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
$ Waw< '"
K < .*"' "
OH| ElwjP Up
-' WWM j' ; Ep
DORMITORY WALLS MAY SAVE YOUR LIFE
. Second, Third Floors to be Fallout Shelters

GOOD
FOR YOU
See Page 4

Volume 54 Number 16

TRIMESTER PLAN IS CULPRIT
Profs Attack Board Pay Plan

Heelings Will
Inform Seniors
Os Alumni Life
Graduating seniors will this
year receive an alumni orienta orientation
tion orientation program before they become
Involved in final exams.
The program will inform the
seniors of the activities of the
Alumni Association and the ser services
vices services of the UPs job placement
bureau.
We dont want seniors to
feel were doing this to ask
them for money, said Bill Flem Fleming,
ing, Fleming, executive secretary of Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Affairs.
In the past, similar meetings
have conflicted with final exams.
This year we hope to have the
meetings over before Dec. 20.
The Alumni Association Thurs Thursday
day Thursday entertained student represen representatives
tatives representatives who will contact deans of
their colleges to arrange time
and place for the senior meetings.
Each college or school will have
a separate meeting.
Robert C. Beaty, dean emeri emeritus
tus emeritus of student affairs, addressed
the student representatives at the
Thursday banquet.
When you graduate, you are
exhibit A of the UF, he said.
Be a supporter, friend and de defender
fender defender of the UF.
Beaty said the Dollars for Sch Scholars
olars Scholars program is the first of its
kind ever attempted. He said
students and the Alumni Associa Association
tion Association joined hands for the program
because the UF didnt have mo money
ney money available to take advantage
of the federal student loan pro program.
gram. program.
Maurice Mayberry, of the
UFs placement bureau, said that
in the past graduating seniors
have not been adequately inform informed
ed informed of the placement services
which were available to them.
The job placement service is
available from one to five years
after graduating, Mayberry said,
but isnt necessarily limited to
five years.
"We dont feel the graduates
and employers are getting a fair
shake when they dont know of
the service available after
graduating, he said.
Last spring Fleming suggested
that Student Body Pres. Bruce
Bullock appoint a student group
to work with the deans of the
various colleges in stimulating in interest
terest interest in the senior orientations.
Bullock appointed Mrs. Eve Peck,
4LW, and Wally Pope, 4AS, to
organise the program.
Fleming said the Alumni As Association
sociation Association would try to provide
previous graduates at the meet meetings
ings meetings to tell how it is on the
other side of the fence.
(See SENIORS, Page 3)

Junior 'Key Club' Slated
To Open in Gainesville

Gainesville is slated to get the
nations first junior country
club for senior teenagers and
junior adults' on January 1,
when the Kollegiate Key Klub,
is op e n e d to key hold holders
ers holders and their guests. Gaines Gainesville's
ville's Gainesville's club is the first in the Un United
ited United States, but plans call for
clubs in all major university ci cities,
ties, cities, said manager Terry Bow Bowman.
man. Bowman.
Bowman said the club offers
young people a place to enjoy an
evening o< dining and dancing in
a pleasant atmosphere at prices
easily afforded.
The Key Chib will have live
music every night. Name bands
and variety acts will appear at
special occasions during the year.
Bowman said a full course meal
should cost $1.50.
To date, 860 according to Bow Bowman,

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Seminole Cut
( UnwiseEditor
With Seminole sales deadline tomorrow afternoon,
the fate of the publications budget is up in the air.
Between 4,500 and 5,500 copies must have been or ordered
dered ordered by deadline to avoid the books going in the red.
One thousand copies had been sold as of Monday,

JaLf n ..
Mir ffifogfi ?
vm
r f H
EBI&.
DEAN WEIL
... Man of Year*
UFs Dean Weil
Sets CofC's
Highest Award
Dr. Joseph Weil, Floridas pio pioneer
neer pioneer proponent of nuclear deve development
lopment development for peacetime purposes,
will be singled out for his out outstanding
standing outstanding service to the state at
the Florida State Chamber of
Commerce convention ban q u e t
here Nov. 21.
Program chairman, W. J. Clapp,
said Harold CJolee, executive vice
president of the State Chamber,
will recognize Weil with the State
Chambers highest award.
Weil, dean of the UFs College
of Engineering since 1237, is gen generally
erally generally credited with awakening
the state to the peacetime poten potential
tial potential of atomic and nuclear re research.
search. research.
Working hand in hand with
government and industry, the 34-
year-old engineering educator has
steered countless research con contracts
tracts contracts to the state through fa facilities
cilities facilities established at the Univer University.
sity. University.
(See WEEL, Page 3)

man, Bowman, peop:e have joined the
club. Lifetime membership is op open
en open to men and women 18 to 35
years old and costs $25 for
married couples and s2o for stog stogie
ie stogie people. Dues are $5 a month,
but Bowman said that there is
no cover charge or minimum.
Although the Kollegiate Key
Club plans to open Jan. 1, no
property has been purchased for
the facilities. The club's comp comptroller
troller comptroller Cecil Howard said the
building will be constructed in
30 to 45 days after the property
has been bought.
By building, rather than using
an existing location, we will
get exactly what we want and
save money as well, said How Howard.
ard. Howard. Money collected from mem membership
bership membership fees will not be used to
build or furnish the club, he
added.

Dorms OKed for Fallout Shelters

By FRANK WESTMARK
Gator Staff Writer
The UFs multi-million dollar dormitory network
will serve as fallout shelters for the entire student
body in the event of nuclear war, according to pre preliminary
liminary preliminary civil defense plans released Monday.
UF Civil Defense Director Calvin Greene said, We
have enough room to safely accommodate all of our
students. The wives and children of married students
are included.
University Radiation Control Officer Dr. B. G.
Dunavant said, There will be no casualties from ra radiation
diation radiation in these shelters if everyone follows instruc instructions.
tions. instructions.
Greene* said a preliminary building survey has re revealed
vealed revealed that portions of all brick dormitories-except
Thomas and Buckman Hallhave a protection factor
equal to or exceeding the Office of Civil Defense Mo Mobilizations
bilizations Mobilizations specifications.

according to Gray Peacock, sales
director.
If the book ends with a deficit
the money must come from the
Board of Publications Reserve
Fund according to the Legislative
Councils appropriations act. The
Board has hinted it would cut the
size of the book to avoid a deficit.
Seminole Editor JSob Kent said
Monday that it would cos' tlie
Board of Student Publications
money to cut the size of the 1962
yearbook at this stage of produc production.
tion. production. Kent said he felt certain the
book would not be cut
They could have saved money
by cutting the book late last sum summer
mer summer or early this fall, but now
too many engravings have been
made and copy set, he said.
Kents comments were in reac reaction
tion reaction to a statement by K. B.
Meurlott, executive secretary to
the Board of Student Publications,
that unless 5,500 copies were sold
by deadline tomorrow the book
would have to be cut in number of
pages or in use of color.
Kent estimated that only 4,500
books must be sold to break even.
Kent said Sunday night that no
money could be saved by cutting
down on the use of color in his
book.
Three thousand dollars worth of
color engravings have already
been made, Kent said. The re remaining
maining remaining cost of printing is under
31000 of the color pages, he said.
In supporting his estimate of
4,300 sales goal, Kent said he had
conferred with Secretary of Fi Finance
nance Finance Clarence ONeile in reach reaching
ing reaching that figure.
If we sell 4,300 copies we would
be 3900 dollars under our original
budget, but that amount has al already
ready already been trimmed in salaries
and photography costs, he said.
*
Seminole Sales
End Tomorrow
Tomorrow is deadline for sales
of 1962 Seminoles, according to
Gary Peacock, yearbook sales di director.
rector. director.
Mail orders will be accepted
through next Monday, however.
Midi orders addressed to Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, Florida Union must include
a self-addressed stamped enve envelope.
lope. envelope.
Orders for the yearbook at a
cost of 33 each, are being taken
in front of the Main library and
at the information booth across
from the HUB today and tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
Today orders will be taken from
10:30 a.m. until 2 p.m. Tomorrow
sales will begin at 10:30 and end
at 1 p.m.
Students may also purchase an annuals
nuals annuals in the Seminole Office in the
basement of the Florida Union to today
day today from 9:30 a.m. until noon;
from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m. rnd from
7 p.m. until 10 p.m. Wednesday
the office will be open from 9:30
until 1:30 p.m.
Students who plan to graduate
in February may have their an annuals
nuals annuals sent to them at home in
May be paying an additional dol dollar
lar dollar to cover mailing costs ac according
cording according to Peacock.
UF Lawyers Lose
The UFs law school moot
court competition team was de defeated
feated defeated by a strong Mercer team
in regionals held in Atlanta last
weekend.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Proposed Pay Hike Could
Moke Faculty Under-Paid
By JAN LATHROP
Gator News Editor
The State Board of Control decided Friday to study
an 11 to 31 per cent salary hike for state university universityteachers
teachers universityteachers receiving heavier work loads under the tri trimester
mester trimester system.
But the Boards tentative plans were immediately at attacked
tacked attacked by Vynce Hines, president of the campus chap chapter
ter chapter of American Association of University Professors.


Sociology Dept.
Splits in Two
Separate Departments of An Anthropology
thropology Anthropology and Statistics were ap approved
proved approved for the UF by the Board
of Control at its meeting in.Tal in.Tallahas&jo
lahas&jo in.Tallahas&jo Friday afternoon.
The Board granted a plea from
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz to create a separate depart department
ment department of anthropology. Formerly
anthropology came under the De Department
partment Department of Sociology.
A separate school of statistics
was created under the College of
Agriculture.
Department heads have not
been announced for the new de departments
partments departments as yet.
City Politics
Talk Planned
Dr. David Chalmers will pre present
sent present a lecture and discussion en entitled
titled entitled Inside Big City Politics
New York City, on next Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Nov. 28, at 7 p.m. in room
324 Florida Union.
His lecture will delve into New
York machine politics. He plans
to point out the interplay of ra racial
cial racial groups in New York with in intensive
tensive intensive examination on how the
political machines fight for their
votes.

Red Tape Delays Opening
Jennings Hall Cafeteria

Opening of Jennings Hall cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria has been put off until Jan January,
uary, January, according to Guy H. Wel Welbom,
bom, Welbom, director of UF Food Ser Service.
vice. Service.
The new coed dormitory cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria was originally slated to
open in early October.
In explaining the three-month
delay, Welborn said the first
{dans were completed before last
Christmas, but the University still
had to raise the money and
bonds for construction.

