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The Florida alligator

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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.

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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

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Coger*
Upset Texes
SEE PAGE 4

Volume 53, No. 23

Tri-M ester, Enrollment
Top Agendo at Meet
Os State Control Board

The need for a quick decision on revision of the
state university system came under much discussion
at the State Board of Control meeting in Miami Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.

Reports on the proposed tr i imester
mester imester calendar and increased en enrollment
rollment enrollment in Florida schools were
presented in the meeting, which
was the last time the Board of
Control also sat as the State Plant
Board.
Report On Tri mester
Dr. Myron Blee gave a long longdelayed
delayed longdelayed report on prospects of op operating
erating operating the state university sys system
tem system under a tri-mester calendar,
which was criticized for its in incompleteness
completeness incompleteness by Miami board
member, Frank Buchanan.
Buchanan said he found the
report disappointing because
it was confined only to the effects
of the tri-mester system. Buch Buchanan
anan Buchanan proposed a resolution, a adopted
dopted adopted by the Board, to Instruct
REE SHOTS,
SITTERS SET
FORFAMIUES
A shot in the arm for student
health is planned by the Student
Health Liaison Committee.
Immunization programs in mar married
ried married students villages, brochures
for freshman and providing baby
sitters are committee projects.
Dick Stiklether, Mayors Council
representative to the committee,
says the council and committee
have plans for a free immuniza immunization
tion immunization program for married students
and dependents.
Given By Nurse
The immunizations will be giv given
en given by a Public Health Service
nurse at the infirmary or she
will come to all of the villages.
Shell Clyatt, committee head,
plans a brochure about the infir infirmary,
mary, infirmary, including technique to fol follow
low follow when entering, services, and
improvements, to be issued to
freshmen in 1961.
Complaints to Committee
Clyatt states the purpose of
the committee "is to act as a go gobetween
between gobetween for students and the in infirmary.
firmary. infirmary. Any student complaints
or comments should be referred to
the committee."
Clyatt can be reached at the
student government offices in the
Florida Union. Committee mem members
bers members are: Judy Schaf, Judy Win Winkler,
kler, Winkler, Ann Rothenberg, Charlie
Wells, Ron Dykes, Mike Lynch,
Jim Latimer, Bill Penny and
Marv Semmerhom.
Drugs At Reduced Rates
Also planned sos the married stu students
dents students villages is an attempt to ob obtain
tain obtain use of the University phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy for dependentsthis means
drugs at cost plus 10 per cent
for wives and children of mar married
ried married students.
(See COMMITTEE, Page 3)

UNITED PARTY KICKS OFF

A. 10-point action program, the
party concept and discussion
of the other side rounded out
the first official United Party
meeting Sunday night as the
spring election campaign drew
nearer.
Presided over by Party Chair Chairman
man Chairman Larry Stewart, the meeting
at the Chi Omega sorority house
revealed a concerted push for
organizational work.
The 10-point program adopted
called for:

PING-PONG
FRATERNITIES
united other side
dtd
SPE Th CM
PDT
KS AEPi
SX SN
X Phi PI K PM
LXA
Pi Lam
Pike
SORORITIES
AM listed United except the
four unpledged (below).
UNPLEDGED
, Phi Tail
AOB KA
D Chi SAE
D Slg TEP
DU AOPI
Phi Ep DPhiE
TKE Phi Mu
ATO SK

msmmmMMmtmmon

a committee to give a thorough
report on the system, including
all cost figures.
In the generalized report, the
committee said such a system
would effect saving by reducing
the amount of physical plant space
required for a given number of
students.
Degrees Obtainable
Under the plan, students could
earn degrees in three years by
attending three semesters a year
and eliminating the long summer
vacation.
Regardless of the merits of
the tri-mester-plan, it cannot
be introduced during the next
biennium. It was said that two
or three years would be requir required
ed required for the changeover from the
present system.
Because the report was not
complete, study continues, with a
full report and recommendations
to be presented in January of
1962.
Enrollment Rise Seen
In a year-end report on enroll enrollment
ment enrollment in private and public instit institutions
utions institutions of higher education, it was
shown that there has been an in increase
crease increase of 8,051 over last years
figures.
The figures indicated a need
to continue expansion of the
states university system. In
addition to expanding the new
University of South Florida at
Tampa, board members dis discussed
cussed discussed establishments of a Uni University
versity University at Boca Raton during
the next two years.
Board members were told by ex experts
perts experts on its staff that at the open opening
ing opening of the 1960-61 college year
there were 68,172 on-campus coll college
ege college students enrolled in the 43
'lmpacts' Hop;
Broward Scene
Os Large Smash
The Gator Hop Saturday night
was termed a "smashing success"
by dance chairman Bill Pinney.
Music at the Florida Union-stu Union-student
dent Union-student government sponsored dance
was furnished by The impacts.
The crowd at its highest concen concentration
tration concentration was estimated at 1800
2000 by Pinney. About 11 p. m.,
when the basketball game a f n d
Florida Players crowds came ov over
er over to Broward Hall, dance attend attendance
ance attendance was at its height, he added.
We look for bigger crowds and
more live band dances next sem semester.
ester. semester. So far the Gator Hops have
been very well received.
There will be another Gat o r
Hop held next week. It will be a
record dance with a "Gator Bowl
theme.

POLITICAL PLAYGROUND

1) Preparation of a full report
on the Joe Ripley and Bob Park
administrations for proof of past
performance;
2) Studies Os student govern government
ment government and recommendations for
future programs;
3) A fact-finding board to
seek out ways of better serving
students and organizations;
4) Selection and prepare a cen central
tral central organizational site;
6) Development of central pre preparation,
paration, preparation, purchasing and dis distribution
tribution distribution of all materials;
6) Establishment of a speak speakers
ers speakers bureau for the campaign;
7) Recruiting of more active
party members through United
Party representatives in the
dorms;
8) Recruiting more active
members off-campus in the
same way;
9) Initiation of a United Par Party
ty Party Honor Role for those who
cannot become active members;
10) A committee to meet with
University faculty and adminis administration
tration administration to insure continuing co cooperation
operation cooperation that has existed in the
last two years between them
and student government
In discussing action of the
other *side which has not as
yet jelled into a party structure,
Stewart commented that the
group was built from opposing
factions who cant even stand
to look at each other much less
taJfr things over or work toget together.
her. together.
flitting on top of the situation

