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
PARK ASKS
SOLONS' HELP
See Page 3

Volume 53, jNo. 28~

UF News
I
In Review
Over the semester break, a
number of evenp occurred on
Floridas higher scene.
Following are a Itew:
GOVERNOR J Farris Bryant
- said at the windup of the state
budget hearings Jan. 25 that he
was more convificed than ever
he could make good on his cam campaign
paign campaign promise erf no new state
taxes.
He said a few days later it is
necessary to pajjr top professors
in Floridas stfte universities
higher salaries, but he would
expect pay increases to be condi conditioned
tioned conditioned on heavier work loads
-for the beneficiaries.
REPRESENTATIVE J.J. Grif Grifin,
in, Grifin, chairman of the House Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations Committee, comment commenting
ing commenting on increasing|; costs of main maintaining
taining maintaining Floridas universities, sug suggested
gested suggested the fresh: jne.i and sopho sophomore
more sophomore years at thi state universi universities
ties universities be passed doivn to the junior
colleges in order to reduce ex expenses.
penses. expenses.

UF PRESIDENT Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz, in a speech to a
joint meeting of Lewistons civic
clubs, said retaining and acquir acquiring
ing acquiring adequate faculty for Floridas
university system, is the most
serious problem facing the state
in the years ahead.
He warned that !if something is
not done to correct the salary dif differences
ferences differences between ; Floridas uni universities
versities universities and thos4 of other lead lead.ing
.ing lead.ing universities, many of the
states top profesjsors would be
leaving for better paying jobs
elsewhere.
j
THE SAME DAT, Jan 31, the
trustees of the Uriversity of Mi Miami
ami Miami ordered classes at the pri privately
vately privately endowed school integrat integrated.
ed. integrated. No Negroes applied for the
1961 spring semester which be began
gan began Monday.
J
A FLORIDA State University so sophomore,
phomore, sophomore, Jeffersoq Poland, 18,
of Fort Lauderdale claimed Feb.
1 he been kicked out of
school for working against se segregation.
gregation. segregation.
On probation for his involve involvement
ment involvement in last year s Tallahassee
sit-in demonstrations, Poland said
the university charged him with
violating terms of his probation
by bringing a Negro student to a
play on the FSU campus and by
attempting to bring a Negro to
an FSU discussion {(later cancell cancelled)
ed) cancelled) on desegregation.
Poland said he was notified he
could attend no classes this sem semester,
ester, semester, FSU official! declined com comment.
ment. comment.

AND THIS week, the Cabinet
Budget Commission;: p repares
to whittle down Florida agencies
$951 million in budget requests to
the approximately S7BO million in
estimated income.

Students Give Dollars
To Lend Help to Cubans

I
The Yankee Dollars for Cu Cuban
ban Cuban Scholars driVe held dur during
ing during registration netted $345 for
aid to Cuban students at the
University.
Student government spokes spokesman
man spokesman Paul Hendrick said that
H N
the drive was qujite successful
for the short tim£ that it was
run and that a repeat of the
drive would depend upon future
0 needs.
Most of the Cuban students
are stranded, financially, in this
country due to an embargo on
money from home imposed by

I
PING-PONG
Dec. 13, 1960
FRATERNITIES
UNITED OTHER SIDE
DTD 7 TO
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SORORITIES
All listed United except the
four unpledged* 1 (below).
UNPLEDGED
Phi Tau fcA
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THE SK
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I I WELCOME, ALL
MF % j
11
c I* I
# jrb |
Looking at Yulee Hall, her home away from home is Anne [
5 Koontz, 2UC of Jacksonville, a student among 11,114 already
? registered at the University for second semester.
Enrollment is expected to top last years total with 500- jj
f 600 students signing up during last registration, according to
i Registrar R. S. Johnson. j
Anne, a KD pledge, will major in English.
I >iflOQOCPpl

UF SPONSORS
SET TO HELP
FOREIGNERS
Twenty-two entering foreign
students will be sponsored indi individually
vidually individually by American students un under
der under a program run jointly by Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board and Florida Blue Key.
The sponsor program is design designed
ed designed to provide more two-way con contact
tact contact between foreign students and
Americans to promote inter interchange
change interchange between cultures.
Sponsors are urged to encour encourage
age encourage the foreign students to par participate
ticipate participate in campus activities.
Approximately 60 students have
signed up to participate in this
program. Dick Pearcy, spoonsor
assignment chairman, said that
more sponsors should be assign assigned
ed assigned to the new foreign students in
the near future.
The program was begun last
semester by Florida Blue Key and
Mortarboard separately and the
two were later combined. It is one
of the measures being taken to
better international student rela relations
tions relations on campus and hopes are
high that it will continue in the
future.

the Castro government.
The funds have been turned
over to the Foreign Student Of Office,
fice, Office, and were put into a spec special
ial special Cuban emergency scholar scholarship
ship scholarship fund administered through
Dean Lester L. Hales office, ac according
cording according to Dr. Ivan Putman, for foreign
eign foreign student advisor.
Dr. Putman also said, We
have received many offers of
help from the community. The
students now a have enough mon money
ey money to register and many of
them have been offered jobs in
the community.

POLITICAL PLAYGROUND

I PING-PONG I
Dec. 16. SO
UNITED
FRATS PANHEL
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Orientation Aim
Is Individualism

By MARY ANN AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Emphasis on the individual
was the keynote of second semes semester
ter semester orientation, which concluded
February 4, according to Steve
Gardner, orientation director.
We have been making a spec special
ial special effort to combat the idea that
each student is just another num number,
ber, number, said Gardner, and we in intend
tend intend to continue this po 1 icy
throughout future orientation pro programs.'
grams.' programs.'
The small size of orientation
groups for spring and summer or orientation
ientation orientation has made this easier. It
is much simpler to achieve the
personal contact now than during
fall orientation when 3500 stu students
dents students must be introduced to the
campus in a week, continued
Gardner.
Four Day Program
Almost 200 students, primarily
entering freshmen or transfer
University College students, parti participated
cipated participated in the four day schedule
to familiarize them with the Uni University.
versity. University.
Entering students attended a
forum conducted by faculty mem members
bers members from the Upper Division
College of their choice, the Dean
of Men or the Dean of Womens
forum, toured the campus, saw a
film and heard a discussion of
the Honor System, and were wel welftehabilitotion
ftehabilitotion welftehabilitotion Speaker
To Point Out Trends
Dr. Jack Birch, authority on
special education and rehabilita rehabilitation,
tion, rehabilitation, will speak on Trends in Spe Special
cial Special Education Thursday, at 8
p.m. at the J. Ilillis Miller Health
Center.
Dr. Birch, who is currently Pres President
ident President of the Council for Excep Exceptional
tional Exceptional Children, will speak at the
invitation of the Colleges of Ed Education
ucation Education and Health Related Serv Services.
ices. Services.

PING-PONG
Jea. 10, 13
Feb. 7
UNITED
SPE DO
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SX Chi O
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Pi Lam AE PM
Film
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OTHER SIDE
Fiji TEP
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Beta PM Tau
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8N SAE
UNPLEDGED
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D Sig DPME
DU PM Mo
THE SK

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, February 7, 1961

Hopes for Salarylmreases
Seen Better-If More Taxes

Science Religion
Topic of The Week
Religion in Life 1961 presents a week of programs beginning
February 12 centered around the theme Science and Religion.'*
The general philosophy underlying this years program is that of
presenting a series of programs in which the University students and
professors can examine their understanding of life within the frame framework
work framework of the scientific world of the mid-twentieth century.