Next Tuesday
Organist Piet Kee To Ameer

Piet Kee, organist from the
Netherlands, will appear Nov. 28
at 8:15 p. m. in the University
Auditorium under the auspices of
Lyceum Council.
Kee was schooled at the Am Amsterdam
sterdam Amsterdam Conservatory and grad graduated
uated graduated with honors, including the
coveted Prix d Excellence.
He Is presently organist of two
Netherland churches and a sen senior
ior senior lecturer at the Amsterdam
Conservatory.
Since Kee presented his first
organ recital at the age of four fourteen,
teen, fourteen, be has given concerts in
almost every European Country.
He is also a talented composer,
having written works for the or organ,
gan, organ, piano, violin and voice.
Won Prises
Kee has made numerous re recordings
cordings recordings and has won prises for

Second and third floors and stairwells in the dorm dormitories
itories dormitories will be used as shelter areas, said Greene.
First and fourth floors will be left vacant to serve
as buffer zones between ground and roof fallout
accumulations, he added.
Greene said the buffer zones will insure enough
mass to dissipate penetrating, fission-produced
Beta and Gamma rays.
Greene stated that portions of other buildings can
also provide safe shelter: the Engineering Building,
Florida Gymnasium, Physics Building, Hume (agri (agricultural)
cultural) (agricultural) Library and the University Library.
Areas like the University Library stacks provide
higher protection, but the rack of adequate ventila ventilation
tion ventilation and sanitary facilities make them less suitable
than the dormitories, he said.
Buildings which offer very little protection; Flavets,
Corry and Schucht Villages, fraternity and sorority
houses; will have to be evacuated. Their occupants

The proposed salary raises for
increased faculty work loads
could make UF the lowest paid
of any university we know about
on the trimester system, said
Hines.
The Board approved study of
the salary plan, submitted with
recommendations of the univer university
sity university presidents and the Board
of Control staff.
Extra
The pay hikes would be in ad addition
dition addition to raises handed out in
September, averaging 11 to 13
per cent.
Hines said, the Board, in my
view, will be getting a 'great
bargain. But some Board mem-,
bers seem to fear overpayment.
The plan, now under study,
would require faculty members
to work 2.5 trimesters, or 10
months, with an 11 per cent pay
raise for increased work loads.
Those working the full three tri trimesters
mesters trimesters would get the 31 per cent
hike. Half of the summer tri trimester
mester trimester would fall during the reg regular
ular regular summer school, which means
work increases beyond that in
other trimesters.
The last Legislature designa designated
ted designated 34.5 million for faculty pay
raises at universities going on
year-round operation.
Hines, though, criticized the plan
as inadequately low.
If work loads remain the
same, 4he state will be getting
25 per cent more work for an 11
per cent salary raise. And pro professors
fessors professors will put 50 per cent more
work for a 31 per cent raise.
Hines compared salary rates
(See BOARD, Page 2)

Food Service Equipment Com Company
pany Company promised the facilities by
September and the building by
mid-October.
However, several changes in the
plans for the kitchen equipment
had to be approved by the Board
ot Control, causing even more de delay
lay delay according to Welborn.
He said that as far a he knew
the cafeteria would be completed
and open for operation after
Christmas vacation.

several of them, including the
International Organ Improviaion
Contest. \rm
Lyceum Organist

l Tuesday, November 21, 1961

j B. jPPp B
h^vj|j|*|j|
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m |v%& m o*m
jjj Bttn m*
* THANKSGIVING, 196^^j
The Editors and Staff of the Florida Alligator wish to extend a Happy Thanktr
giving to you and your families. The Alligator will take a holiday this Friday
and next Tuesday, but will reappear on campus Friday, Dec. 1.

PSCW
(Oops! PSU)
Squtrwks
The Florida State University
student newspaper, the Flam Flambeau,
beau, Flambeau, editorially thumbed its
nose at the UFs efforts to
give them part of the Florida
Field goal post, which they
seemed to want so badly.
The piece of goal post, part
of the one torn down after the
3-3 tie the two schools played
Sept. 30, was engraved with
the score and mounted. The
trophy was presented to F.S.U.
at their homecoming last week weekend.
end. weekend.
The editorial called the (JF
a bunch of, Indian givers,
because the trophy is to be a
revolving one going to the win winner
ner winner of each years game.
The trophy was presented to
Bobby Byrd, F. S. U. student
body president, at a coffee Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning. Byrd said he
was sorry about the editorial.

Student Directory Problem
Waits Word From Reitz

Three-hundred copies of the
student directory are still being
held until University President J.
Wayne Reitz makes a decision

Kec won the Award of the Soc Society
iety Society for the Promotion of Music Musical
al Musical Art and last year was award awarded
ed awarded the Bach Medal of the Har Harriet
riet Harriet Cohen Foundation for his ap appearance
pearance appearance in London.
Bimllml Review
Hl press reviews have includ included
ed included such adjectives aa organist
of genius, kingly quality,* and
artist of distinction.** As one
European paper phased it, Kee
to a rarely gifted and obviously
born organist. His technique is
thorough and solid, his ap approach
proach approach to music extremely sound,
and his understanding of the
characteristics of organ music
truly phenomenal."
As a part es the regular Lyce Lyceum
um Lyceum series, there will be no ad admission
mission admission for students presenting
IID cards.

*XB^
will take refuge in an assigned shelter according*to
instructions, said Greene.
The J. Hillis Miller Health Center will not be used
as a fallout shelter, Greene declared. It has been desig designated
nated designated by Civil Defense as a disaster center for Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County and all north-central Florida. In the
event of a nuclear crisis it will be used primarily for
treatment of sick and injured and not as a student
shelter, he added.
Greene said it had not been determined as yet
what protection if any the stadium might afford.
The geometry of the stadium's structure is so com complex
plex complex it's difficult to get an accurate analysis. How However,
ever, However, at best, only small portions of the stadium may
be used, he said. -Z^J.
Another, more detailed survey will be conducted
over the Christmas holidays, Greene said.
(See CIVIL DEFENSE, Page t)

50 Blue Key Speakers
Begin Series of Tours

When the group of 50 FBK
speakers begin their cross-state
tours after Thanksgiving, their
Campus Pacs
Net $1,600
The sale of mens Campus
Pacs, has neeted 31,600 Dollars
for Scholars according to project
chairman Mac Irvin.
This years goal is 310,000. Oth Other
er Other project* lined up to raise
money include, the sale of a wo womens
mens womens Campus Pac, peanut
brittle at the freshman varsity
basketball game and a major
event to be held during the sec.
ond semester in conjunction with
the Florida Union Board.
The event will probably be a
show by a well known personal personality.
ity. personality.

about their distribution.
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock said that nothing new
has occurred since distribution
was halted last week because
the directorys back cover had
a beer advertisement
H. A. Laskey, wholesale beer
distributor, said that he under understood
stood understood before the ad ran that it
had been approved by the Uni University
versity University Business Office.
I have formed no opinion
about this yet but I do think It
to strange that a University of.
fice would approve the ad and
then decide that the approval had
been erroneous," said Laskey.
Laskey said that he has
already paid for the ad.
Bullock said that he thought the
directories would be distributed
if President Reitz gives his ap approval.
proval. approval. He mentioned the possi possibility
bility possibility of pasting something over
the back cover before any fur further
ther further distribution of the disputed
directories.
SEAT SALES STOP
Ticket window distribution of
eats for the Miami game wiU
stop tonight, according to the
Athletic Department
Students may pick up their
seating assingments and date
tickets from 1 until 5 p.m., today.

FROLICS
FOTORAMA ~
See Page 5

Six Pages This Edition

coverage of clubs and high
schools will be done in a system systematic
atic systematic way for the first time, ac according
cording- according to Speakers Bureau
Chairman Larry Stewart.
"Were not going to try to
reach clubs by the usual hit-or hit-ormiss
miss hit-ormiss method of the past," he said.
"Instead, a new two year plan
will go into effect when the
tours start.
At this time the group of stu students
dents students will start appearing before
clubs throughout the state giving
progress reports on the UF.
As a part of the new plan they
will visit Kiwanis Clubs and
high schools this semester, and
pick up the other civic clubs will
the spring.
"The purpose of this, Stewart
said, is so that each club will
be reached every two years. In
the past many clubs have been
missed and we art trying to
avoid this. .-1
The students serving m speak speakers
ers speakers have been selected and are
now going through training
program. They are being briefed
on topics for discussion, buT will
write their own speeches.
(See SPEAKERS, Page t)
Players Prepare
Comedy Show
A Little on the Side, the tale
of a bunch of philandering vil villagers,
lagers, villagers, is being readied by the
Florida Players for a December
6 opening.
An adaptation of an old comedia
del arte, the play will be present presented
ed presented to porvincial style, complete
with clowns, tumblers and buf buffoonery.
foonery. buffoonery. ZZ'-
It concerns three households
in which the husbands and wives
are more interested to other peo peoples
ples peoples mates than their own. Harle Harlequin,
quin, Harlequin, the leading character to the
comedy, somehow becomes invol involved
ved involved to all three intrigues.
The players are: Keith Kennedy,
Harlequin; James Devall, Bten Btenterello;
terello; Btenterello; Charles Harper, Pattla Pattlatone;
tone; Pattlatone; Phillip Giberson, Papas;
Stephanie Witkoff, Ctotto; Carol
Ory, Flamtoa; Rose Levine, J&mn J&mnceschina;
ceschina; J&mnceschina; and Herbert GilWd,
Oaviello.
Ronald Jerit, speech instructor,
is director.



