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
4 STRAIGHT
FOR CAGERS
See Pag* 4|
; i j

Volume 53, Ni>. 27

Scholar $
Grant Gels
Board Nod
Meet Goes Over
Wide Agenda
By MARY ANNJC AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
A grant to the Dollars
for Scholars fund of $5,-
000 from the p lblications
reserve fund wasjfiven final
approval by thej Board of
Student Publications Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Other business before the Board
included discussion of the editor editorship
ship editorship of the F Book, jpreparations
for auditing of the Alligator busi business
ness business records, the status of the
Board powers committee and pas passing
sing passing the charter fo( the liter literary
ary literary magazine, Scoje.
Action Pending
Final action of the grant to
the Dollars to Scholar fund
has been pending since early Octo October,
ber, October, when the $5,000 was voted
to the fund as a lqjng-term in interest
terest interest free loan. This grant is
part of plana under way to put
money in the reserve fund into
use.
No decision was made re regarding
garding regarding editorship of the F-
Book. The position presently held by Rojj er LaVoie,
who was dropped fj om school
when he fell below tin minimum
number of hours required.
LaVoie will reenter jthe Univer University
sity University second semester if he re receives
ceives receives sponsorship from the
School of Journalism. The terms
of his probation do net presently
include any restricts ns on ex extracurricular
tracurricular extracurricular activities, thus en enabling
abling enabling him to continue as F-
Book editor.
States Position
Lois Adams, last years Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Business Manager; appeared
before the Board to 3tate her
position concerning the state of
Alligator books. The books are
now in the hands of Student
Body Secretary Treasurer Bob
Perry. 1
I feel that it is tny respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to work with! whoever
is trying to bring the j books up
to date, stated Miss Adams.
Miss Adams will be free to
work with the representative from
Perrys office during the second
week of exams, to get!the books
in shape for the University audi auditor.
tor. auditor.
(See SCHOLARS, Page S)

Student Lobbyists
Say Groups Wary

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Student lobbyists \ enlisting
state-wide support for a plan
calling for additional educational
funds, found citizens tio be in interested
terested interested but wary during a va vacation
cation vacation speaking campaign.
People in general were con concerned
cerned concerned over the problems but
expressed worry over public ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance because of an increase
in taxes, said Gary Brooks,
chairman of the Educational
Analysis Committee. The com committee
mittee committee sponsored the program.
UF Needs
The 45 participating : students
went home with instructions to
interest the people of their areas
in the needs of the Ufi and oth other
er other state-supported schools. They
contacted news media and rep representatives
resentatives representatives from local civic
groups in an effort to gain the
aid of the entire community.
They spoke before Organiza Organizations
tions Organizations and urged the members to

PING-PONG
Dec. 3. IMQ
FRATERNITIES
UNITED OTHER SIDE
DTD Fiji
SPE T* Oil
PDT Beta
KS AEPi
SX 8N
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LXA
PI Lam
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SORORTTILS
All listed United the
lour unpledged (bolow).
UNPLEDGED
Phi Tau KA
AOR SAE
D Chi TEP
D Sig AOPI
DU DPhiE
Phi Ep Fhi
THE SK I

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Scopesters Meet
To Level Plans
General mag men gather gatherson

READY TO STAFF

Scope Surges For ward
Toward Semester Debut
As UF$ General Mag

A magazine with Scope will
make its debut on campus second
semester, according to Mike Don Donaldson,
aldson, Donaldson, co-ordinator.
The magazine. Scope, has been
tentatively approved by the Board
of Student Publications and the
legislative council, thus and awaits
only second Council approval.
Funds Granted
A grant of from $1,500 to $2,000
has been made by the Board of
Student Publications for Scope.
The magazine is to be an or organ
gan organ of thought about activities in
all the colleges, according to Don Donaldson.
aldson. Donaldson.
Scope will include fiction and
poetry, as well as writings by fa faculty
culty faculty members on various subjects
of interest on the campus.
Accept Everything
The magazine will accept con contributions
tributions contributions from anyone in any sub subject

make their interest in education educational
al educational improvements known to the
legislators.
Impressed By Interest
Susan MacDonald, who lives in
the Tampa area, found that
most of them were very im impressed
pressed impressed with the students ex expression
pression expression of interest, especially
during a vacation period.
I feel that I aroused an in-'
terest in the problems that per pertain
tain pertain to the entire state university
system, she said.
The students stressed the need
for higher teacher salaries and
Increased plant facilities.
The committee is currently currentlypreparing
preparing currentlypreparing brochures about the
individual colleges to be dis distributed
tributed distributed to members of the
state legislature. These booklets
will describe the work of the col colleges
leges colleges and will show how their
work benefits the people of the
state.

PING-PONG
Dec. IS. 1960
UNITED
FRATS PANHEL
SPE DG
DTD DDD
PDT KD
KS A Chi O
SX Chi O
X Phi ADPi
LXA Zeta
Pi Lam A E Phi
Pike
ATO
UNFLEDGED
Fiji Phi Ep
Th Chi THE
Beta PM Tan
AEPi KA
SN SAE
PI K Phi TEP
AGR AQPi
D Chi DPhtE
D Slg Phi Mu
DU SK
i
hmmwm ul

son gatherson to pool thoughts on Scope,
the campus new magazine
scheduled to make its de debut
but debut within the second semester,
about the desk of Mike Donald-

ject subject area; fiction, non fiction,
prose, poetry, art and photogra photography
phy photography will be accepted, said Don Donaldson.
aldson. Donaldson.
Scope, now planned as a six by
nine inch magazine, will be distri distributed
buted distributed to local and out-of state
bookstores, as well as on-campus.
Staff Members
Staff members will be selected

Wells Thanks As Plans Given
Far United Campaign Strategy

By KESS MEYER
Gator Staff Writer
In the wake of United Partys
nomination of the two top campus
posts, Charley Wells, United nom nominee
inee nominee for student body president,
issued a- statement of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation for endorsements received
from campus leaders.
Paul Hen Hendrick,
drick, Hendrick, United
veep candidate,
and I are direct directing
ing directing our entire
efforts to prepa- Hr
ration for a new
a d m i n i s t r- ML
very fortunate
having the co cooperation
operation cooperation and HHHHm
endorsement of
Bob Park, Joe WELLS
Ripley and the members of their
administration.
Profit From Respect
This means we can profit from
the doors opened through the re respect
spect respect for responsible student lead leadership
ership leadership gained both from the Uni University
versity University administration and stu students.
dents. students.
Wells further described a rapid
fire plan for developing the cam campaign
paign campaign and continuing student gov government
ernment government service for students, ra rather
ther rather than letting it become a place
for politicians to play games.

POLITICAL PLAYGROUND

IN THE WIND

Our wind didnt prove too
reliable last edition, we admit
. . seems like Shreve sup supporters
porters supporters decided to wait. .. word
has it, till the first week of
the spring semester. Then again,
support is moving over to the
other side bit by bit: unpledged
sororities, AOPi, DPhiE, PhiMu
are trying to convince SK that
it is a tie to jump into the
Other Side . .might do it
today, says Windy; then again,
undecided United independents
are wavering m fierce as ever,
it seems.. ambitious tor posts,
one Ron Dykes, indicates he*B
stall tffl February before de deciding
ciding deciding where hell get the best
deal ... and Len Crews, the boy
who eras and was not n candi candidate
date candidate early in the week, is still
thinking about it, It seems .
And last editions listing across
the Ping Pong Table was in er error.
ror. error. The Phi Eps are not Other
Slders. They are unpledged.

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, January 13, 1961

Shown in consultation are
Dave Levy, Mr. John Buechler,
Donaldson (seated), Dr. Rem Rembert
bert Rembert Patrick, Carol Curran and
Bruce Thrasher.

by the advisory board and editors
of the magazine.
Editor, managing editor and bus business
iness business manager will be selected
February 15. Room 13 in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union basement has 'been ten tentatively
tatively tentatively *set as the office for the
magazine.
Dr. Rernbart Patrick is chair chairman
man chairman of the Board of Advisors.

