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
FOOTBALL
COMEBACK
'
See Page 4

Volumo 54, Number 17

I Frosh Will
' Pass Hat at
Game Saturday
Effort To Reach 10,000
Dollars For Scholars
By JARED LEBOW
l. Gator Staff Writer
The Freshman Council will pass
the*-hat for Dollars for Scholars
during the third quarter of Satur*
Florida Miami game
According to assistant chairman
Os the Dollars for Scholars drive
Charles Pillans, Percy Beard,
assistant director of athletics,
has agreed to allow a collection
to he taken up at the game, with
the money going to Dollars for
Scholars.
(This is the latest in a series of
gimmicks designed to raise mo money
ney money for the student loan fund. To
date $3,800 of the SIO,OOO goal
has been collected.
Biggest Take
Biggest money maker was the
mens Campus Pacs. Pillars
said that the sale of these pacs
netted $1,600. They sold so well
that another 1,000 pacs have been
ordered. These will be sold some sometime
time sometime before the Christmas recess.
The Freshman Varsity bas basketball
ketball basketball game, played Nov. 20,
1 brought in $609. Most of the
' money came from the sale of
tickets to alumni. The remainder,
SIOB, came from the sale of can candy
dy candy at the game.
Gals Sell Candy
Selling for $1 a box, 4,100 boxes
of candy have been distributed to
sororities with 50 cents of every
box sold going to Dollars for Scho.
lars.
Boxes were also sold by sorori sorority
ty sorority members in their hometowns
over Thanksgiving vacation. Boxes
have also been sold in downtown
Gainesville.
Pillans plans to have candy sold
before and after tomorrows
game. A card trick designed to
encourage alumni support of the
drive is scheduled for the half halftime
time halftime show.
According to Pillans, alumni
have raised approximately $17,-
000 of the $50,000 goal. The St.
Petersburg Exchange Club re recently
cently recently donated SSOO to the campus
fund.
A'sign will be erected on the (
Plaza of the Americas today to
phow the progress of the drive.
Pre-Law T o
Hear Mayor
Jacksonville Mayor Hay don
Burns arrives in Gainesville to tonight
night tonight to address the UFs Pre-
Law Club Banquet at the Univer University
sity University Inn.
Banquet chairman Drew Du Dupont
pont Dupont said the former candidate
for governor will speak on the
lawyers role in world affairs.
Dupont added that the banquet
is open to the public and reserva reservations
tions reservations for tickets can be purchased
by calling 2-1901 or 2-5063. Ticket
prices for non-members is $3.
Bums is also expected to stay
over tonight to attend the UF UFlMiami
lMiami UFlMiami game tomorrow.
Directory Okoy
For Distribution
Distribution of 300 remaining
student directories has been okay okayed
ed okayed by UF President J. Wayne
Reits, according to student body
president Bruce Bullock.
The directory distribution had
been halted for two weeks be because
cause because the publication contained a
beer ad on the back cover. The
ad violated a Board of Control
ruling.
The remaining copies are being
distributed primarily to Universi University
ty University administrative offices.

IFC Acts to Close

Parties to Outsiders

.-."Open parties have gone
out and overnight beach parties
may be past history for fratern fraternities
ities fraternities by next semester.
The Inter-Fraternity Council
has recently adopted a resolution
calling for closed fraternity par parties.
ties. parties. This self enforced rule was
passed unanimously.
''Fraternities are held responsi responsible
ble responsible for all the people in their
house during a party or social
affair. It is hard for the fratern fraternities
ities fraternities to control the independents,
said Irv Shames, IFC vice pre president.
sident. president.
T Not Anti Feeling
He stressed the fact that thi*
change is not due to any nega negative
tive negative feeling toward the independ independents,
ents, independents, but a necessity due to a
shortage of room.
Only fraternity members and
their invited guests may go to
closed parties, said Ron LaFace,
member of the IFC Executives.
Committee.

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Florida Under Five Flags-One Will Win

The new UF flag is above. And so is
the old one (upper left). One of the
other five designs will be chosen by the
Legislative Council Tuesday to replace
the UFs former school flag.
The five finalist flags were chosen
from a field of 23 entries in judging by
student government and publications
leaders as well as by Dr. Roy Craven of
the Art Department.
Traditions chairman Gary Tullis said
that first, secopd and third place win winners
ners winners will be chosen from the five final finalists
ists finalists at Tuesdays Council meeting.
The Council is most representative
of the student body, he said, adding
that a method such as a poll would
have given finalists a chance to solicit
the help of friends in gaining the cash
awards.

Loses Wallet
With Savings
Harvey Popes college educa education
tion education depends on the apex of a
vital triangle.
Monday afternoon, Pope, a
2UC from Belle Glade, lost his
wallet containing his savings
for his college education.
The wallet was lost in a tri triangular
angular triangular area somewhere be between
tween between the Hub, Flavet HI and
the Agriculture Building.
Pope said Wednesday that
the brown leather wallet con contained
tained contained $375, the total he and
his wife had saved toward his
education. Thats it, he said.
Wed gone down to Belle
Glade and withdrawn the mon money
ey money to put in a bank here I
was on my way to the bank
when I discovered that it was
missing, he said.
The wallet had not been re returned
turned returned by Wednesday. It could
not have been more than an
hour from the time I lost it un until
til until I discovered the loss, Pope
explained.
Were offering & reward if
the wallet is returned to us, at
Apt. 238 D in Flavet IH or at
FR 2-5143, he said.

Consideration of the question of
overnight beach parties and simi similar
lar similar off campus activities is un underway,
derway, underway, according to William
Cross, IFC advisor.
Regulations Altered
The University Committee on
Organizations will meet Dec. 8
to discuss the possibility of revis revising
ing revising student regulations. Present Presently
ly Presently if a fraternity or a club meets
the requirements of the present
overnight parties regulation, it
may have aa off campus over overnight
night overnight party.
All University sponsored or organizations
ganizations organizations would b affected by
a new change in the regulations,
said Dr. Marital-M. Lasley. lan language
guage language department member and
chairman of the committee on or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
Lasley said the question is whe whether
ther whether the University should be re responsible
sponsible responsible for the actions of cam campus
pus campus organizations when they hav-*
overnight parties and similar off
campus activities.

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FBK Hears Harrison
Tell of Industry Needs

The increasing demands of in-j
dustry have made it necessary
for the State Board of Control
to move ahead rapidly with its
plans for an Institute of Continu Continuing
ing Continuing Education, Board of Control
Chairman Baya M. Harrison, Jr.,
said here Tuesday night.
Speaking at an installation ban banquet
quet banquet of Florida Blue Key, UF
leadership fraternity, Harrison
said that industry from every
part of the state was demanding
the best resources possible for the
personnel.
Must Use Resources
While we envision the new in institute
stitute institute as & coordinating agency
with a president appointed by
the Board of Control, we also
realize we must draw on the re resources
sources resources of our fine system of
higher education, he said.
He added that the Board is
aware that utilizing the resources
of the universities must be done
in a manner that will preserve
the academic integrity of the fa faculty
culty faculty of each institution in order
to insure the continuance of the
; quality of the universities.
Industry Makes Demands
* 'As we lay members of the
Board of Control sit in our re respective
spective respective communities represents,
tives of industry tell u a of the
great invasion of industry to this
state, and in every case they
point out that industry will con contribute
tribute contribute to the great progress of
Florida only if excellent facili facilities
ties facilities are available to them, he
said.
Harrison told hi s audience of
students and alumni that the
Board of Control was dedicated to
continuing high quality in the
university system and praised the
faculty and administration of the
University of Florida and other
universities in the system.
He told Blue Key members that
Prof To Study
Campaign Cost
Dr. Arnold J. Heidenheimer,
UF associate professor of politi political
cal political science, has been named spe special
cial special consultant to President Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys commission studying cam campaign
paign campaign costs for presidential and
vice presidential candidates.
Heidenheimer will advise the
commission regarding the handling
of political finance in foreign
countries.

Unhrersity of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, Docombor 1, 1961

Designer of the winning flag will re receive
ceive receive S2O. Second and third place win winners
ners winners are to be awarded $lO and $5.
Finalist entries from upper right
down are by Gary Friedman, 3AR; Suz Suzanne
anne Suzanne Smith, 4AR; Ann Holmes, 3AR;
Thomas E. Wade, lUC; and Mary
Goode, 4AR.
All designs feature the school colors.
In the reproductions above, the lightest
areas are white, the medium shaded
areas orange, and the darker areas blue.
Tullis said that the winning'flag will
be sent to a flagmaker, probably in
Jacksonville, as soon as the decision is
made.
Students may pick up their entries
through Dec. 8 in room 310, Florida
Union.

the Board was appreciative of
the continued fine work Florida
Blue Key does in providing lead leadership,
ership, leadership, not only for the UF, but
the state and higher education as
a whole.
He pointed to Alachua County
Legislator Ralph Turlington as
one of the strongest individual
forces and friends of higher edu education
cation education in the legislature.
(See FBK, Page S)
Peel Editorship
Deadline Today
The Orange Peel is seeking a
new editor.
Editor Don Addis has officially
resigned after two years as Peel
head and a successor to him is
being sought by the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications.
Written applications can be
turned in to the Board before 1:-
30 p.m. today. The office is lo located
cated located in the basement of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union.
Students applying must have
at least one semester experience
cm the Orange Peel staff and a

Goes With ford foundation

Assistant To President Reitz Resigns

By GLORIA GALL
Gator Staff Writer
Assistant to the President of
the University Dr. Fayette W.
Parvin has resigned his office
to accept a position with the
Ford Foundation.
After working 15 years with
the University, Dr. Parvin will
leave for New Delhi, India in
the middle of January. His new
position concerns the Ford
Foundation subsidy program in
the development of industrial,
economic and educative areas.
The program will focus in
South and Southeast Asia.
Ill try not to leave too
many loose ends and keep ev everying
erying everying neat referring, of
course, not to the top of my
desk! he joked in reference to
his leaving.
Duties As Assistant
As Assistant to the President,
Dr. Parvin ha* attempted to
lighten the administrative fixa fixations
tions fixations demanded of President J.
Wayne Reitz. He has met with
student organization leaden and
wbb in charge of the Universi Universitys
tys Universitys Ford Foundation program

Seminole Sales Given
Two Week Extension

AA UP To Hear
Gov. Bryant On
School Problems
By JIM SRODES
Gator Staff Writer
The American Association of University Professors
3tarts its 2nd Annual Florida State Conference Saturday
morning with Governor Farris Bryant as featured speak speaker.
er. speaker.