Page 2

Board of Control
;x r
Ponders Pay Plan

(Continued From Page ONE)
at other schools on trimester,
showing that UF would be below
par in pay.
University of Pittsburgh pays
a .straight one-third increase for
faculty members teaching full
trimesters r and the Michigan State
branch at Oakland hands out an
additional 46 per cent. Hines
said further that Jacksonville
University awards a 50 per cent
hike.
Floridas proposed 31 per cent
maximum hike doesnt meet any
of these scales, Hines explained.
University presidents said few
instructors would work the full
three-trimester stint, since then
they would only have five weeks
teaching break.
go to hike administrative salaries
affected by trimester.
Dr. J. Broward Culpepper, ex ex
I soles I
1- PUT ON
. 15 MINUTES
I HEELS I
| PUT ON
I 5 MINUTES I
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|:| The Factory Way" *
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Next to
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m

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A NOTH aw SINS SNOOUCT OP OROVB LASORATORIif

Career Cues:
This age of specialization
opens special opportunities
for the well-rounded man!"
Robert Saudek, President
Robert Saudek Associates, tnc.
"The more specialists society creates to cope with its
complexities, the easier it can be for a non-specialist to
achieve success.
If that seems paradoxical, look at it this way: the more
men who go out for specific positions on the ball club,
the more chance you have to wind up as manager 1
_ Todays worldin government, business, the arts, even
scienceneeds the well-rounded man. Hes the man who

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 21, 1961

ecutive director of the board,
said at the Friday meeting that
special appropriations to supply
the salary raises might be neces necessary
sary necessary from the 1963 legislature.
Student matriculation fees, paid
at registration, will remain the
same. However, where UF stu students
dents students now pay sll twice a year
under the semester plan, when
UF goes trimester in September
they will pay the sll3 three times
a year.
University presidents announced
agreement on the calendar for
the first trimester year, starting
September. The first third will
start Sept. 10, 1962, and end be before
fore before the Christmas holidays. The
second trimester will start
Jan. 7, 1963, and the last tri trimester
mester trimester on June 20, 1968.
The Board of Control, in approv approving
ing approving study of the trimester pay
plan, deferred decision until
its Dec. 9 meeting in Ft Lauder Lauderdale.
dale. Lauderdale. Detailed outlines of tri trimester
mester trimester costs are due before the
Board at that time.
The 1961 Legislature appropria appropriated
ted appropriated a lump sum to pay for costs
of year-round operations, plus 8.8
per cent for merit raises.
The presidents indicated some
of the merit raise money could
UF Republicans
Name Officers
George Kruger was elected pre president
sident president of the UF Young Republi Republicans
cans Republicans Thursday night.
The office of president was op opened
ened opened recently when Douglas Mid Midgely
gely Midgely former president resigned
due to "state commitments that
hampered giving enough attention
to the presidency of the Young
Republicans.
Other new officers are Gary
Robinson, vice president; Jos Joseph
eph Joseph Narvaez, treasurer; Steve
Dalton, secretary; Fred Schneid Schneidder,
der, Schneidder, Paul OKray and Miklos
Wass De Czege, directors.

k
' m mm .. >*
; | j | M
Jam fIPjS Hyusfl&F |jj|
m?? SONGS OF INDIA .
UF economics instructor Sid Mittra, holder of a
diploma in drums from Gwalior U., India, and his
wife Bonni prepare for their TV debut on Indian
classical music. The program will be shown on WUFT
at 7:45, Nov. 29.

Group Scoop
Clubs Slate Initiations

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Club activities for the next
two weeks include initiations, cof coffee
fee coffee hours, and movies.
BLUE KEY: Meeting Tuesday,
November 21, at 7 p. m. in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 121.
BLUE KEY SPEAKERS BUR BUREAU;
EAU; BUREAU; meeting at 8:46 p.m. in
Florida Union 324, Tuesday.
FINE ARTS COMMITTEE:
Meeting in Florida Union 220 at
3 p. m. on Tuesday.
GERMAN CLUB: Movies will
be shown on German Expression Expressionism
ism Expressionism at the meeting Tuesday at
8:30 p. m. in room 218 Florida
Union.
RECREATION COMMITTEE:
Meetings Tuesday, November 21
and 28, at 4 p. m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union 116.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 7:30 p. m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union 121 on Tuesday. Anyone in interested
terested interested in joining is invited.
A.P.0.: Meeting at 7 p. m.
in Florida Union 208 on Monday,
November 27.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIV CIVIL
IL CIVIL ENGINEERS: Meeting Mon Monday
day Monday at 7:30 p. m. in buildings
E & I 328.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting at
7:46 p. m. Monday in Florida
Union 220.
MORTAR BOARD: Meeting in
Florida Union 200 at 6:30 p. m.
Monday.
PHI ETA SIGMA: Initiation
Monday at 7:30 p. m. in Florida
Union 324.
SPECIAL PROJECT COM COMMITTEE:
MITTEE: COMMITTEE: Meeting in Florida Un Union
ion Union 114 at 7 p. m. Monday.
STUDENT SECTION OF AM AMERICAN
ERICAN AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELEC ELECTRICAL
TRICAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS: Meeting

can see the entire picture...the man who can draw on a
broad background of knowledge, evaluate the problem,
then assign the details to specialists.
The world of entertainment may seem somewhat spe special,
cial, special, but if s a case in point. These days, it demands more
of its people than ever before. Todays musical comedy
score is often as sophisticated as grand opera. Drama
draws heavily on psychology and history. Television pro productions
ductions productions are concerned with nuclear science and political
science If youve ever watched Omnibus you may have
seen how our productions have run the gamut of a wide
range of mans interests.
So I suggest to you that even though you may concen concentrate
trate concentrate on one special field of interest, keep your viewpoint
broad. Keep your college curriculum as diversified as pos possible.
sible. possible. Attend lectures and concerts, the theatres and mu museums.
seums. museums. Above all, read and read, and listen and listen!
But pay scant heed to the oracle who says theres no route
to the top but that of specialization. I dont believe it!

in McCarty at 7 p. m. Monday.
UNION BOARD: Meeting Mon Monday
day Monday at 4 p. m. in Florida Union
215.
W.S.A.: Meeting at 8:30 p. m.
Monday in Florida Union 212.
AMERICAN FINANCE ASSO ASSOCIATION:
CIATION: ASSOCIATION: Meeting Tuesday, No November
vember November 28, at 7 p. m. in Florida
Union 212.
I.A.S. :_Mr. John K. Roper of
Grumman, Aircraft Engineering
Corporation will speak on
Grumman Hydro fail Sea Seacraft
craft Seacraft Development on Tuesday.
FRATERNITY HOUSEMOTH HOUSEMOTHERS:
ERS: HOUSEMOTHERS: Meeting in Florida Union
Johnson Lounge at 9a. m. on
Tuesday.
FORUMS COMMITTEE: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Tuesday at 7 p. m. and
Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 324.
FOOTBALL PLAYERS: Meet Meetings
ings Meetings Tuesday, Nov. 21, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Nov. 22, Monday, Nov. 27,
and Tuesday, Nov. 28, in Florida
Union at 1 p. m.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Tuesday in Florida Union
121 at 7p. m. A coffee hour
will follow at 8:30 p. m. in John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge.
PI SIGMA EPLISON: Meeting
at 8:30 p. m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union 118 on Tuesday.
F BOOK EVALUATION
COMMITTEE: Meeting at 3:30 p.
m. Wednesday November 29, in
Florida Union 206.
UFRA: Those wishing to go
on field trip to Daytona Beach
must sign sheet in M-108 by Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, November 29.
MURPHREE AREA HALLS
COUNCIL: Meeting at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, November 30, in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 116.
PRESIDENT'S CABINET: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Thursday at 3:30 p. m. in
Florida Union 212.

UF Civil Defense Plan Amounted

(Continued From Page ONE)
A group of specially trained,
graduate building construction
students under the supervision of
their instructor, King Royer, will
thoroughly analyize all UF build buildings.
ings. buildings. The results of the survey
will be available Jan. 1, he
stated.
Dunavant, chairman of the Civil
defense advisory committee ap appointed
pointed appointed by UF Pres. Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, said an ultimate or per permanent
manent permanent plan is being formulated
but a workable plan is available
now.
If the alert sounded this mo moment
ment moment the housing office would
become a center of. communica communications
tions communications for relaying instructions.
Contact by telephone or de delivered
livered delivered message would be made
with all major residence areas:
dormitories, married students
housing, fraternities and sorori sororities.
ties. sororities. Off-campus residents should
come directly to the campus for
shelter assignment.

SPORTS CAR CLUB: Meeting
in Florida Union 116 at 7 p. m.
Thursday.
U.R.A.: Meeting in Florida
Union 212 Thursday at 7 p. m.
UNIVERSITY SENATE: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 3 p. m. in McCarty Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium Thursday.

Haydon Bums Plans Talk
At Pre-Law Banquet Dec. 1

Haydon Bums, Mayor of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and former candidate for
Governor, will speak to the Pre Preffipp
ffipp Preffipp ..
HAYDON BURNS
Jacksonville Mayor
Chambers Is
Student Co-head
A sign that spring campus elec elections
tions elections are not far away appeared
last Thursday night.
At a meeting of Student party
independents held in the Georgia
Seagle house, Bill Chambers was
elected independent co-chairman
of the Student Party.

Your Future in Electronics at Hughes
As the Wests leader In advanced electronics, Hughes is engaged In some of the most dramatic and
critical projects ever envisioned. Challenges for your imagination and development are to be found in
such diversified programs as:
I Project Surveyor (soft lunar landing) Communications Satellites electrical emguuus d physicists
3-dinwfisiofial Radon Digital Computer Systems b.s.. ms. end Ph.o. candidates
Plasma Physics, leu Propulsion Hydrospado Electronics Member* of owttatfwiii conduct
Solid State Materials and Devices Infrared CAM FtJ S
INTERVIEWS
These are among the more than 500 outstanding programs now in prog progress
ress progress at Hughes. These programs require the talents of E.E!s and Physi- November 29-30,1961
cists who desire to work with professional scientists in research, de- Sf/tbis.^ucsi^nai^oTraAs^r^^-
velopment and manufacture. tton allowances and proores*ive benefit
plans offered by Hughes. For Interview
In addition, Hughes sponsors advancev programs for aca- appointment or informational literature
demic growth. These programs provide for advanced degree study 0 r write; College Placement Office,
at many leading universities. j Hughe*, cutver etty, California.
An seas* seesrtuelW wnloim
CrtMttng *nr world with Mt*ctfOHlo9
\ j
HUGHES j

As a supplement, voiced in instructions,
structions, instructions, audible to every one
in the area, will be blasted out
over the Century Tower ampli amplification
fication amplification system.
Food and water would oe
aquired by prearranged plan. We
anticipate having time to draw
sufficent quanties of water with without
out without having to store it, he stated.
Dunavant said the City :>f
Gainesville has planned protec protection
tion protection for its water and power facill
ties. The water supply in elevated
tanks and deep wells will not
be contaminated by fallout and
could be drawn from spigots in inside
side inside each shelter as needed.
Also, the city has its own power
generators, assuring continuance
of electricty through the disaster
periodproviding no nuclear
blast occurs in the immediate
vicinity.
Both Dunavant and Greene de declined
clined declined to comment on the com committees
mittees committees plan for provision of
food in the shelters.
Our ideas on this are still
under consideration by the admin administration
istration administration and subject to change.
Details on food provisions will
be made public as soon as an
ultimate civil defense plan is
completed, said Dunavant.
Green stated that large quani quanities
ties quanities of food stored in the shel shelters
ters shelters would not be necessary since
government rescue teams could
likely move into the disaster area
after about two weeks. Farm
surpluses stored in federal ware warehouses
houses warehouses would then be used to
sustain the population, he remark remarked.
ed. remarked.