Man lives, consciously or un unconsciously,
consciously, unconsciously, intentially or unin unintentially,
tentially, unintentially, according to a set of ba basic
sic basic commitmentsthis is his re religion,
ligion, religion, stated Joe Chapman,,
chairman of Religion-in-Life.
We hope that all will take
time out during thia week, if only
for one pregram to stop, listen
and think. What is your basic un understanding
derstanding understanding of Life? How is it
affected by the vast implications
of scientific thinking in the world
of today?
Program
The week will be a combination
of lectures, forums, luncheons, ae*

corned to the University by num numerous
erous numerous groups.
Reitz Speaks
University President J. Wayne
Reitz spoke to the new students on
Thursday, stressing the import importance
ance importance of each students developing
the desire to excell and pointing
out that The sooner you adjust
to the idea of hard work the hap happier
pier happier you will be.
(See FRESHMEN, Page 3)
Law School
Gets Judge
Ass't Dean
Former Circuit Court Judge
Harold B. Crosby, well known
in legal circles, has been pro promoted
moted promoted to assistant dean of the
Law School, it was announced by
UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
A law professor here in 1948-
1949, Crosby returned to teach
a year ago.
In the interim he was ap appointed
pointed appointed judge of the First Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Cinrcuit of Florida in 1955
and was unopposed in the elec election
tion election for that position the fol following
lowing following year.
A native of Jacksonville, Crosby
did undergraduate work at North Northwestern
western Northwestern University before en enrolling
rolling enrolling in the UF Law School.
While oq, campus as a student,
Crosby acted as the first editor editorin-chief
in-chief editorin-chief of the Law Review, and
was a member of Florida Blue
Key, Phi Kappa Phi and Order
of Coif, honorary law scholastic
fraternity.
He is noted for his work on
numerous bar committees as well
as civic and charitable work.
While a circuit judge, Crosby sat
many times with the Florida
Supreme Court, District Court of
Appeals and various government governmental
al governmental commissions.

IN THE WIND
As expected, the wind Mew
fast and fierce over semester
break, bringing the pot to an
internal boil this weekend as
politicos stayed awake and alive
night and day. . .The other
side has an unannounced name*
University .... a little play
with united? Meanwhile, Unit United
ed United closets rattled their banes of
fraternity independent rifta..
but after a brief Greek conces concession
sion concession to gdi's (trying to sob to
SPE Hollingsworth for unac unacceptable
ceptable unacceptable WlbJ the wav wavering
ering wavering Independents were Shop Shopparded
parded Shopparded back to the Wells fold.
(Sheppard* of engineering, might
get treasurer's spet tor conced conceding
ing conceding he likes the PM Dett* after
all . most Indicate that Uni University's
versity's University's only hope Is to dis disunite
unite disunite United, and have they
tried! Candidate conjectures for
the silent party of the game
point to PM Tau Shreve with
independent Strickland ... and
tricklin out TrekeM for party
chairman. J

minars, addresses and discuss discussions.
ions. discussions. Beside all-campus events
listed in the brochure there will
be programs designed for specific
groups. These will include class classrooms,
rooms, classrooms, discussion in living ar areas
eas areas meetings of professional so societies,
cieties, societies, civic club luncheons, stu student
dent student organizations, and the Uni University
versity University Pastors Association.
Highlight of the week will come
Tuesday morning when Dr. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur H. Compton, Nobel Prize
winner for Physics, gives the all alluniversity
university alluniversity Convocation Address at
Florida Gymnasium. All classes
will be suspended for the 10:30
program.
Noted Author Speaks
Dr. Compton comes to the Uni University
versity University not only as an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding contributor to the field of
Physics, but also as the author
of such books as The Religion of
a Scientist, The Human Mean Meaning
ing Meaning of Science, and The Free Freedom
dom Freedom of Man.
Dr. Compton was co-chairman
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews from 1938
to 1947 capping his life-long inter interest
est interest in religion. His demonstrated
concern for human welfare and
contributions to both science and
religion mark him with truly un unique
ique unique qualifications for presenting
the 1961 convocation address.
A series of forums will be held
in University Auditorium next
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 7:80 p. m. Each forum will
be addressed by Dr. E. A. Burtt
and followed by a panel discuss discussion
ion discussion on several themes. Modera Moderator
tor Moderator for the series will be Dr.
Franklin Doty.
Panel Discussion
Dr. Burtt, noted contemporary
American philosopher, will speak
Monday night on Science and
Religion Today. The panel, com composed
posed composed of Harmon R. Halcomb,
Lou Silberman, and Per Lowdin,
will then discuss the main theme
of the address. Such topics as:
Are there areas of conflict?
Where? Is there a basic harmony?
How? Is each slowly learn learning
ing learning from the other?
Tuesday night the topic will
be The Existence of God. Pa Panel
nel Panel members will include Herta
Pauly, Harmon Holcomb, an d
Nolan P. Jacobson.
(See RELIGION, Page 3)

Top Two United Candidates
First To Qualify in Campaign
.
;* '___ s ; // '*' *~js \\T- ** }iy' .'T;I-.' : ,
*, { -M-V' s 'v,-
I
a |k fl i
:: :;<

United Party candidates for
student body presidentand vice vicewith
with vicewith student government Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Feb. 3.
Presidential ******t*at Char Charley
ley Charley Wells, and his running mate
Paid Hendrick payed the re required
quired required total of f 15eight for
president, seven for vice-presi vice-president--to
dent--to vice-president--to Mrs. Eudine McLeod,
student government secretary,
Friday at t p. m.

GRADS HEAR
REITZ' PLEA
TO INCREASE
PROFS' PAY
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz took advantage of gradua graduation
tion graduation exercises to ask the assemb assembled
led assembled parents and candidates for
degrees to support higher educa education.
tion. education.
Following the main speech of
the evening by Dr. Frank G. Dic Dickey,
key, Dickey, president of the University
of Kentucky, President Reitz re remarked
marked remarked that many of the gradua graduating
ting graduating seniors would go into higher
paying positions than those held
by the professors who had
taught them.
Degrees Conferred
After degrees had been con conferred
ferred conferred on 669 candidates Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, Jan. 28, President
Reitz charged those candidates to
assume the responsibility which
is now yours: to assure that the
goals of quality education are
met.
Speaking of the needed dras drastic
tic drastic upward adjustment of faculty
salaries, President Reitz stress stressed
ed stressed that when the needs of qual quality
ity quality education are understoood, the
citizens of Florida will respond
with positive action.
Cost Run High
No amount of discussion will
negate the fact that the cost of
quality education is high and
rising, but it is, and will continue
to be, less than the people of Flor Florida
ida Florida settling for wastefulness and
mediocrity of education.
President Reitz remarks con concerned
cerned concerned the inferior salaries re received
ceived received by university faculty in
Florida, as opposed to those in
other states. UFs budget for the
next biennium comes before the
state legislature this spring.
The main speaker of the even evening,
ing, evening, Dr. Dickey, had told the
graduating seniors and other
candidates for degrees that there
were advantages to to day s
pressurized living.
Man without his pressures
would be weightless, the Universi University
ty University of Kentucky president said, ad adding
ding adding however, that man ought to
know his boiling point.
We should develop our intell intellect
ect intellect in such away that we can
live with pressures and utilize
these pressures to stimulate us to
go farther into the unknown.
Degrees were conferred on 687
graduating seniors, 121 masters
candidates, and 35 doctoral can candidates.
didates. candidates.

We wanted to get right in into
to into the work of the campaign/'
Wells said in explaining why
he and Hendrick filed at the
Hendrick noted that much
work lies ahead in a campaign,
drive that -will test the ener energies
gies energies of students all over the
campus-
Official deadline for qualifi qualification
cation qualification jf all candidates tor stu-

'Legislature Wont Fail
To Meet State Needs,
Cross, Turlington Say
By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
Buoyed hopes for substantial increases in aca academic
demic academic salary budgets even at the cost of more state
taxation were voiced this weekend by two of Alachua
Countys three legislative delegates with warnings
against over-optimism.
Hope on the part of State Representative Ralph Tur Turlington
lington Turlington and Senator J. Emory (Red) Cross rose in the
wake of recent hopeful-sounding statements by Governor
Farris Bryant.

