a acock,
cock, acock, Pat Tun atoll.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
Ad Salesmen: Joe Anthony, Charles Abramson. Boh
Perklni. AUen DeLoneb, Jim Erernden, Sandy MitehelL
Bill MeGarttyt Advertising and Layent: Ronnie Good Goodstein;
stein; Goodstein; CirenJation Manager: Ray Watson; Classified Ads:
Lonise Booth; National Advertising Manager: Ron Roth Rothstein;
stein; Rothstein; Office Manager: Jnlie McClure; Offiee Staff:
Carol Linger, Dottle MaeDonaldi DeEtte MePheron, Jan#
Miller, Jan Watkins. Barbara Nessler, Morel Fltsgib Fltsgibbons;
bons; Fltsgibbons; Subscription Manager: Chris Llefried.

eral general public but those involved will
undoubtedly lay their guns aside and
turn to more bookish considerations
as January exams draw nigh.
AND, spring finals ought to take
less of a toll than ever before, what
with the fireworks ending nearly
three months previous.
In the meantime, we counsel the
politicians, at the outset of this cam campaign,
paign, campaign, on two counts:
First, the campus can do with no
more of the dirty politicking which
typified one sides down-to-the-wire
efforts last spring. Such tactics con constitute
stitute constitute a black mark against the Uni University.
versity. University.
AAA
WITH SOME of the individuals re responsible
sponsible responsible still around and undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly eager to pitch back into the cur current
rent current fray, we urge all sides to shun
any association with below-board pro procedures
cedures procedures and conduct the high-level
type compaign which befits a uni university
versity university student body election.
Second, we implore the campus po politicians
liticians politicians and office-seekers to keep in
their sights the greatest good for the
University as their goal, rather than
the aims of personal, selfish gain.
Another Sign
Two members of the Alligator staff
recently returned from a pair of na national
tional national conventions * one in New
York City, the other in Chicago
which played host to several hundred
student delegates from dozens of
schools across the country.
AAA
IN A MAJORITY of cases, in meet meeting
ing meeting these fellow-delegates from other
institutions, there was a marked touch
of congeniality, and also a measure of
curiosity about college life in the sun sunny
ny sunny South.
In fact, the most often heard com comment
ment comment about the University of Florida
went something like this: I guess
you people really have a ball going
to school down there in vacation vacationland!
land! vacationland!
AAA
NOT A FEW of them had the UF
located in balmy, palmy Miami and
wondered just how much water-ski water-skiing
ing water-skiing and surf-casting were included in
the. curriculum.
Clearly, this is just one mare sign
to point out the need we have before
us here for moving the University of
Florida up and forward and making
it known and respected nationally as
a great and progressive institution of
higher learning.

Friday, Daccmbar9, 1960

'Take It Easy, Buster"
gww Letters to the Editor

Latin Views
U.S. Opinion
EDITOR:
This letter is directed to U.S.
students.
I am & foreign student at your
University and would like to be
allowed to make a very small
comment about a letter to the
editor which appeared last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
AAA
IN THAT letter, a boy com complained
plained complained about the horrible pen penalties
alties penalties that he has to undergo
in ROTC class: how he got wet
in the rain one day, and how,
on another day, he almost
froze in this very cold tem temperatures
peratures temperatures of Florida, and all
while at drill.
During my more than three
years in this country, I have no noticed
ticed noticed that this is the attitude
that many students on this
campus seem to have toward
ROTC.
This should be praised very
much if it were based on pure purely
ly purely anti-militaristic ideas; that is,
if these students were believers
of peaceful resistance as a met method
hod method of defending their country
against any enemy.
AAA
BUT, peaceful resistance re requires
quires requires even more strength of
character, more manhood and
more patriotism than a military
system of defense.
What really bothers these stu students
dents students is something which em&
nates from what strikes me be
being a major social sickness of
the majority of the people in the
United States today: a small ov overdosage
erdosage overdosage of selfishness, i.e.,
lack of concern and respect for
their country, flag, national an anthem
them anthem and institutions.
Os course, nationalism, when
it becomes fanatical, should also
be condemned, but to just put
up with a little rain once in a
while in an ROTC drill is not too
much to ask, especially if one
remembers those that gave for
their country all they could, in including
cluding including their lives.
ALFONSO PIRELiA
Wants More
Gator Review
EDITOR:
The comments upon your Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Review section seemed, in
some respects, a little impati impatient
ent impatient with the length of the articles
yet appreciative of their intel intellectuality
lectuality intellectuality and even desirous of
more.
It may be, in fact, impossible
to have both. Even at the length
at which these articles appear appeared,
ed, appeared, they were very nearly sum summary
mary summary presentations.
AAA
SUCH ARTICLES, in the first
place, are best not read quickly,
and they do admit of being read
in sections. If the content of
them be a higher value than
their brevity then wherever the
two conflict, let them remain
adequate, even if long.
As to the Review itself, let me
add a note in favour of its con continuance
tinuance continuance and, if possible, its
amplification. It is a gratifying
innovation on your part. Thank
you.
J. JARRARD, IAS
Mousey? No,
Says Sarge
EDITOR:
I would like to take issue with
the Group For Academic Em Emphasis
phasis Emphasis and their attack on
ROTC. While ROTC does leave
something to be desired some sometimes,
times, sometimes, the assets more than out outweigh
weigh outweigh the liabilities. Following
are some reasons for keeping
ROTC/
First, the faculty recognizes
there are weaknesses and are
striving to improve but not
liquidatethe ROTC. And I feel
they have a good idea for im*