Law Club and guests at the Uni University
versity University Inn on Friday evening,
Dec. 1.
He will discuss the lawyer
and his role in world affairs at
the clubs first annual Fall ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
Burns was a candidate for gov governor
ernor governor in 1960 and finished third
out of a field of six behind
Governor Bryant and Doyle Carl Carlton.
ton. Carlton.
He is president of the U.S. Con Conference
ference Conference of Mayors, has partici participated
pated participated in several world conferenc conferences,
es, conferences, and has just returned from
a visit to Berlin.
Ticket reservations for the ban banquet
quet banquet can be purchased by calling
2-1901 or 2-5063 or from any
Pre-Law Club member.
S. T. Dell, city attorney of
Gainesville, will speak to the club
at its next meeting tonight at
the Law School. All prelaw stu students
dents students are invited to attend.
Speakers
(Continued from Page ONEj
According to Stewart, the
Speakers Bureau tours are solely
an educational process. Their pur purpose
pose purpose is to acquaint the people of
Florida with the UF and to give
them a broad picture of how it
functions.
The tours will terminate right
before the beginning of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacation.

Dunavant said the committees
ultimate civil defense plan in includes
cludes includes guidance assigned to each
shelter: doctors, nurses, radiolo radiological
gical radiological teams, security people and
leaders.
These people, who may or may
not be University personnel, will
be offered safe shelter for them themselves
selves themselves and their families in re-
HI 4 SSM
s * l V, 4tcT -r : n
MISSION BELLS?
. . The Century Tower
will Have an Important
Mission During Fallout
Crisis. Civil Defense In Instructions
structions Instructions Will Be Broad Broadcast
cast Broadcast Over Its Amplifiers.

lllSlpll
ENDS TONIGHT FIRST DRIVE-IN SHOWING
No Advance In Price A Only Drive-In With 60c Adm.
Carroll Baker-James Shigeta in "Bridge To The Sun"
Co-Hit: Steve Reeves in "Thief of Baghdad" in color
>TUES. & WED. IST. RUN ADULTS 60cT I
Grand Ole Opry Stars in "Country Music Jubilee"
Doris Day-Jack Lemmon-Emie Kovacs
* "Twinkle & Shine"
EXTRA! EXTRA! WEDNESDAY ONLY!
SNEAK PREVUE OF OUR THANKSGIVING
CARTOON CARNIVAL6CARTOONS6
Kiddies Sneak Prevue 7:15 Again for Adults 11:25
MORE FUN WED. NITE AT 9:25 AND 12 MID MIDNIGHT
NIGHT MIDNIGHT RADIO STATION WPUP HERE ON THE
SPOT TO INTERVIEW YOU ON A TAPED V 2 HR.
SHOW ON THE AIR THURSDAY.
PLUS WEDNESDAY MIDNITE SHOW
Come as late as 12 midnight Wednesday and see Ist
run "COUNTRY MUSIC JUBILEE."
FREE TEXAS $3.00 BILL FOR KIDDIES
TUES. OR WED. IF YOU BRING THIS AD.
ALL NEW SHOWTHURS. tr FRI. /
Sinatra Tracy in "DEVIL AT 4 O'CLOCK'? 7
"3 WORLDS OF GULLIVER"CARTOON CARNIVAL
FRIDAY MIDNITE SHOW: "Devil At 4 O'Clock"
Coming! "Fanny""Exodus""Back Street"

turn for their professional ser services.
vices. services.
When the ultimate plan is com completed,
pleted, completed, students will be presented
individual shelter assignments,
said Dunavant.
Greene said success of plans
and concepts are based on having
a few hours warning of an im impending
pending impending cloud of fallout particle*.
If we are correct in assuming
Jacksonville to be our nearest
blast area, we should have more
than ei¥>ugh time to prepare,
he assured.
Money Available
For Agriculture
The University ot Florida School
of Agriculture now has graduate
fellowships and scholarships avail available
able available at stipends of $1350 and
SIBOO for nine months. The stip stipends
ends stipends require no service and pro provide
vide provide a full year of academic re residence.
sidence. residence.
Graduate assistantshipe are now
being provided at stipends of
SI7OO for nine months. Under this,
plan, an academic year of grad graduate
uate graduate residence may be complet completed
ed completed in two semesters plus one
summer school. Fifteen hours pe*
week are devoted to duties in
teaching or research.
Along with the School of Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, the departments of Chem
istry, Engineering. Nuclear Sci
ence, Medicine and Pharmacy are
all offering research assistant assistantships.
ships. assistantships.
Applications for the fellowships
should be received by the first
of March.



Sleep Well Tonight; Campus Police Won't

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Editorial Assistant
Swear at them behind their
backs, avoid them like the
plague and call them first
when youre in trouble. This
is the plight f the UF eam eampus
pus eampus police.
Being a policeman Is often
*. thankless Job, said Lt. Ver Vernon
non Vernon K. Holliman, UF police
department. It doesnt make
yon a lot of friends, bat its
a Job that has to be done.
Reminiscing about the first
year of the campus police, Hoi Hoiliman
liman Hoiliman said there was only a
four or five man etfcw in
1990. Ha started as a night
patrolman at 79 cents an hoar.
We had an old black and
Beans To Spill
Fallow! Story
A bag of beans can tell many
Stories.
Jack eJimbed up the beanstalk
tor the price of a bag of beans
and Florida farmers are record recording
ing recording the effects of radiation on
plants with soybeans.
Dr. A. T. Wallace, research ag agronomist
ronomist agronomist at the University of
Florida is one of two men in involved
volved involved in detailed studies of ra radiation
diation radiation and plant growth in the
Florida area.
Soybeans, pansies, insects and
tobacco are being grown on a
. special farm on the University
eamptts and at various stages in
the growth cycles are treated
with Irradiated materials. Denver
Johnson beads the Firm opera operation.
tion. operation.
Results will teach farmers
what affect large scale radio radioactive
active radioactive fallout will have on farm
crops, how radiation effects plant
mutations and breeds.
The studies are being conduct conducted
ed conducted so that in the event of a nu nuclear
clear nuclear war, farmers will be pre prepared
pared prepared to revise farming
methods to protect consumers
against radiation.
The farm so far has yielded
better soybeans, bigger pansies
and mutated Insects. The stu studies
dies studies will continue indefinitely
under Dr. Wallace and John Johnsons
sons Johnsons direction.

i
3HT
the look /
you love Is/
We fM 4nm fret m /
wlllNl m m
Boa Me 9
JnpptrS W WDoICtU m 6
fabric csucpf* Hors* I /
rick beocockt pot M /
OPENB FRIDAY!
d&ahiria
GAINESVILLE
shopping center

white ehevy with no radio,.
Holliman said. Without uni uniforms
forms uniforms we were little more
than night watchmen.
Before the campus police
were organized as such, them
duties were carried oft by the
department of grounds and po police.
lice. police. Joe Crevasse, Who is now
Alachua County Sherrif, was
superlntendant. Holliman said
Crevasse jfrobiMy had the big biggest

Middle of Rood Society
Opposes Birth and ADA

By JARED LEBDW
Leftists and rightists watch
out, the middle of the rodders
have formed a society.
Jim Duval, a graduate student
in economics, says he formed a
UF chapter of the Ralph Farns Farnsworth
worth Farnsworth Society, a political action
group tor people whose political
beliefs ire neither tfbera! or
conservatives.
The leftists have tiie Am Americans
ericans Americans For Democratic Ac Action
tion Action to speak eat for them,
and the rightists hare the
Feixng Americans far Free Freedom,
dom, Freedom, he said. Until now we
of the middle have had no
organization to speak out on
Uiir llioi
Duval explained that the group
ig named after Ralph T. Farns Farnsworth,
worth, Farnsworth, the first American to die
sr

Weil

(Continued (tom Page ONE)
Through Wells #f torts, the state
gained a 10,000 watt training
reactor in 1959 which is housed
in an air-conditioned complex at
the UF. The atomic furnace is
proving invaluable in training ad advanced
vanced advanced students in the operation
of atomic power plants which are
expected to be constructed In
Florida and o/ther parts of the
country In the not too distant fu future.
ture. future.
Weils achievements read like a
biography in Whos Who in Engin Engineering
eering Engineering in which he is listed. His
biography also is included in
Whos Who in America and
American Men in Science.

gest biggest hand in organizing the
frree.
Today the campus police
have about 29 full time po policemen.
licemen. policemen. They have two 1961
eevroletsr, a 99 Ford and a
motor scooter. In addition to
the full time employees there
are four student policemen,
Frank Ridenhour, Robert Zel Zelnick,
nick, Zelnick, E. D. Douglas and Tom
Gibson.

in the cause of middle-of the theraodism.
raodism. theraodism.
Farnsworth worked for the Cal California
ifornia California Highway Commission. It
was his job to paint the white
line that runs down the middle
of the highway.
One day While he was paint painting
ing painting iff the middle of the mad
he was caught in the middle
of a two car collision. One of
the cars was driven by a mem member
ber member of the America Civil
Liberties Union, tiie otter by
a member of the John Birch
The symbol of the Farnsworth
Society is a badge which mem members
bers members wear in the middle of their
shirts. The badge is made out
of a piece of red wood and a
piece of birch wood Joined togeth together
er together by a piece of neutral maple
wood.

In 1955, he was among five en engineering
gineering engineering educators to receive
the Distinguished Service Certifi Certificate
cate Certificate of the National Council of
State Boards of Engineering Ex Examiners.
aminers. Examiners. He promoted the first
civilian study in the nation utili utilizing
zing utilizing land-based radar for hurri hurricane
cane hurricane forecasts, leading to estab establishment
lishment establishment of the present meteoro meteorological
logical meteorological radar forecasting network
in Florida.
Dean Weil came to the Univer University
sity University of Florida in 1921 as an in instructor
structor instructor of physics and electrical
engineering. In 1937 he was nam named
ed named Dean of the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering Which in the past 20
years has grown from a staff of
21 people to about 380. Its annual
budget of $60,000 two decades ago
lias grown to nearly $3,000,000.
He serves on many educational
and industrial committees and his
Wide range of interests have
brought him honorary member membership
ship membership in organizations ranging from
the Southeastern Metermens As Association
sociation Association to Florida Blue Key.
Seniors
(Continued from Page ONE)
The meetings will be publicized
Within the individual colleges
through posters, announcements
in class, Orange and Blue bul bulletens,
letens, bulletens, the Alligator and person personal
al personal contact.
A program of this type was
attempted last May, but failed
due to lack of personal contact,
Fleming said. The Alumni Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Office plans to provide re refreshment#
freshment# refreshment# at the orientation
meetings.