Bryant will discuss the immedi immediate
ate immediate problems facing higher educa education
tion education at the 11:30 luncheon at the
Student Service Center on cam campus.
pus. campus. His talk will climax the state statewide
wide statewide meeting.
Campus Cops
Tighten Up
On Cyclists
Recent bicycle accidents and
lack of co operation from UF
cyclists has brought on ar g e t
tough police policy, according
to A. L. Shuler, campus police
chief.
Bicycle riders think they
dont have to obey auto safety
dealing with lights and speed,
said Shuler.
We have added men to the
force who will check bicycles
traveling without proper lighting
and those speeding, Shuler add added.
ed. added.
Shuler said bicycles are able
to go as fast as 35 m.p.h. when
coming down hills and are al almost
most almost impossible to control at
such a speed.
Car restrictions four years ago
brought on the mass increase of
bicycle riders. Before the auto
restrictions there had been about
one bicycles accident per month.
Almost one bicycle accident has
occurred every week this year,
Shuler said.
Automobile traffic is still Shul Shulers
ers Shulers major problem. Because of
the car situation and a lack of
personnel, he has not been able to
attack the bicycle problem un until
til until this year.
Shuler said, Now we have a
few extra men and I feel sure
that we will be able to reduce bi bicycle
cycle bicycle accidents on campus.
British Microbiologist
To Giro 4 Lectures
Dr. P. S. Nutman, prominent
British microbiologist, will give
four lectures on the genetics of
soil bacteria, Dec. 4-7 in McCar McCarty
ty McCarty Hall.
Nutman is head of the depart department
ment department of microbiology at Rothan Rothanshed
shed Rothanshed Agricultural Experiment Sta Station,
tion, Station, Harpenden, England.

in Burma. At present his suc successor,
cessor, successor, has not been selected.
As a GI freshman, Dr. Par Parvin
vin Parvin entered the University in
1946, and graduated two years
Dr. Parvin

Too Many Students to Handle

Bryant will be the first governor
in several years to address a
faculty group from Floridas pub public
lic public and private universities and
colleges.
After registration in the Engin Engineering
eering Engineering Building at 8:30 Saturday
morning the delegates from the 15
colleges will join discussion groups
from 9 till 10:30. The groups will
discuss topics of interest to pro professors,
fessors, professors, such as the operation of
the new trimester plan of year yearround
round yearround operation, to be instituted
at UF next fall.
Prof. D. E. Williams, in charge
of publicity for the conference,
said all faculty members are in invited
vited invited to the meetings and to the
luncheon. Luncheon reservations
must be made by 2 p.m. Friday
with Marvin Eisenberg at the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Building. Williams said
that cost of the luncheon would
be $1.75.

Plants and Grounds Head
Hits 'Vandalism' of Signs

The director of UFs Plant and
Grounds Department charged to today
day today that campus vandals are re responsible
sponsible responsible for damage to newly
constructed building identification
signs.
Campus Engineer Calvin C.
Greene said the signs, erected
this summer in front of ten cam campus
pus campus buildings, have had letters
disappear repeatedly.
We feel that it is the work of

For Cheating Ltnt Spring

Student Turns Self in to Court

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Editorial Asst.
One o< the strangest cases
ever to appear before the UF hon honor
or honor court was tried in a summary
trial last Monday afternoon, ac according
cording according to Chancellor Bill Trickle.
A UF student came into the
Honor Court and accused himself
of cheating on the C-12 final ex exam
am exam last spring. Since he entered

later with a bachelor of science
degree in Agricultural Econo Economics.
mics. Economics. After attaining his mas masters
ters masters of science degree, be re received
ceived received life doctor of Public Ad Administration
ministration Administration degree at Harvard
University in 1807.
Im prouder of the Univer University
sity University of Florida degrees than of
Harvards, but at course Im
not ashamed of the latter!
said Dr. Parvin.
Promotions
After joining the staff at the
University as an associate eco ecoomist
omist ecoomist in farm management and
marketing in 1948, he became
assistant to the Director of Ag Agricultural
ricultural Agricultural Extension Service in
1961.
During this period Dr. Parvin
took a leave of absence from
the University for two years.
He became Advisor to the Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Agriculture in the Re Republic
public Republic at Indonesia.
His travels abroad did not
end at Indonesia. In IBS, he
was asked to visit six nations
in the Near East and South
Asia. v
(See PARVIN, Page l)

: .J
iPli|r WB
DOUBLE FEATURE
Gov. Bryant

Young Demos
Slate Bryant
Governor Farris Bryant opens
his weekend speaking chores at
the UF Saturday morning with
an address to the Young Demo Democrats
crats Democrats Club at their breakfast
meeting at the Holiday Inn.
Bryant will speak on problems
facing higher education in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Club Secretary Andrea Aberna Abernathy
thy Abernathy said that the breakfast, which
starts at 8:30. is open to the pub public
lic public and tickets may be purchas purchased
ed purchased for $1.25.
Later in the day Bryant will
speak to the American Associa Association
tion Association of University professors
conference and then put in an ap appearance
pearance appearance at the UF Miami
game.

vandals, Greene said, because
they are only taking certain let letters
ters letters from the signs.
Greene said that because the
signs were\ constructed by the
Plant and Grounds Dept., it would
probably be several weeks before
they could be repaired. Greene
refused comment on who he
thought had destroyed the United
Fund Drive sign placed in front
of University Auditorium.

a plea of guilty, he waa tried by
summary trial provided for in
the recent student Government
constitutional revisions.
Small Penalty
The student was sentenced to
three penalty hours, & failing
grade in C-12 and a reprimand.
Trickle said the ease had no con.
nection with the test thefts of
last spring, and was the lowest
penalty ever issued by the Honor
Court.
In the second student -jury
trial, Sunday before Thanksgiv Thanksgiving,
ing, Thanksgiving, two female co T defendants
were found guilty of cheating in
JM 118. Both girls were sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced to 13 penalty hours, a failing
grade in JM 118 and seven rep reprimands.
rimands. reprimands.
In a second trial the same aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, another girl was found
not guilty of cheating.
Five Convicted
In the past two weeks, the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court has convicted five oth other
er other tried by summary
trial.
One students was Sentenced to
10 penalty hours and a failing
grade in BH 238 for cheating in
that course. A second student was

Double Mascot Decision
Delayed in Committee

The question of whether to
have two new UF alligator mas mascots
cots mascots has not yet been decided by
the administration.
The decision for or against the
proposed mascots will be determ determined
ined determined by the President's Executive
Committee. The advisory com committee
mittee committee is composed of UF Pres.
J. Wayne Kelts and several ad administrative
ministrative administrative officials.
Dr. Fayette W. Farvin said the

SKIRTS
AHOY!
Sai Pag* 6

Eight Pages This Edition

More Sales
Booths Slated
By JAN LATHROp
Gator News Editor
The 62 Seminole sales
campaign goes on a two twoweek
week twoweek extension today, rec recommended
ommended recommended in a Legislative
Council meeting Tuesday
night, with the Board of
Student Publication's sanc sanction.
tion. sanction.
The yearbook etaff has taken
2,900 orders to date. Bales goal
has been set at 5,000 copies.
New deadline for buying the
yearbook has been set for Dec.
15. Sales posts will be in the
Seminole Business Office, Room
9 in the Florida Union and the
information booth near the Hub.
The business office will be open
for sales between 1 and 6 p.m.
each week-day, and orders will
be taken at the information booth
between 9:80 a.m. and S p.m.
daily.
No Opportunity
There was such a rush dur during
ing during the initial sales period that
our sales force was swamped,*
said Seminole editor Bob Kent.
Many students who want a copy
of the yearbook just havent had
an ample opportunity to buy one.*
The Initial sales period ending
wiUi Thanksgiving vacation
brought 2,900 orders for the
yearbook.
The extra two weeks sale will
be conducted by Alpha Phi Omega
service fraternity, the Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha Pledge Class and Kappa Del Delta
ta Delta sorority.
Editor Kent explained the new
financing of the book, which in
the past was paid for entirely
through student fees.
Loss Once Greater
In the past each studeat had
to pay $3.90 in fees to support
the Semihole, but this was not
enough money to print books for
every student, said Kent, Only
7,000 students were able to get
books and the rest just lost $8.90.
Under the new system, every
student pays $2 as part of stu student
dent student fees for the book. Students
who definitely want the book
pay an additional $8 when they
make their order.
If a student doesnt want a
book he loses only $2 instead of
the $3.90 he lost last year if he
didnt try to get a book or if
they were all gone, explained
Kent.
(See YEARBOOK, Page 8)

| sentenced to six penalty hours
and a failing grade for cheating
in MGT 402.
A third student was sentenced
to nine penalty hours for cheat,
ing in CY 21S thi g semester and
a failing grade in that course.
Btudents number four and five
were co defendants who plead pleaded
ed pleaded guilty to stealing $lO worth
of goods. They were both sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced to six penalty hours and a se severe
vere severe repremand.
Students to Live
Sheltered Lives
From Fallout
General fallout shelter assign assignments
ments assignments for students will be avail available
able available next week, according to UF
Vice Pres. Dr. Harry M. Philpott,
Philpott said a memorandum
from the administration, concern concerning
ing concerning campus dvil defense shelter
arrangements and signed by UF
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz, would be
forthcoming.
Details will be announced in
Tuesdays edition of the Alligator.

subject had net been brought up
In discussion, but it wont be
left hanging in the air.* He indi indicated
cated indicated he would mention the mas mascot
cot mascot question to Dr. Reitz.
Bince the retirement of the for former
mer former mascot, Albert, in October,
the UFs mascot position** has
been vacant. Students showed a
definite preference for two new
alligators in a fall flection straw
vote.



Page 2

Get Credit, Too
Students Actually
by Test
Psychology student* get the shock of their live*" when they
participate in the Galvanic skin response experiment.
''~The experiment, conducted by Dr. H. D. Kimmel, uses 48
volunteer PSY 201 student*. Students devote two hours outside of
class as subjects for psychology experiments. They are given one
semester-hour credit for one hour of participation.
The Galvanic skin response test measures the resistance the
skin offers to stimuli such as shocks and sounds. Electrode*, con conductors
ductors conductors of electrical charge, are fastened to the subjects hand
and receive the electrica] resistance caused by sudden administered
sounds and shocks.
Pincus Gross, one administrator of the experiment, said the
shock given the students i* not harmful and is only sufficient to be
felt.
One of the experiments psychology subjects, T. J. Webb,
2UC of Chipper, Fla., commented that this particular experiment
was the moat interesting he had participated in so far.
;'Gros* noted that after a while the skin becomes accustomed
to the sounds and shocks and begins to expect them.
HUNGRY?
DIAL
2-6582 6-9286
for
SHELLEY'S
ORIGINAL
ITALIAN SANDWICH
(THE MOST TALKED ABOUT
SUBMARINE SINCE THE NAUTILUS)
PIZZA
(NEW AT SHELLEY'STHE GREATEST)
CORNED BEEF PURITY ICE CREAM
HOT PASTRAMI THICK SHAKES
CORNED "AND CHEESE" PIES CHEESECAKE
SPECIALS
I
Free Delivery
4 p.m.-l o.m. MON. FRI.
10 fl.m.-l o.m. SAT & SUN.
424 N.W. 13th St.