*P

proving the advanced part.
AAA
SECOND, I dont believe a
majority of the students have
elected ZERO ROTC. They may
not like it, but still they see its
necessity.
Third, to get personal, when a
freshman two years ago, I was
a spastic when trying to do any
coordinated movement. But by
the end of last year I was able
to move as told and know where
I was going. That is, I learned
my left foot from my right.
In general, drill helps people
act as a coordinated group, to
take orders, and to put up with
a few hardships. A leader, which
all serious university students
plan to be-, has first to be able
to follow.
Fourth, and most important,
ROTC adds greatly to our armed
strength and security. The ad advanced
vanced advanced part provides a large
part of our officers, especially
during a war. The basic part
gives all young men some basic
training in obeying orders in
case of any emergency. To some
this may sound Mickey Mouse,
but I feel it is my responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility to help defend my country.
DONALD H. ESRY
Cadet Staff Sgt.
Padre What
Cadet Needs
EDITOR:
I would like to express my
deepest sympathy for Mr. Learn Learning
ing Learning (Military Men Uncon Unconcerned).
cerned). Unconcerned). I know how terrible he
must feel after getting all wet
from a nasty ole min and I
imagine the biting north wind
Was unbearable.
AAA
IT SEEMS to me that what
the Air Force is really failing to
consider is not the students
health, 'but the need for a Chap Chaplain
lain Chaplain to whom Mr. Learning and
his kind can take their troubles
to.
GEORGE SNYDER, 3BA
Vets Write
To ROTC'er
EDITOR:
If our leaders have no more
concern than this for us, then
I think it is time we took ac action
tion action to protect ourselves.
These are the exact words of
one moanful Lawrence C. Learn Learning,
ing, Learning, 2UC, ending his complaint
about the cruel punishments
imposed on him and other mem members
bers members of t|ie Air Force ROTC pro program.
gram. program.
AAA
NOW WE are not taking any
ROTC program but we have
been in service for the last few
years and if young Lawrence
and his followers think that
standing in the cold is showing
the lack of concern by his high higher-ups
er-ups higher-ups in ROTC he is vastly
mistaken. In fact, it is just the
opposite.
What in the devil does he think
the ROTC program is set up for?
Isnt it to acquaint the indivi individual
dual individual with aspects of soldiering?
Isnt it to teach him a little dis discipline?
cipline? discipline? Isnt it to build charac character?
ter? character?
Doesnt it seem that two hours
in the cold is better than 24
hours in the cold as soldiers on
active duty have been known to
do? Doesnt it put him on the
threshold of becoming an officer
rather than an enlisted man
when Ms time comes to serve
Ms country?
AAA
IF HE HASNT learned this by
now he shouldnt bother wasting
good space in the Alligator to
complain. If people wanted to
make it easier for him they
would only jeopardize the aims
of the ROTC program by doing
so.
Next time there is a complaint
of this nature, we think they
should be referred back to where
the complaint and the individual
belongs; WITH MAMMA!!!
JAMES M. COOPER, lUC
ALFRED J. SUIE, 2UC
WILLIAM MORRIS. 2 UC
JIM HUMPHRIES, 1U

THE TOP DRAWER

Who's To Blame in Cuba? Not U. S.

By FRED FROHOCK
C is for Christmas, and also
for Castro. GC is for good cheer
and I is for invective.
The perrenial absence of any
friendly holiday spirit in the wild
and vociferous anti Yankee dia diatribes
tribes diatribes spun out by the present
Cuban leadership has been sub subject
ject subject lately to much interpreta interpretation.
tion. interpretation.
*
What seems to be lacking in
many of these interpretations is
exactly what was missing in
Jose Figueres speech on this
campus last week: perspective.

MR. FIGUERES, past presi president
dent president of Costa Rice, stressed with
scarcely concealed irritation in
his voice that present conditions
in Latin America are as such
largely because the United
States has ignored Latin Ameri America
ca America for so long.
This seems to be stretching a
point. Latin America is under undergoing
going undergoing a social revolution of gi gigantic
gantic gigantic proportions that the Unit United
ed United States can do little to control
in the long run.
*
NO ONE would possibly sug suggest,
gest, suggest, of course, mat the surface
characteristics of the upheaval

VOICE TO AMERICA

Obstacles to Understanding Listed

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
is the first of o series of
articles about foreign stu students
dents students on the campus. These
articles will be written pri primarily
marily primarily by foreign students
with occasional contribu contributions
tions contributions by interested faculty,
staff and American stu students.)
dents.) students.)
By LUIS A. GOMEZ
Many of the foreign students
on campus would like to com comment
ment comment on one topic or another,
but are not certain of how to
divulgate their views. The Inter International
national International Student Organization, in
cooperation with the Alligator,
would like to offer them an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to express their opin opinions
ions opinions to the University at large,
It is our hope that this column
through the years will become a
cherished tradition. Cherished
because it has the potential to
bring closer not only the foreign
student to the American, but to
bring together students from all
areas of the world.
* *
THIS WILL BE a column not
only to present criticism but to
praise those persons, groups or
actions which merit applause.
Here we will be able to explore
the ideas and ways of thinking
of the varied national groups re represented
presented represented on this campus: ways
of thinking which may be clear
to the individual groups, but
confusing or unknown to others
There are three main ob obstacles
stacles obstacles to mutual understand understanding
ing understanding between the American and
the foreign student. These ob obstacles
stacles obstacles are: lack of communi communication,
cation, communication, apathy of both American
and foreign individuals, and
lack of a common goal.

LACK OF communications has
always been a problem in ethnic
relations. An obvious factor con contributing
tributing contributing to lack of communica communications
tions communications is the language barrier.
On this campus this should not
be so because all foreign stu students
dents students admitted to this Univer University
sity University have enough knowledge of
the English language to under understand
stand understand and make themselves un understood,
derstood, understood, even if with slight dif difficulty.
ficulty. difficulty.
There is a lack of facilities for
students to voice their opinions.
There also are a number of
ways in which this could be re remedied;
medied; remedied; writing a column such
as this is one way, but there are
many others.
*
A DEBATE society would
bring immeasurable benefit to
the cultural climate of this com community.
munity. community. A speaker's bureau us usually
ually usually enlightens not only the au audience
dience audience but the speaker as well.
Pages have been written about
the apathy of the students. This
is difficult to understand.
Ons may ask, Why do these
POM
apples ten cents, coffee eight
are things I shall not depre deprecate
cate deprecate
they are things that make a
university great
they are real
and caps and gown are ok
on graduation day
veblen to the contrary
and the honor system can stay
even it is ok
and shorts and the short skirt
are ok
they will make tradition of a
sort
and they art real
and do not offend my winter
sensibilities
but of one thing i am not sure
gaudearaus igitur
(though of itself it is ok)
each day at the appointed hour
it rings
and turns my stomach sour
this system of remote control
offends my soul
it's not ok
with me
Johannes brahms hath lost his
power
THERE ARE NO BELLS IN
[HE CENTURY TOWER
bill culver

have not been inadvertently
shaped by U.S. policy. The anti-
Yankee tone of the movement is
simple payment for years of as association
sociation association with the very elements
that are now being overthrown.
But the deeper meaning of the
changes and coming changes are
due to more than a misinterpre misinterpretation
tation misinterpretation of events by the so-called
giant to the north. It is finally
& revolution of the have-nots
against the haves and it is
happening all over the world,.
* **
THIS GENERAL revolution is
particularly critical to the West
not especially because of any in intrinsic
trinsic intrinsic significance, but because
it is set within the contest of the
Cold War. Anti colonialism in
these times smacks almost in invariably
variably invariably of pro-communism.
The point is that the seeming seemingly
ly seemingly irrational democracy versus versuscommunism
communism versuscommunism characteristics of
these painful social changes
dont really represent what is
happening. The struggle is not
between Russian and American
ways Os life, but between the
small ruling class and the great
sea of dissatisfied peoples with within
in within these areas.
*
WHEN THESE social revolu revolutions

students come to a university if
they only want a trade, and not
an education? Why dont they
enroll at a technical school? At
a technical school the student
need not contribute to the cul cultural
tural cultural life of the institution.
At a university not only does
the student contribute to the cul cultural
tural cultural life of the Institution, but
the culture of the Institution con contributes
tributes contributes to the formation of his
philosophy.
At the present time there is no
common bond to tie the foreign