Snap op your appearance
/ Heres a college shirt wife the distinctive
001,811 tmtton * hoW the tabs in place.
" &s£!%* jk The tabs snap together under die tie knot
!r Kli giving you the crisp, clean savoir faire look.
HI Try Tabber Snap for a change of pace in
msii roj^
v * Cum Laud* Collection"
'fe* A new Tab collar
MlfiPlpiKSiSiSl Ghwyodf neckline a fift irtti the tubhtrmp
fmm§§ illllli Kpli flr*ii#eiiiot!yctiMrfadlitutogaafr
f if: j seconds to adjust the tabs under the tie knot
Smart for college ii>^
,lar d** l ** *** comfort. See til for a corn-
piei. Arrow select hsi 01 mrts, ties, nnoerweac.
-.iir." -- llMMMlin '*'

Football games dont pose
each a big problem, Holliman
said. The Florida Highway pa patrol,
trol, patrol, Gainesville Police and
sheriff's deportment take care
of the off campus traffic. Most
of the traffic on campus is on
foot. Holliman said the motor
scooter was of particular val value
ue value daring games.
Some times the campus is
pretty lively, Holliman said.
College pranks that torn
up periodically arent very
funny at the time, but when
you look hack on them the
place Would be kind of du 11
without them.
Papier Mache
In the past campus police
have had to cope with such
problems as removing a pap papier
ier papier mache cannon aimed at
Pres. Reitz house, take a
stop sign from the top of the
smoke stack at the engineering
building, retrieve their stolen
police car and shut off rock rockand-roll
and-roll rockand-roll music in the Century
Tower.
In connection with the music
in the Century Tower, Holli Holliman
man Holliman said they found another
tape ready to play if the first
one failed. It was a Mickey
Meow record.
Some times the incidents are
more than pranks. One year
the desk sergeant had to dodge
bftllets fired from a car into
the police station. A phone
call followed the shooting and
a voice said, you got off
lucky this time you luck XX XX##
## XX## *A!!, next time youll get
ft in the head.
Chief A. I. Schuler was at
one time a student policeman
for the department. After re receiving
ceiving receiving a degree in education
in 1994, Schuler went to work
full time for the campus po police.
lice. police.
Car Chase?
What police department would
be complete without a good
car chase? There have been
several instances where cam campus
pus campus police have chased cars
all the way out of Alachua
County.
A few months ago 1 fell
in behind a '96 Dodge pulling
out of Hume Hall, said patrol patrolman
man patrolman Edwin Schupe. He decid decided
ed decided to make a run for it and
headed for Archer* Road. I chas chased
ed chased him all the way to Archer

Candy Buyers At Gome
Will Aid Scholars Fund

Spectators, at the Miami game,
Dec. 2, can appease their appe appetites
tites appetites and help the Dollars for
Scholars drive by buying candy
before and after the game.
The freshman class will be sell selling
ing selling candy outside the stadium
and donations Will be taken up
in the stands during the game.
The candy Will also be on sale
in downtown Gainesville on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Dec. $ from 5 until 9 p.m.
and on Saturday Dec. 9 from 9
a.m. until 9 pan.
Charles Chiflingworth, over-all
chairman for the candy sale, Mid
the candy will sell for a dollar a

at 107 m.p.h. and couldnt get
him. I radioed the station and
they had a road Hoe* waiting
lor tan i fe Archer.
The student was brought
back and fined |SO or 30 days.
Tough Jab
Holliman said that people
often accuse the campus police
of miscarriages of justice.
These are mostly the people
who have gotten a ticket, he
said.
No organization is going to
function without making some
errors, Holliman said. "Bit
to have to parade around in a
bright Hue uniform and wear
a police bodge is like perform performing
ing performing on a stage for the whole
world to see. Its a tough job
to enforce the law and please
ail of the people all of the
time.
Permit Needed
From Salesmen
IFC Declares
t
Salesmen will be asked for a
permit to sell their merchandise
at fraternities as they encounter
a new tfC policy.
University students engaged hi
selling such merchandise as
stationary must receive clearance
through William Cross, advisor
to fraternities. A permit Is ac acquired
quired acquired after an interview.
Any out-of-town salesmen must
now make a SIOO deposit, to be
redeemed in a minimum of six
months and a maximum of one
year; said Cross, "receive a
permit from the Police Depart,
ment and receive Clear Clearance
ance Clearance through me.
A city ordinance requires all
door-to-door salesmen to obtain
a permit from the Police. This
permit is not the license required
for selling interstate commerce.
"Application for a permit *n *neludes
eludes *neludes a photograph of the indi individual
vidual individual and. a ten day wait In g
period, said Lt. Roy Thames
of the Police Department. "Dur "During
ing "During this period the character of
the individual and his company
are checked."
Cross urged sororities and fra fraternities
ternities fraternities to deal only with indivi individuals
duals individuals with proper identification.
Out-of-town salesmen have been
instructed to display the identifi identification
cation identification on their person.

box, with fifty cents going to the
fund.
The drive began on campus in
1969 wider the National Educa Education
tion Education Defense Act. Bach dollar
raised in this drive is matched
by nine dollars from the Fed Federal
eral Federal government wider the provi provisions
sions provisions of the NED Act.
Food service is made available
by the University at several
campus locations. Students are
offered high quality food at rea reasonable
sonable reasonable prices.UF catalog

* ,B, I ADVHrTISING STUDENTS GET FIRST HAND EXPERIENCE

Pledges of Alpha Delta Sigma,
national advertising fraternity hit
the pavement in front of thj HUB,
catching the eye of a coed passer passerby.
by. passerby. The trio pictured, (from lefts
Frank Bean, John Abbot, Ed Fran Francis),

Two Students Ploce High
In Notional News Contest

Two UP journalism students
placed high in national newswrit newswriting
ing newswriting competition for the William
Randolph Hearst Award in the
contests October competition.
Harold Rummel finished sixth
in competition with 96 entries
from 4S schools of journalism for
his interview with a mother of a
man being hunted for the mur murder
der murder of a Highway patrolman.
Rummele story appeared hi
the Gainesville Daily Sim.
Alligator Managing Editor Bill
Curry placed 12th in the contest
with a story concerning the inau inauguration
guration inauguration of the trimester system
at the UF.
The Hearst Foundation spon sponsors
sors sponsors a contest each month dur-
BOOKS FOR SALE
Encyclopedia Britarmica, Ameri Americano,
cano, Americano, American Educator, World
Book, Compton's. Large selection,
current editions, moderately
priced. Midwest Book Center,
5136 N. Kimball Ave., Chicago
25, 111. We ship anywhere in the
U.S.A.

i*
Are there too few or tM many -1
intellectuals inhigh government posts? I
u Too few d Too***
ols it wrong for a G What gives you the I
faculty member to, most smoking pleasure I
date a coed? in a filter ciaarette? J
s
There* ettoefly more 3 "m nme.. _T
rick-fiiwf Kit in L4H iTTn *.*** mniuwiMSTnMft
than even in some on- \ V 111 /I meaTal teSSSSSm
filtered Cigarettes. You L [ Till I ifUmlttKifiPi
get more body in the = =====s==K| |l|l I g*,**d! NTI*Wf
Mend, more fSvor in the I l/t||fl
smoke, there teste dip I M W*M A
through thefifter. So get Jib awSSCS W
lets More from filtSt I&ft A I
smoki*ng with L&M .. |li I J Q
the cigarette that smokes JJjfl JHHHBIII JO* 2
heartier as it draws freeiy ***Jutuiooi j*
through the pure-white, ,L J&BBlsSftftftl Uji '"M9|ooi if
* -+ X! 14. l-w&ivt
rTrOOvi fi Tl
The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 21, 1961

ing the school year. The students
with the best overall rating m a
years competition wins a $2,000
fellowship.

mm,
i^iNEW-EXCITING
if
ijjjy ONLY lUP
fjLT / with Seme Imprinted
Ivtl IlSfl Elmcroft Value Line
j&M T 06 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 2-8421

cis), Francis), were among atodewte who bad
to sell, draw-up and wear sign* ad advertising
vertising advertising local merchants i
money making gimmick for the
chib. ~

In addition to a moderate cra
ate, Gainesville offers meaty othei
advantage* to students of th
jUniverstty. UF catalog
Every student at the Univer University
sity University of Florida is urged to par participate
ticipate participate in Intramural activities
as interest and time permits.
UF catalog.
T~ r-

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

'lt's For Your Own Good'

of banning undistrib undistributed
uted undistributed copies of the 1961-62 student
directory because it contained a beer
advertisement appears to be some somewhat
what somewhat humorous in the minds of many
students. It is quite likely the first
time in history that a telephone book
has been banned.
Administrative officials found
themselves in the somewhat embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing position of stopping distribu distribution
tion distribution of the directory after the distri distribution
bution distribution was nearly completed. They
had no choice, however, since it was
their job to carry out the Board of
Control ruling which forbids adver advertisement
tisement advertisement of alcoholic beverages in
university publications.
* *
THE BOARDS ruling is quite like likely
ly likely a carry-over from a by-gone era
when it was an accepted practice to
attempt to protect college students
from certain aspects of life. The rul ruling""which
ing""which ruling""which forbids advertisement of
alcoholic beverages in student publi publications
cations publications may not be objectionable in
itsetf, but the reasoning behind it is
certainly subject to question.
TEfe idea that students of college
agCJhould be placed in a separate
category and shielded for their own
goort-certainly does not reflect a rea reasonable
sonable reasonable or modern approach to higher
edition. The inference is that the
neerrto be shielded from exposure to
influences that might lead them
astray.
Not only is this concept an insult
to the intelligence and maturity of