In preparing for the new ad administration,
ministration, administration, our concern is build building
ing building from a base of ideas gathered
from every area of student life.
Student government baaed on
service to students, not chessboard
politics, is a concept that students
all over the campus have and can
continue eo help us build, Wells
said.
Mac Melvin, United, chairman
for independents, said, The
United Party is the focal point
for independent interests in
Student Government.
During semester break we have
set ,up meetings with various lead leaders
ers leaders such as Gavin OBrien, chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of the Honor Court, Bob
Perry, secretary-treasurer of the
student body and other leaders to
study problems in their areas,
Wells said.
Describes Problem Attack
Wells described how they would
attack some of the problems on
campus: After semester break
we will go into the dorms to gain
a cross sectional view on these
same problems. We are going to
Invitations On Sola
Graduating seniors can pur purchase
chase purchase graduation invitation* at the
Campus Shop and Bookstore daily
between 8 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Booklet style cards are being
sold at 35 cents a piece and the
small Dutch bold type costa 15
cents per card.

PING-PONG
Dec. 30. IMO
UNITED
FRATS PANHEL
DTD DG
SPE DDD
PDT KD
KS A Chi O
SX CM O
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LXA Zeta
PI Lam A E Phi
Pike
ATO
UNFLEDGED
Fiji Phi Ep
Th CM IKK
Beta Phi Tau
AEPI KA
SN SAE
Pi K PM TEP
AGR AOPI
DGM DPME
D Sig PM Mn
DU SK

Bob Park
Inks Note
To Bryant
President Notes
Fee Rise Chance
By' NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A call for Governor Farris Bry Bryant
ant Bryant to reconsider his hold-the-line
tax policies was the subject of a
two-page letter sent Bryant this
week by Student Body President
Bob Park, Legislative Council
members learned Tuesday night.
STAR DASH
TUESDAY NIGHT
STAR DASH
Appearing as a guest speaker
before the regular weekly Council
meeting, Park told members the
letter was a reaction to a Bryant
press conference last week in
which the new governor told news newspapermen
papermen newspapermen state taxes were not go going
ing going to be raised or redistributed in
favor of education.
Passed Measures
It was a business packed ses session
sion session as well, as Council passed on
the following measures:
1) Bringing singer johnny Math Mathis
is Mathis to the campus for a show;
2) Appointing a committee to
push for an extended Easter vaca vacation;
tion; vacation;
3) Appointing another commit committee
tee committee to evaluate and work with sug suggestions
gestions suggestions submitted by the Chi
Omega sorority pledge class on
behalf of the students of this uni university.
versity. university.
Copies to Leaders
Park said he had sent copies of
his letter to student leaders and
all Council members as well as to
Governor Bryant, in order to
measure their reactions.
If taxes are not raised or fa favorably
vorably favorably redistributed, Park told
the meeting, the UFs registra registration
tion registration fees may be raised to a much
as $200.
Council voted to bring Mathis to
campus for a concert, the proceeds
to go to Dollars for Scholars.
(See COUNCIL, Page S)

equip ourselves for a third year
of vigorous Student government
with plans, not merely for a cam campaign,
paign, campaign, that will be meaningful in
an administration.

GATOR GRAS PARENT'S DAY
TO CLIMAX FESTIVITIES

1 Gator Gras will be much larger
than last year and in future years
it may even rival Homecoming, ac according
cording according to Nelson DeCamp, gen general
eral general chairman of the program.
The second annual Gator Gras,
March 18-25, will be a coordination
of spring activities into a concen concentrated
trated concentrated week-long period under the
direction of the Florida Union
Board.
Parents Day
Parent's Day on March 18 will
mark the peak of the festivities.
Alumni and parents of UF students
will be invited to student-conduct student-conducted
ed student-conducted tours of the campus.
The alumni will be on campus
for an annual barbeque and the
election of new officers of the
Alumni Association.
Parent's Day will provide the
visiting alumni and parents with
an opportunity to see the Orange
and Blue intersquad football game,
the Military Parade and Ball and
the Agriculture Fair. Also planned
is a campus wide open house in ineluding

PING-PONG
Jan. 10, IS, 1961
UNITED
SPE DO
DTD DDD
PDT KD
KS A Chi 9
fix cm o
x PM ADPi
LXA Zeis
FI Isa AS PM
Pike
AID
OTHER SIDE
nji tep
Th CM PI K Phi
Bela PM Tan
AEPft KA
SN BAE
UNPLEDGED
AGE Phi Ep
D Chi AOPI
D Big DPME
DU Phi Mu
TKE SK

Final Degrees Await
687 January Grads;
Hub Hosts Reception

Religion-in-Life
Speakers Named
The list of Religion-in-Life Week speakers to be on the campus
participating Was recently released by Joe Chapman, chairman of
Religion-in Life.

Heading the list is Edwin Arth Arthur
ur Arthur Burtt, noted modem philosopher
and author of Man Seeks the Di Divine.
vine. Divine. Dr. Burtt has taught many
years in the fields of the philoso philosophy
phy philosophy of science and science and
religion in both Western and As Asian
ian Asian cultures, according to Chap Chapman.
man. Chapman.
Theme of Science and Religion
The theme of this years Reli Religion-in-life
gion-in-life Religion-in-life Week is Science and
Religion, their interrelations and
conflicts in the modem mind. The
main emphasis will not be on the
technical aspects of science or re religion
ligion religion but on their broad philoso philosophical
phical philosophical implications in present day
thought.
To return from last years en engagements
gagements engagements will be speakers Herta
Pauly and Nolan P. Jacobson. Dr.
Pauly proved herself to be a very
vigorous and stimulating speaker
last year.
A professor of philosophy at Up Upsala

9BhR::. jrefera
JK&'y-:'-
a* 7
liiKi *w3HF
BURTT

eluding ineluding residence halls, religious
houses, fraternities and sororities.
Ag Fair Queen
High school students from all
parts of the state will be invited
to attend the exhibits and discus discussions
sions discussions of the Agriculture Fair. De-
Camp said a contest will be held
during the earlier part of Gator
Gras to select an Agriculture Fair
queen.
Other events planned during Ga Gator
tor Gator Gras include a student leader's
banquet honoring the leaders of all
campus organizations, the Gator
Gras carnival, a student talent
show and the Florida Relays.
Carnival Booths
Student organizations will be In
charge of individual booths at the
carnival. DeCamp said all pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds from the carnival, banquet
and talent show; will be turned
over to the UF secretary of solici solicitations.
tations. solicitations. !.
Gator Gras is the wily coopera cooperative
tive cooperative effort on campus that coordi coordinates
nates coordinates a large number of student
organizations for one program,
said DeCamp.
Grad Students
Set tor Rooms
By Mojor Course
A new plan for assigning rooms
to upper division and graduate
students will go into effect for the
fall semester of 1981.
According to the plan, rooms
will be assigned according to the
students major courses of study.
Student government represent representatives
atives representatives have sent out brochures
and accompanying questionnaires
to students in the college of archi architecture,
tecture, architecture, pharmacy, law, agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, and engineering.
The questionnaire is solely for
the purpose of indicating prefer preference
ence preference and does not represent a
commitment on the part of the stu student.
dent. student.
The completed forms must he
turned in to the office of the dean
of the appropriate college by
Tuesday afternoon.

sala Upsala College in New Jersey, she
specializes in aesthetics, ethics and
theology. Dr. Jacobson is the Head
of the Department of Philosophy
and Religion at Winthrop College,
South Carolina.
Others To Speak
Other speakers on the Ust in include
clude include Hajime Nakamura, Indian
and Buddhist philosopher; Lou Sil Silberman,
berman, Silberman, professor of Jewish
thought and literature at Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt University; Virginia Corwin,
doctor of religion at Smith College,
Massachusetts; Harold Holcomb,
Colgate Rochester Divinity School,
New York; and Ernest M. Ligon
Director of character research
project at Union College, New
York.
Also on the list were John C.
Trevor from Baldwin College, Ohio
and J. Calvin Leonard, University
of Miami.