I Safe I
SUITS SPORT COATS
SLACKS SHOES
We prepared for colder weather that
didn't arrive. These Items Have Been
Selected From Our Regular Stock.
um Yo r j§r smiths
Central Charge shop
FLORIDA UNION
BARBER SHOP
WELCOMES YOU
5 BARBERS
All profits (are) used
for student activities.
ih.
t ~v > a --
Nat thfet a stwaUnt who This! Perspicacious...
studies drowsily na matter sharp! NSDSz keeps yea
bow mack sleep he sets. awake and alertsafelyl
If you find studying sometimes soporific (and who doesnt?) the word
to remember is NoDozq. NoDoz alerts you with a %afe and accurate
amount of caffeinethe same refreshing stimulant
m coffee and tea. Yet non-habit-forming
NoDoz is faster, handier, more reliable.
So to keep perspicacious during study and *nTS
examsand while driving, too IjiN,.
always keep NoDo* in proximity.
Iks Mts stay soaks takist svaiaMs twrywksrt. Another has product of Crovs Uhoritortsst
OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
EVERY NIGHT UNTIL CHRISTMAS
FREE GIFT WRAPPING
We Also Wrap for Mailing.
Lay Away Now for Christmas.
Visit Our Complete Needleworks Dept.
FREE INSTRUCTIONS
Jack & Jill, Inc.
625 W. University Ava. Ph. PR 6-616!

tions revolutions produce government! with
strong central authority, pure-of*
soul democratic patriots wring
their hands in distress. But
ideology is more complex than
that. Authoritarian governments
dont necessarily make for solid
alliance blocs with Russia.
In this respect, the Castro re regime
gime regime is an excess of what the
Latin American revolution signi signifies.
fies. signifies. His is the extreme manifes manifestation
tation manifestation of the immediate result!,'
which are anti-Western simply,
because of the exploitive pres presence
ence presence of the West.
'* a
BLIT JUST as more conserva conservative
tive conservative elements in Cuba will tem temper
per temper the far-left swing of Fidel,
so in the long run will the
emerging forces in underdevel underdeveloped
oped underdeveloped areas be not pro-West or
pro-East but pro-themselves.
It is a very great inaccuracy
to set up United States neg negligence
ligence negligence and Latin American so social
cial social unrest in a casual relation relationship.
ship. relationship. of course, the U.S. will pay
for its mistakes, but it might
have paid anyway even if Jj;
hadnt made any.
And the collector wont bs
Russia or China. It will be tha
Individual countries themselves.

and American students of this
University. Other than for per personal
sonal personal interests, students do not
join their efforts to carry out a
program. There are a number of
proposed projects which would
supply such a common interest,
or bond.
Within the framework of our
present campus organizations wo
have the means to plan and cifP
ry out such a project. What
could such a project be? I and
others have several in mind and
perhaps we will hear from you.



RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Caroling, Tree Decorating Begin
As Christmas Season invades Air

By SUE ALLEN CAUTHEX
Gator Staff Writer
Pre holiday entertainment is
helming at the student religious
centers.
Varied programs are on tap but
some plans for the entertainment
have not been completed.
A Christmas banquet and carol caroling
ing caroling by the students will highlight
the Methodist Student Center ac activities.
tivities. activities. After caroling at the in infirmary,
firmary, infirmary, flavets, and President
Reitzs home, the students will re-

campus
character:
£X~~\ | raj VjK
Mam
i§|
BLACKSTONE
TORT
Pride of the law school,
Blaekstone has never lost a
moot trial. But theres noth nothing
ing nothing moot about his prefer preferjenees
jenees preferjenees in drees. He finds that
.{when hes comfortable, he
can trap a witness and sway
) jury like Clarence Darrow.
So he always wears Jockey
brand briefs while preparing
Ids briefs. Exclusive Jockey
tailoring gives him a bonus
of comfort he gets in no other
underwear. Fine Jockey
'combed cotton is more ab ab.
. ab. sorbent, smootherfitting, too.
j To look your best, feel your
Shot, take a tip from Tort.
(Always insist on Jockey
(brand briefs, $1.25. Your I
campus store has them now! I
UMR OICOBfOBATCO UIOSHA. VtS.
%
tyockeu I
Q baamo
- briefs I

I*'' m|f £
K
This airplane is actually a flying
classroom. The course taught in it
is Air Navigation, under real con conditions.
ditions. conditions. The students are young
men who have been selected as pos possible
sible possible future leaders of the Aero Aerospace
space Aerospace Team. Graduation after 32
weeks of training will win each of
the students the honored silver
wings of an Air Force Navigator
and an Officer's Commission..
certain young men,'this
training can open the way to a
bright career of executive poten potential.
tial. potential. Right now the Air Force is
scoring impressive technological
advances in the fields of naviga navigation,
tion, navigation, guidance and tracking, elec electronics
tronics electronics and radar. And here is
where its highly trained and expe experienced
rienced experienced Navigators will be expected
to take over command positions of
.increasing responsibility.
qualify for Navigator train training
ing training as an Aviation Cadet, you must
be between 19 and 26/^single,
healthy and intelligent. And you
must want to build an exciting,
interesting career in the Aerospace
Age. If you think you measure up,
we'd like to talk to you at the near nearest
est nearest Air Force Recruiting Office.
Or clip and mail this coupon.
There's a place for tomorrow 's
leaders on the jr y
Aerospace Team, I
Air Force
I Hail TU* Cwifi T*4*t
Aviation Caiet bfWMtai *1
Dt*t. SCLO2A
Box TOM. WukbfU> *< O.C.
Imi if and MV*, a eUuw i
dttd U. S. Mdfctf MMjrMoag j
! ME_ I
11 SWEET (
I CITY S
i COUNTY STATE j
mnnmmmmmi ..