Florida colleges and junior col colleges.
leges. colleges.
New College Need Apparent
Emphasizing the need for new
colleges in southeast Florida was
a report on admissions that thir thirty-three
ty-three thirty-three per cent of Florida stu students
dents students attending state colleges are
from Dade, Broward and Palm
counties.
The Board has long sought to
devest Itself of plant board re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities because of its hea heavy
vy heavy duties regarding the univer university
sity university stystem. On January 15 the
Department of Agriculture, will
assume the functions of the
State Plant Board, and the plant
board as such will no longer ex exist.
ist. exist.
The state plant commission ex expressed
pressed expressed appreciation to the board
and staff for their assistance and
advice in carrying out the pro programs
grams programs administered by the state
plant board.

| Latins Urge More |
| Study Swap-Reitz |
1
Business leaders in Latin American countries are "par- I
ticulary interested in higher education, commented UF
| President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz Sunday.
He returned from a good-will tour of |

REITZ

"Probably the most remarkable and warming events |
of our journey were the kind and friendly receptions given
| up by the numerous South American alumni, Bryant had I
I said.
Greater Exchange
| Dr. Reitz said Latin American businessmen with whom I
| he had talked with particularly Interested in greater ex- |
| change of students.
They are interested in having as many of their own |
students coming to this country to study, he said, but i
| are also very much interested in having more of our own 1
| students in their countries.
Commenting on the current student exchange program, |
| the university president said, We do need to work out §
I ways whereby more of our students can attend the univar- 1
| sities of some of these Latin American countries.
Foreign Study Worthwhile
We are interested particularly in those students whose |
| work would require a knowledge of Latin America, especial- I
| ly the Spanish language. I would think that at least one |
| semesters work in a South American country would be
| eminently worthwhile.
Dr. Reitz and Bryant were accompanied by John Ham Hamner,
ner, Hamner, Tampa; Jim Walter, a builder; Wendell Jarrard, Pen- |
1 sacola car dealer; Raymond Mason, Jacksonville investor;
I MacGregor Smith, Florida Power and Light chief executive; 1
| and Mari Trejo, Tampa Chamber of Commerce and three
| newsmen.

and looking down is a mighty
comfortable position to be in,
he said.
He urged all United Party
members to work together and
remain as united as we have
always been, and to build the
upcoming campaign structure
around the concept of service to
the University.
In his opening remarks Student
Body President Bob Park pledg pledged
ed pledged his full support to the United
cause.
IN THE WIND
The smoke filled gloom of po politics
litics politics yields many tongues of ru rumor
mor rumor . the mystery man Ken
Kennedy, religiously affirmed
and denied as candidate of Unit United
ed United Party and the opposition. .
termed the OTHER SIDE by
United ... the Toddling Trio
BUI Holt, Don Schuch and
Don Gellman, strong disciples of
U.R. A.s own KK . Holt
pledged to shovel trouble into the
U.P. pressure turned on by Unit United
ed United factions to mist this Mg
Three. . Fraternities of United
Party boys offering Melvin the
Big push to get the Trio out
maybe to the OTHER SIDE .
United swears on stacks of?
that the OTHER SIDE swears
that Kennedy says O.K. to their
propositionif Phi Gam, Kappa
Sigma, Pikes and CM Phi,
plus 90 per cent of the United
Independent Executive Commit Committee
tee Committee jump to the Other Side.

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, December 13

Collator
Budget Bid
Replaced
Book Cost Down
If Collator Used
The UF will ask the state
budget commission today in
Tallahassee for permission
to buy a $9,800 mechanical
collator for its printing de department.
partment. department.
UF Business Manager W. Ellis
Jones said Sunday that the colla collator
tor collator request, (which was withdrawn
temporarily on Nov. 22 after pro protests
tests protests from the state printing lob lobby),
by), lobby), is being submitted now after
re-evaluation of the printing de departments
partments departments work load.
The re-evaluation revealed an
increase in the nature of our
work requiring the use of a col collator,
lator, collator, Jones said.
The collator would mechanical mechanically
ly mechanically assemble syllabus pages, thus
reducing the cost of syllabuses to
students, he said.
He declined to comment on UFs
chances of getting the collator.

three South American countries with Gov- fj
emor-elect Farris Bryant and several busi- |
nessmen and newsmen from Florida.
Covered Three Countries f
The six-day trip carried the party in into
to into Panama, Colombia and Venezuela,
where they met with top dignitaries and
businessmen and a short fuel stop in |
Haiti. |
He seconded a remark made by Gov Governor-elect
ernor-elect Governor-elect Bryant concerning tile en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm and friendliness of South
American alumni of the UF.

HL, jHn H mfl
SF \ jflft B
jpt im '
m
$5,000 largest Grout Ivor Mode;
Gift Given for Focolfy Members

The largest contribution to the
Alumni Loyalty Fund in thee
history of the UF was made
recently by a retired professor.
C. H. Willoughby this week
handed a 39,000 check to Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz to be
used as a loan fund for young
faculty and staff members.
The money has been pro provided
vided provided as a matching fund for
the nine to one federal funds
from the National Defense Ed Education
ucation Education Act. The Fund to

Committee Report Urges
Honor Court Revisions

Judicial Review
Committee Hits
At Six Areas
By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
A committee on judicial
revision has completed a
year and a half of study
with the presentation of
recommendations to bolster
up weak points in the Honor
Court System.
Bob Park, President of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, Joe Chapman, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to the presi president,
dent, president, Ton Legrone of the John
Marshall Bar Association, and
Dean Emeritus of the Law School
H. A. Fenn have proposed changes
in six basic areas of the Honor
Court.
Chancellor from Clerkship
To provide continuity in the op operation
eration operation of the Court, the Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor would become Chancellor after
serving one year as Clerk of the
Honor Court.
The committee has proposed a
change in the election of jus justices,
tices, justices, eight permanent justices
to be elected in the fall with the
clerk.
In an effort to clear up miscon misconceptions
ceptions misconceptions about the Honor Court,
five non-permanent justices would
be appointed from the student bo body
dy body at large by the Dean Os Student
Affairs to serve at each set of
trails.
Sworn to Secrecy
"These five students would of
course be sworn to secrecy
concerning the proceedings, but
would leave with a better under understanding
standing understanding of the court through di direct
rect direct participation, said Joe Chap Chapman.
man. Chapman.
The proposals also include es establishing
tablishing establishing an organized body
above the court, the Board of
Managers. This board would see
that the court is performing its
job, and prevent laxity and slow slowness
ness slowness in functioning at the begin beginning
ning beginning of a new administration.
The Board would consist of the
President of the Student Body,
President of Florida Blue Key,
Mortarboard President and the
Dean of Men and the Dean of Wo Women.
men. Women.
Filled by Appointment
Vancancies in the office of Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor or Clerk, which might arise
when the clerk is elected to serve
two years, one as chancellor,
would be filled by appointment by
the Board of Managers with ap approval
proval approval by the Executive Council.
The fifth major change would
remove undue pressure from the
justices by having them decide
only the guilt or innocence of the
accused. After this decision, the
(See COURT, Page 3)

known on campus as the Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars Fund for
both undergraduate and grad graduate
uate graduate study.
Provisions of the Claude Ho Houston
uston Houston Willoughby Fund stipulate
that the applicant for the money
must hold an undergraduate de degree
gree degree and otherwise qualify
under the provisions of the
Federal Loan Program.
Willoughby has estimated the
fund as what he terms a
family contribution to help

Mm
; Hjbgy
BAH, HUMBUG.