Over the past few weeks, Cross
and Turlington met separately
with the executive committee of
the UF chapter of the American
Association of University Profess
sors (AAUP) to discuss the up upcoming
coming upcoming State university budget
appropriation.
Dr. Vynce Hines, AAUP pre prei
i prei sldent, noted that the most
significant aspect of
meetings was that the two
; were a addle back, especially
so since the governor had ap api
i api peared more optimistic in re recent
cent recent statements.
Difficulty facing the proposed
budget for the UF and the states
university system as a whole
were not to be disregarded how however,
ever, however, both delegates warned.
Wont Fall*
The legislature is not going
to fail to provide a substantial in increase
crease increase in academic salaries,
said Representative Turlington.
I do not know in what amount,
although it will be considerable.
I have hope that they (Uni (University
versity (University faculty) will get all
that is asked, but there are
a number of fiscal problems
that would make that difficult.
The solon cited a consider-
AAUP PANEL TO EYE
UNIVERSITY BUDGET
The UF chapter of American
Association of University Pro Prolessors
lessors Prolessors win present a panel
discussion, T h e University
Budget, at a meeting Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, at 8 p.m. in the Law
School Auditorium.
Dean Donald J. Hart of the
College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, Bob Park, student body
president, and Dr. Frederick
H. Hartmann, of Political Sci Science
ence Science and former AAUP presi president
dent president will speak,
following tneir faixs mere
will be an audience question
period.

nning elections is Friday, Feb
10, 5 p.m.
The United Party chairmen
Larry Stewart, fraternity, and
Mac Melvin, independent, said
the top five posts on the port)
slate would be announced Mon
day it**. They willl appear ii
the next edition of the Alliga
tor.
- These posts include Treasur
er, Honor Court Chancellor and
Honor Court Clerk,

TAKE THE
LOHG VIEW
Sao Pago 2

Four Pages This Edition

able drop m revenue forec net
sine the gubernatorial campaign
of last yearan estimated drop of
80 or 90 million dollars.
Plans are going to have to be
revised accordingly," he said.
Maybe New Taxes
6enator Cross conjectured that
raised taxes for the state are in
the offingpossibly some new
ones.
We'll wind up by extend*'
ing taxes to fill up some of
the loopholes we have been
talking about," he said.
If we are going, to meet
the needs of Florida we shall put
on even new taxes. Extension of
the sales tax will be realized be before
fore before this session of the legisla legislature
ture legislature is over with."
Salaries To Increase
Turlington said that the legis legislature
lature legislature will not fail to provide a
substantial increase in academic
salaries, but I speak of salaries
and salaries only," he' cautioned.
"The emphasis will be on
providing for present positions,
not creating new ones," tUELex*
plained. "We need new positions
as well, but emphasis SHOULD
be for providing for personnel
that we have."
I believe Mr. Bryant will,
when the time comes, realistical realistically
ly realistically move to take care of the peed*
of Florida.
Boca Baton No Threat
Turlington also mentioned that
the proposed university at Boca
Raton would not pose a special
problem to the UF request.
"The legislature and tbs
state will give priority to .do-,
ing a good job with existing In Institutions
stitutions Institutions before the estabttsh*
Ing of new institutions. And if
Boca Raton is established, a
substantial Increase In taxes
will be necessary."
Senator Cross met with th s
AAUP last Friday and Turlington
met with the group the preceding
Friday.
Fagan-AAUP Meet
Dr. Hines, president, said the
committee is going to contact
the other Alachua representative,
Osee Fagan in the near future to
discuss the financial situation fur further.
ther. further.
both men we talked with felt
the administration, the student
body and the AAUp had done a
good job of making the people of
the state aware of the needs of
the University," Hines said.
Copitol Calls
For Profs Help
Dr. John L. Martin, head of
the graduate program in Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications, has
been called by the federal govern government
ment government to aid in strengthening the
United States information pro program.
gram. program.
Dr. Martin has asked -for a
leave of absence from the Uni University
versity University and will be on assignment
in the Office of Research and
Analysis of the United States In Information
formation Information Agency.
Dr. Martin came to the Uni University
versity University in 1958 from the editorial
staff of the Detroit Free Press. He
has taught at the Universities of
Minnesota, Nebraska and Oregon
*nd was a consultant to Arthur
Larson, former director of the
USIA.
Physical Therapy Gets
Full Accreditation Status
The Universitys curriculum in
physical therapy has been granted
full accreditation by a joint com committee
mittee committee representing the' American
Medical Association and the Amer American
ican American Physical Therapy Association.
The newest college In the Uni University,
versity, University, the College of Health Re Related
lated Related Services offers bachelors
degree programs in physical ther therapy,
apy, therapy, occupational therapy and
medical technology.
The first students in these pro programs
grams programs will b 4 graduated to June,
1962.



i .|

Page 2

Editorials Tuesday, February 7# 1961
111

The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* the official *t*deat MW IM CglfwOir Wwllb § Is >Wy
iMOisn Ml mmMm Tkt UfIMIB GATOR Is cotcnd as m-l
*?**& * FlorMa. Offte*. aro located h Im. A M and U .
SirvSrST UataT BAUdtof BMcmwit Titoykoi Uatotrstty fll Florida FE B-S26L Ext 166, sad reqaest citliar odttioriaJ
EdifiS-hvcLef Jim MooHieod
Managing Editor D, k '*
Business Manager kon Jones

EDITORIAL STAFF
£ c nxz
mass. Hanwr Goldstein. Nsaey Hooter, tarry **
Ben Murder. Kess Meyer, George Moore, Dob Richie,
Karen Shachat.
SPORTS STAFF
;i Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mi*e Cora, Mrantarals adttor; Fran Warren, eer*e
fe stares t Robert Green. Jack Horan, Jarad Ldhew.M*
moa Robbins. Sandy Rosenthal. At Skobdck, Ed Witten.

Take The Long View

Found! Th 9 sole, guiding principle
by wElch to determine whether or not
to grant the budget requestsparticu requestsparticularly
larly requestsparticularly faculty pay boosts for the com coming
ing coming biennium asked by the state's in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher learning.
Well, perhaps it's not that simple.
But, amidst fll the latest perplexities
and dimensions that this problem has
taken on, FSU President Dr. Gordon
Blackwell recently stated what seems
to be the soundest rule to go by when
he said:
*j *
'TT WILL really cost the state so
little to keep our good faculties and
it will cost tiie state so much if we
lose them, adding that invariably
FSU must p4y faculty replacements
more than those who left.
Thank you, Dr. Blackwell. Here at
the UF, thosn are our sentiments ex exactly.
actly. exactly.
-
Z AND IF we may expand a bit, we
might say that if a majority of the
economy-minded officials don't recog recognize
nize recognize the priceless intrinsic values of
Jiigh-quality, higher education, then
Surely they can see the long-run eco economic
nomic economic benefits accruing from a state
-populace which enjoys educational
facilities second to none.
; More and better educated lawyers,
doctors, engineers, scientists, business businessmen,
men, businessmen, teachers and the like make for
greater overall earning power, higher
productivity and, consequently, more

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE
A Challenge: Do Away With Textbooks

By DICK HEBERT
Thats the way it goes twice
each year. We've crossed the
hurdle of finals, concentrat concentrating
ing concentrating all our time on cramming,
and t£je n re returned
turned returned home to
scrape up 1
whatever pen pennies
nies pennies W could
for the- next />
tour of duty, wki.
another, semes semester
ter semester of sleepy I v
lectures in pre- j
paration for lip M 1
anothe£lgo at a i
finals.
In hrtef, con- HEBERT
gratulaUons .. and hello again.
Somebody remarked recent recently
ly recently that from my column, it
seemed I didnt think one could
get an education within the
classroom. I was using this
soap-box-in-type to preach the
virtuea_of education . every everywhere
where everywhere hut inside the hallowed
halls. __
|
WBLST DO WE come to school
for but to enroll in classes?
What ire profs hired for but to
teach us?
I am perfectly willing to
admit that it is possible to learn
something through the class classroom
room classroom jnedium. I have! Ive
learned-that, to learn something
in class, one must first have
a GOOD teacher. All this bunk
about-the student teaching him himself,
self, himself, regardless of the teacher,
is only half true when we speak
of formal education.
BUT STILL, good teachers
cost moneyJust like good law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, mechanics or plumbers.
And-surely, we students cannot
affoiTTto foot the bill, especially
after dishing out textbook and
tuition money.