turn to the center for entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and refreshments and then
will attend the Christmas Tree
lighting on campus and the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas on Campus program in the
auditorium.
Baptist students will begin their
Christmas program December 11,
with a Christmas fellowship pro program
gram program during which the Christmas
Tree at the center will be decor decorated.
ated. decorated.
A Christmas music program
will be held in the Baptist center
CLASSIFIED
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNTIED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835.
FOR SALE: MGTD Re-built En Engine.
gine. Engine. New Paint, will consider
any reasonable offer. Car can
be seen at 1936 NW &nd Ave.
FR 6-4037. Bart Hansen.
GARAGE FOR RENT: 1904. NW
2nd Ave. FR 6-7097. Mrs. Jo Joanna
anna Joanna Milligan.
FOR SALE: Aston-Martin DB2-4
Convertible, $2600. Will take
best offer. Partial trade is ac*
ceptable. FR 2-5472.
59 CORVET. Excellent cond.
4 speed positraction. Phone
6-4972.
'
TYPIST: For typing call Mrs.
Hendon FR 2-2937. 2627 NW
3rd Ave.
LOOKING for a different gift? Try
a "Convex rear-view mirror
with 180 degree viewing of both
sides and rear and "built in
glare diffusion. Phone FR 6-1747.
After 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Unvented gas space
heater and kerosene heater both
in excellent condition. Also
small Victorian sofa. Apply 321
SW 13th St.
FOR RENT: For Short periods
only. By the week or by the
day. Convenient efficiency
apartment. Apply 331 SW 13th
St.

JBj
K; M
ljk / m
-

HAVE ALWAYS HAD an
abiding hatred for the bottom crust
of rye bread. There is no particular
reason for maki"? this point, except
that whenever I think of Fort
Lauderdale, I think of rye bread.
There is no particular reason for that
either, but 1 have been thinking of
Fort Lauderdale. Fort Lauderdale if
where the boys are. Right now,
that is. Most of the time, serenity
reigns in Fort Lauderdale. (The
Chamber of Commerce will hate me;
they say it never rains in Fort
Lauderdale.) But, for two weeks,
twenty thousand collegians descend
on this peaceful community and take
it apart, peace by peace. They call
it Spring Vacation, but its more like
amateur night at Cape Canaveral.
They capture Florida and throw the
Keys away. But I shouldnt joke jokenot
not jokenot while people are holding mass
prayer meetings for an early hurri hurricane
cane hurricane season.
This is where the boys are. And
girls, too. Such girls, it makes you
dizzy to look at them. If you look long
enough, you reach an advanced
stage of dizziness called aphro aphrodizzier.
dizzier. aphrodizzier. Its like being in love. Thats
what happened to me, and it trill
! happen to you, too. Everywhere you
turn beaches full of them, motels
and hotels full of them, cars full of
them, pools full of them, bathing
suits full of them. Ah, bathing suits
. . when the man said, It's the
little things in life that count, he
must have been thinking of bathing
suits. But mostly, its the girls.
Girls in love, girls in trouble, bright
girls with a future, not-so-bright
girls with a past, rich girls in the Tap
of luxury, poor girls in any lap
thatll have them, girls of every size
and discretion. It isn't any wonder
that this is where the boys are.
And the things that happen are
wacky and wild and wicked and
warmly wonderful where the boys
are. Someone should make a movie
about it. Hey, someone did! M-G-M
it Where The Boys Are,
starring Dolores Hart, George Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, Yvette Mimieux, Jim Hutton,
Barbara Nichols, Paula Prentiss, with
Frank Gorshin and introducing popu popular
lar popular recording star Connie Francis
in her first screen role. Youll
want to see all the thing*
that happen Where The. x P7/M
Boys Are.
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer TrlA
presents L
WHERE THE BOYS AREJgsK
A Euterpe production l&A)
in GnemaScope and
METROCOLOR.
Screenplay by George Wellsjftvrr
based on the novel by i
Glendon Swardiout. & j
Directed by Henry Levin. w
Produced by Joe Pasternak.

on December 15 and will feature
music by the Vespers choir. On
December 17 the Baptist students
will hold a Christmas social.
The Lutheran Student Center
will hold a program called
"Christmas Conversations at
which international and American
students will discuss the meaning
and expression of Christmas. Lu Lutheran
theran Lutheran students will go caroling
about campus. The group will re return
turn return to the center for refreshments
and then the Christmas on Cam Campus
pus Campus program in the auditorium.
A decorating party, a hayride,
and the Newman Clubs day of
playings Santa Claus will round out
the Catholic Center activities for
pre-holiday entertainment.
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER:
Saturday, December 10, is Sum Summer
mer Summer Missions Work Day. Student
earnings from odd jobs will go to
summer missions.
A Campus Affairs Forum will
be held Monday, December 12, at
8:30 p.m. The question under dis discussion
cussion discussion will be "Should We Abol Abolish
ish Abolish the University College? An Another
other Another forum will be held Decem December
ber December 13, at 9 p.m. Topic on this oc occasion
casion occasion will be "Is This A Moral
Problem?
Vespers will be held this week
as usual. On Tuesday, Thaxton
Springfield will be guest speaker.
Thursday night, a Christmas Sup Supper
per Supper is planned and the Vespers
Music Program will be presented.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Winter Wonderland sets the
theme for a semi-formal dance to
be held Friday, December 9, at
8:30 p.m. Bill Byers Orchestra
will play for the affair. Tickets
are $1.50 per couple.
The Theology 500 Class meets
Monday, December 12, at 7 p.m.
EPISCOPAL STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: A Christmas Party will be
held Sunday, December 11, at the
Episcopal Student Center. A sup supper
per supper will begin at 5 p.m.
HILLEL FOUNDATION:
Brunch will be served on Sunday
between 11 a.m. and 12:15 p.m.
Topic for the forum will be "Cen "Censorship
sorship "Censorship in the United States. It
will be led by Director Rae Weim Weimer,
er, Weimer, of the UF School of Journalism
and Communications.
There will be an executive coun council
cil council meeting at 7:15 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT
CENTER: The Presbyterians are
planning a Saturday night hayride.
Fifty cents per person will be
charged for the trek to Camp
OLeno which begins at 8:00 p.m.
Refreshments and square dancing
will furnish .the evenings fun after
arrival there.
UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP:
The University Liberal Rel i
gious Association will host Profes Professor
sor Professor Cave this Sunday, at 304 N.W.
15th Terrace. Topic of the discus discussion
sion discussion at 7:30 p.m. is, "The Affect
of the Cold War on Civil Liber Liberties.
ties. Liberties.
The founding chapter of a new
national organization is the Col College
lege College Age Organization and the na national
tional national convention was held in At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic City, N.J., last month, at
which time the organization be became
came became affiliated with the United
Synagogue of America. The na national
tional national officers were elected and
the first vice-president is a UF
student, Marshall Baltuch.
Donner To Lecture
On Shakespeare Drama
"Some Problems of Shakespear Shakespearean
ean Shakespearean Translation will be the sub subject
ject subject of a lecture by Dr. H. W.
Donner, professor of English Lit Literature
erature Literature at Swedens Uppsala Uni University.
versity. University.
The lecture will be presented
Wednesday, Dec. 14, at 8 p.m. in
room 18 of Matherly Hall.