JACOBSON
CORWIN

NAKAMURA
TO TEACH
PHILOSOPHY
OF ORIENT
Far Eastern religion will receive
special emphasis next semester
when Dr. Hajiume Nak aan u r a
comes to the UF as visiting pro professor
fessor professor of religion.
He is scheduled to address stu students
dents students during Religion-in-Ofe week,
and will teach three courses from
February through June.
Nakamura, is chairman of the
Department of Indian and Budd Buddhist
hist Buddhist Philosophy at the University
of Tokyo and Director of the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese Association for Religious
studies.
He will teach beginning and ad advance
vance advance d comparative religion,
which will contrast the religions of
Japan, China and Tibet, with those
of India.
An evening seminar in Buddhist
philosophy will be offered under
the auspices of the department of
philosophy.
Dr. Nakamura has been active in
editorial work for Japanese publi publications
cations publications and has authored a four fourvolume
volume fourvolume historical work which won
the 1957 Imperial Prize, awarded
by the Academy of Japan.
His book on philosophy, The
Ways of Thinking of Eastern Peo Peoples,
ples, Peoples, was recently translated Into
English through the aid of the
Rockefeller Foundation and pub published
lished published by the Japanese Commis Commission
sion Commission for UNESCO.

Give Yankee s's for UF Cubans*

Yankee Dollars for Cuban
Scl.- will be collected at
rep* st ration next week in a drive
r -ored by student govern government.
ment. government.
b.udent government spokes spokesman
man spokesman Ralph Carey said each UF
student registering in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym next week would be
asked, at a special donation
booth, to contribute $1 toward
helping me Universitys Cuban
students remain in school.
Most of the students are
stranded, financially, in (Ms
country due to an embargo on
money from home imposed by
the Fidel Castro government.
Many have indicated they

Semester Grads
Hear President
From Kentucky
By BEN MAROER f
Gto r Staff Wrtfer
January graduates, 687
strong, will begin the pro procession
cession procession into the Florida
Gymnasium at 8 p.m. on
January 28 to receive their
degrees.
There is no Baccalaureate for
January graduates but there will
foe a Commencement Reception ip
honor of them and their families.
The reception will be held in the
Hub at 4 p.m. on January 28.
Dr. Dickey, Speaker
The speaker at the Commence*
mont Exercises will be Dr. Prank
JG. Dickey, president of the Uni University
versity University of Kentucky.
Dr. Dickey earned his doctorate
in education at the University of
Kentucky in 1947 and Joined the
faculty there in the same year. He
served, in succession, as instruc instructor,
tor, instructor, assistant professor, associate
profeasor, and professor of educa education.
tion. education.
He was Dean of the College of
Education from 1949 until 1956
when he was named president.
Author of Books
He collaborated in the authoring
of Principles of Supervision, and
of Principles of Student Teach Teaching.
ing. Teaching.
Os the candidates for degrees,*
the College of Arts and Sciences
has 95; Nursing, 2; Physical Edu Education
cation Education and Health, 18; Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts, 42; Business
Administration, 65; Pharmacy, 17;
Education, 67; engineering, 143;
.Forestry, 6.
Agriculture will graduate 82;
Journalism and Communications,
28; Law, 32; and the Graduate
School, 156.
Os the Graduate School candi candidates,
dates, candidates, 121 will receive their Mas Master
ter Master of Arts degrees and 85 their
Doctor of Philosophy degrees.
Gator Wrestler
On Probation
For Exhibition
Disciplinary probation has
been leveled against Harold
Johnson, the student who staged
an alligator wrestling exhibition
In Alberts pen last week.
The memorandum received
from Dean of Men Frank T.
Adams states, For conduct un unbecoming
becoming unbecoming to a University stu student
dent student by reason of actions of an
Irresponsible nature hi line with
official duties performed for the
University, we have placed
Harold Johnston on probation
to the Dean of Men until June 2,
1261.
Being on probation, Johnston
cannot hold a student Job. Ho
has been released from Ms Job
as cleaner of the alligator pen
and the key to the pen has been
returned to student body presi president
dent president Bob Park, who will In turn
five it to the Plants and Grounds
Department.
LAST GATOR
This is the last edition of the
Alligator for the fall semester.
The first spring edition will be
on the streets February IS. In
tiie meantime, we wish all oar
readers success on their final
examinations and a pleasant
and restful semester break.

ftILBERMAN
' NAKAMntA

would be unable to continue
their schooling with no money
coming from home.
Some have hinted they plan planned
ned planned to join anti-Castro forces
in a counter-revolutionary move movement
ment movement against the present Cuban
government.
The extent of mis was some somewhat
what somewhat modified yesterday, how however,
ever, however, in a statement by Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Jimenez, former publicity
chairman of the UF branch of
the Student Revolutionary Dir Directorate,
ectorate, Directorate, who said he had been
misinterpreted as inferring the
Cuban students were leaving the
UF only to join the antiCaaUo
movement

STAY,
BROTHER
See Pago 2

Four Pages This Edition



me FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

MmA Associated Coflooiate. Fmss
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inS Frl4y .rofa* ep4 irfa *>?* *>i HrUO. SUMMER GATOR fa otufa m ommS
lw Batter Li. CfdUd MUo Ph( Ofltti si GoliimtU fa. Ffaftt*. Offlci sro located fa Rnbi . IS aaS Ufa
Mm Florida Union BnlUlaf | immbL TtliffaM Ufavoratt 7 ai FfaiidA FR MNl< lii Sst aid rtgiotl otthor odMoitai
office or fraifaoaa office. it .
Editor-In-Chief J J'" Moorhead
Managing Editor Hebert
Business Manager Eon Jones

EDITORIAL STAFF
Office Manager: Eleanor Yeager
Frances AMntsa, Carol Boiler, Sue Allen Cautheu,
SIM an Engle, Pris Estes, Lon Ferris, Bubble F* h
Oian, Harvey Goldstein, Nancy Hooter, Larry ElelTer,
Ben Murder, Kess Meyer, George Moore, Don Richie,
Karen Shachst.
SPORTS STAFF
Sport* Editor:! till Buehalter
Mike Gera, tatramnrals editor Fran Warren, eyerie
features: Robert Green, Joel Horan, Jared Lebow, Soto Sotomon
mon Sotomon Robbins, Bsndy Rosentlal. A1 SkolnJck, Ed Witten.

Resurrected again, for another try
at longevity (nay, Very existence), is
a form of general literary magazine
for the student body.
- Tentatively entitled Scope, this
latest in a line of unsuccessful journals
qjHike content has received prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary passage from the Legislative
Council and final approval from the
Board of Student Publications. Ap Apparently,
parently, Apparently, it is only a few weeks away
from reality.
*
"WHAT remains to be seen is wheth whether
er whether it is going to follow in the ill-fated
footsteps of its forebears and die after
thjG&ppearance of oily a few issues,
either from lack of adequate funds,
lack of readership-support or both.
Scopes pilot in its formulation
stages, journalism simior Mike Don Donaldson,
aldson, Donaldson, has said he favors a form of
guild (private) support for the pub publication
lication publication rather than putting it under
the student-fee system and taxing
the student for a publication ha

QUOTES FROM Q

Hate...A Good Way To Start Off '6l

By GABY PEACOCK
Happy Nu Nu Nil Yeai!
While moat people are busy
making New Year resolutions,
Ive been spending most of my
time in the Social Science iEloom
of the Agric-

PEACOCK

oulture Libra Library
ry Library compiling a
list of things I
] hate.
* Hate is a
good word and
can~ apply to
almost any anything.
thing. anything. Howev However,
er, However, Ill restrict
it to persons.
If anyone is of offended,
fended, offended, please

be assured it was intentional.

THINGS I hate:
Boys, who bum cigarettes .
who ask to borrow cars . who
Want to dance with my date ..
who dont like Joni James .
who come to the Peachtree Pal Palace
ace Palace without invitations j
Girls, who smoke their own
cigarettes . Who break dates
. . who dont drink . j. who
wont go to the Beta Woods .
who dont Mke Gatorland on
Thursday nights . who say
no .
Teachers, who check roll .
who assign homework J. who
require term papers . who
give me Ds . who teajch be because
cause because they cant do anything
else ...