HA UPS 'CHRISTMAS CAROL'

Dean Hails, Howls-Even Growls
To Portray Scrooge in Reading

Ebenezer Scrooge paid his an annual
nual annual visit to the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium Friday night as Dean Les Lester
ter Lester L. Hale delivered the tradi traditional
tional traditional recitation of Charles Dick Dickins
ins Dickins "A Christmas Carol.
Over 1,000 persons attended the
Sigma Nu sponsored event, fill filling
ing filling the building almost to capaci capacity.
ty. capacity.
Hale told the story realistically,
his voice reflecting the tempera temperaments
ments temperaments of the familiar characters.
He has had the role of story-teller
Law Grad Cops First
In Contest With Essay
John Robert McClure, 1960 UF
Law School graduate, won first
prize Os $l5O in the Nathan Bur Burkan
kan Burkan Memorial Competition with
a paper entitled "Infringing Si Similarity:
milarity: Similarity: Perspective and Depth.
McClure was vice president of
the student body in 1954 and was
president during 1955-56. He also
served as president of Florida Blue
Key and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
The competition is sponsored an annually
nually annually by the American Society of
Composers, Authors and Publish Publishers
ers Publishers for the purpose of stimulating
interest in the field of copyright
law.

young faculty members advance
their education and then care careers."
ers." careers."
Last year University students
agreed to raise $20,000 in the
drive to be matched in chal challenge
lenge challenge by the Alumni Associa Association.
tion. Association. For every dollar raised
the Federal Loan Fund matches
nine, thus in terms o i money
available Willoughbys gift will
provide $45,000 of available
funds for faculty advancement.

IT
l
. MA
UP* Hk AL
RISE, EBENEZER!

for more than two decades.
Startling At Times
At times he startled his audi audience
ence audience with bursts of dramatic em emphasis.
phasis. emphasis. The spectators, many of
whom had seen the program in the
past, jumped when he snarled
Bah! Humbug! The group sob sobered
ered sobered as he repeated Tiny Tims
God bless us, every one.
Musical accompaniment was
provided by Mrs. Helen Bell Jones
at the organ and pianist Russell
Danburg. The University Mens
Glee Club, directed by Guy B.
Webb, sang a selection of carols.
Soloist Sings
The group was joined by Lynn
Howie, Signa Mu soloist, in a
rendition of O, Holy Night.
After the program Willis Bodine,


*
Chimes Ring, Voices Sing for UR A
At Christmas on Campus Program

Chimes, carols and Christmas
trees will be featured in the
Chistmas on Campus program to
take place Sunday from 10 toll :30
p. m. at the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Voices Join
At Largest
Os Concerts
The annual Christmas Choral
Concert, sponsored by the Depart Department
ment Department of Music and directed by
Dr. Elwood Keister, was given in
the Florida Gym Monday night.
The largest choral group ever to
perform on the campus was com composed
posed composed of over 300 singers accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the 80 piece University
Symphony Orchestra.
All Combine in Canticle
Area townspeople, local church
choir members, and a number of
high school students joined Univer University
sity University students and faculty in pre presentation
sentation presentation of Vittorio Gianninis A
Canticle of Christmas." They also
sang the cantata "For Us a Child
is Born" by Bach, and three
choruses from Handels Messiah.
The cantata by contemporary
composer Gianninl represents the
most difficult music the choir has
thus far attempted to perform, Dr.
Keister said.
Familiar Carols Throughout
It portrays sections of the Gos Gospel
pel Gospel of St. Luke in a modern sett setting.
ing. setting. Continually reappearing
throughout the composition were
heard such familiar carols as "Si "Silent
lent "Silent Night" and "Angels We have
Heard on High."
The audience was invited to sing
the carol "O Come All Ye Faith Faithful"
ful" Faithful" while the orchestra and chor chorus
us chorus performed a giant lace work of
sound around the familiar me melody.
lody. melody.
Soloists for the performance
were Becky Daniels, Gainesville
resident, contralto; John Day, so sophomore
phomore sophomore from St. Petersburg, te tenor;
nor; tenor; Mark Hanson, engineering
senior from Roseland, baritone;
and Guy Webb, instructor in mu music,
sic, music, baritone.

Looking
For A Lift
SEE PAGE 2

Four Pages This Edition

' ''
maSHUBm
I mBSmESm
BUT IM CHANGED!

University carUloneur, played a
series of Christmas melodies on
the 61 bell Davis Memorial Caril*
lon.
Marked 27tlTRea The presentation marked the 27th
annual reading of "A Christmas
Carol at the UF. The tradition
began in 1929 when Dean Walter
J. Matherly recited the classic at
the Sigma Nu house, and for many
years the reading remained a clos closed
ed closed event.
Enthusiasm over the Carol ip ipcreased,
creased, ipcreased, until in 1957 it was moved
into the University Auditorium
and was opened to the public. The
fraternity retained sponsorship of
the program and plans to continue
the tradition.

The program sponsored by the
University Religious Association,
will begin with a twenty minute
carillon concert from the Century
Tower. Carols will be presented by
a brass quartet.
Audience To Participate
The audience will sing carols
along with the Womens Glee Club
outside of the University Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, and Jean Haesecker, vice
president of Motarboard, will give
a brief welcome.
The traditional Christmas tree
will be presented by Jean Harri Harrison,
son, Harrison, president of Mortarboard, for
Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz. Mrs. Reitz
planted the tree so that it could be
decorated for Christmas each
year.
Reitz To Speak
This tree lighting ceremony will
be followed at 11 p.m. by the ac-:
tual Christmas on Campus pre presentation.
sentation. presentation. UF President J. Wayne
Reitz will give his annual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas address followed by selections
by the UF Mens Glee Club and
Mr. Willis Bodine, UF organist.
Bob Park, president of student
body, will speak, and the program
will close with the reading of the
Christmas story from the Scrip Scriptures
tures Scriptures and selections by a choral
group.
Music Featured
Ron Dykes is the chairman of
the Thirteenth annual Christmas
on Campus program. This year
music is the featured attraction.
Last year readings were empha emphasized.
sized. emphasized.
Coeds will be allowed 12:30 a.m.
late permits for the ceremony,--
Music Dept. Presents
UF Repertoire Recital
A student repertoire recital will
be held this afternoon at 3:40 In
Room 122, Building R.
The program, presented by the
UF Department of Music, will fea feature
ture feature pianists Jo Hardin, James
Conely, Audrey Jones and Bettina
Burr; trumpeter Frank Young;
and singers Lydia Seaber, Joan
Eidsness, Judy Shay and Robert
Mcride.