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: BILL PIGOT

Six years ago Bill Pigol graduated from college with an
engineering degree. Today he is responsible for the
performance of 12 microwave relay stations, numerous
communications cables, and other equipment. He also
supervises the work of some sixty transmission specialists.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
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k dl $!&Lm
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Hi* Honda Alligator, Friday, Datambor 1. 1961

Bond Interest
Would Be
Guaranteed
Florida businessmen will guar,
antee interest payments on bonds
sold for state university construc construction
tion construction according to Dr. Faye 11 e
Parvin, administrative assistant
to UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz.
Parvin said bonds will be sold
to Investors, such as bankers and
insurance companies, and the
interest payments on the bonds
will be guaranteed by business businessmen
men businessmen around the state who are in interested
terested interested in furthering higher edu.
cation.
Parvin stated that these guar,
anteed payments are a new le levelopment
velopment levelopment in Governor Farris
Bryants sls million bond issue
for state university construction.
So far, this is just a proposal,
and the bond issue as a whole is
still very much in the planning
stage, Parvin said. The Board
of Control, at its last session, on only
ly only established priorities on the
distribution of the bond issue
money.
Here at the UF, Parvin *aid,
construction needs in order of
importance are: new architec architecture
ture architecture building to include new of offices,
fices, offices, classrooms, and laborator laboratories,
ies, laboratories, an addition to the library,
and one or two general class classroom
room classroom buildings.
"This new construction, if we
are able to get the money, will
not replace temporary building*
on campus right off the bat/'
said Parvin.
Parvin said the new construc construction
tion construction would only relieve acute
overcrowding of some of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys facilities. Eventually, he
said, the University hopes to re replace
place replace all of its temporary estab.
lishments.
But, temporary buildings will
be needed for awhile, Parvin
said, until construction of more
facilities can exceed enrollment
growth.

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COMPLETE
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SERVICE
OPEN 24 HOURS
931 W. Univ. FR 2-9324

Bill Pigot of Pacific Northwest Bell Telephone Company,
and the otl er young engineers like him in Bell Telephone
Companies throughout the country, help bring the finest
communications service in the world to the homes and
businesses of a growing America.

lit 1 /Plff? T % j
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Art Show, Concert,
Play Set Next Week

A full week of entertainment on
stage and canva* start* today
with the Annual Student Art
Show, with next week sparked
with a Lyceum Council concert
and a Florida Player* Produc Production.
tion. Production. : i
For the thrice- named Florida
Players show, it'* now T h e
Many Love* of Harlequin.
Reservations for the renamd
ed Florida Players* production,
originally titled The Three
Cuckolds, and later called
A Little on the Side,* can
be made between 8 and ft p.m.
daily at the student service
booth opposite the Bub.
The play will run December 6-
9 in the Norman Hall Auditorium.
Students will be admitted free
with ID cards.
All seats are reserved.
The new title was originated by
director Ronald Jerrit because
it seemed more appropriate.
The play centers about a tri triple
ple triple husband swapping. An
adaptation of an old Italian
scenario, the show will include
clowns, tumblers and buffooon buffooonery.
ery. buffooonery.
The work is seldom produced
by college performers and in involves
volves involves improvisation of action and
dialogue.
String Quartet
Lyceum Council will present
The Fine Arts Quartet at 8:15
Tuesday night in the University
Auditorium.

There will be no admission
charge for students presenting
It) cards.
Composed of viloinista Leonard
Sorkin, Abram Loft, Irving Ilmer,
and cellist George Sopkin, the
group has appeared in 37 cities
in seven countries during two
European tours.
In addition to recording and
radio performances, the Quar Quartet
tet Quartet has appeared (Hi TV on
the Today" program and in
three concerts on National
Educational Television.
The group was organized in
1946 to perform on a weekly ra radio
dio radio program over the ABC net network.
work. network. Since 1966 the Quartet has
been in summer residence at the
University of Wisconsin, where
it coaches and lectures on cham chamber
ber chamber music and presents a con concert
cert concert series.
Student Art Show
The eighth annual Student Art
Show opens today in Bryan
Lounge of the Florida Union, to
continue through Dec. 15.
Paintings on display are in
three classes: oils, watercolors
and other media.
There will be a sls cash award
for the painting Judged Best of
the Show."
Three $lO cash prizes will be
given to the winner in each
class and $5 will' go to the sec second
ond second place winners in each class.
Third prize is an honorable men mention.
tion. mention.
Winners will be announced
and prizes presented at a cof coffee
fee coffee hour honoring student exhi exhibitors
bitors exhibitors Sunday $-5 p. m. in Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge.
If the exhibitor has listed his
work for sale, prospective buyers
may obtain his name and ad address
dress address in Em. 319 of the Florida
Union. Maximum value for all
paintings is SSO.
The show is sponsored by the
Fine Art* Committee of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Board. Ronald Fa ir ircloth,
cloth, ircloth, director of the Florida Un Union
ion Union Craft Shop, is acting as ad advisor
visor advisor for the show.
Band Auditions
The UF Gator Variety Band
will audition at 7 p. m. Thursday
in Building R.
Auditions are open to musici musicians
ans musicians of "near professional level
of ability, according to Con Conrad
rad Conrad R. Bauscha, director of the
band.
The Variety Band, one of seve several
ral several band units of the University,
specializes in the study and pre presentation
sentation presentation of popular, Jazz and
dance music. Instrumentation in includes
cludes includes saxophones, trumpets,
trombones, piano, bass, drums
and guitar.

"Tareyton'i Dual Filter in duos partes divisa estK
says VirgUlns (Vinegar Virgil ) Cassius, noble Praetorian
guardsman, as he prepares for another glorious parade. jfejjgfc
Dont run around in Circus looking for a good smoke, says
Vinegar Virgil. Tkreytons one filter cigarette that really
delivers de gustibus. Be one of the cohorts and cups diem
Tweyton
£&*+***^W*** l

Speakers Advertise UF

We are advertising agents for
the University, said Ba Babette
bette Babette gteinhauser, explaining her
position as & Florida Blue Key
speaker.
Babette and her speaking part partner,
ner, partner, Dennis Holober, addressed
the Lake City Kiwanis Club on
Tuesday. They were among the
first representative* of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureaus
state wide UF publicity prog program,
ram, program, which began during Thanks,
giving vacation and will continue
until Christmas.
During this period, 5$ student
speakers will appear before Ki Kiwanis
wanis Kiwanis Clubs and high school
groups from one end of the state
to the other, according to Paul
Hendrick, assistant chairman of
the Bureau.
A new program featuring a two twoyear
year twoyear cycle has been put into ef effect
fect effect under chairman Larry Stew Stewart.
art. Stewart. During several weeks sack
fall and spring, speakers will vi visit
sit visit community units of a spe specific
cific specific state wide civic club, cov covering
ering covering four such orgnaixations in
the two year span, to expalln the
operation of different phases of
the University. They will also ap appear
pear appear before high school, groups,
especially during the fall season.
Participants in the program
go through a training period be-
Student Govt.
Has Newsletter
Copies of a Student Govern Government
ment Government newsletter will be distri distributed
buted distributed to dorms, fraternities and
sororities by the end of the week,
according Mike Parks, secretary
of Public Relations.
The next newsletter will be a
monthly issue of Student Govern Government.
ment. Government. The first issue is intended
to orient the campus with the
structure, progress and future
plans of Student Government.
A short resume of each cabinet
officer and his work of the last
semester is included in the initial
issue.
Parvin
(Continued from Page ONE)
This wbi to plan an interna international
tional international seminar on* agricultural
extension programs. A year
later, he went to New Delhi to
assigt the seminar.
My travels have enabled me
to circle the globe three
times, said Dr. Parvin, a na native
tive native of Bradenton, Fla.
Mrs. Wilma Curry Parvin is
also a native of Bradenton, and
has accompanied her husband
on his international travels. She
is a member of the board of
directors of th e local Interna International
tional International Friendship committee.
This group assists foreign stu students
dents students at the University.
Dr. Parvin is active locally
with the Presbyterian Church
and Kiwanis International. He is
a member of Delta Upsilon, soci social
al social fraternity; Alpha Zeta and
Gamma Sigma Delta, honorary
agriculture fraternities, and Al Alpha
pha Alpha Phi Omega, Boy Scout
service fraternity.

Statewide Program

fore they are assigned a speak speaking
ing speaking engagement. They are coach coached
ed coached in preparation, content and
presentation. But,Speeches must
be adjusted to the situation", said
Babette.
Babette said that two apprehen apprehensions
sions apprehensions about the University were
reported to her during her speak speaking
ing speaking tour.
One is the Idea that with the
increase In the placement score

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entrance requirement for admis admission,
sion, admission, Florida residents, restricted
from entering the University, will
be replaced by out-of-state stu students.
dents. students.
Another apprehension, report reported
ed reported Babette, is that people feel the
publicity which ha s been given to
the overcrowded conditions at the
University has discourage d
many students from applying for
admission.



Final Yearbook Deadline
*
Stretched Out to Dec. 15

(Continued from Page ONE)
The sales canvass is using sev several
eral several new gimmicks to better cover
campus buyers, and to facilitate
distribution when the books are
printed.
Buy In Mock
Fraternities and sororities may
buy books in block, and then in
May can pick up books in bulk
tor house distribution.
With additional sales points over
the campus, waiting lines have

Ford Grant Speeds Up
Degrees for Teachers

A Ford Foundation grant to UF
of 1001,000 ig aimed at encourag encouraging
ing encouraging outstanding students to be become
come become university teachers.
The program set up with these
funds has two advantages. First,
student's will receive their Mas Masters
ters Masters degree in one year rather
than the normal two years. In
addition, the students get a sl,-
000 fellowship and teaching exper experience
ience experience while working on their
Masters degree.
Second semester sophomores
and first semester juniors with a
3.0 over-all average or better are
eligible for the program. After
applying for the fellowship, stu students
dents students are required to take the
Miller Analogy Exam and have
a personal interview with the
graduate committee.
The purpose of this program
is to encourage the top-n t c h
students to become university
teachers and allow them to shor shorten
ten shorten the time necessary to get
their Masters degree, said pro program
gram program director E. R. Jones Jr.

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been cut down.
Another effort to plug holes
in financing of the book requires
all deans, faculty members
and departments of the Univer University
sity University to buy their own books
this year. Free complimentary
copies have been given in the
past.
If students graduating In Feb February
ruary February want a book, they can pay
an extra 31 a piece to have the
Seminole sent to them. __

The nation needs college teach teachers
ers teachers badly and this program is
designed to produce quality teach teachers
ers teachers quickly, he said.
Students accepted in the pro program
gram program begin a speeded-up course
of study. During their senior year
they begin taking graduate cours courses.
es. courses. By taking graduate courses
while working, on their Bachelors
degree, students shorten the time
necessary to earn their masters.
While working on their Mas Masters,
ters, Masters, students get some contact
with teaching other than class
work.
So far, 50 students have ap applied
plied applied for the fellowship. Dr.
Jones said the first students to
receive the Ford Foundation Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship will be announced within
three weeks.
After the money from the Ford
Foundation runs out, Jones said
the UF will continue the program
with its own funds. Twenty other
universities are participating in
this program.