GAINESVILLE merchants...
Dakota Staton . Sarah
Vaughn . Dorothy Dandridge

THEM
WE AtWHT A 6EMERML : A
b&u fur srow sepjyfviseiM' l twratr u/wt'
, CootortATMt Qmttfg > 7HATS A
ten DMSCTuft, (ONCENIN&, oe(AaiM6, OF A rrruf iSi
pfMoruia BHOAt*DjM6 amo JS
SR-AU'JMPIEMEHTATIOM/ mmo : SL
,gr, .'? .u jt V,*"'
! *>
11181 l I Has wowht op a 6o*o
BiiliMflM :*,£& 1W IH'* Dsssiss m
h | .-I?*,- STOOV.SO I MME <4£ KTAWJSH A#
irwsmm 'wisrifiArw awsok Aawsw g
WHAT JuLU WOCfDOfiM. UMSOH OMMiTTK |
t fwt criAmmfc,

Editorials

Stay, Brother

INCY

. . Lena Home . Aunt Je Jemima
mima Jemima ... Marian Anderson ..
Mae Britt and Sammy Davis Jr.
On New Years Eve, the per-*
son, who bent my Ivy League
umbrella . who stole my cig cigarette
arette cigarette lighter . who burnt a
hole in my dinner jacket
who cut my tires . who
dropped my bottle of Jack Dan Daniels
iels Daniels Black Label .
The irate letter writer who
doesnt like Orientation Group
No. 96 .
*
THE CfITY ranger Who didnt
want help directing traffic In
Jacksonville ... the campus
ranger who checks in front of
the Union .
The secretaries who typed my
three warning letters .". The
little men inside the IBM ma machine
chine machine ... The lady who sold me
- end zone seats to the Gator
Bowl .
The people who talked me out
of dropping out .
Bartenders, who ask for my
dates ID . who use too much
ice . who talk too much .
who smile all the time .
More girls, f who make over a
3.0 who dont speak. .who
have oars . who use Chanel
No. 6 . who dont go to the
HUB . who dont like apart apartment
ment apartment parties .. who like sports
cars . who dont like football
games . who are cold ..
* *
. LBJ .., DDE .
RMN LRC . FSU .
REA . CJUI . RED .
DDT . FNB . FHP .
SRD ... REL ... PAD *

Friday, January 13,1961

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Kltr Asm Awtrey, Nsncy Mykel, Pot Tmttell.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
Ad Salesmen: Joe Anthony. Charles Abramson, Bob
Perkins, Alton DeLnaeb, Jim Everaden, Sandy Mitchell.
810 McGarttyt Advertising and Layout: Bonnie Good Goodstein
stein Goodstein t Cirenlatlen Manager: Bay Watson: Classified Ads:
Lento# Booth: Notional Advertising Manager: Ben Both Both
Both Mot Office Manager: dalle McClure: Office Staff:
Carol Linger, Dottle MaeDenald, DeEtte McPheron. Jane
Miller, Jan Watkins, Barbara Nesster, Morel Fitsgib Fitsgibbons:
bons: Fitsgibbons: Subscription Manager: Chris Liefried.

might not want:
*
WE SUBMIT that a university of
this level and size needs and deserves
such a magazine as a necessary ad adjunct
junct adjunct of its cultural aims.
Strictly viewed in the light of the
spirit of the University, this maga magazine
zine magazine probably deserves life and being
more than any other publication here.
Its only obligation is not the avid
readership of every pair of eyes on
campus, but top quality content for
the benefit of those who want it.
* *
WE WELCOME Scopes entry on
the scene. We trust the staff will keep
its content-level high and that it will
be sustained by whatever means are
necessary to maintain a publication
which belongs ... as this one most
Certainly does.
The general literary magazine has
long been the publications step-child.
It deserves a spot at the head of the
family table.

SOS . PDQ . NAACP .
SAM . PB (not Peggy
Brock)
Beauty queens who think
theyre pretty .
People, who think Im lazy
. . who sell 8.2 adult bever beverages
ages beverages . who like to study .
who drive fast. . who want in integration
tegration integration .
Whoever says . Will the
spectators please refrain from
throwing paper on the floor
.. That section is filled'. .
Can I have a cigarette? .
I realize the bell has rung
. . Fill out this card** .
I cant help it if you have
three exams the first Mon Monday
day Monday .
Campus politicians .
*
FRIENDS, who dont know
who BC is . who ask me what
my grades were last semester
. who read books . who
keep up with assignments .
who barf .
More girls ,who think milk
punch is a stomach liner .
who chew bubble gum.. who talk
too much . who act silly (with
an s) .
People, who dont like names
columns . who spend money
at the Cl. .. who dont cut class
. . who dont like ROTC .
who go to the show on (Saturday
afternoons . who have never
heard of Piano Red .
And finally, the librarian who
suggested I read a book by Dale
Something-or-other ...
(EDITORS NOTE: We re repeat
peat repeat ... the opinions of oar
columnists ere not necessarily
oof own.)

1 l_ i r~i j-
S. S. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
lUil
- i
'Welcome Aboard, Matey'
letters to the Editor

You Won't
Be Missed
EDITOR:
Subject: Zero ROTC.
To: Whomever the shoe may
fit.
I concur, but on other
grounds:
(1) any POSSIBILITY of a
commission for you should be
avoided. Thousands of Pvt.s,
who stood much colder much
longer, could comment on your
fitness to wear their uniform.
Unfortunately it can not be
printed.
(2) Education is a privilege
belonging to those who assume
commensurate duty. You need
not go to school here.
(S) DISCIPLINE is as import importtaut
taut importtaut as rockets. A matter which,
by your own admission, you
counldnt understand if you
tried.
(4) Weve still men enough,
however few, that our country
does not need its moral
myopic*. You will never be
missed.
BRIAN C. SANDERSLW
l-Lt.-Inf. 57-60
Strengthen.
Control!
EDITOR:
Unlike those who forged our
names to last issues letter, we
think ROTC should be expanded
even if it does seem dictatorial
to those who have to take it.
We feel ROTC can be the first
step to a national military state
that controls schools, churches,
and business and every phase of
the citizens' lives. This will

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE:

Sex, Sports, Specialization
Ain't All We Talk About!

By DICK HEBERT
So now I know I am Narrow-
Minded!
I was recently reminded that
good old United Statea-type stu students
dents students also have a lot to con contribute
tribute contribute to this thing we call the
search for knowledge.
This came in

HEBERT

the wake of
my last tid-bit
on the advan advantage
tage advantage of discus discussion
sion discussion and idea ideacontact
contact ideacontact with
our foreign
students.
Not wanting
to appear
snobbish or

close minded I launched
into a coffee-drinking campaign
with Yankee students on cam campus.
pus. campus. (This does not exclude
their counterparts in the na national
tional national confines of the U.S.A. be below
low below the Mason-Dixon Line.)
*
IN THE WEE small hours of
the morning, right down through
to the late late evening hours,
I launched into a campaign.
I agitated and agitated among
the North American coffee
drinkers stirring up discussion.
Much to my surprise, my
good fellow students of Florida,
I found that you do have some something
thing something else to talk about be besides
sides besides sex, sports and final ex examinations.
aminations. examinations.
*
I ADMIT, I had the popular
notion that when gathered
around a table with natives of
the country, the common ground
for discussion was narrowed
down to the above three.
This isnt so. Many of my
compatriots do think about
ideas, current events of im import,
port, import, and general topics of a
serious nature. The trouble, it
seems, lies with the nature
of our society.
Sports, sex, and specialisa specialisation
tion specialisation have been so engrained as
the Right Things, that it is
not considered exactly Yankee,
to think in semi-public about
other things.
THERE DOESN'T seem to be
enough stimulation among us to
bring out discussion of other
more important things.
Permit me to take a stand