JH E FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Member Associated Collegiate Prom
_ __ rn m a iLLIGATOI to the official stodoat bows paper ol the Clt ratty mt Florid* sad to pabUsbod ovary
Tha FMRIDA ALUGATO* ia *** ported*. Tka SUMMER GATOR fa eatarsd aa aaaaad
;**** * Sta itt* Fast Office at Getaaarllla, Flarida. Office* era located to Raaaaa t, IS sad U to
fpST UJJ bSS T.KL. CairarOtr of Florida FR MM. Eat. SSO. aad repeat aith.r oditterU:
Sflaa or business office.
(ditor-in-Chief Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor *** >ert
Business Manager K n d nef

EDITORIAL STAFF
Office Manager: Eleanor Yeager
Trances Aidman. Carol Belter. Su* Alton Caetomi.
Susan Engle, Pris Estes, Lon Perris. Bobble FtoUeh FtoUehman,
man, FtoUehman, Harvey Goldstein, Nanay Hootar, Lanry Walter.
Ben Marder, Reas Meyer, George Moore, Don RicUe,
Karen Shacbat.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mike Gera, Intramurals editor t Fran Warren, Prto
features! Robert Green, Jack n*/?**/
mon Robbins, Sandy Rosenthal, A1 Skalnlek, Ed Witten.

Yes, we have reasons for the rather
unorthodox presentation of political
happenings which you see on this is issues
sues issues front page.
Newswise, it is questionable just
how much overall reader interest
exists toward the generally stealthy,
calculated, nocturnal, immature and
fly-by-night dealings that go on at
this stage of the political game. Thus,
the downward play on the stories.
* *
EDITORIALLY, this paper is tired
of serving as a bulletin board for the
fluctuating machinations of the back backroom
room backroom boys when, apparently, no real
purpose is served to the University
only to those who get their names in
print.
We believe in good student govem govem
- govem ment as beneficial to the whole Uni Uni
- Uni varsity.
But, the petty politicking, backbit backbiting
ing backbiting and constant shifting for power powerblocs
blocs powerblocs which usually precedes the elec election
tion election weeks beforehand is not reflec reflective
tive reflective of a noble end and, consequent consequently,
ly, consequently, deserves little more play than as
an unwholesome appendage of the
main body.

RICHIE AT RANDOM

'Carol' Brought Christmans to Campus

By DON RICHIE
Christmas is fast upon us,
but its really been her for
some time.
Its full impact cam with a
Carol last Friday night. .
Bundled and carved to shut
out the cold, the students, facul-

ty and towns
people entered
the Gothic
University Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium for
Chris tmas
warmth. They
came expect expectantly
antly expectantly ....
They were
not disappoint disappointed.
ed. disappointed.

For, as in more than two de decades
cades decades past, Dr. Lester L. Hale,
Dean of Student Affairs, be became
came became the peoples patriarch as
he brought the Dickensian dia dialogue
logue dialogue of the Christmas Carol
vividly to life - that age-old
ghost story, love story, story
of ethereal Christmas spirit
o*
HE WAS carrying on the tra tradition
dition tradition of Charles Dickens, him himself,
self, himself, whowriting much more
into this simple English tale
than meets the eyewas first to
begin the echo of its reading a around
round around the world.
Since before the days of our
own Civil War, it has been a
fireside tale told or read to chil children
dren children of all agesa tale that nev never
er never grows old a tale that
makes the old young. .
For it is more than the story
of redemption for a mean, mon money-miserable,
ey-miserable, money-miserable, lonely old man.
It is a tale of mankind itself as
it can get to be when it grows
away from the promise of
Christmaswhen money and
commercialism mean more
than the simple joys of
Christmas symbolized by a
bright star and a manger long
ago. .
00
IT IS an allegory of the
Christmas Spirit leading mam mamkind
kind mamkind back to the simple joys of
hearth and family happiness, re renouncing
nouncing renouncing the unpromising mis mistakes

THEM
/MHO THERE, MARTIN! LON6-nMe\ wHATIXA S*C HOWE?.' WHATS m?) HI, IAMHEW! HOW ABE 1M! K ( CAMPN6H TIME 50 SOON ?f
MO SEE! PUT "ER THERE! KEEPIN' BUSY ? HfItfSTRtCKS? MOM'S EVERY LITTLE THIH6? HOWS V- . , WgM
HOWYA BEEN? HOWSA BOY? HOWSIT HOWRE THINGS? ) THE LITTLE WOMAN? HOWS THE r* yETT-wWI
awn& eopp-rr y t i wouv vannw -u > j 1

Looking For A Lift

RICHIE

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mary Anne Awtrey, Nancy Mykel, Fat TnnriaS.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
Ad Salesmen: Joe Anthony, Cbarlee Abramson. Bek
Perkins, AUen DeLoaeb, Jim Evernden, Sandy Mitchell,
BiU McGarity; Advertising: and Layout: Ronnie Good Goodstein:
stein: Goodstein: Circulation Manager: Ray Watsons Classified Ads:
Louise Booths National Advertising Manager: Ron Rotb Rotbsteins
steins Rotbsteins Offico Manager: Julie McClnres Office Staff:
Carol Linger, Dottle MacDonald, DeEtte McPheron, Jana
Miller, Jan Watkins, Barbara Nesster, Maret Fltxgib Fltxgibbonss
bonss Fltxgibbonss Subscription Manager: Chris Liefried.