Students ordering by mail in instead
stead instead of at the sales posts on
campus may send the $3 fee and
a self-addressed stamped envelop.*
to the Seminole office. Receipts,
which must be in hand for distri distribution,
bution, distribution, will be mailed to them.
Faculty members must pay $5
for the Seminole, since they do
not pay student fees.
Wont Be Qut
Kent quelched the possibility
of the book being cut this year
because of fee shortages.
I doubt very seriously whether
the 1962 Seminole will be cut if
5,000 books are sold,'* said Kent.
Weve had good response so far,
and expect the 5,000 copies to
selL
There is a good possibility/
added Kent, that if 6,000 or more
Seminoles a,re sold before -Dec.
15, we can expand the book.
Latins Lead!
In Number
Four hundred twenty nine
students representing 66 for foreign
eign foreign countries are studying at
the UF this semester.
A total of 173 students come
from 21 Latin American coun countries
tries countries with Cubas 66 students
the largest number from any
one nation. One hundred six sixty-three
ty-three sixty-three Asian students include
3S from India and 23 from Chi China.
na. China. Seventeen other Asian
nations are represented.
Twenty one European na nations
tions nations are represented by 55
students. Northern neighbor,
Canada, sends the University
28 students and southern neigh neighbor,
bor, neighbor, Mexico, is represented by
five.

*
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Leadership Wins Florida Blue Key Brotherhood
Installed into Florida Blue Key, campus mens lead leadership
ership leadership fraternity, at an installation banquet Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening were: Front row, from left: Ron Smith,
Bill Hamilton, Ken Kennedy, Joe Flemming, Clar Clarence
ence Clarence ONeill; Second row, from left: Scott Anselm,
Jack Mahaffey, Ken Henderson, Sandy DAlemberte,
and Jim Shapro.

UF Debate Team Meets FSU Today

Gator debaters will exhibit
their forensic style against a
team from FSU at 3 p. m. today
In the Florida Union Auditorium.
The exhibition debate with FSU.
first in the history of the the
two schools, will pit UFers Bill

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If you think youre seeing more Marlboro men
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smokers all over the country are switching *Mf ||
to Marlboro every month!
Youll know why when you cry them. jkSdt
Marlboro is the filter cigarette with the unfiltered ragw
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Marlboro recipe from Richmond, Virginia... and 1r / II fll I
die pure white Selectrate filter that goes with it M QPI nnviA md VI fllPl Hfltln I
Tit Marlboro d jud*. lor you,soil Or, or " IDOPO |"* a, UlllrO I
off campus, you get a lot to like. L MT* W
Flip-Top box or Kmg-m* pack


Biglow and Bill McCormick
against two debaters from the
Tallahassee campus.
Next weekend the University
team travels to Wake Forest for
a debate match.

F6K
(Continued from Page ONE)
He said that although higher
education in the state faces
many, many problems, your State
Board of Control, with the help
and wisdom of the University
presidents and professional educa educators,
tors, educators, are going to maintain a
system of quality equal to none.
Eleven undergraduates were in initiated
itiated initiated at the meeting and charg charged
ed charged with placing service to the Un-.
iversity and the state above self.
Jack Shreve, 4 LW, was install installed
ed installed as president of Florida Blue
Key. University President J.
Wayne Reitz introduced Harrison.
Harrison, a University law gradu graduate
ate graduate of 1935, is a charter member
of Florida Blue Key.

Tlio Flordio Alligator, Friday, Dectmbar I, 1961

Machine Grader
Is Hard To Fool

By STAN BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
A stray mark on a C course
exam can cost the careless stu student
dent student a letter grade.
Failure to follow instructions
on machine graded tests causes
more students trouble than any
other factor except ignorance of
the subject, said UF Examiner
John V. McQuitty.
Before the test begins, the stu students
dents students are told to us e electrogra electrographic
phic electrographic pencils and only mark in
the space they think is the right
answer.
Electric
The tests are graded by a ma machine
chine machine that conducts electr i c i t y
through the graphite on the pa paper.
per. paper. By not using an electrogra electrographic
phic electrographic pencil, there is not enough
graphite on the answer sheet and
the machine records the answer
as incorrect.
McQuitty warned students
against making stray marks on
the answer sheet before select selecting
ing selecting their answer. The machine
will often detect these marks
and score them a s wrong answ answers.
ers. answers. If the student puts more

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than one answer to the same
question, the machine will record
the answer as wrong.
Light Luck "*
Often students unsure of an
answer will make their mark
lighter than usual hoping the ma machine
chine machine is more sensitive to right
answers than wrong answers,
but the machine is equally sen sensitve
sitve sensitve to both, McQuitty said.
To guard against errors in the
machine, each answer sheet-i*
graded by two teams on two,dif two,different
ferent two,different machines. McQuitty said
by using this system it eliminates
the chance of getting a poor
score because the machine was
out of order.
If the scores from the two
machines is off more than.' one
point, we grade them by hand,
McQuitty said. H there is a one
point difference, we give the -high -higher
er -higher score to the student, he con continued.
tinued. continued.
Error?
If the student feels the ma machine
chine machine has made an error, the
Board of Examiners will grad*
the test by hand.

Page 3



* .s 4
THE FLORIDA ALLt&ATQR

Page 4

Stetson Wants Football

STUDENTS AT Stetson University
-in DeLand have made news recently
-with their drive to revive football on
- an unsubsidized basis.
A torchlight of nearly 1,000 Stet Stet-eon
-eon Stet-eon students Tuesday night focused
attention on the drvie. The demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators marched to the home of Stet Stetson
son Stetson President J. OlJie Edmunds, who
joined them in chanting football in
62.
t The president told the group that
Stetson gave up football in 1956 with
jreluctance nd primarily because of
Jhigh transportation costs of reach reaching
ing reaching other distant non-subsidized
teams.
- The football enthusiasts hope to
form a new conference including Rol Rollins
lins Rollins College at Winter Park, Florida
at Lakeland, Mercer Col ColtTSge
tTSge ColtTSge at Macon, Georgia and Stetson.
of these schools now plays foot foot*
* foot* *
£ BUT ITS NOT only the students
who want to revive football. The ad administration
ministration administration has done little to dis dis"Ci>urage
"Ci>urage dis"Ci>urage the students efforts. The
Administrators have apparently been
AJagued w ith the problem of trying
conduct an alumni program with without
out without a football team as a drawing
ard.
Dr. James Parrish, Stetson vice
president, was reported to have told
the students football is the only
answer to the problem of Stetson
-alumni relations. It is the thing we
heed the most on our campus now.
The vice president put into words
a statement that is undeniably true,
but seldom heard. Alumni
3hich are important to the existence
of any university, are centered around
football,
~ On the other hand, there is always
jg good deal of grumbling on univer university
sity university campuses about the emphasis
on football and the UF is no ex exception.
ception. exception. The complainers say that big bigtime
time bigtime football presents to the public a
distorted image of an institution
-which is devoted to education; that it

NOW BEGINS at the University of
Miami a search for a man qualified to
.serve as president of the institution.
Just why a decision has been reached
to find a new president is not quite
clear outside the trustee and adminis administrative
trative administrative circle but the decision has
. been reached. The move is of general
public interest because the university
has grown to be a sprawling institu institution
tion institution with an enrollment of 18,000 and
a faculty of 600.
Dr. Jay F. W. Pearson has been
president years. He has beo?
AFTER THE UNIVERSITY had
With the university since ita founding
35 years ago in the midst of the Flor Florida
ida Florida real estate boom. He wti chosen
president to fill the vacancy created
by the death of Dr. Bowman F. Ashe,
who had been president since the in institutions
stitutions institutions founding.
- Dr. Pearson is not resigning and
Ke is not being dismissed. He is be being
ing being made chancellor, a post created
especially for him. He has been
paid $35,000 a year as president and
will receive that amount as chancellor,
acquired a reputation as Sun Tan Uni University,
versity, University, where students did more play playing
ing playing than studying, Dr. Pearson brought
from up the country a man named
Robert Johns to serve as executive
vjce president and general policeman.
Dr. Johns has cracked down on the
Students with eome rigid discipline.
There are indications that he and Dr.
Pearson havent got along so well.
But Dr. Johns apparently is not re regarded
garded regarded as a possibility for the presi*>
dency.
At a meeting at which Dr. Pearson
was not present, the trustees voted to
make him chancellor in order to make
fuller use of his talent as a fund fundi&iser
i&iser fundi&iser and public speaker. Dr. Pear Pearson
son Pearson said he was not surprised by the
action, adding that now that he has
reached the age of 60, he had remind reminded
ed reminded the trustees that inasmuch, as 65

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Editor-m-Chief .. Nall Swan
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EDITORIAL STAFF

Tuesday NeeHl Mtol IrW WK
Friday H#ti MNf
A ut Nsw* UMee Awfrf
Featura Kwef Isl
* Site
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manageri Cary Burke
Mr*r. Caral CttWMTir: AirertUlaf Staff I
ret* Perk Pl. DitM AirertUi LyatiJJada
ffneri ClrcuUtk**: Bill Itrktrti Sakiertptteaa: Baasaa
Main;.

Wanted: A President

(Editorials

is out of proportion to other college
sports and possibly even interferes
with the educational process.
* *
LETS BE REALISTIC. Football is
one sure method of maintaining alum alumni
ni alumni interest and participation* No mat matter
ter matter how much he loves his alma ma mater,
ter, mater, an alumnus cannot be expected te
return to it simply to visit the class classrooms
rooms classrooms and instructors* But a football
game is something that will attract
him.
A realistic approach reveals that
football is not only the mainspring of
the alumni program but that it is also
the greatest single factor in uniting
student interest. What other activity
could draw the interest of such a
large segment of our diversified stu student
dent student body ?
Let those who would abolish foot football
ball football take note. It took only five years
for Stetson to realize the problems of
operating a university without a foot football
ball football team.
1,2, or None?
It was some seven weeks ago when
the question of whether Albert, the
retired mascot, would be replaced was
first presented to the UF administra administration.
tion. administration. The question has been shuntled
off to a committee which has so far
failed to reach a decision.
Surveys by both Student Govern Government
ment Government and the Alligator have revealed
that students overwhelmingly favor
bringing two new alligators to the
campus as mascots.
The administration, quite under understandably,
standably, understandably, is not .eager to replace Al Albert
bert Albert with another alligator. He was a
source of controversy and unfavorable
publicity for the university.
Nevertheless, we feel that its time
some decision was made one way or
the other. There certainly has been
enough time to arrive at a decision-
unless the reasoning is that eventually
everyone will forget the UF ever had
a mascot.

was retirement age they ought to be
looking around for a successor.
The shifting of Dr. Pearson into
the new position next May is not
necessarily a reflection on his admin administrative
istrative administrative record. If the trustees had
been extremely displeased with him,
they could have dismissed him In out outright
right outright fashion, though such peremp peremptory
tory peremptory action is usually avoided In acad academic
emic academic circles as much as possible. The
situation seems to be aimply that the
trustees feel that the time has come
to t it at tne of tJhu hij fretit*!-
uon a different type of leader. Hav Having
ing Having been with the university* since its
founding, Dr. Pearson most certainly
deserved more than ordinary con consideration.
sideration. consideration.