make America secure and
strong.
The old argument for separat separating
ing separating schools and army is as silly
as seperating church and state.
IN DIRECT Opposition to who whoever
ever whoever forged our names, we think
ROTC should be set up in high
schools, with youth platoons in
earlier grades.
Boy Scouts, boys clubs, Hi-y
and 4-H could unite and work
along ROTC lines. Kindergar Kindergarten
ten Kindergarten can be replaced by kinder kinderpropagandat.
propagandat. kinderpropagandat.
* *
FREEDOM of speech and as assembly
sembly assembly actually hinder and
impede progress when used to
criticize ROTC and creeping
militarism, so called. Hence
a central dean of censorship
should be appointed. This is
the only plan to really strength strengthen
en strengthen America, just as it did Italy,
Japan and Germany.
A. HITLER, 3AS
B. MUSSOLINI, 2UC
T. ROSE, lUC
Col. Farris,
Whadyasay
All of us are waiting for the
release of Col. Farris annual
statement as to Why We Need
ROTC. Last years statement
was the funniest thing we had
read since Never Trust a Nak Naked
ed Naked Bus-driver.
Col. Farris greatest line of de defense,
fense, defense, as we lughingly recall,
waa that girls and mothers
admire young men dressed in
smart military uniforms.
And dont forget the blue and
yellow shoulder cords and the
pasteboard swords and the gold
sashes and ....
SENIOR

something too few people nowa nowadays
days nowadays riskand say that I am
opposed to the three Ss.
Starting with the first, Sports.
I am perfectly willing to admit
they form an integral part of
life, as do all pastimes. But,
I would also like to be put on
record as keeping them within
the realm of pastimes and not
give them the pre-eminent
position to which they seem
to have rieen.
*
SEX also is a necessary part
of life, even more so than cof coffee,
fee, coffee, ciga re t s and alcohol,
wouldnt you agree? But what
divine order has been handed
r down to make it a predominant
topic of college student dis discussion?
cussion? discussion?
Specialization, it has been
argued, is what brings about
progress. Again, I say, there
hi a place for it in life and
society. Occupations, perhaps,
produce most when specialized.
But thought, and the search
for ideas and knowledge?
* *
IT JUST SEEMS that as fu future
ture future leaders of our society,
we do a grave injustice to both
ourselves and that society, by
conforming to the norms it has
set up for us.
The good old fashioned hull
session is just that. Good, yes,
but old fashioned, in the eyes of
our contemporaries. When men
with minds gather to talk, they
seize upon one of the three S's:
ports, sex (including the ever everpresent
present everpresent bottle) or the special specialized
ized specialized work of their choice. Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear engineers talk atoms, me mechanics
chanics mechanics talk carburetors, and
yes, journalists talk type.
*
BUT, IT AINT necessarily
so! As I found out recently.
With just a little bit of ef effort,
fort, effort, we can interest ourselves
in the important things, world
events. Maybe the solutions to
the worlds problems have not
been solved by college students
at the cqffee table and cigar cigaret
et cigaret machine. Who cares?
What we are after, is thought
*on the subject, ideas about
what people think and a greater
appreciation for what the real
situation is on this flattened
globe of ours.

CONSTITUTION REVISION

Court Changes Touch Attorney, Jury

Bj BULL HAMILTON
Oairmaa
The philosophy which lies be behind
hind behind the following Honor Court
revisions, stem directly from
the Ripley-Park administration.
The Sub-committee on the Ju Judiciary,
diciary, Judiciary, headed by Bob Park,
was appointed while Joe Ripley
was President of the Student
Body. Since that time they have
been weighing proposals which
would improve our present
Honor System.
*
ONE OF the changes, which
is presently working, is that of
the position of Attorney General.
At present the Attorney Gen General
eral General is working under the Honor
Courts Rules of Procedures and
the Constitutional Revision Corn*
mittee has proposed that this
be formally adopted into the
Constitution.
The Attorney General has been
very helpful in facilitating the

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- v
a large group of Fall
Suits Sport Coats Trousers Sportswear
are reduced... all items have been
selected from our regular stock.
| SUITS |
Reductions on our young men's natural /
shoulder suits. (Plarin front trousers)
Reg. Longs X Longs
Reg. $39.95-$69.50
a small group of natural shoulder suits
Regular Long only
Reg. $39.95-$49.50 ] A price
| sport coats]
all wool and orion/wool blends
Ifcg. $25.95-$45 NOW
TROUSERS I
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Reg. $10.95-$18.95f NOW
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SPORT SHIRTS (traditionalt)
Reg. $5-$9.95 NOW
JACKETS
Zip front only Fine leathers, suedes and cloth.
Reductions range to Vi price
COTTON TROUSERS
Colors of natural, blue, block.
Waist 28-36.
Reg. $5.00, $5.95, $6.95 DNC6
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workings of the Court this year.
The specific duties of this posi position
tion position are to investigate all cases
reported and to act as the
Universitys representative at
the trials. In addition, he is re required
quired required to set forth all facts
during the trial.
Another change which has
been proposed in the use of
Jurors. These jurors plus the per permanent
manent permanent justices, elected from
the campus-at-large, would com comprise
prise comprise the jury. This jury would
determine guiK or innocence.
POSITIONS of jurors or tem temporary
porary temporary justices would be held
by students, selected from a
panel named by the Dean of
Student Affairs. They would
serve for one set of trails (one
evening).
The committee feels that
this would help students to grasp
a better insight into the workings
of the Court and possibly cut
down on the number of Honor

Code violations.
In part, this is the outcome
by many interested groups.
Other proposed revisions will be
explained in the following edi editions
tions editions of the Alligator.
the gig
EvesHpjM
MARTIN
OPTICAL CO.
Kx Filled L..m* Duplicated
CONTACT LINStS
912 W. Only. Ay*. FR 2-0400
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?



fN THE DARK

FDR, Monkey Trial,
At Movies This Week

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Gainesville movie goers can
FRIDAY
"Room At The Top"
Laurence Harvey
"A Bullet Is Waiting"
Jean Simmons
SATURDAY
"Edge of Eternity"
Comet! Wilde
"And God Created
Woman"
Brigitte Bardot
"BATTLECRY"
Aldo Roy
SUNDAY & MONDAY
"HONDO"
John Wayne
"HANNIBAL"
Victor Mature j
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
"UNDER TEN FLAGS"
Charles Laugton
"Heller In Pink Tights"
Sophia Loren
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
"NORTH TO ALASKA"
John Wayne
"Best Os Everything"
Joan Crawford

MUMMUBM A retreads) For the BEST in
RECAPPING
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& Jrafnicfort will give you the thorough
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% tore# flying sooner than you think.
ground +*
primaryand
TRIANGLE FLYING CLUB,
INC.
The South's largest non-profit Flying Club. See or coll
us at rm. 314 FlaL Union any weekday afternoon from
2-5. Fla. Union Bet. 43. Or write box 3135 University
Station for more |details . It's the modern woy to
travel ...
LADIES'
SPORTSWEAR
skirts . m y
SLIM JIMS I /a
SHORTS) . / i
BLOUSES / flF r
JACKETS . Wll
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witness a dizzy conglomeration of
(spouse swapping, Scopes, labor
woes, and FDR this week all
for the price of tickets.
The Florida is currently featur featuring
ing featuring Sunrise at Campobello, the
story of Franklin D. Roosevelt be before
fore before he became known as that
man.
Ralph Bellamy stars as the ris rising
ing rising politician who contracts infan infantile
tile infantile paralysis at a crucial point in
his career. Its as cozy a scene as
is liable to be found under the cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, with the farm family
angle played to the hiK.
The film shows FDRs determi determination
nation determination to attain greatness despite
the handicap, and depicts the
members of one of the best-known
families in the nation.
U| ill I m 'nTStt )
NOW SHOWING
I I lIBfflGHlKUiyaiST
I COMEDY OF THE YEAR!
m
Ha T a f'
CTIIFBS <£ W
HNcmal
TERRY-THOMAS V v ) J
IHIMBIMIVW A
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
THE TERRIBLE
MYSTERY OF. .
"ROOM 43"