THEM

-
NEXT IMN6 Y&O KNOW) i ft
fienutw

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mary Aaoe Awtrey, Nancy Mykel, Fat TmnatalL
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
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financial resources poured back into
the economy.
How many states have ever gone
broke from giving their school system
too much money?
* *
VIEWS ON the problem are in
abundance across the state these days.
The general consensus in Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, at present, is that educational
costs are the government's No. 1 prob problem
lem problem ... The Tampa Tribune editorial editorializes
izes editorializes that Florida colleges need to
make up some of the differences them themselves
selves themselves .
* *
REPRESENTATIVE J. J. Griffin,
chairman of the House Appropriations
Committee, suggests the four state
universities eliminate their freshman
and sophomore years, relegate them
to the junior colleges and thereby
save money ... Governor Bryant says
he still favors no new taxes, but will
back professorial pay raises if the
profs will carry larger work loads ..
* A A
AND SO it goes. Meanwhile, the
Cabinet this week goes into trimming
session faced with the task of reduc reducing
ing reducing $951 million dollars in budget re requqests
quqests requqests to meet an estimated S7BO mil million
lion million income.
May we remind them of the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous importance which passage
of the university budgets holds for this
state now and of the payoff it
holds for the future.
' -4

Somebody has to help. There
is away we might be able
to. We cant do away with tui tuition
tion tuition fees, financial experts tell
us. . so lets do away with
textbooks!
This may sound like another
foolish stunt Idea. And I admit,
it isnt a cure-all, but it just
might work.
*
THE TEACHER, assuming he
really knows his field (some
dont, believe it or not), could
prepare a master chart for his
course. A huge reproduction of
it could hang in the classroom
as the reference point for all
lectures.
Smaller models could be print printed
ed printed up to be bought by students
for about 50 cents eachin
place of textbooks.
It seems to me that most
classes can be charted out
with just a little bit of enter enterprising
prising enterprising ingenuity something
hard to come by. It might be
done either chronologically or.
by gravitation of points about
a central theme.
* *
EVEN OUR text writers find
they have to reduce their
volumes of written material
down to charts, maps and ta tables.
bles. tables.
No text writer myself, I still
cant help but chuckle at the
authors (short for authorities)
who warn the reader against
their own shortcomings. This is
especially noticeable among the
humanities.
Dont draw lines between
periods or ideas, they say.
They overlap and blend into
each other. History is not
departmentalized.
Yet the books are! A text
must be divided into chapters
and paragraphs. How can the

reader help but block off the
periods or ideas being dealt
with?
*
THE CHART method could
eliminate this contradiction. It
would help us poor dumb stu students
dents students get a true full picture
of the course. After all, the
individual stitches are mean meaningless
ingless meaningless without the whole in interweaving
terweaving interweaving pattern.
By no means do I want to do
away with all reading. (My
instructors would never stand
for such laziness.) But all read reading
ing reading could be assigned in library
books, thus forcing us to fa familiarize
miliarize familiarize ourselves with that
noblest of all campus build buildings
ingsnoblest buildings because of its age
and architectural antiquity, if
for no other reason.
* *
BACK TO economics. Rather
than spend 440 or more per
eight-course semester, we would
shrink this to a mere four dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Saving around $35 per,
I would be willing to pour at
least half of this back into
tuition fees, with the under understanding
standing understanding that it was to go to
increased teachers salaries.
I sun assuming probably
very naivelythat the first pre prerequisite
requisite prerequisite of a GOOD classroom
education is a GOOD teacher.
It is a fact that, in this modem
fouled-up world of ours, money
draws excellence.
This is a challenge to some
uninhibited enterprising pro professor
fessor professor up here in Gatorland.
There is no law, written or
otherwise, that dictates the use
of textbooks. Experiment a lit little
tle little ... it might be worth
something.

letters to the Editoi^

Arab Speech
Still An Issue
EDITOR
The Alligator issue of Jan.
10 contained a letter from Mr.
Joseph A. MdNulty refuting the
letter I submitted to the Dec.
20 issue concerning a speech giv given
en given by Mr. Tarek Jabri. Having
found Mr. McNultys statements
obnoxious to intelligent Uni University
versity University students, I submit the
following rebuttal.
*
FACT 1. Mr. McNulty criticized
me harshly for writing on seve several
ral several points made by Mr. Jabri
because I had not attended the
lecture in person. This must
appear rather naive to discern discerning
ing discerning readers.
In todays world, must one
actually attend a lecture when
the newspapers accurately re reproduce
produce reproduce the text of the speech
the following day? Does Mr.
McNulty seriously propose that
listening to a speech a single
time is more accurate than
studying the verbatim quotes
printed in the newspaper short shortly
ly shortly afterward?
*
IF THIS were true, none of
us should ever bother to com comment
ment comment on printed statements
made by the President. After
all, how many of us actual!;
hear the President of t h e U. S.
speak in person? This should ap appear
pear appear foolish without belaboring
the point further.
A
FACT 2. Mr. McNulty further
criticized me for alleged emo emotionally
tionally emotionally appealing platitudes.*
This seems to be a very popu popular
lar popular phrase when one is devoid
of facts in an argument. It en enables
ables enables one to accuse without pro producing
ducing producing anything to the contrary.
* *
HAD MR. McNulty presented
evidence of this charge, we
would now be able to examine
it carefully. Nowhere, how however,
ever, however, does he do this, with the
trifling exception of his objec objection
tion objection to the word cutthroats;
therefore we may dismiss bis
accusation as meaningless
words.
FACT 3. Mr. McNulty stated,
Mr. Hollander intimates that
Mr. Jabri advocated a policy of
throw the Jews into the
sea.
*
I MUST admit that Mr. Mc-
Nulty seemed quite carried
away, having completely distort distorted
ed distorted my original statement which
did not even, mention Mr. Jabri.
What I .did contend and still
do is that the invasion of sev seven
en seven Arab armies into Israel, the
nightly raids from the Gaza
strip and Syrian border, and
the twelve-year-old proclama proclamation
tion proclamation of war which the Arabs
still bold in effect against Israel
all indicate a persistence on the
part of the Arab leaders to an annihilate
nihilate annihilate the Jewish state.

FACT 4. Mr. McNulty stated,
Persual of a geography t e x t tbook
book tbook of any year will serve to
inform Mr. Hollander that Is Israel,
rael, Israel, the former Palestinian
mandate, is fortunate to come
under the influence of a Medi Mediterranean
terranean Mediterranean climate and that por portion
tion portion of the mandate which is
now the major portion of Israel
always has been an important

agricultural center.
I would now like to inform Mr.
McNulty that if he was half as
I proficient in geography as he
t is in sentence distortion, hed
realize the major portion of Is Israel
rael Israel is covered by the arid
Negey Desert. The Galilee, the
northern part of the tiny New
> Jersey-sized country, is the on only
ly only portion available for agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture.
* *
i FACT 5. Mr. McNulty tells us
that after having called Saudi
- Arabia and Iraq pro-western
government, I now wish their
overthrow because they are
1 authoritarian.
What Mr. McNulty doesnt
grasp is that I am always hap happy
py happy to see any government favor
the West, but it would be
a great deal more beneficial if
they were democratic forms of
i government at the same time,
i both for themselves and for
the world.
t L* *
THE PERFECT example of
i this is modern day Spain. I
s wish to see her continue pro proi
i proi Western foreign policy while
i exchanging dictator Franco for
someone who is the popular
choice of the Spanish people.
Peace is certainly very diffi diffil
l diffil cult to obtain when the Arab
. dictators refuse to even sit at
i a conference table with Israelis.

[y LACK OF space prevents me
. from continuing to point out ser serious
ious serious distortions on the part of
r Mr. McNulty, and further sub substantiate
stantiate substantiate my contentions that
Mr. Tarek Jabris statements
r were far from fact.
HOWARD HOLLANDER
* 4AS Political Science
1 Col. Farris
: Strikes Back
{ EDITOR:
i I refer to the letter to the
\ editor in the Florida Alligator
' of 13 January headed Col. Far Far,
, Far, ris, Whadyasay.
*
IN THE interest of fair play,
, it would seem to be a laudable
j editorial policy not to print an
alleged quote of a person in a
position of responsibility at the
£ University when it may be sus susf
f susf pected that the quote is a ma ma-5
-5 ma-5 licious falsehood.
Since my explanatory and
advisory article of last year
was printed in the Alligator, it
I would be easy to check that no
reference was made to smart
military uniforms.
| MY WHOLE theme was that
of facing-up to the obligations
ot an American. It is discour discouraging
aging discouraging to discover a Senior
I with a deficiency of intellectual
honesty.
, Sincerely,
GLENN A. FARRIS
J Colonel, PMS
What's This
: 'Yankee'Bit?
EDITOR:
* Something revolutionary and
i subversive has crept into our
5 midst in the raising of Y an ankee
kee ankee Dollars for Cuban Schol Schol*
* Schol* BUTS.
* Shouldnt it be DIXIE Dol Doll
l Doll lars?
t A CONTRIBUTOR
$ I