r .
Dollar Car Load
SGT. RUTLEDGE
JEFFREY HUNTER
THE OLD MAN AND
THE SEA
SPENCER TRACY
SATURDAY
THE LEFT HANDED
GUN
PAUL NEWMAN
THE MOUSE THAT
ROARED
PETER SELLERS
THE WRECKLESS
YEARS
SANDRA DEE
SUNDAY
THE DARK AT THE
TOP OF THE STAIRS
ROBERT PRESTON
MONDAY fr TUESDAY
ONIONHEAD
ANDY GRIFFITH
WEDNESDAY fr THURSDAY
THE CROWDED SKY
DANA ANDREWS
FRIDAY
Dollar Cor Load
THE NAKED AND
THE DEAD
ALDO RAY

Rugged Rodeo
Real U.S. History
Without The TV
.
The last true vestige of the bid
Wild West without TV can be
seen in Jacksonville this week weekend
end weekend with the authentic Worlds
Championship Rodeo tonight or
Saturday night at the Ball Park,
8 p.m.
Benefactor and sponsor of the
rodeo event is Jacksonville Chris Christian
tian Christian Schools, a non-sectarian ed educational
ucational educational group which will re receive
ceive receive all profits from gate re receipts.
ceipts. receipts.
The rodeo was born of a bet,
and bred in the minds of cowboys
relaxing from the long, lone lonesome
some lonesome cattle drives after the Civil
War days, men who knew the
open sky as a roof, who suffer suffered
ed suffered from the drought and dust,
and blasts of blizzards and
monotony on the trail to mar market.
ket. market.
Highly Professional
Today, rodeo is the "most
highly professionalized sport in
the world gaining in 1959 the
greatest attention of any indoor
or outdoor sport in the U. S. as
well as the largest gate receipts,
according to the U. S. Bureau of
Internal Revenue.
High entry fees, risks of maim maiming,
ing, maiming, crippling or death these
are no reservations in the mind
of the professional rodeo cowboy
who has made the same zest for
danger and adventure as a sSpan sSpanish
ish sSpanish bullfighter.
When a cowboy tries to flip a
steer three times his weight on
its back inside of 10 seconds
by bringing it to a dead stop,
with all four legs free and use useless
less useless he sometimes runs the
risk of pulling Mr. Steer over on
top of him. No wonder its "the
most dangerous event.
Eight Second Bide
Bareback Bronc Riding is not
just a "hairy eight-second try
at subduing a het-up horse. The
cowboy must keep one hand free
while trying to spur the jumping
bucking bronc on to greater ef effort.
fort. effort. The more the bucks and
a good bronc will get off a good
dozen lurching jumps in eight sec seconds
onds seconds the better cowboy scores
point-wise.
This classic event began as a
workaday chore of taming wild
horses, but now has become an
almost "science with exacting
rules placed on the cowboy with
the best balance, coordination and
control of jangling nerves in his
thumping, cashing ride to glory
or dlVt-bUihg. :
Bull Biding
Bull Riding is about the nearest
the rodeo comes to Spanish bull bullfighting-only
fighting-only bullfighting-only the "toreador is
on top of the bull and the bull
has one idea throw the varmint
to the ground and keel heem
weez ze hooves.
Other events to watch this week weekend
end weekend are calf-roping, trick riding,
trick roping and specialty acts,
such as Roger Mansons comedy
horse act from WoH Creek, Mon Montana
tana Montana or George Taylor's Trained
Brahma, from Yakima, Wash.,
the riding "Cowboy Kings, Aus Australian
tralian Australian Whip Artists and the
"Old Gray Mare.
Clowns, Too
Not to miss are the Clowns,
who are really cowboys risking
their lives to draw attention away
from a thrown cowboy, or to save
his life by intervening under
the guise and clothing of a clown
men who know their adversar-

EUROPE 1961
STUDY AND TRAVEL
CLASSES IN LEADING EUROPEAN UNIVERSITIES COMBINED
WITH INSTRUCTION WHILE TRAVELING TO MEET AMERICAN
REQUIREMENTS FOR ACADEMIC CREDIT.
MODERN LANGUAGES
SOCIAL SCIENCES
CIVILIZATION & CULTURE
UNIVERSITY OF PARIS (SORBONNE) French Language Literature,
History, Art, combined with five country European Tour.
June 9August 31 (84 Days) ALL INCLUSIVE PRICESI296.OO
UNIVERSITY OF MADRID. Spanish Longuoge, History, Geography,
Literature, Philosophy, Music ond Tour of ENGLAND
SPAIN FRANCE.
June 14August 31 (78 Days) ALL INCLUSIVE PRICESII7O.OO
UNIVERSITY OF HEIDELBERG. German Language, History ond
Civilization Plus 7 Country Tour of Europe.
June 30Sept. 4 (66 Days) ALL INCLUSIVE PRICESI2SS.OO
UNIVERSITY OF FLORENCE. Art, Musk, Culture, Italian Lan Language,
guage, Language, History ond Literature Plus 5 Country Tour of Europe.
June 10Sept. 1 (84 Days) ALL INCLUSIVE PRICESI499.OO
RUSSIAN STUDY TOUR. Russian Longuage ond Civilization, four
weeks preliminary study in LONDON ond four weeks in
RUSSIA.
June 9August 31 (84 Days) ALL INCLUSIVE PRICESI6B9.OO
INCLUDING: Trans-Atlantic transportation by sea. All hotels,
breakfast and dinner while travelling in Europe, full boord in
Russia, full board while offending the courses, tuition, all sightseeing
ond transfers.
STUDY ARRANGEMENTS DIRECTED BY THE INTERNATIONAL
EDUCATION ADVISORY COMMITTEE IN ACCORDANCE WITH
AMERICAN ACCREDITATION REQUIREMENTS.
OR
OFF THE TRACK PATHFINDER TOURS
AROUND THE WORLD. Aboard the luxurious air conditioned 28,000
ton HIMALAYA of the Pacific Cr Orient Line. Shore excursions In
the world's most exciting cities HONOLULU TOKYO HONG
KONG SINGAPORE BOMBAY NAPLES. With four days
in LONDON ond return to New York by let flight. All meals,
transportation, sightseeing and hotels. ALL FOR ONLY $1099.00.
July flSept. 4.
BEHIND THE IRON CURTAIN Aboard the "Arkedia of the
Greek Line to ENGLAND FRANCE through SCANDINAVIA to
RUSSIA RUMANIA BULGARIA YUGOSLAVIA HUNG HUNGARY
ARY HUNGARY CZECHOSLOVAKIA POLAND and soil home from
GERMANY. June 9Aug. I. All hotels, transportation, all meols
in Russia, two meols in Europe, oil sightseeing ond transfers.
TOTAL PRICE 51472.00
EUROPE AT LEISURE LONDON Stay in a Castle on the Rhine
relax in Lucerne ond charming Kitzbuehel sunbathe in
lesoto on the Italian Lido Rome & Paris. Trans-Atlantic aboard
the "ARKADIA, all hotels, two meals per day in Europe, all meals
on boord ship ,01l transportation, sightseeing and transfers. July
21Sept. 13. ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE 51199.00.
Far Furthei Information Write*
Lanseair Travel Service, Inc.
1026 17th St., N.W. Washington, OX.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Christmas Only Once A Year**
But Spirit For Greeks Lasts