THE PRESIDENTof a college or
university has to walk constantly on
eggs and hot coals. He must fill many
roles and please many groups. An in institution
stitution institution of higher learning in an ex extremely
tremely extremely complex and highly-geared
community where creative minds are
often assertively critical. Woodrow
Wilson got good training for the
presidency or the United States by
serving as president of Princeton
University eight years. Even if a man
can take his multiplicity of adminis administrative
trative administrative troubles in stride, the job of
being a college or university president
means a lot of wear and tear on him.
It may be that the University of
Miami trustees already have in mind
a man for the presidency. And it may
be he has let them know he is avail available.
able. available. But a committee to search for a
president will be chosen at the boards
Dec. 5 meeting.
Whoever is finally chosen certainly
ought to be a man of tremendous
stature. The load he is to assume will
be heavy and the institution there in
its unique metropolitan setting has
still greater possibilities.
(Reprinted from the Lakeland Ledger.)

STAFF WRITS IIS
brim. Ma Oral, Ua Hut c. rTtaSam!
lam Lofeov. Larry Maflai|t, Gary Fmwil. rW
fMo. rni litaiMari Marly S>wa. Jbm iraiaa. Aaafc
tttaatoy, SAMy Swoaar. Fnak Wtmuk.
SPORTS STAFF
Start* Editor: Mika Goto
roa. Lnla Boarfc. Marita MwaaOa. fta SilaMai.
Soft Write ra: lakrrt Graas. Kea Ksyia> Vna War-

Frijiyi Peeembor 1 1961

"I don't know wht it i>, oithor. Tho onljr
familiar thing on compos is ths football team.
Letters to the Editor
Coed Cites Six Reasons
For Big Weekend Exodus

EDITOR:
In one of your editorials, you
spoke about the mass exodus
from the campus on weekends.
I, too, have observed this and
have participated in the mass
exodus myself. Having been on
the campus for three years, I
have noted what seems to be
certain trends:
*
1) The parties are not what
they used to be. Granted, Flor Florida
ida Florida is an institution for higher
learning, but students still need
to take a break from their stu studies.
dies. studies.
In my freshman year, frater fraternities
nities fraternities had bands at their houses
on Friday AND Saturday
nights. Very rarely does this
occur now. Frequently you will
find record parties held on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening, and almost *l*
ways on Friday evening.
* *
3) The degrading of Fall Fro Frolics
lics Frolics and Homecoming does not
help either. These are the only
big weekends during the Fall
semester in which the girls can
dress up, at least to the extent
of wearing cocktail dresses.
*
S) Students usually have
sweethearts at home. Why fight
the unfriendliness here, when
you know you can find someone
compatible at home?

4) The men do not date the
girls as they used to, and
vice-versa. As always, there
are plenty of lower classmen
girls, but there are some sharp
senior girls who are not dates.
Reality Is In
The Middle
SiDiTOR
I have no ides U a society
such as ths "Farnsworth Soc Society,'
iety,' Society,' alluded to in an article
in last Tuesdays issue of tho
Alligator, exists, but the rldi rldicule
cule rldicule of "middle of the road roadism*
ism* roadism* expressed in this article
howa a lack of political insight
and maturity in failing to reco recognize
gnize recognize the importance and value
of this position.
Middle of the roadtem is an
intelligent and realistic analy analysis
sis analysis of tho political situation in
that it does not commit the
fallacy of thinking in terms
of black or white, or, more
specificallyred or blue.
Middle of the roadism is a
balance between the two ex extreme
treme extreme positions. It is realistic
in perceiving that we are fight fighting
ing fighting FOR the basic dignity and
freedom of all human beings
and AGAINST totalitarianism,
from the left or from the right.
Middle of the roadism is not
neutrality. It is, rather, active
realism.
ROCH C. SMITH
Banning Was
Right Thing
EDITOR:
I think tho administration is
perfectly right in banning tho
student directory because of
the (beer) ad. How the ad was
over-looked, 111 never know.
Definitely it is deterrr ined to
the concept of the University
to have such a blaring confirm confirmation
ation confirmation of beer being all right to
drink. It cheapens the whole
outlook of a school to have
such a middle class form of
alcohol condoned It in no way
reflects that we as students
Juvenile conclusion Is
Inmilrin# the inltlliFtflCi Os
those who made the ruling.
And I feel that It Is aa tatelll tatelllgent
gent tatelllgent ruling mainly to prevent
any practice that may
frowned upon by anyone.
If It may have a bad effect,
even slight, why publish a beer
ad? What is 80 measly doi doilers?
lers? doilers? A drop in the bucket for
tax payers who would rather
abstain.
NaICE WITHHELD

and Im sure they would make
fine dates.

5) We are admitting a smart smarter
er smarter group of boys and girls to
Florida. Obviously these stu students
dents students recognize the need to
study, and do so.
Never has the Main Library,
to my knowledge, been full of
students as soon in the semes semester.
ter. semester. This was noticed by the
middle of October. And never
has the library extended its
hours to 11 p.m. If youll
the extra hour is being used,
too. All study, and no play
makes for a dull person.
* *
6) The dating pattern is not
what it used to be. Many stu students
dents students will find one person and
stick with them to assure se security
curity security for future dates. This
kills you socially and does not
enable one to look around and
get used to knowing many dif different
ferent different personalities.
Is our college society so in insecure
secure insecure that students are afraid
to remain single here and take
a chance on not having a date
for next weekend?
No wonder many students go
home on weekends to party With
congenial friends and to get
away- from the oppressive at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of our fine university.
If home were closer, I would
do the same thing.
As is. all I can say is that I
am glad I am graduating in
June ao that no longer will it
be a social stigma to be a sin single,
gle, single, unattached senior girl.
4AJ
Tha
AlHjaroi
Welcomes
Letters
To Hio Editor
Float# sign all letters.
Nomas will ba ..
.. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right..
.to edit letters.
X

TGIF

UNDERCURRENT

Military Influence Mokes Politicol Stew

By JOHN GRANT
It was one of the strangest
sights Jeb had ever seen. There
before his eyes were about a
dozen men fighting a battle to
the death, their faces grim
with determination as they ad advanced
vanced advanced upon the enemy position,
kicking up bursts of dust as
they hit the dirt and fired.
Was it Normandy? Tarawa?
Neither, it was a remote little
field In ITorida and the unit
was the famed "Minutemen.
th y
Iskavu I must win the
day against the Reds.
It is an interesting sight to
behold history rolling itself
hack a couple of centuries as
these armchair quarterbacks
try to get into the game with
pop-guns.
Doubtless these self-appointed
defenders and their sister
group the Daughters of the Am American
erican American Confederacy would be of
endless value should the rain
of A-bombs begin. Well, any anyway,
way, anyway, they would be harmlese,
YOU WERE THERE

Riddle: Which Came First,
Students or Professors?

By PAT CALLAN
What has happened to the pro professors
fessors professors who inspire students?
You have seen how Hollywood
movie makers portrayed the ty typical
pical typical college prof . devoted
to his students. Ha!
What has become of the seek seeking
ing seeking student? is the profs re reply.
ply. reply.
It all seems
like the age
JHm o1 d debate.
H Which came
BH first. The
mm chicken or the
Hi egg.
Ml You have
P§|B heard students
talk about tak taking
ing taking a course
just so they
#*ll AM Can haVe a
wallah certain in instructor.
structor. instructor. Your particular college
has maybe one or two good pro professors
fessors professors at the most.
When you can walk out of a
class talking about that days
lecture and continue talking
about until the next meeting,
then you know your mind is
working.
A PhD or thirty years ex experience
perience experience will not make a pro professor
fessor professor good. The Univ e r s i t y
thinks so. Look at the job re requirements
quirements requirements when you have time.
Students are Individuals. Rea Ready
dy Ready to be dared. They look to a
for r- J w 7
get is watered down stock ma material.
terial. material.
This country doesnt need stu students
dents students who only know what the
prof knows. The professors could
fill that demand. If the profes professors
sors professors would teach what they
know and then some, there
would be no limit.

When the next riot occurs on
campus, students beware.
There is a new "absolute
weapon according to Life ma magazine
gazine magazine that will break up any
riot. Instead of using tear gas,
all the campus police would
need to use la the gas with a
laxative effect.
When they use R, the students
will return to the dorms, and
stay there.

unless by chance they should
mobilise themselves and mow
down someone the first lime a
gas plant explodes or a sonic
boom brings them running out
of bed at 4 a.m. some morn.
Apparently Major General Ed Edwin
win Edwin A. Walker is such a man.
He calls the top men in this
nations government "little men
in power, implying his great greater
er greater magnitude. H e left the army
because he was tired of being
"pushed around by little peo people.
ple. people. Others have felt this way wayHitler,
Hitler, wayHitler, for example. So large
does Walker apparently see
himself, that he chose to break
the laws of the nation by in influencing
fluencing influencing votes of the troops
of his command and their de dependents
pendents dependents and % piqued at the
thought of having to answer to
"little men.
Some form of political myopia
seems to blind this type to the
fact that they are nothing more
than military specialists and not
chosen by any stretch of the
imagination to represent the
people.

WALKER IB NOT only guilty
of this offense, but out of the
side of his jaw he describes as
"definetely pink such people
as former President Truman,
Eleanor Roosevelt and Dean
Acheson. All this while he is
issuing a biased index to troops,
showing arch-conservative con congressmen
gressmen congressmen as "most American

That was no picnic on Paynes
Prairie last Sunday afternoon.
It seems as If the Highway Pa Patrol
trol Patrol thought It would be nice
to have a welcoming party at
the North Pass of the prairie.
They didnt hand you a glass
of orange juice like the welcome
stations do at the Georgia line
either.
There was a little man sitting
in hig unmarked sedan watch watching
ing watching all the students returning.
His method of viewing was a
radar set.
Only 26 arrests were made,
but how many of you sweated
out that mile between the radar
set and the welcoming party?