QUOTES FROM QUINCY

On Good Things... And Bad Things

By GARY PEACOCK
Everyone who made it to dess
yesterday or today might have
noticed that a new semester has
started.
This is good
in away. The
going got pret pretty
ty pretty rough at the
end of last se- pf
mester and it
doesnt appear
that there will Jh
be quite as Jlflijl jfe
many tests the
next few weeks '- r -KS 'j^' s
as there were
the last few. PEACOCK
If you look real close, youll
notice that there are different
people in your classes
a a a
THIS is because the adminis administration
tration administration promises each fall that
only oneout of you the person
on your right, and the person on
your leftwill be around four
yean hence from whenever it
was they told you.
At the beginning of the new
semester, good things get bet better.
ter. better.
a
THE Peachtree Palace has
been completely redecorated. .
Orientation Group No. 96 top*
ped all groups with a 2.96 aver average
age average . The Administration is
laughing about all the peti petitions
tions petitions which didnt go through...
And the Florida Theatre is lin lining
ing lining up more top notch enter entertainment
tainment entertainment like Swiss Family
Robinson, 101 Dalmatians,
and Elvis.
The bad things get worse.
a
AMONG the bad things
around here, none is worse than
the down-standing servants of
Florida men and women who
go far and above out of their
way to help make things worse.
Our friends, the bookstores.
Its no less than amazing what
theyve done to that coin purse
of mine! And yours, Im sure.

OF COURSE we just dont
look at it from their standpoint.
We dont realize the depreciation
value of books. The more
they're read, the less knowledge
they contain.
Take an ES 201 book, for in instance.
stance. instance.
Mr. Campus bought it in 1958.
He studied diligently and made
an *A in the course. The book
cost Mr. Campus about $8 and
he used it to make an A.
Therefore the book has been
used to its utmost and is worth
$1 on the UF market.
*
SO THE bookstore buys it
for a buck since so much has
The Student's
Gift Shop
Free gift wrapping and delivery.
Watch end Jewelry Repairing by
J. D. McMillan Jr.
105 N.W. 13th Street

1 WANTED I
ALLIGATOR
AD SALESMEN
* V.
MAKE MONEY IN YOUR
SPARE TIME!!
' NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
Coll FR 6-3261, Ext. 655 Between 1:30 & 5:00 p.m. end oik for
THE ALLIGATOR BUSINESS OFFICE.
Or come in person to the Business Office
in the basement of the Florida Union.

already been learned from ft.
Or so they tell Mr. Campus.
Being in the not so bright
class, Mr. Campus accepts the
dollar and heads for Ga&orland.
But theres a catch,
see
THE BOOKSTORE than,
marks it up to 87 and sells it to
the next student The trick here
is that they tell the next student
that the hooks former owner
made an E in the course
and that theres still plenty of
knowledge to be acquired
through the use of the book and
the student buys it
But then be makes an E
because it was a bum book.

IN ADDITION to being so fair
in marking up used books, the
bookstores offer many other
services tailored to the needs of
the students.
Any student may get a check
cashed if he can prove hes over
21, never parked overtime,
never bought a hook from a ri rival
val rival bookstore or another stu student
dent student was a member of the Key
Club or the Keyettes, and only
dates in the Nu Nu Nu House.

AND IS willing to pay a tok token
en token fee, which the bookstore

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McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
and pleasure.
SEVEN BARBERS
Shoe Repair Shop in Rear
1718 W. Univ. Ay*.
iiHHHfIfIHfIIHHIHHBIfIHHHIHHIfIHfIHHIIIIHIiHIifIIiiHHHfIHHIHIHfIfIHIIHIBfIHI
Gator Land

keeps If your bank Us a mem member
ber member of the Federal Reserve
System.
The bookstores also help make
the Honor System work by
frisking each customer as he
leaves to make sure he hasnt
stolen everything and thus
cheated himself and the book bookstore.
store. bookstore.

BUT THERE are some good
things about the bookstores. At
the top of the list is their over overall
all overall firendliness unless youre
not just looking.
A final closing thought: Buy
your books early, and often.
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?



fjpc
W ,'j&§A 'wW
v rLJm Jar i Bispr r j'
From Orientation Leader Becky Brown.
'/' I ,' ;; '

Park Asks Florida Solons
To Back School Aid Plan

I 1
Strong support for the needs
of higher education was urged
last week by Student Body Presi President
dent President Bob Pajik in a telegram to
Floridas delegates to Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C.
With an eye to President John
F. Kennedys state-of-the union
message and his aid-to-education
program, Park asked the states
senators and) delegates to the
House of Representatives to back
the stands taken by the new
president.
Medic Money
Movds Aid
Os Myeloma
r >
A federal government grant
of $371,873 has been given to the
University of Florida College of
Medicine, to support research on
multiple myeloma, a form of hone
cancer.
Dr. Frank W. Putnam, head
professor of biochemistry, will
administer the! grant and will
also direct the research.
The National Institutes of
Health established a UF record
in awarding the grant for seven
years, the maximum time they
may support any single project.
No other UF; project has been
approved for ouch a long period
of time. Veteran researchers say
this indicates tremendous confi confidence
dence confidence in Putnam, an internation internationally
ally internationally known biochemist.
Terms of the grant provide for
purchase of equipment and sup supplies
plies supplies plus salaries and stipends
for graduate and medical st u udents
dents udents who assist in the program.

His Name Will Live

Funds for a scholarship nam named
ed named for the late Leland Hiatt, dir director
ector director of Alumni Affairs will be
requested soon in a drive spear spearheaded
headed spearheaded by the Alachua Alumni
Association.
William Rion, district vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, said that the fund
will be part of the current Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Loyalty Fund.
Hiatt died Jap. 24 after a ling lingering
ering lingering illness.
Taught Here
He was educated in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, after moving here in 1911.
Before becoming Director of Al Alumni
umni Alumni Affairs in, 1952 Hiatt serv served
ed served as superintendent of the
Boys industrial School in Mari Marianna,
anna, Marianna, and as director of the
Boys Correctional Institute at
Cbatahoochee.
Hiatt also served as State
Welfare Director during the
terms of Governors Spessard
Holland and MjUlard Caldwell.
He was district governor of Ro Rotary
tary Rotary International and presi president
dent president of the Rotary Educational
Loan Corporation.
Other Offices
In national andjjarea work he
was chairman of the National
Council of Public Welfare Ad Administrators,
ministrators, Administrators, the Southern Con Conference
ference Conference of the American Pub Public
lic Public Welfare Association.
In a personal letter to Hiatts
family, Dean R. p. Beaty, dir-

. + r
a Swingline
Stapler no
bigger than a
pack ofgum!
JL 98*
SWINGLINE TOT"
Millions now in use. Uncondi* i
tionally guaranteed. Makes book
covers, fastens papers, arts and
crafts, Jacks, ct^^Avrub
AQNO ISLAND CUT. NfW YO. N. V. j
L' I

i The student president termed
i the effort part of a continuing
program to respond to any oppor oppor,
, oppor, tunity to represent the needs of
. the University of Florida.
Stresses Crisis
In his telegram message to
Florida solons, Park stressed the
current crisis in education and
the need for positive leadership
on their parts:
Favorable responses have al already
ready already been received from two
congressman, Charles Bennett, of
Jacksonville, and Paul Rogers, of
Fort Lauderdale, according to
Park.
Representing 12,000 Universi University
ty University students, I urge your strong strongest
est strongest support of President Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys proposal today of national
relief this year for America's cri crisis
sis crisis in education.
The student body is intensely
; interested in stopping the decay
of Floridas educational pro*
1 grams.
UF Prof Colls Writing
Most Neglected Areo
Dr. Vincent McGuire, UF pro professor
fessor professor of education, stressed the
importance of teaching students
through use rather than analysis
in a speech before Marion Coun County
ty County English teachers on January,
18.
He pointed out the need for
smaller classes, and for emphas emphasizing
izing emphasizing skills in reading, writing,
and listening.
While all these areas need
stress, McGuire said that writ writing
ing writing is probably the most neglect neglected
ed neglected area. He advised that English
teachers require short writing
exercises at least three times
each week with class -discussions
of the woik.

s>
EE i H
LELAND HIATT
Memorial Fund
ector of the UF Alumni Loyalty
fund, said, "No one with
whom I have ever been associa associated
ted associated on the staff at the Universi University
ty University was more dedicated and
loyal than, was Leland.
He literally gave himself
with complete abandon, but
with optimism and enthusiasm.
He was the most unselfish per person
son person I have ever known.