By CAROL BULUER
Gator Society Editor
Christmas activities are already
beginning to appear on the Greek
social calendar.
Kathy Magda, Miss Florida of
1960, will be in Gainesville for a
dinner at the Kappa Delta House
tonight. Kathy is a KD at Florida
State University, and is in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville as part of a promotion trip
for the opening of a new soft dTink
company.
In true holiday spirit a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas decorating and record party
will dominate the realms of the
Chi Phi house Saturday night. A
Christmas tree will be trimmed
amid atmosphere Os a roaring
yuletide fire and Christmas mu-
Jobri To Speak
On Arab Policy
Local director of the Arab In Information
formation Information Center in New York,
Tariq Jabri, will speak in the UF
Law Auditorium Monday, Dec. 12,
at 8 p.m.
Jabri will speak on the Arab
Foreign Policy Toward the U.S.
and Russia. He is recognized as
an articulate spokesman for the
Arab States and has had consid considerable
erable considerable experience in diplomacy.
In 1957, he was advisor to the
Syrian delegation to the United
Nations. He was an alternate rep representative
resentative representative the following year, as
well as assistant to the Foreign
Minister of Syria.
The Arab States delegation ap appointed
pointed appointed Jabri Public Liaison Offi Officer
cer Officer in 1959 for the League of Arab
States at the United Nations.
Currently, Jabri is writing his
doctoral dissertation in the United
Nations and World Affairs Pro Program
gram Program at New York University.
His appearance is under the aus auspieces
pieces auspieces of the University Arab Stu Student
dent Student Club, a local group composed
of 40 members from almost every
Arab country.
ies, with cold blooded realiza realization
tion realization of tiie risks.
Group tickets can be purchased
for one dollar per person by any
bona fide group and sold to the
members for up to 51-50. Infor Information
mation Information is available in the Florida
Union. Individual tickets are avail available
able available at Daves Snack Shop, West
University Ave.

AA******A4r*4* AA'AAkAMA********** ft ****** *4*4*
I Campus Calendar j

FRIDAY, DEC. 9: Dr. L. R.
Shirley, Biochemist; wil 1
speak at the Biochemistry Semi Seminar
nar Seminar in Room 321 of the Medical
Sciences Building 1 at 4:19 p.m.
Coffee will be served in Room
354 at 3:45.
The annual reading of Charles
Dickens A Christmas Carol
by Dean Lester Hale will be
held in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. There will be
no admission charge.
The movie, Summer Love,
will be shown today and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the South Hall
Recreation Room.
Everyone is invited to the
Christmas Decorating Party in
the Florida Union from 8-8 p.m.

sic, with the* traditional egg nog
for refreshment.
The AEPi house will be turned
Into a true Winter Wonderland for
the AEPis annual pledge class
party this weekend. Little Jake
and the Blenders will offer a
swinging variety of Christmas mu music.
sic. music.
Pledge Tea
Also in keeping with the season
the Sigma Kappas will honor
their pledges at a Christmas tea
Sunday afternoon from 4 to 6 at
the house.
A formal banquet tonight at the
Brahma in Ocala will inaugurate
Phi Mus annual Caronation Week Weekend.
end. Weekend.
The 1960 sweetheart and court
will be revealed during the eve evening.
ning. evening.
Saturday the Phi Mus will hold
a brunch to be followed by an aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and evening of picnicking
at a private residence along the
Suwannee River.
Pike Banquet
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity will ob observe
serve observe its annual Founder's Day-
Pledge Banquet Saturday night.
The banquet will be at the chap chapter
ter chapter house and dancing will follow
at Longs. Awards to the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding pledge and most popular
brother will highlight the evening.
Saturday night will find the
TEP basement in action once
again as the TEPs party infor informally.
mally. informally.
Recently elected officers of Tau
Epsilon Phi are Steven M. Gar Garber,
ber, Garber, Chancellor; Steve Lawson,
Vice Chancellor; Ed Robin, Cor Corresponding
responding Corresponding Scribe; Harry Shore Shorestein,
stein, Shorestein, Chaplain.
The Tri Delts will hold their
11th annual Athenian Evening Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Dec. 10 at 8 p.m. Dr. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur W. Thompson of the UF his history
tory history department will speak at the
formal affair on American pres prestige
tige prestige in other lands.
256 Expected
Some 250 Faculty alumni and
members of Tri Delt are expected
to attend the formal occasion, de designed
signed designed to offer those attending a
cultural as well as academic ex experience.
perience. experience.
Dr. Frank Goodwin, professor of
marketing in the College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration, was the din dinner
ner dinner speaker Tuesday night of Del Delta
ta Delta Sigma Phi. Little Things
Count was the subject of Dr.
Goodwins talk, part of the Delta

Refreshments will be served at
4:30 p.m.
The Education Dames are hav having
ing having & covered-dish supper at
6:30 p.m. at the Womens Club.
Husbands are invited.
SUNDAY, DEC. 11: The Chris Christian
tian Christian Science Organization meets
at 6:45 p.m. in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium.
The ULRA meets at 7:30 at
304 N.W. 14th Terrace td hear a
discussion of civil liberties and
the cold war.
MONDAY, DEC. 12: The Arab
dub meets to hear a lecture on
Arab Foreign Policy by Mr.
Tariq Jabri at 8 p.m. in the Law
Auditorium. Everyone is wel welcome.
come. welcome.