What's New in Paperbacks?
Space, Time, Gr Gravitation
Eddington
Freud and His Time
Fritz Wittels
Life of Samuel Johnson
James Boswell
Karl Marx: The Red Russian
Leopold Schwarzchild
Madam Curie
Eva Curie
Peter Th# Great
Vasili Klyucheosk/
Profiles In Courage
John F. Kennedy
Babbit
Sinclair Lewis
Ma?n Strefl*
Sinclair Lewis
The Status Seekers
Vance Pockard
BROWSE SHOP
et Hie
Campus Shop and Book Store
Located at the Student Service Center
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I STARTING SUNDAY, DEC. 3RD,
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CLIP COUPON f
Choica of jmumummmimiiiHiimiiiiim
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French fried
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blackeyed peat,
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while at the other pole the eter eternally
nally eternally suffering liberal is listed.
. It takes no great insight to
see the possible encroachment
of the military into government
affairs. Even former President
Eisenhower warns us that a
huge complex of military orders
is going out to industry and
that an alliance exists between
the military and big business
that is one of the most ominous
problems this country faces.
Taking Ikes statement further,
it is a narrow gap that separ separates
ates separates politics from economics and
the militaire is crossing over
in number and strength.
*
AUTHOR C. WRIGHT Mills
carries it even farther; All
over the world the warlord is
returning ... and in America
too, into the political vacuum
the warlords have marched.
Alongside the corporate execu executives
tives executives and the politicians, the gen generals
erals generals and admirals those un uneasy
easy uneasy cousins within the Ameri American
can American elite have gained and
have been given increasing pow power
er power tp make and to influence
decisions of the gravest conse consequence.
quence. consequence.
This writer proposes that} the
Generals staff take the hint
from their Boy Scout counter counterparts
parts counterparts and spend more time in
the field kicking up dust, ra rather
ther rather than on the podium, kick kicking
ing kicking up mud. And if this is in indeed
deed indeed the hour of warning, lets
have a quick "eyes right.
| University lan |
|i featuring i
I LOX, BAGELS I
I and Cream Cheese 1
CORNED BEEF
SALAMI AND
M OTHER KOSHER'
J DELICACIES
fl U.S. Route 441 South L
Gainesville, Florida
I Phone FRanklin 2-6333 1



Religious Cooler Mews

Variety Offered
In Talk Menu

By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Many of the religious centers
are planning discussion periods
and lectures this coming week,
covering a variety of subjects.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER
TER CENTER : Saturday afternoon *t u udents
dents udents wishing to sit in the block
should meet at the Center be beiolte
iolte beiolte the game, That evening at 8
ttoire will be a Victory Dance re record
cord record hop at the Center.
Sunday morning there will be
a Communion breakfast. Mass
will be at tl a. m. All Newman
Club members will receive Com Communion
munion Communion in a body and attend the
breakfast after Mass.
There will be an important exe executive
cutive executive meeting of Newman Club
at 6:30 Sunday evening. The reg regular
ular regular meeting will follow at 7:30.
December 7 Father Gannon
will give a philosophy lecture at
7 p. m.
EPISCOPAL. UNIVERSITY
CENTER: The usual schedule
will follow this Sunday.
Holy Communion will be held

AT RUTHERFORD'S
National College Queen
the diamond ring of my | re lo < J
knows that Artcancfhe§ been America's mort
trusted name in diamonds since 1850. Come
Engagement
Engagement Ring!... 5300.00 Bride** arc1et....5125.00
pricmM.rm.Tm. **<*
The home of fine
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Rutherford's
Aefreitii Aftcarved

Speceal Purchase! 300 PAIRS PANTS
100% WOOL FLANNEL*
it With the crease that will never cease 1 jHJ||
Amazing buy! 100% wool flonnel with the new perma- UU
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4 choice colors, plain front tapered style. Free altera alterations
tions alterations of course.

on Tuesday morning at :SO, and
on Wednesday at 6 p. m.
The Congregational Life Com Commission
mission Commission of the Chapel is planning
an open house at 8 p. m. in the
Center tonight. The public is in invited.
vited. invited.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSO ASSOCIATION:
CIATION: ASSOCIATION: At 5:30 Sunday even evening
ing evening the Lutheran Student Associ Association
ation Association will have its regular Sun Sunday
day Sunday meal. Following supper, Dr.
Oscar Svarlien, professor of poli political
tical political science, will speak on A
Responsible Church.
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY
CENTER: Dr. Jim Speed will
speak on Vocations after the
Sunday evening meal, which
starts at 5.
Vespers will be held every
Tuesday at 9:4,5 p. m. Council
meeting will precede it at 8:45.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Study groups are being held
each Tuesday and Wednesday at
4 p. m. More groups will be
started soon.
Dancing class is being held
on Friday evenings at 8:80.

;. M
' wM-m Jr M & MHMBBI Hfk
4HBP vJJm ITi B
l> J B
jhmbl
j| |k
pi: mWMt Bk
Tv. f A 1- & Ik
flHk

Mohammed Sultan of New Delhi
shows some of the decoration* which
will be on display at the international
supper Sunday to (left to right) Betsy

Grevp Scoop

19 Clubs Meet This Week

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
The flurry of after Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving club meetings is interrupted
by an outing and an initiation.
STAMP CLUB: Meeting Friday
at 7:30 p.m. in Florida Union,
Rm. 208.
PI SIGMA EPSILON: Initiation
at 2 p.m. Sunday in Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, Johnson Lounge.
FINE ARTS COMMITTEE:
Meeting in Florida Union Bryan
Lounge onJJunday.
SAILING CLUB; Outing to
Lake Wauburg on Sunday. AH
students who passed the required
swimming test are invited. Cars
will be leaving the Hub at 9 a.m.
and 12:30 p.m. For rides, call
6-3281, extension 2888, or Joe Ar Arinaon
inaon Arinaon at 2-0044.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Meeting
Monday night at 7 in Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, Rm. 200.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting at
7:30 p.m. in Florida Union Rm.
220, Monday
EMPLOYEES COUNCIL: Meet-

Lee, Marcia Jones, and Ginger Harris.
Tickets For the Indian supper will be
on sale today in room 315, Florida
Union.

ing in Florida Union, Rom 203
Monday at 1 p.m.
GOLF TEAM: Meeting Monday
night at 7 in Florida Gym recrea recreation
tion recreation room.
HELLENIC AMERICAN:
Meeting at 8:30 p.m. in Florida
Union, Rm. 121, Monday.
MORTAR AND FESTLE: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 7 Monday evening in Tea Teaching
ching Teaching Hospital, Rm 621.
PHILOSOPHY: Meeting Mon Monday
day Monday in Florida Union, Rm. 116
at 8:30 p.m.
PI MU PRE-MEDICAL SOdE SOdETY:
TY: SOdETY: Meeting in Medical Science
Building, M-112 at 7:30 p.m. Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
REAL ESTATE: Meeting Mon Monday
day Monday in Florida Union 208 at 7 p.
m.

Health Center Will Hold
Special Hospital Course

UIF will host two nationally
prominent hospital administrators
and an editor of a national hos hospital
pital hospital journal this week. The re representatives
presentatives representatives will bt here as part
of a short course for hospital ad administrators
ministrators administrators to be held at J. Hil*
lis Miller Health Center.
Featured on the programs will
be Richard L. Johnson, assistant
director of the American Hospital
Association; John M. Danielson,
administrator of the Evanston
Hospital Association, and Jane
Barton, associate editor of The
Modern Hospital magazine.
The course, sponsored by the
General Extension Hospital and
Apartment Info
Now Available
The Off Campus Housing office
has published information book booklets
lets booklets for students seeking assist assistance
ance assistance in apartment hunting in
Gainesville.
Designed for the inexperienced
renter, the booklet tell* how to
meet a landlord and arrange a
rental. Carl B. Opp, director of
Off Campus Housing, explained
the books purpose was to in inform
form inform the student what he is en entitled
titled entitled to and what prices should
be asked.
Opp said that this is the first
year such a book has been pub published
lished published
(punesmLd
I# mrva-m mmm\
FRIDAY 12/1
FREDRIC MARCH
"THE YOUNG
DOCTORS"
"MEIN KAMPF"
SATURDAY 12/2
"APACHE
TERRITORY"
RORY CALHOUN
"INHERIT THE
WIND"
SPENCER TRACY
"STRANGERS WHEN
WE MEET"
KIM NOP/AK
SUN.-MON., 12/3-4
"TAMMY TELL
ME TRUE"
SANDRA DEC
'THE LAST SUNSET'
ROCK HUDSON
TUES.-WED.. 12/5-4
. "ADVENTURES OF
HUCKLEBERRY FINN"
EDDIE HODGES
"PLEASE DONT EAT
THE DAISIES"
DORIS DAY
TNURS.-FRI., 12/7-
"BRAMBLE BUSH"
RICHARD BURTON
"ROOM AT THE TOP"
LAURENCE HARVEY

SOCIETY FOR ADVANCE
M E N T OF MANAGEMENT:
Meeting at 7 p.m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union 212, Monday.
SPECIAL PROJECTS COMMIT.
TEE: Meeting in Florida Union,
Rm. 114 at 7 Monday evening,
UNION BOARD; Meeting Mon Monday
day Monday at 4 p.m. in Florida Union,
Rm. 121.
WSA: Meeting at 7 Monday
night in Florida Union, Rm. 210.
for second semester membership
will be held at 9 a.m. Dec. 9.
Applicants must have with them
two letters of recommendation
and an application form. For fur further
ther further information, contact Joel
Glenn, 1002 W. University Ave.
or FR 24232.

Clinics, will be taken by hospital
representatives from eight south southeastern
eastern southeastern states and hospital ad administrators
ministrators administrators from all areas of
the state. Subject of the course
will be Effective Communicat Communication.
ion. Communication.

mm *IT. W *&
feiLfovMrT'J.l 1 J 1 r 11| ias. 441 J
Til / -ill a0
1 1H l | mm Apwttseoejl
I 7
FRIDAY 1 DAY ONLY
"ANGEL BABY" "THE GRASS IS GREENER"
Joan Blondell George Hamilton Cary Grant Deborah Kerr
AT 9:10 P.M. AT 7:30-11:10 P.M.
SATURDAY ONLY 3 HORROR FEATURES
"THE DEAD ONE" "BLACK SUNDAY"
BORIS KARLOFF IN "FRANKENSTEIN 1970"
SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY
BRIGITTE BARDOT 'THE TRUTH"
CO-HIT: "NATURE GIRL AND THE SLAVED"

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I

Sailing Club at Way burg

Suicide Sailing Sunday

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Asst News Editor
Thwarted sailors marooned on
the inland sea of the Universi University
ty University campus can take on sail
at Lake Wauburg Sunday, Dec.
3.
The Gator Sailing Club, new newly
ly newly orgnaized, will be sailing at
least one craft in the suicide
class, Any student who has a
sailboat and would like to par participate
ticipate participate is invited to bring his
craft to Wauburg this weekend.
Transportation
Cars will be leaving the Hub
at 9 a. m. and 12:30 p. m. for
Wauburg.
The University club is affilia affiliated
ted affiliated with the University Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department and is a
charter member of the South
Eastern Conference, and will
hold yearly races for all class classes
es classes of sailboats.
Club Craft
The club plans to sail as oft often
en often as possible during the yedr.
The Intramural Department hen
sent out letters asking for bids
on sailboats it hopes to pur purchase
chase purchase sometime during the
semester.
President of the Gator Sail-
ROTC C adets
Out Booted
The UF drill field will rum rumble
ble rumble under the tread of heavy
boots next semester if the Ar Army
my Army ROTC proposed uniform
changes are approved.
According to Lt. Colonel Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, Army ROTC informotlon
officer, boots will replace the
half-cut shoes now being used
showing on the drill field.
Jennings said that the uniform
pants have a tendency to shrink
after several washings, When
they get too high our cadets
look like a bunch of hlUbillys.
Jennings said the boots should
solve this problem because, un unlike
like unlike socks, they do not roll down
rile cadets' ankles after an hour
of marching.
Cadets will also receive over overseas
seas overseas hats in exchange for the
peaked service hats they pre presently
sently presently wear and short sleeve
shirts for hot weather drill.