STUDENTS!
SOLES
HIT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
HIT ON
5 Minutes
Shoes Rebuilt
The Factory Way
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
The First National Pank
Vic Balsomo Owner

We shall follow your support
in the Senate House of relief mea measures
sures measures for this critical Florida and
national problem with deep
concern.
44 0n1y through learning and in inquiry
quiry inquiry can we preserve the vi vigor
gor vigor and strength of liberty
among our people, and the world
leadership of our United States.
808 PARK
Three Day
Air Seminar
To Be Held
A series of aviation seminaries
to be held here March 2-4 is ex expected
pected expected to draw over two hundred
private plane owners and pilots.
Speakers for the three-day
event will include Forrest Becket,
president of the Youngstown, Ohio
Airways; Ralph Wilson, staff
member of the Aircraft Owners
and Pilots Association, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C.; Gilbert Quinby, vice
president of the National Aeronau Aeronautical
tical Aeronautical Corporation, Washington,
Pa.; and Miss Jerrie Cobb, man manager
ager manager of advertising and sales for
the Aero Commander, Inc., Beth Bethany,
any, Bethany, Oklahoma.
Some of the subjects for discus discussion
sion discussion will include Federal Avia Aviation
tion Aviation Agency regulations, naviga navigational
tional navigational aids, physical factors, flight
safety, and operating costs.
The series is being offered by
the General Extension Division
in cooperation with the aviation
committee of the Gainesv ill e
Chamber of Commerce.
Complete information and reg registration
istration registration forms may be obtained
from J. T. Branch, Jr., General
Extension Division of Florida, 806
Seagle Building, Gainesville, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Church Leaders
Will Congregate
For State Meet
Religious leaders from all
parts of the state are expected to
attend the seventh annual Florida
Pastors Conference here Febru February
ary February 13-14 at the First Christian
Church.
The inter-denominational con conference
ference conference is conducted annually by
the General Extension Division,
the Florida Council of Churches,
and the UF Department of Reli Religion.
gion. Religion.
Speakers for the two- day
event are Dr. John C. Trever, pro professor
fessor professor on religion at Bald win-Wal win-Wallace
lace win-Wallace College, Berea, Ohio; Dr. Er Ernest
nest Ernest M. Lignon, director of the
Character Research Project at
Union College, Schenectady, N.
Y.; and Dr. Albert M. Barrett,
assistant professor of rehafoili rehafoilition
tion rehafoilition counseling and psychology in
the UF School of Medicine.
Registration is scheduled for
1 p. m. on Monday, February 13.
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freshman Orientation
Stresses Individualism,
Psychology Head Talks
(Ooettnaed tram Page ONE;
President Reitz also commented on the uniquenness of the Univei
y College system and the opportunity it offers to each student t
velop breadth and depth in his educational experience.
Dr. W. B. Webb, Head Professor of Psychology, spoke at the Un:
jrsity Religious Association toram. He pointed out the difference,
etween religion on campus and religion as the students have beer
.ccustomed to in their home atmosphere.
He also stated, Religious experience on campus is one of the
only places in an intellectual atraoapphere where there is an other
than-this concern. Most courses are taught as if they were the
thing in the world.
Upper Division transfer students and a group of about thirty
foreign students were also oriented at this time, some somewhat
what somewhat the same schedule ss new students.

Vandalism
Nets Eight
Dismissals
Eight University of Florida stu students
dents students have been suspended from
school as a result of disciplinary
action, Dr. D. E. South, chairman
of the faculty discipline commit committee,
tee, committee, announced Saturday.
Three students have been sus suspended
pended suspended until September of 1962
because of the theft and butcher butchering
ing butchering of a hog from the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys swine unit. Circuit Court
action is pending.
The three were: Jay Dee Cline,
Ft. Lauderdale; James Gunter,
Winter Haven; and Jack Scar Scarborough,
borough, Scarborough, Lake Placid.
The suspension of five students
was the result of willful vandal vandalism
ism vandalism in the breaking of windows
and lights with slingshots. The
five were charged in city court
with malicious and willful damage
to personal property both in the
city and on campus.
Suspended until January 31,
1962, were: Stephen C. Dondero
and Odell W. Vaughn, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Cole L. Saxon, Gainesville;
Robert A. Struble, Des Moines,
Iowa; and Charles W. Bethune,
Homestead.

e
A Week for Careers, Not Companies

The first Career Week will take
place from Feb. 27 to March 3,
announced H. James Stadelman,
Career Week chairman.
Career Week is a combined fa faculty
culty faculty and honorary organization
effort to help student decide on
their vocation.
We have the backing of the
faculty and student Government,
Stadelman said, and now all
we need is some interest.
Speakers for the first Career
Week will be chosen by each of
the honorary organizations on
campus.
We dont want speakers who
will cover jobs and salaries or
other specifices of companies,
Stadelman said. Were going to
get people who can talk in gene general
ral general areas about things like busi business
ness business or communication.
We want speakers to sell
their field, not a company.
Bill Stanford, exhibit chair chairman,
man, chairman, stressed the importance of
displays in drawing attention to
Career Week. He suggested that
exhibits should be placed within
their respective schools.
These exhibits should he typ typical
ical typical of the career field theyre
emphasizing, so each college or
Up to your ears erith Indecision?
Batter not M R mad* up your
career planning. Now's the time
to start thinking about the future.
A career in life insurance is worth
your investigation. Provident
Mutual offers cofiege men excel excelfont
font excelfont opportunities In soles and
aalaa managamentand, if you're
interested in actual sales trsfav
ing, you can get started now white
youre st at school.
Ask for our free booklet, Career
J Opportunities. We welcome
inquiries.
JOHN E. CONNOLLY
Ft 6-9039
1223 Vj W. Univ. Arm.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Lite Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

of mens cue am, am
PRESENT CAMPUS CONCERTS

The UF Mens Glee Chib, re recently
cently recently returned from their annual
concert tour which took them
through Florida, Georgia, North
Carolina, Virginia, and Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C., will present a campus
concert in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 8:15 p. m. on Tuesday,
February 7.
The program will include selec selections
tions selections from Bach, Schubert, and
Brahms, in addition to a Nor Norman
man Norman Luboff arrangement of 4Co 4Colorado
lorado 4Colorado Trail and the American
folk song, Lil Liza Jane, fea featuring
turing featuring tenor soloist Jim Austin
and the Floridians.
Floridians On TV
The Floridians, a select group
of twelve voices from the Glee
Club, recently appeared over
Recital, a national televison
series.
Homage to Ravel, by Ru Rudolph
dolph Rudolph Forst, will also he present presented
ed presented by guest harpist Clementine
White, a member of the UF Mu Music
sic Music Department.
The University Choir, directed
by Eiwood Keister, will present
Its first program of the semester
on Thursday, February 9 at 8:15
p. m. In the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. The program, arranged
around a religious theme, will
include Bachs Jesu, Priceless
Treasure and Normand Lock Lockwood's
wood's Lockwood's Hosanna.

school should have their own dis display.
play. display. We might use one room in
the Florida Union though, as a
central location for literature.
Anyone desiring further infor-

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THEN THE ORDEAL OF REGISTERING
Frosh Find Gym Floor A Maze,

Other selections include the
1 traditional American Negro spir spiri
i spiri itual Were You There, A Mexi Mexii
i Mexii can folk song, While Angels
Sing, and selections from the
i Rodgers and Hammerstein musi musi
musi cal, Oklahoma.
The Faculty Concert Series,
scheduled for Tuesday, February
. 28 at 8:15 p. m. in the new P. K.
I Yonge School Auditorium, will
star Ouida Fay Paul, contralto,
and Donna Boitnott, Oboist.
A student Recital will be held
i in Room 122, Building R, at 8:40
. p. m. Tuesday, February 28.
,
Speakers Named
i In Cancer Series
Speakers for the three remaln remaln
remaln ing lectures of a year-long Can Cancer
cer Cancer Education Lecture Series have
been announced by the College of
, Medicine.
Dr. V i k t o r Hamburger will
, speak on February 13; Dr. Shields
, Warren, March 3; and Dr. Arnold
D. Welch, March 29. Each talk
, will be held at 8 p.m. in the Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium of the University Teach Teach;
; Teach; ing Hospital and Clinics,
i Representatives of the Florida
. Chapter of the American Cancer
[ Society and physicians from
l throughout the state have been in ini'
i' ini' vited to join University faculty
- and students attending the lec lectures.
tures. lectures.