Boom in Graduate School

A RECENT report by the University
of Chicagos National Opinion Cen Center
ter Center (summarized in an article at the
lower-right corner of this page) in indicates
dicates indicates that more and more of to todays
days todays college students are hoping to
attend graduate or professional
schools. According to the report 83
per cent of last years college sen seniors
iors seniors said they either planned to at attend
tend attend or would like to attend post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate schools.
The fact that greater numbers of
students are desiring postgraduate
education has particular significance
at the UF. Any further expansion of
state supported graduate and profes professional
sional professional schools will undoubtedly result
in expansion at the UF.
Long-range plans predict that a
larger and larger portion of the UF
student body will be composed of
postgraduate students in years to
coma* Graduates turned out by the
stafSs growing network of junior
coQ£ges and public universities will
seekrtheir graduate instruction at the
UFrz
; r i The fact that the UF is the site of
Floridas only state supported mfedi mfedical-eehool
cal-eehool mfedical-eehool and law school will mean
thievery effort jvill be made to al-

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
"T* ( Member Associated Collegiate Press
Th # JtUOKJDA ALLIGATOR ii the official utudent newt paper of the University of Florida and la published ry
Friday morning except daring holiday* and va cation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR la entered as second
claaa matter at the United States Pest Office at Galnesrlll e, Florida. Offices are located In Rooms S. Id and IS In
the ainri/im Union Building Basement. Telephone Unirersit y of Florida FR HNL Ext. 5421, and rafnest either editorial
office sines* office.
Nail Swan
Editor Bill Curry
* using ss Manager Hendrik Browne
rE EDITORIAL STAFF

Tuesday News Editor David West
frtdey News Editor Jen Letkrop
Xes't News Editor Moryenne Awtrey
feature Editor Lea Bussey
Editorial Assistants Bobbie Fleisckmsn,
Tom Gibson, Nancy Mykel, Jack Horan
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke
Kationsl Adv. Manager. Dm Champion: Office Mu Muager.
ager. Muager. Carol Crownover: Advertising Staff: Leo Eggsrt.
Pete Perfcel. David Hamilton: Advertising Layoot: Linda
Homer: Circulation: Bill Herborti Subscriptions: Borneo
Massey.
" a >4

THOSE

Editorials

college students, but it also adds fuel
to the criticism that the academic,
community tends to separate itself
from reality. Why should college stu students
dents students be subject to a prohibitive rul ruling
ing ruling that does not apply to the general
public ?
The answer is that the publication
of the student directory, although
managed entirely by students, is con considered
sidered considered an activity of the University
of Florida and hence the State of
Florida. Since publication of beer
advertisements in publications even
remotely associated with the univer university
sity university would undoubtedly upset many
citizens of the state, the Board, as
agent of the state, has forbidden such
publication.
* *
THE BANNING incident has at
least served to attract students at attention
tention attention to the existence of a ruling
which apparently attempts to sep separate
arate separate them from the rest of society.
But on the other hand, the fact that
publications are so seldom banned
points out the remarkable degree of
editorial freedom which has been
granted to UF student publications.
Whether one agrees with the
Boards ruling is of secondary im importance.
portance. importance. The question to be consid considered
ered considered is the concept behind the pro prohibitive
hibitive prohibitive ruling. Does the ruling sim simply
ply simply reflect an attempt to satisfy the
tax-payers or does it have its roots in
the concept that college students are
still children who need extensive
character guidance for their own
good ?

low qualified applicants admission to
these schools. Growing graduate pro programs
grams programs in other fields will attract
many other students.
* *
THE RESULT will be vastly dif different
ferent different university. Students will be
older and presumably more sophis sophisticated.
ticated. sophisticated. A larger portion of the stu student
dent student body will probably be married.
Greater emphasis upon specialized
programs will further separate and
departmentalize the university com community.
munity. community. The campus itself will be become
come become larger and heavier populated.
Special new dormitories will house
many of the graduate students.
But dont get the idea that these
developments are somewhere in the
far-out future. The expanding grad graduate
uate graduate programs are already visible on
campus and the future growth of
these programs is the subject of much
discussion and planning by UF ad administrators.
ministrators. administrators. The trend toward grad graduate
uate graduate emphasis has begun and it is
gaining momentum on the drawing
boards.
When the graduates of the class
of *6l or 62 return to the campus in
7l or 72, they will find many
changes for the better.

STAFF WRITERS
Anna Banks. Carole BardeUa. Glenda Brunson. Carole
Boiler. Sue Allen Centime. Mike Colodny. Ronnie Sue
Goodman. John Grant. Karen Hack. G. P. Laarre.
Jared Lebow, Larry MeGougk, Gary Peacock. Patti
pits. Fred Scknelder. Marty Sehram. Jim Srodes. April
Stanley. Sandy Sweitser. Frank Westmark.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Gera
SUB Writers: Robert Green. Ken Keyes. Fran War Warren,
ren, Warren, Lynda Boark. Martin Edwards. Tie Sc balder.

Tuesdoy, November 21, 1961

ipM'-mi| iij rH| | | t)||l
I* | I I.J I |
. 1
j i
n i
f
/
"The rule says you can't have them."
Letters to the Editor
Lack of Interest Evident

EDITOR:
This evening I had the privi privilege
lege privilege of hearing a lecture
given by Dr. E. R. Bartley of
the political science department.
Dr. Bartleys lecture, entitled
Secret Weapon for a Cold
War, dealt with Americas
hidden strength which lies in
its basic belief in, and enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of the right of dissent
and non-conformity.
In our belief of the dignity
and worth of the individual lies
a weapon which, if proper 1 y
used, would allow freedom to
triumph over totalitarianism,
said Dr. Bartley.
All of the members of the
audience, I feel, got a great
deal from Dr. Bartleys 1e c cture,
ture, cture, and his theme, if believ believed
ed believed in and followed through,
would no doubt have a great
effect upon the thinking and the
actions of this university.

Publications) for Students

EDITOR:
In the Nov. 17 issue of the
Alligator, Mr. Hugh Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, chairman of the Board
of Student Publications, was re reported
ported reported to have said: The di dilemma
lemma dilemma over (student) publica publications
tions publications funds cannot be resolved
as long as the student admin administration
istration administration changes every year.
I fail to see the dilemma
of which he speaks. We are
dealing here with student pub publications
lications publications with an accent up upon
on upon student.
These publications are char chartered
tered chartered by students through stu student
dent student government, managed by
their student staffs, financed by
student appropriation of student
funds, contributed to by stu students,
dents, students, and lastly, their editor editorial
ial editorial policies are formulated by
students.
In this light it is only natural
to assume that the overall op operation
eration operation of these publications is
not going to be as efficient
as something of the magnitude
of, for instance, The New York
Times. It seems to me that Mr.
Cunningham overlooks these
facts at times.
Several years ago, it became
obvious that more control was
needed over the publications
area of student activities; thus
the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications was created, consisting of
both student and faculty mem members.
bers. members.
Last year it was decided that
more continuity was needed in
the Student Government Trea Treasurers
surers Treasurers office; thus a perman permanent
ent permanent secretary bookkeeper was
hired. This brought a much
tighter control of all publica publications
tions publications as well a other Student
Government funds.
The next step was the hiring
of a full-time executive sec secretary
retary secretary to have financial con control
trol control over all publications. This
has further tightened control of
publication financial matters,
and is resulting in a much
more efficiently run group of
publications.
The latest step toward im improving
proving improving publications by our so socalled
called socalled uninformed Legislative
Council was the creation of the
Publications Laboratory Sinking
Fund. This fund will be used to
purchase printing equipment in

The tragic part of this event,
however, was the fact that out
of a student body of almost
14,000 only 75 people had
enough interest to attend this
lecture.
It would appear that if this
university hopes to ever rise
from its present state of apa apathy,
thy, apathy, the individual students
must take advantage of such
lectures, learn something while
they are here, and then follow
through by DOING THINGS.
GUDGER ADAMS
Why Fuss?
EDITOR:
WHY all this com motion
about the beer ad on the back
of the student directory when
most of the students cant
read?????
EVA VON ANDERSON

an effort to further stream streamline,
line, streamline, economize and make
more efficient the publications
area of our Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
Fortunately the cons ensus
within Student Government is
that student publications are
just that. They are run by
students and for students.
They are not, and will never
be run as efficiently as they
could be if they were run' by
hired professionals, but then ob obviously
viously obviously they wouldnt be stu student
dent student publications.
My closing thought is that as
long as students have anything
to do with it, student publica publications
tions publications will remain student
from the people who charter
them and appropriate their
funds to the individual editors
who formulate policy.
WALLY POPE
Chairman, Finance Committee,
Legislative Council
Something
For Nothing
EDITOR:
How long do you, John
Grant, expect the United States
to remain a free country? If
everyone continues looking for
something for nothing, we
will not remain free for long.
You stated that you would
be willing to pa y higher taxes
for the new GI Bill. The small
increase in each tax-payers
takes will be incomparable to
the benefits he would receive
from the new bill, S-349; basic basically
ally basically it will be something for
nothing.
Why should there be a GI
Bill for those who are not dis disabled
abled disabled while on active duty? Is
H not a duty, as well as an
honor, for every physically
able American male to serve
his country in the Armed
Forces?
Remember the question Pre President
sident President Kennedy, at his inau inauguration,
guration, inauguration, reminded us to ask
ourselves: What can I do for
America? Not: What can
America do for me?
RALPH W. SPAULDING

AKII TACIS
UF Students Meet Martin Luther King

By NANCY MYKEL
Red, white and blue flags
hung from the ceiling of the
Fort Homer W. Hesterly auditor*
ium in Tampa Sunday night.
More than 2,000 people sitting on
folding chairs and bleachers lis listened
tened listened to the high school choir
sing hymns while they waited
patiently for the arrival of the
speaker.
Suddenly a
Tampa police policeman
man policeman stepped to
the micro microphone
phone microphone and Tg
said, Please -,sjSr
go outside the |ff
building. We Hag,
have received
word that a
bomb has been
planted here; gl '^pPsf'
Please take
your time MTWL
going out and remain outside
until we have checked.
Four student members of the
Americans for Democratic Ac Action
tion Action were among the group
which filed back out into the
night to wait. For the students
the experience was & unique
one. For the throng of well welldressed
dressed welldressed Negroes it was just
one incident among many.
Few, if any, were scared away
from the area by the bomb
threat. For twenty minutes
they stood outside chatting and
talking with friends. No angry
murmur went around against
the segment which thus per persecuted
secuted persecuted them.
While waiting for word that
the auditorium was safe, the UF
students were able to speak
to Dr. Martin Luther King,
the speaker.
REV. KING listened to the
students, made suggestions, and
expressed an interest in re receiving
ceiving receiving more information about
the ADA group and its plans to
desegregate UFs lower divi division.
sion. division. If the group was what
it appeared to be, he said that

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE j
'Friday Niqht And Monday Morning'