Tl Florida Alligator, Friday, December I, 1961

ing Club, Roger Straub, said
all University student* who
have passed the swimming test
that is required to participate
in the Ski Club or similar acti activities
vities activities is welcome to sail with
the club this Sunday. All oth other
er other students are invited to
watch.
Landlubbers Too
The club is open to men
and women, beginners and ex experienced
perienced experienced sailors, said Straub.
Anyone needing a ride or
wanting more information about
the club should call the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Office, Ext. 2889, or Joe
Arineon at FR 6-0044.
Recently elected officers are:
Roger Straub, president; Hol Hollis
lis Hollis Caffee, vice president; Pa Patience
tience Patience Giles, corresponding sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Sheila Bennett, record recording
ing recording secretary; and Rosemary
Otto, treasurer.

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Page 5



Page 6

Sociolly S peaking

Parties To Roun d Out
'6l Football Season

By. CAROL ROLLER
Gator Society Editor
*i f, 9 ** 4f
The Miami game will add im impetus
petus impetus to Greek parties this week weekend
end weekend as the football season comes
ter an end.
SPEs will luncheon with their
dates, attend the game and re return
turn return afterwards for an evening
meal which will be followed by
a i?asuaLparty Saturday night.
Lambda Chi Alpha will host the

special I
ALL WEEK I
STARTING
: 3UNDAY, DEC. 3RD, THROUGH
1 MONDAY, DEC. 11TH
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, December 1. 1961

Miami chapter for the weekend.
The Florida chapter and* the Mi Miami
ami Miami chapter will vie Saturday m
a football match that will begir
a traditional trophy for the annu
al meeting.
Saturday night the local chap
ter will host a twist party.
The Pikes will also welcome
the Miami PiKAs. Guests Will
be honored at a dance

night featuring the Eden Rocs
from Tampa.
Horror Party
A big weekend ig planned by
the Delts who will don costumes
Saturday night to see who is the
ugliest brother of all at a Horror
Party. The spooks and their date;?
will dance to the music of the
Dominoes.
A formal dinner dance is
among scheduled activities for
Delta Upsilon's annual Winter
Weekend Friday and Saturday.
Delta U brothers, pledges,
guests and alumni will hold a
Roaring 20s party Friday
night at the chapter house. Satur.
day night will be a Founder's
Day banquet and dance with mu music
sic music provided by the Versatones.
DUs chapter Sweetheart and
her court will be announced Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
V--'
Beta Theta Pi brothers and
pledges will be marc hi n g
along Friday night with th e
Kappa Alpha Thetas as they
sing and socialize. Saturday night
Fat Daddy will play at a party
at the Beta house.
Sunday a Revival Banquet
will honor Betas Elite Eight.
The men of Phi Epsilon Pi are
celebrating their annual Pledge
Weekend this week. Friday night
Phi Eps and dates will go on a
hayride and Saturday night the
house will be converted into a
slum as the party takes on a
West Side Story theme.
Fijis will relive the Roaring
20s Saturday night in a casual
manner. Festivities will be com complete
plete complete with decorations suited to
the 19(205.
The Phi Gams say guests are
welcome at the party which be begins
gins begins at 8:30,
Pikes will hold a social with
the Tri Delts Friday night.
KDs At Social
The KDs were entertained at
a Thanksgiving social last week
with the Sigma Phi Epsilons.
Wednesday the Sig Ep s seren.
aded campus women. Included in
the songfest was SPE Sweetheart,
KD Susan McDonald.
Kappa Delta Sorority will en entertain
tertain entertain its national president,
| Mrs, Genevieve Forbes Morse
of Charlottesville, Va., from Sun Sunday
day Sunday night until Thursday at the
chapter house.
Mrs. Morse has been president
of KD since 1959; before that she
was national editor. She has al also
so also held state and national posi positions
tions positions in such organizations as
Daughters of the American Revo Revolution.
lution. Revolution. \
Delta Phi Epsilon is sponspring
a picnic dance at the Womans
Club across from Fraternity Row
Sunday from 5 to 7. D Phi Es
will act as hostesses for the af affair,
fair, affair, proceeds of which will go to
charity.
Seven new Sigma Kappa initi initiates
ates initiates were honored at a banquet
at the Primrose Inn last week.
Best pledge award went to Mary
Ann Overman and Peggy Smith
was honored for highest scholar scholarship.
ship. scholarship.
Six new members were recen recently
tly recently initiated into the Delta Tau
Delta brotherhood.
Symphony Concert
The Gator Symphonic Band is
scheduled to perform at 8:45 p.
m. December 13 in the University
Auditorium.
The annual program will fea feature
ture feature the University Choir in a
series of Christmas carols and
will include a new composition by
band member Tom Cousins.
The event is open to the pub public.
lic. public.

11
W** i
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Mum hm v
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IT"
||||| %*
~~^
-
SKIRTS AHOY! OH, BOY!
. Campus cutie Carol Weisbaum receives an ap appreciative
preciative appreciative glance from an admirer of the new short
hemline.
Gals Hike Their Skirts
Skort High-Guys
Grin as Knees Please
By LEA BUSSEY
Gator Feature Editor
The temperature may be dropping but coeds
hemlines sure arent.
This winter high fashion calls for hemlines at mid midkneecap
kneecap midkneecap or above for skirts, and even higher for
the popular kilt or skort. That means that girls
are not wearing little sisters skirtsthey want
to look that way.
WSA has specific clothing regulations with regard
to bermuda shorts and long pants but no mention is
made of skirt length. Since many of the new skirts
are creeping up to bermuda level, WSA may find
it necessary to specify what is acceptable when new
regulations are adoptedwhich will be soon.
Opinions Vary
Student opinions on the hiked up hemline vary.
Short skirts are cute when they are cut to be worn
that way, and when the right people wear them,
says Joan Loss, secretary of Women's Affairs. If girls
feel they look well in them, then I see nothing wrong
with them. When they are worn too short however,
they are in poor taste and silly looking.
I like short skirts, in fact I spent quite a bit of
time hemming my longer skirts,, says beauty queen
Judy Lynn Prince. It seems out of style when a skirt
comes below the knees. The short skirt is the thing.
Girlwatchers
Happy girlwatchers have their own opinions on
skirt lengths.
"I think long skirts detract from a girls figure,"
says Ed Byrd, an advertising major. I see no sense in
not being stylish, he added with a grin.
Jack Duff, 2UC, disagrees.
The girls are wearing them too short, and it often
looks very awkward. It makes girls look twice as
long from the waist up, and out of proportion.
Whatever the opinion, theres no doubt that skirts
will remain short, at least for a while. But with fash fashion
ion fashion as fluctuating as it is, next years hemlines could
be drastically lowered. They certainly cant get high higher.
er. higher.
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fii Tfte Dark

'Splendor in Grass' Wins 5-Stars

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
An irresi stable force met an
immovable object and pffft
Deanie snapped.
. Splendor in the Grass, tell
the story of a pair of young idea idealists
lists idealists living under the yoke of
warped parents. ;
Deanie (Natalie Wood) loves
Bud (Warren Beatty) but the trou trouble
ble trouble is both want more than pass passionate
ionate passionate kisses and
ed. Bud finds his
expression ,tnnt,Bfr
through easier women.
Their parents wander blindly
around praising the wonders of
their well adjusted children.
Five Star
This is perhaps the finest melo melodrama
drama melodrama to hit Gainesville in many
months.
The combination of a story by
William Inge and direction by El Elia
ia Elia Kazan can only come up with
the best results.
Natalie Wood turns in an
award winning performance. New Newcomer,
comer, Newcomer, Warren Beatty is definite definitely
ly definitely another Kazan find and has
a fine future to look forward to.
This is a five star recom recommend,
mend, recommend, at the Florida Theater
this weekend.
State Theater
Wow! Can Susan Strassberg
scream!
If you thought Tarzan was
great you havent lived.
Scream of Fear starting sun sunday
day sunday at the State has to its credit
Susan Strassbergthat a it.
If your looking for a logical
plot, youd better see Cinderel Cinderella.
la. Cinderella. The whole thing involves a
story of a girl whose father is
therethen he isnt there. The
trick is that only her stepmoth stepmother
er stepmother knows the secret to the disap disappearing
pearing disappearing act.

Welcome Football I Fans
' , > ...
University of Florida
Food Service
f' i ' 4
it #
v* *'*'* -\*./** * >- v ; v ..
Take o box lunch with you
to the gome!
'
Fried half of Chicken with
trimmings
(PACKED AND READY TO GO)
t . -> y
$1.25
Plus Beverage
Plenty of Food for Two
v .*' : 'i-r j . <' y u ; 1
Served on Campus Yard
at Main Cafeteria and
I Student Service Center

Os course, there are those who :
find logic in this plot, and there
are those who think Pat Callan i
a mentor.
It's a scarey type of entertain,
ment laxative combination.
Butterfield 8
Pneumonia and -Butterf ie 1 d
B gave Liz Taylor an Oscar.
Butterfield 8 at the Florida
Union Movies this weekend, tells
the tale of a gal who digs beds

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in the worst way. Especially when
she has male company. -.
The funiest thing is thatevei-y thatevei-y---one
--one thatevei-y---one is ready to pay off, but Our
Gal Sunday say s "Nah. 'main 'mainly
ly 'mainly because shes afraid of being
called a prostitute. Tramp is
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Lawrence Harvey is rather ter.
rible in, this -moviel wont call
it acting-just a terrible perform performance.
ance. performance. : --



Tri-Mester Poses Problem
For Spring Sports Players

Spring sports at the University
of Florida face an uncertain fu future
ture future under the trimester system
to go into effect by September
1962..

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According to Percy Beard, head
track coach, the main problem
is the second trimester will end
April 12, and the third will begin
April 29. This is right in the mid middle

dle middle of the season lor spring
sports which doesnt end until the
latter part of May.
Third Semester Unpopular
Beard said this is a problem
because not too many of the
spring sport athletes will want to
attend the third trimester.
"Whether"or not well have
anybody left during th e latter
part of the season to form a
team, is a question," Beard said.
Another basic problem would
be the question of eligibility.
Beard stated that if a boy went
the first two trimesters and com completed
pleted completed all his freshman work, then
at the end of the second trimes trimester
ter trimester with still part of the sport
season left, would he be classifi.
ed as a freshman or a sopho sophomore?
more? sophomore?
"Seniors would not be able
to finish their last year eligi eligibility
bility eligibility as they would graduate
in April," commented Beard.
"This is a great disadvantage
because the climax for spring
sports is the SEC champion championship
ship championship meek and tournaments
which dont occur until May."
Beard said there are a few so solutions
lutions solutions to the problem, the
first would be to simply end the
season in April.
"But this is what we are try trying
ing trying to get around because of the
SEC being in ted Beard.
Another Solution
Another solution womd be for

I Four Teams Left I
I In Tennis Play I
Orange League Tennis play got off to a slow start be before
fore before the Thanksgiving holidays, but four teams are now
ready for the semi-finals set for Monday afternoon.