ENGINEERS MATHEMATICIANS PHYSICAL SCIENTISTS
CORPORATION j ;
BENDIX REPRESENTATIVES WILL BE ON CAMPUS:
December 16
TO INTERVIEW GRADUATES AND GRADUATING;
SENIORS WITH THESE DEGREES:
B.S; M.S; Ph.D;
E.E. > M.E. A.E. PHYSICS MATH :
FOR RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT PRGIECTS IN:
m

MCTtOMCS
computors
MfTKUMMTATION
COHM UNN* 4 TIOTU

.
See your Placemen! Director about a Bendix interview. If you or# unable to arrange this, writ# for full details on
Bendix career opportunities. Address: Mr. C D. Geveland, The Bendix Corporation, Fisher Building, Detroit 2, Mich.

The Florida AMifler, Friday, Dec. 9, 1960

Sig Engineered Leadership Pro Program.
gram. Program.
Phi Tau entertained the Chi Os
at a social Wednesday at the Phi
Tau house.
More Plans
Alpha Chi Omega plans for so socials.
cials. socials. Christmas carols and part parties
ies parties from now til Christmas. Re Recent
cent Recent visitor was Mrs. William
Smith, province president, vv h o
spent three days at the house. Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chis and their dates held a
formal party Friday night for the
Coronation Ball weekend party
Saturday at Camp Olena.

NOW OPEN SORRENTO'S
New Exotic Foods Homemode Salads Pizza
Hero Sandwiches Lasagna Jewish Delicacies
And all types of Spaghetti Dishes to Go.
We Cater to Large Parties.
SORRENTO'S DELICATESSEN
921 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-674 S
Selling At
Discount and Wholesale
Prices Only
Men's long sleeve name brand dress shirts.
Wash & wear Convertible Cuffs.
Reg. 3.95 Sale 1.97
Ladies' heavy 100% orlon sweaters.
All solid colors. Pockets. Sizes 38-44.
A real value at 4.00 Only 2.99
Ladies' dusters and housecoats. All sizes.
Flannel and better cottons
with trim or plain, 1.67 :
BARGAIN MART
8:30 A.M. 8:30 P.M.
EVERYDAY TILL CHRISTMAS
19 S.W. Ist Avenue fR 2-1727
I SUNDAY
rIDrEDD WEDNESDAY i
IMS
The Florida Theatre announces Jr i §
with pride one performance of ]
the Bolshoi Ballet in SWAN mOLSSmSM
LAKE Thursday evening at JOAN COLLINS I
8:15 p.m. Tickets on sale of RICHARD EGAN 1 O
thebo> H, DENIS O'DEA

RECTO OMECHANICS
AUTOMATION AND CONTOOiS
SOUP STATS PHYSICS
PROPULSION CONTOOIS

Tlus week plans include a so social
cial social with the Sigma Nus. Tenta Tentative
tive Tentative plans for Christmas caroling
party have been made.
Delta Phi Epsilon Is holding an
open house from 8:30 to 12 p.m.
Friday night. Everyone is invited.
Theta Chis will be hosts foiMhe
AOPia Wednesday. The weekend
will be initiated with a Christmas
decoration party Friday* night.
Saturday will feature a Christmas
banquet at the Holiday Inn, fol followed
lowed followed by a party behind the Red
Doors where Santa w'ili give out
Christmas presents.

ULTRASONICS
Nuasowcs
COMBUSTION
RADAR

Page 5

SYSTIMS ANALYSIS
HYDRAULICS
MiTAUUROY
STRUCTURES



Page 6

Cagers Open At Home;
Texas Tech Sought
After Losses On Road

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
lAfter three straight defeats on
the road, Floridas basketballers
return to the friendly confines of
the Florida Gym, to meet the Red
Raiders of Texas Tech, Saturday
night at 8:15.
Tech will be the third Texas
school the Gators have faced in
as many games. Monday the
Orange and Blue bowed to Rice
64-59 and Tuesday evening they
were downed by S.M.U. 74-64.
Bright Spots
Despite their losing three
straight games the Gators have
looked very good at times. One of
the brightest spots for the Gators
ha been the play of captain Bob

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Doe. 9, 1960

Shiver. Shiver, who led the Gators
in scoring last season, has a 20.6
average for the first three games.
Also looking good in the first
three games were, Cliff Luyk,
Lou Merchant and Carlos Mor Morrison.
rison. Morrison. Luyk, who fractured his
nose in the opening minutes of
last week's Wake Forest game,
came back to score 12 points
against Rice and 10 against S.-
M.U. The 6-7 center saw only
limited action and was forced to
wear a protective mask over his
nose.
Finished Third
Texas Tech, coached by Polk
Robinson, newly named Red Raid Raider
er Raider athletic director, is rated one
of the strongest teams in the

Southwest Conference this year.
With 6-9 Harold Hudgins and
6-3 sharpshooter Del Ray Mounts
leading the way, the Raiders took
Hamline 89-75 and lost to power powerhouse
house powerhouse Kansas 97-75.
Mounts was the leading scorer
on the squad last fall and is in,
line to see plenty of action for
the Texas visitors.
Mounts averaged 16.4 points-per points-pergame
game points-pergame last year and shot at a
brilliant 49.7 per cent clip from
the field.
Roger Hennig, a 6-5 junior and
6-5 sophomore Tom Patty lend
added support.
Tomorrows contest will be Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas last home appearance for
1960. Their next home game will
be against L.S.U. on Jan. 7.

Freshmen Five
To Host Trojans
The UFs baby Gator basketball
team will make its first home ap apoearance
oearance apoearance as they tangle with St.
Petersburg Junior Colleges Tro Trojans
jans Trojans at 6 p.m. Saturday.
The future Gators split their first
two contests, losing to Manatee
JC in overtime but trouncing the
Florida Southern frosh last week weekend.
end. weekend.
Taylor Stokes leads the team in
scoring after the first contests. He
hit for 27 points his first game,
and 14, hig second.
Paul Morton, who is playing
with a broken shooting hand had
21 points, cast and all, to spark
the Gators only win.
The Trojans always field a good
team and have a 2-2 record so
far. Dave Kirkpatrick, a 6-2 for former
mer former Boca Ciega High star leads
their scoring. Others, to watch for
are Larry Flory and Dennis Justi.
Weight-lifters Vie
The Intermural Department will
sponsor a weight lifting contest
Saturday, December 10 at 2 p.m.
The contest will be held in the
basement of the Florida gym.