Eleanor is played by Greer Gar Garson,
son, Garson, and Ann Shoemaker plays the
matriarchal mother-in-law, Sara
Delano Roosevelt.
The Facts of Life will begin
Sunday %t the Florida.
Im All Right Jack is now at
the State.
A young man named Stanley
Wind rush goes to work in his Un Uncle
cle Uncle Bertrams factory. He be becomes
comes becomes involved, quite innocently,
in a labor dilemma calculated to
paralyze all British industry.
Various racketeers, ladies, and
big-shots are also involved. In
case it isnt yet apparent, the pic.
tures a comedy.
Peter Sellers, lan Carmichael,
and Terry-Thomas star.
The State will present Inherit
the Wind beginning Sunday.
It includes the historic debates
between Clarence Darrow and
William Jennings Bryant, during
Which some deeply rooted reli religious
gious religious ideas were attacked.
T Campus i
I Calendar]
FRIDAY, JAN. 13: There will be
ja Physics Colloquium in Bless
Auditorium at 3:40 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar will fea feature
ture feature Dr. Kenneth McKerns, As 1
isociate Professor, Dept, of Oto.-
Gyn., Some Mechanisms of Ac Action
tion Action of Hormones in the Regula Regulation
tion Regulation of Metabloism, in Medical
Sciences Bldg. 321, at 4:15 p.m.
Movie, The Revolt of Mamie
Stover, at 8 p.m. in South Hall
Red Room, will be shown today
and Saturday.
MONDAY, JAN. 16: Fa cu 11 y
Christian Fellowship Group will be
in the Blue Room, Hub, at 12 noon.
THURSDAY, JAN. 19: Math Col Colloquium
loquium Colloquium is in Walker 209, 2:40 p.m.
FRIDAY, JAN. 20: Physic* Col Colloquium
loquium Colloquium in Bless Auditorium at
3:40 p.m.
SATURDAY, JAN. 21: Graduate
Record Examinations, Walker Au Auditorium;
ditorium; Auditorium; Aptitude, 8:30 a.m.;
Advanced, 1:3o p.m.
TUESDAY, JAN. 24: Film Clas Classics
sics Classics Features The Crazy Ray,
MSB Aud. at 8 p.m. today and
Wednesday.
THURSDAY, JAN. 26; Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Dames Banquet, Banquet
Hall, Hub, 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, JAN. 27: Florida Un Untod*
tod* Untod* New York Trip Departure
(Jan, 27-Feb. 3)
Physics Colloquium is in Bless
Aud., 3:40 p.m.
Graduating Seniors student ac accounts
counts accounts must be cleared in Cash Cashiers
iers Cashiers Office, Room 2 Administra Administration
tion Administration Bldg., no later than 3:30 p.m.
or diploma will be held.
SATURDAY, JAN. 28: Com Commencement
mencement Commencement will be at 8 p.m.,
Florida Gym.
There will be a commencement
Reception honoring Graduates and
Families at the Hub, 4 p.m.
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: House trailer and
Aluminum cabana by Feb. Grad.
Paradise Trailer Court 6-2031.
FOR SALE: 2 Corvette hubcaps hubcaps-320;
-320; hubcaps-320; edelbrock, 4 bolt, 3-2
barrel intake manifold 55-61
Chev. s4O. Call Micanopy 5442.
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT ALLS. 625 NW Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835.
STAMPS: Free 50 worldwide
stamps with approval. John
Spooner, Box 489, Louisville,
Neb.

LUCILE'S
Juvenile, Inc.
Baby Equipment
Juvenile Furniture
Toys and Games
526 N. MAIN ST.
Phone FR 6-3253
We g;ve Top Value Stamps
Florida
* tT*m
TODAY! THE TRUE
STORY OF
FRANKLIN
DELANO
ROOSEVELT
Ralph Bellamy
at F.D.R.
Greer Gorton
at Eleanor

MW 5 'ililE M £
m-

Relax But Cram
For That Exam
With exams impending and

LEGISLATORS MEET

Council Invites Mathis Visit,
Mulls Easier Break Extension

(Continued from Page ONE)
A letter was sent to Mathis
Wednesday inviting him to come
to the campus.
This invitation to the young Ne Negro
gro Negro entertainer was issued despite
the ruckus which occurred last
spring as the result of segregated
eating at Louis Armstrongs UF
Dollars for Scholars performance.
At that time the trumpeter was
forced to stay in Jacksonville be because
cause because of limited Negro facilities in
Gainesville!
Students would be charged from
'Playboy' Sought
For Comic Role
By Drama Group
The Florida Players need 16
students to fill positions in their
new play, Playboy of the Western
World.
/Eight men and eight women are
needed for the parts and no pre previous
vious previous acting experience is neces necessary
sary necessary to tryout.
The play is a change of tempo
for the Players, who have recent recently
ly recently concentrated on American dra drama.
ma. drama. Playboy, an Irish comedy
by J. M. Synge, is described by
Director Z. L. Zimmerman as one
of the most delightful to come out
in our century.
Students interested are urged to
come to tryouts, scheduled for 4
and 7 p.m. in room 239 Tigeft Hall
on Monday, February 13, and
Tuesday, February 14.
Anyone interested in technical
work for the Florida Players, from
/poster design through stage con construction,
struction, construction, may contact Dr. Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman or technical director Ron Ronald
ald Ronald Jerit at university extension
426 or at their office in 340 Tigert
Hall.
The play is slated for perfor performance
mance performance March 22-25.
Scholars Fund
Receives Grant
(Continued fngrn Page ONE)
The Board reviewed prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary constitution revisions regard regarding
ing regarding publications proposed by the
publications evaluation committee
chairmaned by Dean Lester L.
Hale and including members of
the Board of Student Publications,
Bob Park, student body Presi President
dent President and Paul Hendrick, student
government secretary of public
relations.
The proposed revisions were
discussed by the committee and
approved in spirit according
to H. W. Cunningham, Board
Chairman.
Ron Jones, Alligator Business
Manager, also appeared before the
Board to request approval of
salary changes, policy on adver advertisement
tisement advertisement sales and policy changes
to permit advertisements for alco alcoholic
holic alcoholic beverages in the Alligator.
The Board approved the salary
changes and tabled discussion on
the other matters until the next
meeting which will be held Febru February
ary February 15.
A & R
USED
AUTO
PARTS
PARTS FOR ALL
MAKES AND MODELS
WRECKED CARS &
TRUCKS
TELETYPE SERVICE
COVERING THE
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'WHAT PART DO
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W* SPECIALIZE IN PARTS
FROM LATE MODEL WRICKS
WE BUY WRCCKS
FRonkiin 6-3985
1 Mila Watt of
The Medical
Canter on
Archer Road

fright aboundings, this young
lass, Miss Delores Loll, IUC,
has assumed the right attitude
that of relaxation and calm
anticipation of what awaits her.

$1 to $1.50 for the Mathis perform performance
ance performance in the gym.
Chairman Named
In a move to extend Easter va vacation
cation vacation this year, the Legislative
Council named Joel Sachs chair chairman
man chairman of a special committee to
look into this possibility.
A second committee was appoint appointed
ed appointed to look into specific suggestions
gathered from the UF student
body by the Chi Omega Pledge
Class.
Suggestions Listed
Among the suggestions, origi original
nal original rather than edited, straight

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LEE PANKRANTZ Master of the Accordion
Weekdays fir Saturdays 4-12 P.M.
Sunday 5-9 P.M.
608 N.W. 13th St. FR 2-1546

\Sv:v %
% M b^kj
Telephone engineer Bill Plgott, left, and helicopter pilot plan aerial aKptoatiOfi tor aOciwawe tower site*}
I ENGINEERED MICROWAVE TOWER LOCATIONS
ON MY FIRST ASSIGNMENT

When Bill Pigott knocked on the door of
Pacific Telephone, he had two big assets. One
was an electrical engineering degree from Seattle
University. The other was a craving to jump
right into vital engineering problems.
It was not long before Bill was exploring
Washingtons rugged Cascade Range in a heli helicopter
copter helicopter to find sites for microwave relay towers
part of a multimillion dollar telephone con construction
struction construction job. Today, its considerable satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction Us him to see these towers spanning the
mountains, knowing that his planning helped
put them there.