IN ANSWER to the argument,
But, its a good training ground for
real politics later on, we submit that
a University does not exist for learn learning
ing learning to accept things as they are, but
rather for learning to make needed
changes.
This is not to say when meaning meaningful
ful meaningful and concrete action items of im importance
portance importance and significance takes
form that it will not clear our arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary barrier. But, we do mean to
make the distinction between what is
meat for the many and what is pub publicity
licity publicity fodder for the few.
*
STUDENT government has long
suffered sometimes rightfully, but
normally notfrom the stigma of dis distasteful
tasteful distasteful campaign politics manipulat manipulated
ed manipulated by those whose responsibility ends,
but whose stain continues, as the new newly
ly newly elected officials enter office.
We would hope to do our part to
help lift student politics up to the
level of the sound and constructive
government it ought to be booming for
office.
It has no other valid reason for
existence.

takes mistakes of the past and starting a anew.
new. anew.
And it could not have been
made a more vivid lesson than
as Dickens set it down in his
three dimensional charac characters
ters characters with wonderful Dickensian
names.
And the shadow etched grim grimaces,
aces, grimaces, scowls, delightful laughs,
ear broad smiles and mo mobile
bile mobile eyes, the raspy voice and
high-pitched voices emanating
from Dean Hale, ruddy-faced in
the reflected red of poinsettia
and green of Christmas pine,
would have made the bearded
Dickens himself chuckle, mis misty-eyed,
ty-eyed, misty-eyed, as the characters mar marched
ched marched before the minds of the
audience.
*
FOR THE Christmas minded
listeners could be seen drawing
closer to their partners and lov loved
ed loved ones as the Christmas cold
of a dingy office merged into a
equally cold and dark apart apartment
ment apartment of Scrooge.
And their eyes and minds
were glued on the mobile face
of the genial narrator as Marl Marleys
eys Marleys ghost presented his va vacant,
cant, vacant, cold stare, and the friend friendly-sinister
ly-sinister friendly-sinister ghosts of Chrlstm a s
Past, Present and Future tow towed
ed towed shirttailed Scrooge (mankind)
out upon the cold miserable air
to view his miserable past, his
useless present and his lifeless
future.
Clanking chains, woeful ton tones
es tones of warning ghosts, gasps of
a frightened and repentant
Scrooge blended with the chim chimes
es chimes and bells and harps from a
beautifully balanced organ and
piano.
*
ERENEZER SGRMOGE, the
young suitor, had lost his loved
one because of a foolish love of
moneyand he was an unhappy
boy grown into an unhappy old
man and only the tears of true
remorse could begin to soften
his hardened heart .
Only his horror at the guffaws
grimaces of ghouls rasping in
revelry at his death as shown
to him by the Ghost of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Yet to Came) could Show

Tuesday, December 13, 1960

him the futility of his present
life .
Only the threatened loss of
Tiny Tim because of poverty
could draw his hands to open
the pursestrings and draw him
into the open arms of those
around a family hearth. .
And only Dean Hales pres presentation
entation presentation of all of this parable
of poverty of spirit and the rich richness
ness richness of redemption could move
the audience as it was moved
when the bells of Christmas rang
out in the clear air of long ago
Dickens days, come to life.

IT'S A good bet the audience
wont forget some of the closing
words:,
Scrooge was wise enough to
laugh with his heart fu11... he
knew how to keep Christmas
well if any man did may that
be said of all of us. . .
And with the memory of mu musical
sical musical Christmas Carols interwov interwoven
en interwoven with the prose Carol, the au audience
dience audience moved outside with full
hearts as the tower reverberat reverberated
ed reverberated a carrilon of Christmas
hymns against the cold-bright
stars.
LETTERS INVITED
Th# Florida Alligator
invites letters to the editor.
Letters must bear writer's
signed (in ink or pencil)
name and local address
but, on specific request,
tbe name will be withheld
from publication. The Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator reserves the
right to reject any letter
or shorten it to meet space
requirements. Normally,
letters may not exceed
500 words, should ho
triple-spaced, end must be
typed on only one side of
the paper.

1
L? K
r TwnH Wo THE T*HW fcrf Ppjl ( II
t Tve Seen This Show Before'
to Mr BHi§r

In S.A., Reitz
No Stranger
BOGOTA, Dec. 7President
Reitz is not a stranger abroad.
That was the feeling of our Un University
iversity University President when he at attended
tended attended a luncheon in his honor,
given by the Bogota chapter of
the University of Florida Alunni,
the only existing chapter outside
the United States.
0 0
PRESIDENT REITZ, as well
as our governor-elect, C. Farris
Bryant, happily lived camp u s
moments while the alumni re revived
vived revived their school memories.
Football games, homecomings,
and the happy college years
were not the only items dicuss dicussed
ed dicussed during the luncheon. Presi President
dent President Reitz took quite an advan advantage
tage advantage of this meeting to see how
he could help to improve rela relations
tions relations with our neighbors to the
South.
ft ' *
POINTS OF view as well as
suggestions attracted the atten attention
tion attention of President Reitz who
now is very optimistic about an
improvement of inter-American
relations; especially during this
crucial year in which the soli solidarity
darity solidarity of the Hemisphere is in
danger.
HEJRNAN FRANCO
Class of 1960
Learning Has
No 111 Will
EDITOR,
I wish to thank the authors of
the replies to my letter, for I
found their criticism most in interesting,
teresting, interesting, especially since none
of them are enrolled in ROTC.
In answer to these veterans,
let me state that I realize that
they were subjected to conditions
much, much worse than those
we are asked to face.
o*o
HOWEVER, when and if they
became ill from this treatment,
it was their services who paid,
for their care, and their services
who suffered the loss of man manhours.
hours. manhours. However, when I became
ill from unnecessary treatment
in my ROTC training, it is I
who must pay for care, and I
who must suffer the lost man manhours.
hours. manhours.
In other words, I am here at
the University to gain an edu education,
cation, education, of which ROTC is a part
But when it prevents me from
accomplishing my main objec objective,
tive, objective, I feel I have a right to
complain.
e
AS TO MY patriotism, I am
convinced that training in my
major, physics, is just as use useful
ful useful to my country as is the pure
military training I receive.
This was supported by a state statement
ment statement in the previous Alligator by
William C. Sullivan when he
mentioned that we face today a
challenge In every phase of
Life. Tbs war of today is not,

only on the battlefield, but in the
laboratory as well.
e e
I AM SURE that the purpose
of my original letter, to lessen
the chance that we would again
be subjected to the possibility of
unnecessary illness, has been
accomplishes, and I bear no ill
will toward the ROTC depart departnlent.
nlent. departnlent.
LAWRENCE C. LEAMING 2UC
'Zero ROTC'
The Answer
EDITOR:
The call for Zero ROTC hit
the nail on the head. The hypo hypocrisy
crisy hypocrisy of the Administration blan blankets
kets blankets the campus like a dense
smog.
During my undergraduate
years I heard 20,000 students cal calling
ling calling for an end to ROTC and
Medievalism. This year they
got one foot in the door as a to token
ken token doled to them for their lary laryngitis.
ngitis. laryngitis.