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I
m~- J Wk"
Ift \ if
ME TO YOUR LEADER
. Cage Boss Sloan (right) and Floor Leader Shiver
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Should Rebs Be No. 1?
Scribe Hits Weak Slate
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is a letter to the
sports editor of the Mis?issippian. It does not necessarily
reflect the feelings of the Alligator sports staff but it
might point out why Ole Miss wasn't too anxious to meet
Florida in the Sugar Bowl.)

To the Sports Editor of the Mis Mississippian;
sissippian; Mississippian;
Dear Sir,
Two things caught my eye while
reading the sports section of one
of our state papers last week.
The first was the story concern concerning
ing concerning the burning in effigy of the AP
and UPI on your campus after the
final national football ratings
were released.
The second was a release per pertaining
taining pertaining to a football game be between
tween between Mississippi and Tampa
University which was in the pro process
cess process of being scheduled for next
season.
How can the student body at Ole
L ft fflj
$ Jm
ftajMMrWfe ;
jjgKMftgp A rfffijjom irel
. One-armed Wonder

Miss claim to have been gyped out
of the national title after a season
in which Mississippi was favored
by two or more touchdowns be before
fore before at least seven of their ten
games.
With such grid powers on your
schedules as Houston, Memphis
State (whose lack luster offense
rolled over the supposed number
one team in the nation for 20
points), and Chattanooga, not to
mention teams which are annual annually
ly annually among the weakest in the SEC
such as Vanderbilt Mississippi
State and Tulane.
How do you expect to ever be
the rightful owner of the mythical
national crown?
Try to compare your out of
league schedule with that of
Minnesota. The Golden Gophers
defeated Army conqueror Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska and one of the top of offenses
fenses offenses in the country in Kansas
State.
The attempt of your athletic di director,
rector, director, C. M. Smith to schedule
mighty Tampa University for next
years football slate proves to me
that Mr. Smith is content to con continue
tinue continue trouncing second rate teams
in hopes of gaining national recog recognition
nition recognition on the basis of lop-sided
scores.
From one southern boy to an anotherThis
otherThis anotherThis all leads me to believe
that yall better keep your pea
picken mouth shut before you find
it full of RICE.
Yours truly
Mike Gora
Assistant Sports Editor
of the Florida Alligator
Orange-Blue Swim Set
meet will be held Saturday morn morning
ing morning at 10 in the Florida pool.
The teams will be equally di divided
vided divided between the Gator varsity
and freshman siwim.
Diver Steve Mcride will cap captain
tain captain the Orange and free style ex expert
pert expert Terry Green Will head the
Blue aggregation.
Bill Cullen, Ed Reese, and
Bob Federici have been standouts
for the Gators during early prac practices.
tices. practices.

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Gators Prepare
For Baylor;
Coaches Recruit
The UF football team ended its
brief vacation fr o m practice
Wednesday afternoon as they be began
gan began preparations for their Dec. 31
Gator Bowl game with the Bay Baylor
lor Baylor Bears.
For the first few days of prac practice
tice practice the team will only do exercis exercises
es exercises and wind sprints. Contact work
is set to begin again on Saturday
or Monday.
While the UF coaching staff is
doing recruiting work, Captain
Bill Hood will lead the team in
the exercises.
The first results of recruiting
were fruitful as 16 talented high
school seniors signed grant-in-aids
for the 1961 football season.
Among the standouts in the
first group is halfback Hank Leh Lehwald
wald Lehwald from Bennedictine Military
Academy in Savannah, Georgia.
Lehwald made the first team on
the Georgia AAA all-state squad
and made all-city in Savannah for
four years in a row.
Another future star may be
Steve Long, a 215-pound tackle
from North Miami who made
the All-City team this year.
Clyde Carter, a 220 pounder
from Clewiston, starred at both
defensive tackle and offensive
fullback.
Other signees included backs-
Larry Hess from Jacksonville
Beach Fletcher; Ronnie Pursell,
Tavares; Buddy Guinn, Ocala;
Billy Joe James, Savannah; and
Alfred Spence, Atlanta Sylvan.
Linemen signed were John Co Cory,
ry, Cory, end from Jacksonville Engle Englewood,
wood, Englewood, Sydney Mac Lean, tackle
also from Englewood; Larry
Beckmen, guard from Miami Edi Edison;
son; Edison; Gary Thomas-, end from Ft.
Lauderdale Stranahan; and Gary
Cliett, center from Bainbridge,
Georgia.
NOTICE!
To Students And
Faculty Members
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MURAL MUSE:

Tennis To End

Tennis tourneys in both Orange
and Blue Leagues draw nearer to
a close next Monday as four teams
in each league line-up in the semi semifinals.
finals. semifinals.
In the Orange league Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi moves into the semis after
a 3-2 victory over Phi Kappa Tau.
Two time winners Pi Lambda Phi
will furnish the opposition.
Tau Epsilon Phi will face Phi
Delta Theta. The TEPmen, who
won their initial victory over
Theta Chi, gained entrance to
the semi-finals by defeating Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon 8-2.
Ken Leavit and Mike Zucker Zuckerman
man Zuckerman clinched the win with a come
from behind doubles victory.
Phi Delta Theta, led by Bill
Gridleys constant play, won
victories over Sigma Chi and Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi in the two match matches.
es. matches.
In the Blue Phi Gamma Delta
Theta plays pi Kappa Phi and Chi

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Phi plays Delta Chi.
PGD defeated Delta Upsilon, Pi
Kappa Phi defeated Delta Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi, Chi Phi defeated Alpha
Gamma Roh, and Delta Chi de defeated
feated defeated Tau Kappa Epsilon in the
quarter-final round.
Table Tennis Underway
The Table Tennis tournament is
also under way in the Blue. First
round winners were Phi Gam by
w r ay of a forfeit over TKE, Phi
Epsilon Pi over Delta Sigma Phi,
and Chi Phi over AGR.
Georgia Seagle at present leads
in the Off-Campus League. The
Seaglites were winners in Basket Basketball
ball Basketball and Placed second in track.
Second place in this league is
held by track winners BSU.
The Olympians are the league
leaders in the Independent Lea League
gue League with a first place finish in
track and a second place finish in
basketball.