By BILL CURRY
I have decided to write a se sequel
quel sequel to Saturday Night and
Sunday Morning.
Its title: Friday Night and
Monday Morning.
Plot: It really Wont have one.
Its about college life on a week
end and the horrible realization
of a Monday morning.
Our story open up as any de decent
cent decent story
opens up with
Freedom,'" the
Americans for CURRY
Democratic Ac-
Action and the American As Association
sociation Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors for not participating in our
weekend.
* *
As the credit fades we see
Carol and Ron and Barbara
blushing in vivid red as Wodoy
Woodbury spins a few old wives
tales.
Dutch Shaffer wanders onto
the stage and mumbles some something
thing something about the Alligator which
brings cheers for the student
publications review of the Bro Brothers
thers Brothers Four.
Five bandits mount the stage
and offer blue grass (better
known as hillbilly music) then
wins the audience with an ob obscure
scure obscure song about Nancy Mykel.
A wave of color fills the screen

According to Report
The Seniors Wont To Go to Grad School

*Seventy seven per cent of
Americas June 1991 graduates
expect to attend graduate or
professional school sometime,
a report issued by the Univer University
sity University of Chicagos National Opin Opinion
ion Opinion Center states.
However, only 20 per cent
had been accepted for study in
fall 1961 by the spring of
1961. Another 12.4 per cent
still had intentions of continu continuing
ing continuing studies in the fall also,
the report, entitled Great
Aspirations said.
The report says that college
seniors apparently are favora favorably
bly favorably inclined toward postgradu postgraduate
ate postgraduate study since 83 per cent
said they either planned to at attend
tend attend or would like to attend
postgraduate schools.
High academic performances
and sex is strongly associated
with plana for postgraduate
education. Women with equal
ability to men in a specific car career
eer career are less likely to plan fur further
ther further study.
Different career fields show
distinctive patterns for fur further
ther further study, such as would -be
physicians usually contin u e
their education immediately
while education majors often
continue their studies at a lat later
er later time.
Students from large cities
are more likely to anticipate
further study while students
from tow income families are
quite likely to postpone post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate study. Jews tend to
be relatively high on intentions
for further study, and Protest Protestants
ants Protestants are somewhat lower in
intentions than Catholics, the

IH. A. RIECKE A CO. |B m
INCOSPOSATIO I
Nmt Ytrk Stock Emktmgt

he would lend his name to the
drive here in Florida.
Then the word went round:
no bomb. And the people throng thronged
ed thronged back to their seats under
the flag-draped ceiling to hear
the choir sing This Is My
Country. Then everyone stood
and sang the Star Spangled
Banner.
The Invocation was quiet and
reserved. In psCrt, the minister
said, And thank you for Amer America.
ica. America. We cant say land of the
free, because some are not yet
free and we cant say land of the
brave, because some of us yet
have fear. And he prayed for
those who gave the bomb
scare, and as he prayed the
sirens were wailing in the back background
ground background as the cars returned
to pick up the police and fire firemen.
men. firemen. a

A HUSH FELL over the au audience
dience audience as Martin Luther King
stepped forward to speak to his
people. He outlined the Negros
new sense of dignity and des destiny.
tiny. destiny.
One of the challenges the Ne Negro
gro Negro must meet is his responsi responsibility
bility responsibility to develop a world per perspective,
spective, perspective, he said.
We have made of this world
a neighborhood, and we must
make of it a brotherhood. We
must learn to live together as
brothers or we will all perish
as fools. He suggested that
the black man could teach non nonviolence
violence nonviolence to the rest of the
world.
A second challenge to the Ne Negro
gro Negro today is to be able to enter
the new doors of opportunity
as they open. We must be able
to compete with all people on a
universal level, he said.
We are challenged also to
continue to engage in the crea creative
tive creative protest to break down all
barriers of segregation and
discrimination that still exist.
King listed two myths that
must be gotten rid of. One was

and we next see Bill Cross
walking across the gymnasium
to break up a twist session that
as getting rather juicy.
As everyone begins to do the
hully gully and retreat to who
knows where the camera goes
out of focus for the duration
of the show until a wild buzzing
heralds the arrival of Monday
morning . three times at
one hour intervals.
*
Oh, the mail we get at the
Alligator office.
An example are these sugges suggestions
tions suggestions for fillers submitted by a
Gainesville resident:
Tint if you must this old
grey head r rbut
but rbut make it blue instead of
red.
Os all the breads that you
can bake,
Good old combread takes the
cake.
(Original)
We also get our share of Wis Wisdom.
dom. Wisdom. Example: a post card
from Los Angeles:
Peoples of the world had
better spend less time fighting
one another and pay more at attention
tention attention to fighting the forces of
nature, such as insects, water
shortages and diminishing re resources-things
sources-things resources-things that have the
final say about how we live.
*
Speaking of Insects, have you
noticed the invasion of flies on
campus? Food service says they
are having to spray twice as
often because of the current fly
invasion.

report finds.
About half of the students
not going on for advance d
study next year eay that fin financial
ancial financial obstacles played a part
in their decision, although only
18 per cent say finances are
the major reason, the report
states.
Almost half of of the samp sample
le sample report shifted their career
choice since entering college.
Forty three per cent report reported
ed reported no change in plans, and the
remaining 10 per cent changed
from no preference to a speci specific
fic specific field.
The report says the physic physical
al physical sciences and related techno technological
logical technological fields tend to lose stu students
dents students while other arts and sci science
ence science fields and the professions
which use words rather than
numbers tend to grow.
Schools varied widely on the
per cent of students they sent
on to graduate work. There
was also a variety in the car careers
eers careers favored in differe n t
schools, especially large diver diversity
sity diversity in the sixe of the education
and engineering fields from
school to school.
Students aiming for careers
in different fields differ consid considerably
erably considerably in family income, re religion,
ligion, religion, home town, personal va values
lues values and self descriptions.
There is a tendency for stu students
dents students coming from high sta status
tus status families to go into higher
status occupations such as me medicine
dicine medicine and law while students
from tower status families tend
to go into careers such as en engineering,
gineering, engineering, education, account accounting
ing accounting and government which

what he termed the Myth of
time.
People say that time will
solve this problempray and
stop pushing! We musU.be
patient and pray, true, but we
must say to those people that
time is neutral, and can be
used constructively or destruc destructively.
tively. destructively.
* J,
EDUCATIONAL determinism
is another myth. People say
that only education will solve
this problem. I say that morali morality
ty morality cannot be legislated but be behavior
havior behavior can be regulated.
It cannot make man love me
but it can keep him from lynch lynching
ing lynching me, and this is important
to me.
King called for a second
Emancipation Proclama Proclamation
tion Proclamation from President Kennedy.
The time has come sos-the
President to issue an executive
order calling for an end to all
segregation because it stands
against the 14th amendment to
the constitution of the United
States, he said.
He further called for more
Negroes to vote. One of the
most significant steps a IBgro
can take now is that shortwalk
to the voting booth. Within ten
years we can elect moreClthan
ten Negro congressmen -from
the South to vote in policies of
our nation.
Striking out against commun communism,
ism, communism, King said where democracy
differs is that it wants se secure
cure secure moral ends by moral
means. ZZ
We must be able to stand up
before the oppressor and" say
we will match your capacity
for Inflicting pain by our capac capacity
ity capacity to endure suffering, he
said.
He received a standing, ova ovation,
tion, ovation, and as the crowd file*-out
one of the students, noticiii£ pa paper
per paper pasted over part of" the
mens room sign, lifted the
sheet and looked under it.
It said White, only.

I called the de department
partment department and they promised to
spray before We are pickgff to
the bone.
BWAT!
fieven with one blow. XT
CURRYOOMBINGS IT
Theyre not waiting until after
Thanksgiving to start coding
up a political potpourri. TJiey
talked turkey last week. *
Our long snoopy ears havent
heard enough to start an In
the Wind column yet, but the
gale is bloving none the less-
Although I will probably re return
turn return to campus next Monday to
find out that Santa Claus Is can candidate
didate candidate for student body presi president,
dent, president, I will venture these tlb tlbbits:
bits: tlbbits:
Mac Melvins United Inde Independents
pendents Independents feel on the outs with
word that two core United fra fraternities
ternities fraternities are courting core Stu Student
dent Student Party fraternities withrill
Trickel as the tie that binds.
Seems there is a possible coal coalition
ition coalition between former Student
Party chairman John Trekell
and former United Party chair chairman
man chairman Steve Gardner.
Mentioned among the other
side for sure are Ken Kennedys
jumping ATOs Joe Chapmans
Sigma Chis and the Pikes.
Seems as though an independ independent
ent independent might be the choice on the
other side with the old United
Independents paving the way.
Meanwhile, Bill Holts Student
Independent camp is garnering
flirts from the GardneMfrafcell
legions.

appear to be more accessible
avenues for social mobility/*
the report states.
la general we eei say that
individuals going into the sci sciences
ences sciences and engineering tend to
be tow on extrobersion and sop sophistication
histication sophistication while those going
into fine arts, the humanities,
law and communications tend
to be high on both dimensions,
the report added.
The data collected In the sur survey
vey survey come* from questionnaires
received from eloae to M.OOO
seniors who graduated in the
class of June 1991. These con constitute
stitute constitute an unbiased sample of
the June, IMI graduates, ac according
cording according to the report
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'
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life Insurance Company
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P University of Florida
I Food Service
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I -* TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1961
9 ~r
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Happy Holiday To All
I -7. OFFERED IN ALL UNITS:
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Frolics
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Friday night was Fall Frolics
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was more than that.
Staff photographer Sam John Johnston's
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* es* sence of Frolics in these pictures
... the story of people having fun."