I THINK nothing more oppos opposes
es opposes rationalism than the ROTC
mentality. Lets face facts: stu students
dents students come here to study, not to
take part in a Beetle Bailey sat satire.
ire. satire.
LAW STUDENT
Peel Editor
Blackmailing
EDITOR:
This is a blackmail letter.
Unless you want the entire car cartoonery
toonery cartoonery staff of your paper to
resign in a snit of indignance,
please make it known to your
readers that the Orange Peel,
the magazine with Vitamin C,
is due to go on sale Friday, Dec.
16.

THIS particular issue of our
schools biggest humor maga magazine,
zine, magazine, besides being fraught with
drawings by Ken Fischer (the
most controversial comic artist
since Dan Shouse), is also
fraught with four extra pages
(Count them, four! And still on-*
ly 25 cents!) to help tote the load
Os vicious satire, ever-tastes u 1
cheesecake, Orientation Group
96, and (so help me) neurotic
amoebas.
*
FOR THOSE who missed the
Peel last time due to careless carelessness
ness carelessness (theirs, not ours), the
dubbed Scar Tissue Issue
will be hawked at the Hub in information
formation information booth, the main lib library
rary library entrance, the front steps
of Peabody, and just outside the
campus post office.
Merry Christmas!
DON ADDIS
Editor Thereof

THE FERRIS SPIEL

A Permanent Review; On The Way?

By LOU FERiUS
A great movement is afoot.
Apparently the years spent in
agitating for a literary review
have culminated in proposal
that will be put before the

Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publica Publications
tions Publications this Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Perhaps the
idea behind the
movement is
of great impor importance
tance importance to a
large univers universi
i universi t y. Others
have attempt attempted
ed attempted to capital-

FERRIS

ize on this idea and always the
magazine has run a few editions
and then stopped publication.
Several major causes, crop
up in attempting to determine
why each literary review has
failed; lack of stable financial
support, an inexperienced bus business
iness business staff and no continuity of
management.
*
THESE CAUSAL factors can
be remedied by the institution of
a review that incorporates in its
structure these principles:
Under the Student Board of
Publications and having facul faculty
ty faculty embers from the English de department,
partment, department, humanities department
and the library serving as ad advisors
visors advisors to the review.
The idea of having a review

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under the control of the board of
Student Publications, and auto automatically
matically automatically under student govern government,
ment, government, appears to have censorial
overtones that smack of radical
conservatism.
The facts, though, are quite
contrary to what the Board ap appears
pears appears to be.
* *
I HAVENT the exact figures
but an examination of the
records shows that the Board
has censored very few publica publications,
tions, publications, so few that those persons
familiar with campus publica publications
tions publications do not consider the Board
to be a censoring agency.
The Student Board of Publica Publications
tions Publications has much experience in se selecting
lecting selecting business managers for
the various student publications
and has chosen quite competent
individuals, from the indications
of financial reports on the var various
ious various publications.
* *
CONTINUITY of management
has been a factor of great im importance
portance importance in determining the life
of a literary review.
If a review were an estab established
lished established institution then there
would always be an organ of
communication for expressing
literary achievement. It would
not matter if the editors grad graduated
uated graduated as there would remain
the structure within which new newcomers
comers newcomers could operatethey
wouldnt have to start anew.

I ENVISION the faculty ad advisors
visors advisors serving in this capacity.
They would have the literary ex experience
perience experience upon which the editors
could draw. Their experience
coupled with a close working re relationship
lationship relationship with the reviews staff
would enable them to recom recommend
mend recommend persons for editorial posi positions
tions positions on the review.
I am sure that a permanent re review
view review is a step of GREAT import importance
ance importance in a universitys quest for
intellectual GREATNESS.
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University Campus Calendar

TUESDAY, DEC. 13: There
. will be an Organizations Council
meeting in room 212 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union at 7 p.m.
. The Architecture and Fine Arts
Dames will meet at 8 p.m. in
jthe University Womens Club.
The Propeller Club will meet
at 7 p.m. in Room 18, Matherly.
Guest speaker will be Col. E. E.
Kirkpatrick, Ret., formerly with
the Army Corps of Engineers.
The Yearlingis the movie in
the Florida Union Auditorium
at 7 and 9 p.m. Beauty and the
Devil is the film classic show showing

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ing showing in the Medical Science Build Building
ing Building Auditorium at 8 p.m., Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 14: The
Language and Literature Club
will meet in room 18 Matherly
at 8 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Dr. H. W. Donner.
The Agriculture Dames will
meet at 8 p.m. at Johnson
Lounge, Florida Union. There
will be a gift exchange (limit 50
cents), and refreshments.
The Arts and Sciences Dames
will meet at 8 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Howard K. Wallace, 920

S.W. First Avenue.
The University College Dames
will meet at 8 p.m. in the home
of Mrs. Little, 2245 N.W. sth
Place.
The final Advanced Dance
Class will meet in the Florida
Union Social Room at 7 p.m.
THURSDAY, DEC. 14: L. R.
Jordan will speak on Public
Hospital Finance at the Busi Business
ness Business Administration Faculty
Seminar in room 18 Matherly at
3:40 p.m. The Math Colloquium
will meet in 209 Walker Hall at
2:40 p.m.
Committee Lists
Court Revisions
(Continued From Page ONE)
offender would go before a pen penal
al penal board, which would hear any
mitigating evidence and give the
penalty.
The office of Attorney General
and use of the defense council will
be retained, said Chapman, but
the importance Os their responsibi responsibility
lity responsibility to the entire student body will
be stressed.
It is the job of the Attorney
General to present not only evi evidence
dence evidence for the prosecution but all
evidence, continued Chapman.
Recommendations to Committee
The recommendations of this
committee will be submitted to
the evaluation committee chair chairmanned
manned chairmanned by Dean Lester L. Hale,
then to the Constitutional Revi Revisions
sions Revisions Committee headed by Bill
Hamilton, who will examine all re recommendations
commendations recommendations and present con concrete
crete concrete proposals to the Executive
Committee.
The proposals in the final form
will be placed on the ballot in the
February elections from ratifica ratification
tion ratification by the student body.