- mation about Career Week can
a contact Stadelman or Steve
i Hertz, publicity chairman,
in room 815 of the Florida Un Un
Un ion.

The Florida Alligator, Tutday, Fob. 7, 1961

Greeks Rush Fast

Rush will go quickly second
semester, according to panhel panhel-5
-5 panhel-5 lenic chairman Pheobe Schnel Schnel*
* Schnel* der and IFC president Stu Par Par*
* Par* sons.
* Formal sorority rush begins
* with the Panhellenic Forum at
* 7 p.m. Tuesday in Room 324 of
the Florida Union. Present will
be delegates from each soror sororf
f sororf fry-
Eligible for sorority rush are

1 15 i Z
Religion-Science Topic of Week

(Continued from Page ONE^
5 Wednesday, Dr. Burtt will
talk on The Nature of Man. Ha Hajime
jime Hajime Nakumura, Charles W. Mor Mori
i Mori ris and Herta Pauly will be the
I panelist for this last forum.
Questions will be received from
the audience after the discussion.
A Seminar Series will
run throughout the week with se se-5
-5 se-5 veral events scheduled each
f dav at various hours. A complete

FACTORY FRICK k
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- I ar Gallon I 1% Hi Bl Ona you buy 411
. Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.98 Gal.
L r Mary Carter Paint Store I
r 501 N.W. Sffli Am Gatoaerllla, Fla. FR (-7581
i | H
C Min. oflt 19 fc completion (ol Itatl 1 year of collage)
GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS
8 THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
% comprising 350 outstanding Boys, Girls, Brothor-Sistor M
I 1 and Co-Ed Camps, located throughout the Now England. Mid- 1
i die Atlantic Stalos and Canada.
I *... INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES eoncorning sumratr amploy- §
m xnont as Counselors, Instructors or Administrators. §§
n i .... POSITIONS in children's camps, la all area* of activities, M
h lyiliblti
e | Write, Phone, or Call In Person
! I Association of Prlvato Camps Dept. C
1*55 West 42nd Strati, OXS-2656, New York 36, N. Y.*S

incoming girls, and UF students
in attendance first semester who
made a 2.0 average.
Dates for rush are Feb. 18
and 19. Late signups may be
made in the Union Feb. 14.
All entering freshman men
signed preference forms for
fraternity rurti which were dis distributed
tributed distributed to the fraternities.
The rushees will be contacted
during the semester.

list of dates and places will be
1 contained in the Rellgion-in-Life
. Week brochure.
. Such topics of interest as Scl Scl-5
-5 Scl-5 ence versus Theology, Science
and the Faiths Hinduism,
i Christianity. Judaism, and Bud Buddhism,"
dhism," Buddhism," Character with and
[ without Religion, and Is the
. Bible relevent in a Scientific
i Age? will be discussed at the
s Seminars. ....

Page 3



Page 4

THE SPORTS HUB
Florida Five
Deserve Credit J^L
By BILL BUCHALTER *
Alligator Sports Editor
The bubble fi rally burst
After seven consecutive wins, Floridas hustling basketballem
tasted defeat
After five straight Southeastern Conference victories, Coach
Norman Sloans cagers lost.
But even in losing, these Gators, the happy-go-lucky i 96-
61 variety, deserve credit. The score was 89-68, but it does not
tell the true tale of the ball game.
A RED HOT WILDCAT FIVE
Florida ran into a red hot Wildcat five that played what
was perhaps their outstanding ball game of the year. Hitting
close to 48 per cent of its shots from the field, Kentucky opened
with a blazing it of 13, most of them from more than 20 feet
from the basket;
This phenomenal shooting and a ball-hawking man-to-m&n
defense paced by little Dick Parsons was the difference.
The victor, Adolph Rupp had praise for Florida's fight and
the way they managed to penetrate the famed Kentucky de defense
fense defense which was at its season best.
4he loser, Sloan, had praise for Ms teams* accuracy and
bustle. The Gators hit a hot 43 pet cent.
(Now its up to the students to show their praise.
This aftemooii at 4:10 the team returns from Knoxville where
they played Tennessee last night. Win or lose, lets give the club
a big welcome home. >
They deserve it.
TABLE-HOPPING
Tucker Frederickson, Floridas no. 1 high school footballer,
selected Auburn in a hot recruiting battle between the Tigers
and the UF. Auburns veterinarian medicine school proved to
-be the difference in landing the 200-pound All-American fullback.
Varsity baseball practice opens this week with pitchers
and catchers receiving the brunt of attention from Coach
Dave Fuller.
Look for a double barrelled invention from the Florida base baseball
ball baseball team to provide plenty of national publicity in the near
future.
Freshman basketball forward Dick Reedy, a strapping
6-4, 205-pounder from Middletown, Ind., has returned home and
given up his scholarship. >
FDR THE R-EOORD
Sophomore guard Ronnie Poh prepped at Miami Edison
High School and how* lives in Ft. Pierce.
Freshman guard Paul Morton played his high school ball
at Manlius Prep in Syracuse, N.Y. He hails from Rochester, N.Y.
' 1 il 1 11 ii
1

Grid Banquet Set Tonight

Famed Atlanta newsman Leo
Aikman will b# the featured
speaker at the annual UF football
banquet tonight Jtt the Holiday
Inn.
Aikman, noted Atlanta Consti Constitution
tution Constitution newsman will give the prin principal
cipal principal address.
The naming of the 1961 captain,
1

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Peering degree from Case he had good job offers Today, as a Supervising Engineer, Ron heads
from six companies. a staff of five engineers and is responsible for
He joined The Ohio Bell Telephone Company telephone switching in much of the greater
his reason: I Was convinced an engineer could Cleveland area.
go further hereif he was willing to work far it. He supervises the design and purchase of $3
As lsooh as Ron got his feet on the ground million worth of equipment a year. And even
in telephone engineering, he was tapped for a mare important, he is charged with developing
tough assignment. The jobto engineer switch- the technical and managerial skills of his staff,
ing equipment modifications needed to prepare Ron knows what hes talking about when he
Cleveland for nationwide customer dialing of long says, In this business you have to do more than
distance calls. a good job. We expect a man to be a self-developer.
Roji wrapped it up in five months, and found expect him to take responsibility from his
he hadi earned a shot at another tough assignment. *"* da y on the J ob d think for blmself You
In this job Ron helped engineer a comply new d long distance switching center for Cleveland. This If you want a job in which youre given every
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The Florid* Alligator, Tuesday, Fab. 7, 1961

the presenting of the Walter J.
Matherly award to the gridder
making the highest scholastic
achievement, the most valuable
senior award, and the presenta presentation
tion presentation of the governors trophy to
Doug Partin for hia play in the
Florida State game are some of
the banquets highlights.

Wadsworth Soars; Basketballers Suffer

Gator Vaulter
Upsets Olympic
Star In Millrose
Henry Wadsworth, All-Ameri All-American
can All-American pole vaulter of the Gators,
pulled the upset of the indoor
track season as he defeated
Olympic Champion Don Bragg in
the Millrose Games.
Wadsworth added to his laurels
with a second place finish to Oly Olympic
mpic Olympic high jumper John Thomas.
For his performance, the UF jun junior
ior junior was voted the outstanding per performer
former performer of the meet, held in New
Yorks Madison Square Garden,
Feb. 3.
Wadsworth beat out Thomas,
who cleared seven feet in the
high jump, and a record setting
two mile relay team from New
York University for the award.
Cleared 15-4
He cleared 15 feet, 4 inches on
his first pole vault, his highest
leap ever. Bragg was stopped at
15 feet for his first defeat in the
Garden since 1957. Wadsworth
made a 6 foot 6 inch leap for
his second place finish in the high
jump.
The week before, Bragg won
the Washington Star Games
while Wadsworth tied for sec second
ond second at 14 feet 9 inches.
In the Olympic trials last
summer, the Gator star tied for
the third spot on the team with a
15 foot, 3 inch vault. He was nam named
ed named an alternate because he had
more misses than his opponents.
The Miamian tied for the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference,, Pole vault
championship last spring and
took the high jump honors, sett setting
ing setting a new SEC record in the pro process
cess process with a jump of 6 feet 7%
inches.
Named All-American
In all, Wadsworth cleared 15-
feet four times last season. The
first came in the Florida Relays
last search. His performance led
to his being named to the All All
- All Track and Field team
by the All-American Board on
the National Collegiate Track
Coaches of America.
Wadsworth and Bragg will
continue their duel in two
more meets. They will take
part in the New York Athletic
Club Games on Feb. 17, and
the National Indoor Champion Championships
ships Championships on Feb. 25. Both meets
will be in Madison Square Gar Garden.
den. Garden.
They will also be trying to
break Braggs indoor record of
15 feet 6% inches.
Wadsworth tried for a 15 foot
7 inch leap after his win, but
the pole bent on Jus second try.