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Page 5



Page 6

Auburn-UF Mutch Lites SEC Play

Bowl-Bound Tide, Robs
Tigers Load Seeds
It was a had week for upsets in the SEC as all fav favored
ored favored teams flashed true to form. However, it was not all
roses, as several teams had to show tremendous fourth

quarter efforts to win.
Tecta Wrecked Again
In the SEC headliner, Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama wrecked Ga. Tech, 10-0, to
boost its season record to 9-0, it 3
lead in the SEC by one-half
/game, and without doubt its No.
2 national ranking with the upset
defeat of No. 1 Texas.
The Tide's iron defense, best
in the nation, stopped every En Engineer
gineer Engineer effort to mount an of offense.
fense. offense. Its versatile offense, led
by quarterback Pat Trammell
mad fullback Mike Fraccha, in insured
sured insured the decisive victory and
*Bamas high ranking on the list
of every bowl in the country,
including the prestigious Bose
Bowl.
By SEC regulation, no SEC
team can accept a bowl bid until
after the last game of the sea.
son. The season for most teams
ends Dec. 2, with L.S.U., Tulane,
and Kentucky finishing up Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving weekend.
Gros Interception
It took L.B.U. fullback Earl
Gro#*~ interception in the final
minutes of the game for L.S.U.
to claw away from tenacious
Miss. State, 14-6. Miss. State, red
hot from its upset victory over
Auburn last week, and tn e
Orange Bowl bound Bengals left
the field at halftime with the
score 0-0.
Tennessee cracked under
Doug Elmore's passing Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, and Mississippi virtually
sewed up a major bowl Mg by
whacking the Volunteers, 24-10*
The fired-up Tennessee line
WUnted the Rebel running at attack
tack attack in the first half, but had to
loosen up when Elmer went to
the air.
Goal Line Stand
Auburn quarterback Bobby
Hunt and a tremendous fourth
quarter goal line stand led by
tackle Billy Wilson squelch e d
Georgias efforts to pull an up upset,
set, upset, 10-7. Possible Bowler Au Auburn
burn Auburn plays an improving Florida
team this weekend at "that most
fair city on the plain."
In perhaps the most exciting
SEC game last week, Tulane,
caught looking ahead to next
weeks tilt with upstate rival. No.
4 L.S.U., had to score 10 points
in the final thirty seconds to edge
Vanderbilt, 17-14. Tulane, posting
its first SEC victory of the year,
scored a touchdown, two ... point
conversion, and a safety for the
winning points against Vandy,
who had led all the way.
In the only non conference
game, Kentucky won over a
hard fighting Xavier of Ohio

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The Florida ATHgstor, Tuesday, November 21, 1961

team, 9-0, scoring all of Us
points In the second quarter. Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky will have more fun this
weekend when they play host to
tired but tough Tennessee.
Mural Teams
See Action
By LYNDA ROARK
v Gator Sports Writer
Independent league volleyball
finals and Sorority league ten tennis
nis tennis semi-finals take the top spot
in Womens Intramural action
next week.
Only two Independent games
are scheduled for this week.
E. Jennings will play Mallory
and W. 0.0. will play N.
Rawlings.
Tuesday, November 28 will find
the winners of these two games
competing for a semi-finals spot.
N.W. Broward Undefeated
N. W. Broward will take on
the semi-finals winner Thursday,
November 30. To win the cham championship
pionship championship the semi-final winner
must defeat N. W. Broward in
two games since N. W. Broward
is undefeated.
Independent tennis will begin
Tuesday, November 28 with
8. E. Broward playing Wes Wesley
ley Wesley on the Broward courts.
Thursday, November 30, S- W.
Broward will play Westminister.
To be declared winner these
teams must win the best three
out of five matches.
Sorority Action
Only one game, Delta Gamma
versus the Tri Delts, will be
played this week in Sorority
league tennis play.
Finals are coming up in the
Sorority league with the winner
of game one to play the win winner
ner winner of game two in the semi-fi semi-finals
nals semi-finals on the Norman courts Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, November 30.
In game one Zeta Tan Alpha
will play Alpha Epsilon Phi
on Tuesday, November 28. On
Wednesday the winner of the
DG and Tri Delt game will
pjay Alpha Delta Pi.
With Janet Wehmeyer, table
tennis manager, in charge Sor.
ority table tennis play will get
underway Tuesday, November 28
with Phi Mu playing Sigma Kap Kappa.
pa. Kappa. In other games are Kappa
Delta vs. Delta Phi Epsilon on
Wednesday and Chi Omega vs.
Alpha Omega Pi on Thursday.
These games will be played in
the west wing of Broward.

IMP

Fran's features
Came Soph Pearson
Ready For Plainsmen

By FRAN WARREN
Game experience and desire
are two of the biggest elements
in turning out a good varsity
football player. Fresh up from
the 6O. Gator freshman football
team, sophomore Fred Pearson
was short on experience, hut
long on desire.
The six foot two, 230 pound
tackle from Ocala has earned his
post on the first team and gain gained
ed gained file necessary game experi experience
ence experience to stay on top.
Won't Be Easy
"The last two games wont be
easy, but getting past Ga. was
the first step. Auburn is always
a tough team and playing them
in Auburn will definitely not be
a Gator advantage, but with the

right breaks, well beat them,"
said Pearson.
The sophomore pointed out
that the Miami game on Decem December
ber December 2, would be another tough
test for the Gators to have to
face,
"Miami has good team, a
national rating and has beaten
some of the top teams in the
country. I think this will be one
of the hardest fought games o*
the year."
Recalling the LSU and Georgia
Tech games, Pearson said that
the losses werent easy for the
Gators to have to take.
"The Gators played a great
game against both teams, but the
team depth was another big fac factor
tor factor in their favor. You can keep
going against fresh team just so
long," said Pearson.

Grid Experts See
Gators Go Get'em

By BELL BUCHALTER
Sports Editor Emeritus
I hope everybody is recuperat recuperating
ing recuperating from the weekend which can
be described in Biblical terms by
First King a 4:20. It says, in
multitude, eat, drink and make
merry.
Anyway, it cant hurt my ave average,
rage, average, its so bad: Florida over
Auburn. .my upset of the week.
Say 14-10 behind the running of
Lib and the Passing of Tom.
Miami over Northwestern. .
Miras passes too much for the
Cats. Miller, Homans, Hansen,
Jacobson, Wilson on the receiv receiving
ing receiving end.
Houston over FSU. .Cougars
after Indians.
Kansas over Missouri. .Injur .Injuries
ies .Injuries should help the Jayh&wks
Ha (n) dl' them easily.
UCLA over USC. .The Bruins
bounce back for a Rose Bow]
bid.
Notre Dame over lowa. .The
Irish have that luck going for
them lately. Ghepenik didnt have
the charm, right Janey.
Tennessee over Kentucky.
This one is for Melinda and for
na reason in particular. The Vols
need this victory and go do Kar Karen,
en, Karen, Eunis, Ann, Merryl, Claudia,
Sue, Lynn, etc.
LSU over Tulane. .Unless
they get very careless, G. S.,
Macon Daily Telegraph Sports
Editor, told me to pick this one.
Penn. State over Pittsburgh. .
The Panthers could strike me a
telling blow but Dion spin the
winning disc for me. He'll have
help from the Belmonts, Levitt
and Cohen, Harry and his friends.
ONE RELIGION
Thoughtful people know
they belong to a certain
religion because they hap happened
pened happened to be bom into a
family of that faith. Ask
about BROTHERHOOD
RELIGION which offers
ONE RELIGION for all.
Joe Arnold, 1737 Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge St., Cambridge 38,
Mass. ~

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Revenge Minded Cators
Seek Win At Plains City

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas Fightin Gator foot football
ball football team travels to Auburn, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama this week with one thing
in mind, revenge.
The Plainesmen were one of
the two teams last year to de defeat
feat defeat the Gators as they posted a
9-2 record with a Gator Bowl win
over Baylor.
The records of the clubs this
year are not as impressive as a
year ago.
This year the Gators stand at
4-3-1 while Auburn boasts a 5-3
mark.
Auburn has Buffered two one
point losses and a two point de defeat
feat defeat to mar its record. Last Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, the Tigers had tough time
downing Georgia, 10-7 on a 47
yard field goal by Woody Wood Woodall
all Woodall and a fine performance by
quarterback Bobby Hunt.
Hunt, who had a spectacular
sophomore year, and then
slumped last year, scored Au Auburn's
burn's Auburn's TD on a ten yard run

% MKE GOBA
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida over Auburn. .Bat .Battens
tens .Battens arm and Libertoreg running
will provide Gators with enough
to win. Cliff Hare stadium and
Plainesmen have been a jinx in
the past, not this year.
Miami over Northwestern. .
Florida heat and Mira and Miller
to make things miserable for the
northerners. Canes are looking
for a bowl bid.
FSU over Houston. .Semin .Seminoles
oles .Seminoles to end their season with a
win. Houston wont roll over.
Kansas over Missouri. .Some .Someone
one .Someone is looking for Oranges. The
Orange bowl comm, might have
to do some hard looking them themselves.
selves. themselves.
UCLA over USC. .Bruins
smell roses win hear would
clinch it.
Notre Dame over lowa. .The
luck of the Irish will keep up
the good work.
Tennessee over Kentucky. .Gi .Giant
ant .Giant killers to tackle someone
more their size.
LSU over Tulane. .Bengals to
romp over poor cousin.
Penn State over Pittsburg. .
Nittnay Lions to roar Against
down state rivals.
UF's Goodman In
All-Star Clash
Don Goodman, hard running
fullback for the Gator football
team, will play in the North-
South All-Star Shrine game
Christmas night in Miamis Or.
ange Bowl.
Goodman will play for the
South in the annual game for the
benefit of crippled children. He
is a resident of Miami and play played
ed played for Miami Jackson High
School.
Through eight games this sea season,
son, season, Goodman has gained 363
yards rushing and has a S.B
yards per carry average. He
led the team in scoring last
season with five touchdowns. In
two seasons as first string full fullback,
back, fullback, Goodman has yet to lose
a yard.

tat the second period, and then
set up the winning 3-pointer |
with a 28 yard dash.
The Plainesman line also stared
as they held the Bulldogs on the
two yard line in the final period.
The line is led by Dave Ed Edwards
wards Edwards at end, Dave Woodward
at tackle, Wayne Frasier at cen center,
ter, center, and Davis Brock at guard.
Besides Hunt in the backfield,
John McGeever and Jim Bur Burson
son Burson give running strength. Lar Larry
ry Larry Rawson looks to be the best of
the fullbacks.
UF Goes To The Air
The Gators will probably go to
the air in this game after Tom
Battens surprise performance in
the Georgia game. The junior
quarterback had three touchdown
passes in the game and seems to
key to the UF offense in the next
two games.
His principal targets will be

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ends Sam Holland antiLu*
Brown and halfbacks Uibdy In Infante,
fante, Infante, Bob Hoover, and Ron
Stoner. Don Goodman will be the
hack called on for the hard yards
up the middle.
The team Is almost healthy
for the game. Lineback Pan!
Vargecko is probably out lev
the game and fullback
ODonnell is on the doubtful Ustr
Outside of those two, the Ga Gators
tors Gators should be ready.
The team should be up for this
one as it tries to gain revenge
for four losses in a row to the
Plainsman. The last three have
been heartbreakers for the Gators,
especially last years loss which
cost the UF the conference
crown.
Kickoff time will be Jjoo p.
m., local time for the game.