Secretary of Mens Affairs ll forks
On Social Military, Council Levels

note 1 Thi S
series of
the various awtrey
departments in student
government.)
By MARY ANNE AUTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Secretary of mens affairs,
Shell Clyatt, is now working
on an expansion of social ac activities,
tivities, activities, an investigational ROTC
committee and the Merchants

Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

I Club To Eye
Red Danger;
View Politics
A Young Conservatives Club
has been formed on the UF cam campus
pus campus for the puipose of present presenting
ing presenting conservative point of view.
Headed by Joe Miller, 4 LW, the
organization is a non-partisan bo body
dy body with membership open to those
interested in prompting the con conservative
servative conservative viewpoint.
The club is not interested in
active political participation,
Miller explained, but rather in
keeping its membership and the
campus informed on conservative
ideology.
Around 25 persons attended a
meeting of the Young Conserva Conservatives
tives Conservatives last Thursday in the Law
College Building.
Next Thursday, the Club plans a
film showing of the San Francis Francisco
co Francisco Riots, an attempt last. May by
students, incited by Communist
agitators, to thwart, a hearing by
the House Committee on Un-
American Activities investigating
Communist activities and propo propoganda
ganda propoganda among youth groups.
In a report on the riots Com Communist
munist Communist Target Youth the Fed Federal
eral Federal Bureau of Investigation held
that the Communists demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated in San Francisco just how po powerful
werful powerful a weapon Communist Infil Infiltration
tration Infiltration is.
They revealed how it is possi possible
ble possible for only a few Communist
agitators, using mob psychology,
to turn peaceful demonstrations
into riots.
Thursdays meeting will also in include
clude include an explanatory program on
Communism, presented by T. I.
Harris, 4 LW, a former member of
Army Counter-Intelligence.
The meeting, beginning at 7:30
p.m., will be held in Room 203 in
the Law College Building. The
public is invited to attend.

Council.
The hops have been well at attended
tended attended this semester, and the
Legislative Council has expanded
last years budget to include
funds for more activities of this
type, said Clyatt.
More Allocations Desired
We hope, he continued, that
in the future a certain percentage
of the student fees can be al allocated
located allocated to allow more campus
social activities.
Clatrt. also serves as liason
from the student government to
the military department. An ROTC
committee has been formed to
clarify procedures and achieve
greater standardization in the
department.
Meets With Mens Presidents
Clyatt meets with the Mens
Presidents Council in an advis advisory
ory advisory capacity as representative
from student government. This
gives student government another
focal point to obtain student
opinion, as all mens dorms are
represented on the Council, said
Clyatt.
The Merchants Council, organ organized
ized organized last year, represents the Uni University
versity University student body as a pur purchasing
chasing purchasing agent. We are looking
for opportunities for student sav saving
ing saving through increased cooperation
with Gainesville businesses,
stated Clyatt.
Better Relations Underway
We hope to reach better re relations
lations relations and a greater under understanding
standing understanding on both sides, he con continued.
tinued. continued.
There are still openings on
several committees that I am in
charge of, said Clyatt. The
Gator Hop committee and the
ROTC committee needed more
workers, and students who are
interested in this should contact
me.
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MAYBERRY
ELECTED
PRESIDENT
AT MEETING
Maurice Mayberry, UF Place*-
ment Director, was elected presi president
dent president of the Southern College Place Placement
ment Placement Officers Association at the
14th annual meeting in Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, S.C., Dec. 1 and 2.
The Association is composed of
600 members from 10 southeastern
states. Its general purpose is to
promote and improve the place placement
ment placement movement.
Mayberrys primary functions
will be to plan next years annual
meeting, to conduct a research
project for the Association, and to
represent the southeast in the Col College
lege College Placement Council in the
Spring.
A graduate of the UF, Mayberry
has been Placement Director for
eight years. In 1963 ha headed the
first central placement office at
theUF.
Committee Plans
Frosh Pamphlet,
Low Cost Drugs
(Continued From Page ONE)
Sometimes with children or
sick wivess students simply can cannot
not cannot afford the costs outside of the
medications, said Stiklether.
Primary Approval Granted
Primary approval for the proj project
ect project has been obtained from Dean
D. K. Stanley and Dr. Samuel
Wright, head of the infirmary. Fi Final
nal Final approval must come from the
administration.
Lester Hodge, operator of a lo local
cal local nursery made his staff and fa facilities
cilities facilities available to the married
students for baby sitting at a no nominal
minal nominal cost during football sea season,
son, season, said Stiklether.
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fields, the more challenges they meet
successfully...the better it is for all of us.
That's the philosophy that guides our
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Its the reason why, when you go places

Debaters Romp at Tourney

The UF debating team placed
in first overall competition at
the Fifth Annual Dixie Classic
Debate Tournament which ended
Sunday at Wake Forest Col College.
lege. College.
Although the William and
Mary College affirmative team
defeated the UF negative team
in the championship round,
the UF gained the highest num number
ber number of total points with 10
wins and four loses.
Jim Shapro and Bill Biglow
composed the affirmative team,
while Gary Brooks and Joe Fle Fleming
ming Fleming took the negative view viewpoint
point viewpoint The topic was Resolved:
That the United States should
adopt a program for compulsory
health insurance for all citizens.

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18

The Florida Allftor, Tuesday, Dae. IS, 1960

Seventeen of the nations bet better
ter better teams participating in the
tournament, which saw the UF
cop five of the ten trophies
available.
Two of the five trophies
awarded to the highest standing
individuals went to Bill Big Biglow
low Biglow and Gary Brooks. All four
speaker* placed tn the top ten.
The other three trophies went
to the outstanding negative
team, composed of Gary Brooks
and Joe Fleming, to the second
place affirmative team, Jim
Shapro and Bill Biglow and
most important, the overall
team trophy.
Junior Tournament Held
A junior debate tournament
was also held on the campus
on Friday and Saturday. The

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University of Miami walked off
with top honors in three of
the four events.
The other first place went
to St. Johns River Junior Col College
lege College in the four-man junior
college event
Sponsored by the Debate Soc Society
iety Society of the Department of Eng English,
lish, English, the junior tournament was
held Friday night and Saturday
morning in Dan McCarty Hall.
Demonstration Cancelled
A demonstration varsity de debate
bate debate between the UF and Miami
was scheduled for Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon in McCarty Hall, but the
Miami team cancelled its ap appearance.
pearance. appearance.
Runnerup were Mercer Col College
lege College and Stetson University.