HENRY WADSWORTH
Up and Over in Sparkling Performance

ON CAROLINA ROAD TRIP
Tankers Topped Twice

While most UF students were
relaxing in the Florida sunshine
over the semester break, Coach
Buddy Crones Gator swimming
team was braving the ice and
snow of North Carolina to take
part in three meets in as many
days.
On Feb. 2, the Gators gained an
Jg& H

HP
SB > ./£;
K Jr n tMMmm
TERRY GRP EM
.. Swift Switnmcr
easy 72-23 win over East Carolina
College in Greenville. UF swim swimmers
mers swimmers took first in every event but
the 200 yard backstroke.
Terry Green-aid Alan Lauwaert
were double winners in the meet.
Green took both 220 and 440 yard
freestyle races, while Lauwaert
captured the 50 yard freestyle
and the 200 yard butterfly events.

The Gators next scheduled meet
was at Winston-Salem against
Wake Forest. However, ice and
snow on the roads kept the
team from going. At the same
time, Clemson was stopped from
going to their meet at Raleigh
with North Carolina State,
i The roads wre clear from
Greenville to Raleigh and the
meet with State was quickly ar arranged.
ranged. arranged.
The result was a heart-breaking
48-47 loss to the Wolfpack, one

of the nations swimming pow powers.
ers. powers. The meet wasnt decided un until
til until the final event, the 400 yard
free-style relay.
The Gators closed out the
trip with a 57-38 loss to North
Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Green starred for the Orange
and Blue by winning both the
220 freestyle and the 440 free freestyle
style freestyle and anchoring the winning
400 yard freestyle relay team.

Basketball First
On Greek Slate
Basketball will be the first sport
on the Intramural agenda for the
upcoming spring semester.
And this year promises to be
' one of the most hotly contested
years in Orange League circles in
the cage sport.
Defending champion Sigma Nu,
Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta all
have powerful squads bolstered by
former freshmen basketball play players.
ers. players.
They are joined in contention by
Delta Tau Delta and darkhorse
Tau Epsilon Phi.
The Snakes are led by little A1
Lopez and former varsity perform performed
ed performed Bob Bacon. Don Rutledge paces
Phi Delt while Roger Sherwood
and Willie Lager are big men for
SX.


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LOU MERCHANT
Scores 20

Harry Bloom was a double win winner
ner winner for the Tarheels, winning both
the 50 yard freestyle and the 100
yard butterfly. Carolina display displayed
ed displayed their depth by capturing two
of three places in all but two twoevents.
events. twoevents.
Coach Crone was not displeased
with the team showing, and felt
the prospects were good for ano another
ther another winning season. The Gators
return to action on Friday, Feb.
10 against Alabama in the Flor Florida
ida Florida pool.

I FIRST CLASH EVER
Duke, ACC Champs
Face Gators In '62
UF will play Duke in a football game in the Gator
Bowl at Jacksonville on October 7th, 1962.

It will mark the first meeting
on the gridiron between the Blue
Devils of the Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference and the Gators of the
Southeastern Conference.
The Blue Devils sported an 8-
3 record on the way to an ACC
championship, and a win over
Arkansas in the Cotton Bowl.
Included in their record is a
victory over a highly touted Navy
eleven.
This should prove to be an
outstanding inter conference
Merchant Near Top
Lou Merchant, UFs All-SEC
guard candidate is currently the
7th leading scorer in the league.
The 6-1 junior, who has been
playing with a mask to protect
his fractured jaw, pumped in 20
against Kentucky to run his season |
total to 297 points in 17 games, a ;
17.1 average.

'Cats Spoil Unbeaten
UF Conference Mark
By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The Kentucky Wildcats, playing perhaps their finest
game of the season, handed Coach Norman Sloan and
his Gators their first SEC loss of the season 89-68 in
Lexington Saturday night.

Hie loss dropped the Gators
from their first place tie with Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State. The Maroons'down Maroons'downed
ed Maroons'downed LSU 77-60 on the same even evening.
ing. evening. Both teams had 5-0 confer conference
ence conference marks prior to the contest.
Played Tennessee
TheGators played Tennessee
in Knoxville Monday night, but
the sdofe was not available at
press time. The Volunteers won
their eighth game of the season
on Saturday with a 75-67 triumph
over Georgia.
The Wildcats, already out of
the conference race with four
louses, ptayea like Kentucky
teams of old as they hit 9
of their first 11 shots for an
18 7 lead. Most of the shots
were from 20 feet out, with the
Gators zone defend powerless
to stop them.
The UF team never gave up
however, and, after trailing 30-
45 at the half, pulled within eight
points with 15 minutes to go.
Then the Cats pressing defense
went to work stealing the ball
to start fast breaks. With Bill
Lickert doing most the damage,
Kentucky went 21 points ahead
and turned the game into a rout.
Lickert Gets 24
Lickert had 24 points for the
victors, while Center Ned Jenn Jennings
ings Jennings scored 22.
Lou Merchant played. his usual

game, said Gator Athletic Direc Director-football
tor-football Director-football coach Ray Graves.
I am very pleased that we are
able to play Duke which is annu annu!
! annu! ally one of the best and most
colorful teams in the country.
Their coach, Bill Murry, also is
. one of the highly respected men
in the profession.
The Duke Game will be one of
i the two Florida contests set for
the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville
next year. The other is the tradi traditional
tional traditional November contest with the
Georgia Bulldogs.
i

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s
* fine game for Florida and mesh mesh'
' mesh' ed 20 points. He sat out the last
'! six minutes of the contest.
j Cliff Luyk scored 18 points for
* I the Gators but the Gators team
; offense was hampered by the
' Wildcats rugged man-to-man de de*
* de* sense.
1 The UF five didn't play as
j badly as the score indicates
1 however. They hit 34 per cent
o? their shots compared to the
Wildcat 48. but co Hd only
get off 58 shots to 86 for the
winners. Several floor mistakes
and the tight defense also hin hindered
dered hindered the Gators.
Prior to the Kentucky trip,
Florida ended its two week semes semester
ter semester break layoff with two confer conference
ence conference wins. They downed Georgia
j 90-68, in Jacksonville Saturday,
. Jan. 28, and edged Alabama 52-
t 50 in Gainesville two days later.
Shiver, Merchant Star
*
1 Against Georgia. Bob Shiver hit
I for 20 points and Merchant, 19,
, to lead the easy win. The Gators
1 led 50-29 at the half.
Things were different against
Alabama, as the Gators broke the
5 tight game open with a 10-point
outburst and then held off a last
minute rally to win.
1 Luyk had 16 points for the

winners.

Frosh Win, Lose
Floridas Baby Gator basket basketbailers
bailers basketbailers managed only one win in
three attempts over the semester
break, running their season rec record
ord record to a still impressive 9-3.
Coach Jim McCachrens charg charges
es charges felt the sting of the South
Carolina freshmen twice, 105-B*l
in Jacksonville, and 80-56 at South
Carolina.
Both times Ronnie Collins pac paced
ed paced the Gamecocks with 32 and
23 points in the two games.
Taylor Stokes, Paul Morton and
Eddie Clark combined scoring tal talents
ents talents for the Baby Gators. Stokes
had 25 and Morton 18 in the first
game while Clark led all UF froslv
scorers in the second wlith 16.
Mortons 30 point and Stokes
20 led the yearlines to a one onesided
sided onesided 106-40 win over Gulftown
for the lone victory.