'I HK JB

May Mias Lollipop continue to
find herself I wish we could
in such a state as the weari weariso
so weariso m e cramming continues
through finals.

from the students, were the fol following:
lowing: following:
1. There should be a standard
campus-wide price list for all foods
sold in the various cafeterias on
campus.
2. The lighting in the back half
of Walker Auditorium should be
adjusted. One casts a shadow on
his paper when in a writing posi position.
tion. position.
3*. A traffic light should be in installed
stalled installed at the intersection of N.W.
13th St. and the road on which the
womens dorms are located.
The Council unanimously voted
to form this committee, and made
Inspector General Scott Ansetaio
an ex-officio member of it.

Our number one aim it to hem in att
management jobs the most vital, intelli intelligent,
gent, intelligent, positive and imaginative men we
eon possibly find**
Frederick R. Kayth* Prttidnl
American Telephone A Telegraph Co.

The Worlds AlMfofor, Friday, Jen. IS, INI

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS
Exams Come, Activities Go;
Coffee Hour To PrevaiT

By SUE ALLEN CAUTHEN
Gator Staff Writer
With the advent of examinations,
centers are limiting activities ra rapidly.
pidly. rapidly. With the exception of one
beginning series, only coffee hours
will offer recreational activities.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
For the advantage of students who
are studying, coffee will be served
at 10 p.m. each day during exami examinations.
nations. examinations. Activities for the balance
of the semester are none other
than those regularly scheduled for
Sunday.
EPISCOPAL CENTER: There

Gator Land
lyjiWtH \ With Verity of Mnerari as
I rt l4 fSoT s wofrTSlj
-mOTa Dtparhum JUNE-JULY
lift Uni* Rotori* SEPTEMBER
Iji tH j* I FULLY MCtOSIVE PRICES
T^DAYS.^ from slll*.
S? DAYS .. from $1250.
I 111 I 11 THAN EVER BEFORE!
mjL \*|/ I soroimd^
jfl Mkicol iadtra rjuiuloi
JH days lH Number ad Participants Umltadl
S iwafjD? H Apply brnnedlatelyl
m iryiSH "sTEVE AIGNER I*"* 1 *"*
itwcjnwirsiHPjSfl F r 2-6269
Uni UmnMh.
' FARR TOURS, MIAMI
l A X !SSJ&*mP

Other important assignments followed! engi engineering
neering engineering maritime radio systems, SAGE system* ;
figuring engineering costa for Air Force Titan,
missile bases.
Our people respect a mans engineering
trainingyou really get a chance to show what
youve got on the ball/ Bill says. 1 was up to
my neck in tough engineering problems right,
from the start."
If you wont a fob where you put your training
to work from the day you hang up your hatyou'll
want to visit your Placement Office for literature
i and additional information.


BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

will be a coffee hour every even evening
ing evening during exams which will be begin
gin begin at p.m. Beginning Monday,
at this time all are invited to
come over, have a cup of coffee,
and relax.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: The
Methodist Student Center will of offer
fer offer the first of a series in a study
on alcohol beginning at 8 p.m.,
Tuesday evening. It will be held
in the annex. The discussion will
be led by Thaxton Springfield.
Neither the Lutheran Student
Center nor the Hillel Foundation
will offer any programs during
examinations.

Page 3



Page 4

Gators Win; Auburn Next

By JAREIj LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Biding ibe creel; of a four game
winning streak ajid tied for tint
place in the Southeastern Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, Floridas red hot basket basketbaUers
baUers basketbaUers take on the Auburn Tig Tigers,
ers, Tigers, tonight in tile Florida Gym.
.The Tigers finished last sea seaeon

BRAKES RELINED
PAljrS AND LABOR
MOST AMERICAN tr FOREIGN MAKES
G&S BRAKE SUPPLY
till S. Main St. FR 2-5871
1
PAY NOW PLAY LATER!
NASSAU 1 TRIP MARCH 31 APRIL 5, 1961
$65.00 Gainesville to Nassau and return.
$55.00 Miami to Nassau and return.
' Cost includes 8 meals, transportation, 3 nights accom accommodations
modations accommodations aboard S.S. Bahama Star.
Sponsored by the Fla. Union Board for Student Activi Activities.
ties. Activities. 1
Sign up in Room 315, Flo. Union by January 10, 1961.
PIZZA PATIO
j OPEN
ivory Night Through Both Wooks of Finals
!{Weekday Specials!!
EACH NIGHT
(Closed Mondays)
I
for your dinnertime listening enjoyment
LEE PAIjjKRANTZ Master of the, Accordion
Weekdays fir Saturdays 4-12 F.M.
Sunday 5-9 F.M.
608 N.W. ISrii St. FR 2-1546
" MIN'S SHOP, EE
OPEN FRIDAY AND MONDAY NIOHTS
FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE.
CLEARANCE OF
MEN'S FAMOUS MAKE
JACKETS 6r CARCOATS
WERE 24.95
NOW 14.99
Were 27.95
NOW 18.99
WERE 39.95
NOW 29.99
|| j *'
OTHER JACKETS
j
J WERE 17.98 TO
NOW 12.99
to
* nil 11 1 iliiii'iiniiiiiiiinmynF
CLEARANCE OF
Men's sweaters
? WERE 8.95 TO 18.95
NOW 5.99 to 12.99
n -l-ji CBA IS EASY AS ABC
CBA BA Is Wilson's Continuing
HU B # Budgat Account. For High
D Schoolers, There's CBA, Jr.
1C B A NO DOWN PAYMENT
| £l,,

The Florida AlMgsfr, Friday, Jan. 11, 1961

eon seaeon with a 10-S record. Employ
ing a weaving, shuffle offense
they led the nation in field gos
accuracy with a 52.1% average
Auburn also led die nation in fov
shooting as they hit T 7.2% of thei:
attempts.
Coach Joel Eavee has foi
starters back from last season
team, Ray Groover, Porter Gi

art, Jimmy Fitobe and Pave
aughn.
Galore Caught IV*
Wednesday night, with the score
d 46-46 and fifteen minutes re relining
lining relining in the game, the Ga Ga-3
-3 Ga-3 caught fire and played Mi Mill's
ll's Mill's vaunted Hurricanes off their
t en route to an 81-73 victory.
Rememfbering a 93-74 defeat at
2 hands of the Hurricanes ear ear-2r
-2r ear-2r this season in Miami, the
ators gave quick notice that they
/ould not be routed again as
hey came out and raced off to a
9-13 lead in the opening minutes
>f the game.
The Gators then became Ice Icecold
cold Icecold in their shooting and sloppy
with the ball handling and with
seven minutes remaining in the
first half trailed 26-20.
At that point George Jung, who
played one of his greatest games
in a Florida uniform, took over.
Displaying deadly accuracy and
nerves of steel the lanky senior
pumped seven straight foul shots
through the hoop.
Carbon Copy
The second half started off to
he a carbon copy of the first, as
both teams played to a standoff
for the first five minutes. Then
to the joy of the 8,600 highly par partisan
tisan partisan fans, one of the largest
crqwda ever to witness & game in
the Florida Gym, baskets by Bob
Shiver and Lou Merchant put
them ahead to stay.
A big factor in Floridas win
was their complete domination
of the backboards. Forced to re rebound
bound rebound a Miami forward wall
that consisted of a 1-1 center
and 6-8 and 6-5 forwards, the
Gators turned in a stellar pro proformance
formance proformance as they outrebounded
Miami 60-38.
rq-HV Luyk, junior center led
the Gator reibounders by pulling
in 16. He was followed by Shiver,
with 16 and Jung with 13.
Jung played perhaps his great greatest
est greatest game. He grabbed 18 rebounds
and scored 18 points. When he
fouled out with eight minutes re remaining
maining remaining in the game, he received
a standing ovation from the crowd.
Slowed Down Pace
Aifter Jung fouled out, the Ga Gators
tors Gators slowed down the pace of the
game.
Switching to a deliberate driv driving
ing driving offense the Gators made a
mockery of Miamis rone defense.
With Luyk standing at the top of ofthe
the ofthe post and feeding off to Merch Merchant
ant Merchant and Ronnie Poh as they drove
in to the basket, they drove Mi Miami
ami Miami crazy with easy layups and
drawing fouls.
Merchant led the Gator point
makers with 16, Jung added 18,
Siver 16, and Poh, 14.