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Page 3



Page 4

UF Cagers Upset Texas Tech; Prepare for Kentucky-Tanner FSU

Florida won a cliff-hanger vic victory
tory victory over powerful Texas Tech
Saturday night 79-76 and immedi immediately
ately immediately prepared to hit the road for
C trio of contests which could
prove to be the toughest of the
year.
Coach Norman Sloans charges,
sporting a 1-3 mark, travel to Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee Wednesday to meet
Florida State, head for Miami to
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play the Hurricanes Saturday, and
then cap their trip with a visit the
following Wednesday to Jackson Jacksonvilles
villes Jacksonvilles brand new colleseum for an
encounter with Dukes Blue Do*
vils.
It should be an interesting trip.
The Florida State contest will be
a battle of two upset minded
squads. \
State took the measure of Adolph
Rupps vaunted Kentuckians 63-58
last week while the Gators stop stopped
ped stopped Southwest Conference conten contender
der contender Texas Tech Saturday night.
Junior Dave Fedor, a talented
6-6 forward is the key man in the
Seminole attack. Fedor and 6-4
Jacksonville native Ray
VJullikulllu
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(die awiaher) Swain are the top
scorers and rebounders for the
Capital City lads.
Sophomores Forrest Google
and Charley Long, a pair of 6*4
Kentuckians, and Junior guard
Bill Cotton are two others to
watch on the Seminole reserva reservation.
tion. reservation.
Bud Kennedys crew possesses
a 3-2 mark including the Wildcat
upset and an easy victory over
Tampa. Losses were inflicted by
Vanderbilt and Auburn.
Sloan will counter with his sharp
shooting duo of Bob Shiver and
Lou Merchant and his rebounding
giant, 6-7 Cliff Luyk.
Merchant and Shiver account accounted
ed accounted for 36 points apiece against
Texas Tech while Loyk chipped
in with 15 points and 20 re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds.
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Sophomore standout Carlos Mor Morrison
rison Morrison and lanky George Jung both
contributed 10 points while Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Poh and Paul Mosny each
were outstanding on defense.
Their effort held Tech scoring
phenom Del Ray Mounts to 14

Jf 1
CARLOS MORRISON

DPhiE's Win
Ping Pong Title;
Cagers to Start
Delta Phi Epsilon clinched their
first Intramural victory of the
year last thursday evening when
they defeated Sigma Kappa.
DPhie, led by pledge Sue Mich Michaels
aels Michaels and sister Lil Sutton won all
three matches, not allowing Sigma
Kappa a game in winning their
first trophy of the year.
The win put DPhie in third
place behind Alpha Epsilon Phi
and Delta Delta Delta in the
sorority circuit which begins
basketball play this week.
In the Blue league Phi Gamma
Delta meets Lambda Chi Alpha
Thursday evening in the base basement
ment basement of the Florida gym for the
championship in that league.
PGD has posted victories over
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Delta Chi,
and Phi Epsilon Phi on their
road to the championship game.
Lambda Chi Alpha has chalked
up victories over Pi Kappa Phi
and Chi Phi in their quest for
the trophy.
Star Gridders
Ink Aid Grants
Floridas fighting Gator football
team has inked 25 future Gators
to football grant-in aids for the
coming season.
Among the prize catches not
mentioned previously are halfback
Larry Dupree from Baker County
High halfback Gary Lanier from
Sebring, tackle Bobby Lyle from
Haines City, guard Melton Calla Callahan
han Callahan from Waycross, Ga. tackle
Dennis Tschatter from Auburn Auburndale,
dale, Auburndale, guards Charles Cum Cummings
mings Cummings and Bill Richtoourg
from Pensacola, and quarterbacks
Jimmy Hall from Pensacola Es Escambia
cambia Escambia and Buddy Williams from
Tallahassee Leon..
Another outstanding prospects to
ink a scholarship offer were Max
Billinski, from Monticello Ind.,
Jerry Davis from Atlanta Gradv.
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points, well below his accustomed
average.
Sloan Pleased
Sloan was pleased with the vic victory
tory victory and he credited the student
body support in the stands with
being a big factor in the closing

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On this tiny drum, only four snd one-half Inches In diameter,
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As the rocket blasts skyward, the electronic computer, which
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The computer continually correlates data on flight progress
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Ths very small size and weight of this memory unit is an
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were these problems solved.

minutes.
If we can get fan support like
that all the time, well be awfully
tough to beat at home, said the
perdonable mentor.
Besides the stellar play of
Merchant and Stover, soph Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, a 6-3 rebounding giant

Orange Defeat Blue
In Intra-Squad Swim
The Orange team took the Blue team, 54-40 in the annual
inter-squad swimming meet, Saturday, December 10.
The Orange team placed five individual, firsts and two relays.
Orange captain Steve Mcride won the diving, other first were
won by Buddy Floyd, 200 back; Jeff Oromaner, 200 breasts; Bob
Federuci, 200 butterfly, and Alan Lauwaert, 50 freestyle.
The Orange medley relay team was only three seconds off the
Southeastern Conference record with Floyd, Oromaner, Federici
and Harry Wilder.
Blue team captain Terry Green won the 100 free, Eddie
Reese won the 440 free and the 200 individual medley and fresh freshman
man freshman Frank Herrara won the 200 freestyle.
Coach Buddy Creme said, I was well pleased with the per performance
formance performance of the boys but we still have a lot of things to work
on before our first meet. The meet was a good indication of
what we have to work on and how we have progressed since
our first workout.
The freshman and varsity teams will have their only meet
of this semester on January 12 with the University of Georgia.
The frosh meet will begin at 3:15 p.m. and the varsity meet at
4:15 in the Florida pool.

Yog naturally have a better chance to grow wtth 8 growth oompany.

came to the sere. An outstanding
freshman performer last winter,
the West Virginian la Just start starting
ing starting to find himself *nd going into
the Tech game was the third
leading rebounder on the team.
Included in bis ten points was
a clutch bucket in the waning min-


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utea which could have been the
margin of victory. His board play
along wtih Luyk, was instrumen instrumental
tal instrumental in the Gators outrebounding
the Red Raiders 66-43.
Shivers 20-point splurge pushed
his season scoring mark to 82 in
four games for a 20.5 average.
Merchant remains in the no. tvto
spot with Luyk running a close
third.
The freshmen also travel to Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee for a Wednesday en encounter
counter encounter with the baby Seminoles.
The Baby Gators of Jim MacCach.
ren whipped St. Pete Junior Col College
lege College 90-37 for their second win in
three outings.
Paul Morton connected for SI
points and Taylor Stokes had
18 to lead the scorers. But play playmaker
maker playmaker Bob Paterson and the re rebounding
bounding rebounding of Eddie Clark and
Dick Reedy were responsible for
a large share of the frosh buc buckets.
kets. buckets.
Jumpshooting Jerry Wilson came
off the bench to score 11-points for
the baby Gators to show promise
for the future. Don Bolden, an another
other another reserve, showed deadly ac accuracy
curacy accuracy with long shots also jump jumping
ing jumping in the only two he took while
having a third nullified for a vio violation.
lation. violation.
Another reserve who scored well
was Bill Anderson with six points.

IBM