Poh Sparks Win
, Clutch foul shooting by guard
Ronnie Poh six in the last min minute
ute minute and a half gave the UF
cagers a scorching 83-79 victory
over Tulanes Green Wave Mon Monday
day Monday night.
The SBC win was the second in
a row for the vastly improving
Gators, who have now copped their
last three contests.
Pacing the victors was Lou Mer Merchant
chant Merchant with a 21 point effort, fol followed
lowed followed closely by Bobby Shiver with
20. Poh, a six-foot sophomore, gar garnered
nered garnered 12 markers.
Hopping to a quick nine-point
lead, the Gators kept the Greenies
at bay until the final minutes of
play. At that point, with Tulane
leading 76-70, Ronnie the Poh be began
gan began his game-cinching barrage.
Gators Sign Tuthil
Ron Tuthil, North Carolinas
outstanding high school foot football
ball football player has linked a grant grantin-aid
in-aid grantin-aid with die University of
Florida.
Tuthil, a 8-111 180-pound quar quarterback
terback quarterback from Rockingham, N.
C., is a true trlple-threater and
is regarded as a particularly
dangerous runner.
An equal capable defensive
back, Tuthil could well perform
at both halfback and quarter quarterback
back quarterback for the Gatom. He is
the 39th high school athlete to
accept a Florida grid grant

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SOVIET LEADERS & MASTERY OVER MAN
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OUR ATMOSPHERE
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LIQUID PROPELLANT ROCKETS
David Altman
THE PRINCIPLES OF CHESS
James Mason
GOALS FOR AMERICANS
President's Committee
MAN IN MODERN FICTION
Edmund Fuller : ~ :
HAWAII
Jomes Michener
THE DEVIL'S DICTIONARY
Ambrose Bierce
GENERAL LEE
Fitahugh Lee
AT THE
BROWSE SHOP
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOK STORE
Located in the Student Service Center

m 11 fJm
Dk v ' JP* HRv
TWO
. . Jung readies to rebound while Applegate
(20) Cohen, (right), Godfrey (12), Merchant (31)
McCoy (45) look on.

Freshmen Host
Stetson Friday
The continued improved play of
red headed Dick Reedy and lan lanky
ky lanky Eddie Clark and the steady
scoring of Taylor Stokes and Paul
Morton sparked Jim McCachrens
once-beaten freshmen to a one onesided
sided onesided victory over Chipola Junior
College Wednesday.
The win gave the Baby Gators a
7-1 mark to take into their Friday
contest with the Stetson frosh. The
frosh defeated Chipola earlier in
the season and their only loss is at
the hand of Manatee Junior Col College
lege College in the seasons opener.
Gerry Wilson has also added a
spark to the club, coming off the
bench to replace his injured friend
and former Miami Senior team-1
mate Bob Paterson.
The Stetson team is led by for former
mer former Jacksonville high school
standouts Vernon Waters and Jim
Terrell. Dewey Terrell, former
high scoring Wachula center is the
tallest of the visitors at 65.
At the end of the first eight
games, 64 guard Morton paces
the freshman in scoring with
Stokes a close second.
v JA
-
it
GEORGE JUNG
... Plays Greatest Game
Manaro's
Specializing in
PIZZA
& Spaghetti
In every town or city you
go to you will find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it .
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
DIAL
FRanklin 2-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theater

BULLETIN
Floridas swimmers got off to
a good start by copping the
opening freshman meet of the
season and taking a quick lead
in the varsity meet.
Jerry Livingston paced file
frosh with a record setting 58.9
time In the 106 butterfly. Other
yearling winners for the baby
gators who beat the bullpups of
Georgia 62-31, were diver Lans Lansing
ing Lansing Price and freestylers Brace
Mounter and Bill Grover.
The varsity won the first event
of their meet, the 400-yard
medley relay.

!You'll Hove to See This To Believe It!
CATALINA
M BTC EATON
JIIIIVI J COLLEGE TOWN
cottons a wools OTHERS
WERE 3.98 TO 5.98
Now Only 1.97 to 2.97
Hundreds to Choose From In SPECIAL
PURCHASE Lots from 2 Fine Women's Stores
ALSO IN THESE LOTS WERE:
DRESSES
ROBES
BERMUDA SHORTS
BLOUSES
Plus Many Other Articles.
Fine Quality Name Brand Knit Shirts
Men's Long & Short Sleeves In Cotton & Orion.
WERE 2.98-TO 4.98
Closing Out at 1.79
BARGAIN MART
19 S.W. I*t Ave. FRr 2-1727

GETTING DOWN TO CASES.. .WITH AN ELECTRONIC COMPUTER

A young lawyer may spend many years searching through
the countless volumes in a law library before he ever
gets a chance to plead a case. His job is to research the
cases which may provide legal precedent. It's a very
necessary but tedious task.
Recently it was demonstrated that an IBM computer
could accomplish electronic retrieval of statutory law.
Nearly 2,000 statutes pertaining to a specific area of the
law were stored in the computers memory. In response
to inquiries, the computer searched its memory at elec elec
elec tronic speed and on instructions pointed out either
citations or the full text of relevant statutes. This was
accomplished in minutes. It might have taken a young
lawyer the entire day.

Younatarafiy have a better chance to grow with growth company.
IBM will interview Feb. 9 and 10, '6l.

One semester gone by and
tiie mural races shape up
like so: In.the Orange, ten tennis
nis tennis champs Pi Lambda Phi,
hold down first place with
Sigma Chi, Phi Delt, Sigma
Nu, and TEP close behind.
In the Blue, Pi Kappa Phi
gained an early lead by
winning wader-basketball and
track and staved off a late


MURAL STANDINGS
ORANGE LEAGUE
PLP 478
Sigma Ohi 458
Phi Delt 4SI
Sigma No 425
TEP 407
SAE 373
AEPt 3
PKT 344
BTP 3*l
DTD 315
SPE 313
Theta Chi 235
Kappa Sig 333
PtKA 353
ATO 330
KA 30
BLUE LEAGUE
PKP 573
Phi Gam 556
Chi PM 538
L Chi A 441
PEP 355
DU 814
DSP 335
AGR 334
TKE 386
Delta Chi 324

MURAL MUSK

rally by Phi Gamma Delta to
remain in the lead at half halftime.
time. halftime.
In the Independent League
the Olympians hold a com commanding
manding commanding lead of 330 points
over second place Flavet m,
while Georgia Beagle leads
Baptist Student Union by a
883 to 360 count in the Off-
Campus group.

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Back of Stars |
FR 2-2405

Putting computers to work in unusual ways is not new
at IBM. Computers are now dping remarkable jobs in
interesting and important areas of business, industry,
science and government.
If you are interested in a company that offers you an
exciting career with virtually unlimited growth potential,
then you should investigate IBM. Positions are open in re research,
search, research, development, programming and manufacturing.
The IBM representative will be glad to discuss any one
of these fields with you. Your placement office can give
you further information and arrange for an appointment
Or you may write, outlining your background and
interests, to: Manager of Technical Employment IBM
Corporation, 990 Madison Avenue, New York 28, HY.

In the sorority circuit,
AJBPhi are showing that they
are tough and hold a 66-point
lead over runner-up Tri Delt,
DPhiE is third.
The Independent Womens
League has North West Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, led by Patty Paskon,
at the top of the heap with
South Rawlings second and
Reid Hall third.

IBM