Tau Epsilon Phi will face Phi
Kappa Tau in one match and Beta
Theta Pi and Pi Lambda Phi will
decide the other finals spot. The
finals will be played on Tuesday,
December 5 on the courts by Per Perry
ry Perry Field. : :
The Teps defeated KA and Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta on their way to the
eemi-finals while Phi Tau
downed SAE and Sigma Oil.
The Betas boasted of wins over
Theta Chi and Sigma Nu and
the Pi Lams had victories over
AE**i and Sigma PM Epsilon.
The over-all Orange league race
is already much closer as leader
Phi Delta Theta was upset by
Kappa Alpha in the first round of
play and lost valuable points.
The Blue League is in the midst

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College Queens make
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But they also learned about diamond rings-discovered there
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proof of value offered by Artcarveds nationally-advertised
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Artcarveds magnificent assortment of award-winning styles.
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li-: >: jS
' Warn
PERCY BEARD .
... Man With Problem
the spring athletes to come the
second and third trimester rath rather
er rather than the first. The trouble with
this, though, is the third trimes trimester
ter trimester is limited in the number Os
courses offered since it is more
of a summer school session.
Also, Spring sport partici participants
pants participants could go the first, sec second,
ond, second, and first part of the third
trimester (the third trimes trimester
ter trimester has two parts), but ex expense
pense expense would be a problem for
moat athletes to register far
three straight terms of school.
"We have not reached a deci decision
sion decision on the problem," Beard
said, "but the spring sport coach coaches
es coaches in conjunction with the Uni University,
versity, University, hope to have something
worked out by next fall."
Beard said that questionnaires
have been sent out to all spring
athletes to see how they feel
about the problem and if they
have any suggestions.

of bowling competition, but scores
were not available.
So rat Tennis
In Sorority tennis play, the
Zeta Tau Alphas will play AEPhi
and the Tri Delts face Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi in their semifinal play.
The semi-finals Will be on Mon Monday
day Monday and the finals on Tuesday, as
in Orange League play.
Sorority table tennis also got
under way with Phi Mu defeat defeating
ing defeating Sigma Kappa in Broward
Hall play.
In Independent Volley ball play,
Women Off Campus defeated East
Jennings to gain a semi-final
berth against Yulee. The winner
will play North West Broward on
Monday in the finals.
Jennings beat Mallory and W.
O. C. downed North Rawlings in
earlier play.

Tradition Takes Center Spot
As Season Approaches Finaie

By KEY KEYES
Gator Sports Writer
Traditional rivalries take the
gridiron stage as the 1961 foot football
ball football season Comes to an end in
the SEC this Saturday. All SEC
clashes will be loaded with tra tradition
dition tradition and emotion as thi* most
important game of the rugged
season takes place.
Another note is that Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference leaders also lead
the nation. No. 1 ranked Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, barring an upset by Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, will finish as conference
champion with a 7-0 record. L.
S.U., currently ranked No. 3, fin finishes
ishes finishes second with a 6-0 conference
record and No. 5 Mississippi
third at 5-1. Both Alabama and
Mississippi, heavily favored, play
for all the marbles this Weekend.
In the most important game of
the Thanksgiving holiday for Ga Gator
tor Gator football fans, Auburns tough
Tigers outfought a plucky Flor Florida
ida Florida team, 32-15. This Saturday
Floridas Flghtin Gators face
Liberty Bowl bound Miami in
the seasons finale.
Coach Graves has had the Ga Gators
tors Gators concentrating on pass de defense
fense defense in practice to stop sensa sensational
tional sensational sophomore quart e r b a c k
George Miras bullet heaves to

Booters Cop Tourney;
Play JU Here Saturday
The UF Soccer Club, winners of the recent West
Coast Soccer Tournament, will get back to action this
Saturday morning when the Gators meet Jacksonville
University at 10:00 a.m. on Fleming Field. The field is
located just behind the football stadium.

Gains Championship
The Club gained its champion championship
ship championship during the weekend of No November
vember November 18-19 in St. Petersburg
with the scores coming in too late
to be included in the last issue
of the paper. The tournament
field included two teams from
Tampa and one from St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg.
In the opening day of play,
the Gators downed the Tampa
independents oy a H score
with Orestes Vasques scoring
tea goals and Ernesto Herna Hernades
des Hernades adding the other. On the
same day, the St. Pete Club
beat the Tampa Internationals,
3-1.
In the championship game the
following day, the UF Club broke
away to a quick lead and coasted
to a 6-1 win. Alvaro Aguirre start started
ed started the scoring with a goal in
the first twenty deconds of play
to stun the St. Pete club.
Hemadez Scores
Exactly one minute later, Ern Ernesto
esto Ernesto Hemadez kicked in another
score to make it 2-0 over the
shocked Sunooasters. Rudy Or Ordonez
donez Ordonez added another goal in the
first half to make it 3-0, in favor
of the Gators.
St. Petersburg scored fat the
Gridders Rushed
To Fourth floor
Old football players never die;
they just move to the fourth
floor.
Os the stadium that i.
But besides tha residences of
three freshman football cuacnet,
several freshman boys trying for
scholarships, and a few old guard
football players, the mysterious
fourth floor is also headquarters
for visiting high school football footballers
ers footballers being rushed by thp UF
athletic dept.
Guests enjoy facilities including
a lounge equipped with TV and
stereo.
W e have to rush these guys,
said one former football player
whose current address is the
fourth floor and who likened the
rush techniques of the athletes
to a real big fraternity.
"The high school player* are
invited up for the weekend when
they meet the athletes, tour the
campus, visit fraternity houses,
maybe take a trip to Silver
Springs, and even meet the girls.
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SIC Round-Up

All America wingman Bill Mil.
ler.
Miamians Larry Libertore and
Tom Batton in addition to nine
seniors playing their last game
will go or die in thi* one. Flor Florida
ida Florida faces a 4-5-1 record and its
first loss season since 1955 if they
dont; the dead Gators will be
soon forgotten.
Auburn travels to Birmingham
to meet No. 1 Alabama to try to
pin an upset on the possible Rose
Bowl participant, a result of Ohio
States rejecting the Rose Bowl
offer. Bobby Hunt will lead a
Jout-for-five-points unbeaten team
against a confident, favored Tide
team under the direction of quar.
terback Pat Trammel.
Gator Bowl choice Georgia Tech
takes on down-state rival Geor Georgia
gia Georgia in a traditional game at Grant
Field. Powerful Tech, smarting
under successive defeates from
Tennessee and Alabama, will try
to lift its record to a creditable
7-3 at the expense of a Georgia
team suffering through one of its
worst seasons in recent years.
No. 0 in the nation, Mississippi
meets unanimous underdog, Miss
State in the annual schedule cap capper.
per. capper. Time magazine All-America
pick, guard Bookie Bolin and his

second half, but Aguirre and
Hemadez each added another
score to run the final count to
5-1.
The win was an important one
for the Gators since all the other
teams in the meet were com composed
posed composed of older more experienced
players than the Chib. In addition
to the scoring players, Ivan Luka,
Fred Shay, and Willy Miles all
played an important part in
the win.

ORIGINAL PIZZA PATIO MEM)
Spaghetti Meat Sauce 1.00 SANDWICHES
Spaghetti Plain Sauce ....... 1.00
Spaghetti Mdat Balls 1.20 Meat Ball 60
Spaghetti Seusage 1.35 Pepperoni 65
Spaghetti Parmesian 1.00 Sausage 65
Spaghetti Pepperoni 1.35 Above sandwiches are made an a
Spaghetti Mushrooms 1,45 len 9 th of French bread thot ' e ,ed
Lasagne 155 out * ma^e room or meat
Chicken Cacciatore ......... 1.25 Cuban, on Cuban Bread .*.. .65
Ravioli with Meat 1.25 pizza Bur o er 65
Veal Parmigiana 1.65 'on toasted garlic bread' with Parme-
Veal and Peppers 1.65 ia chees and P izza souce
Sausage end Peppers 1-45 Tortoni *2O
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ShULTON

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Decamber 1. 1961

Ole Miss teammates will want to son in grand style.

vindicate the aportswriters in thi*
one.
Tennessee, 26-14 victor over
Kentucky last weekend, plays
poor cousin Vanderbilt in another
traditional season ending rival rivalry.
ry. rivalry. The pundits pick Tennessee
tailback Mallon Faircloth to close
out a spectacular sophomore sea-

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i Thanksgiving weekend was sea seasons
sons seasons end, however, for L.S.U. s
No. 4 ranked Tigers, going Or Orange
ange Orange picking New Yeacs Day,
as they slowed Tulane's ineffectu.
al Green Wave down to less than
a ripple in Tiger Stadium at Bat Baton
on Baton Rouge. The score- 62-0
maam.

Page 7



Page 8

Miami, Duke Foes in Busy Weekend

By MARTIN EDWARDS
Gator Sports Writer
Floridaa Fighting Gators meet
the Miami Hurricanes this Sat.
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Tht Flerkie AH>9
urday afternoon in the 23rd meet,
ing between the traditional rivals.
To date the teams have split
the series, each winning 11 con.
tests, and the games have prov proved
ed proved to be hard fought battles.
Miami brings to town its herald heralded
ed heralded passing attack featuring brii.
liant soph quarterback George
Mira, and All American end Bill
Miller. Miami also has one of the
top runners in the South in Cap.
.tain Jim Vollenweider, starting
left halfback.
Miami has posted an impress impressive
ive impressive six win-three defeat record
so far, and this record includes
victories over such top ranked
teams as Penn. State 25-8,
Kentucky 14*7, and Northwestern
10-6.
Miller Sets Record
In the Northwestern game play played
ed played last Friday night Miller
caught nine passes to set a Mi.
ami pass receiving record. Miller
is a unanimous choice for All
American honors, and has alrea.
dy pulled in 41 passes this year.
Miamis line features brilliant
end and linebacker play. Miami
ha s four top ends in Miller, Frank
Reinhart, Ben Rizzo, and Larry
Wilson. Bill Watts and Dan Con Connors
nors Connors are Miamis top tackles and
Bill Diamond along with Jim
OMahony start at guards. Mi Miamis
amis Miamis center is Leo Lillimagi.
The UF meanwhile holds toe
distinction of having beaten
Miami In the last four meet meetings
ings meetings between toe two powers.
This year the Gators enter toe
toe game with a 4-4-1 record,
and need a victory over the
Liberty Bowl bound Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes to stay ever the .500
mark.
The Gators have two of the
top ground gairyrs in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference in junior half.
back Lindy Infante, and sen senior
ior senior fullback Don Goodman. In.
fante has picked up 366 yards,
and Goodman has powered his
way to 361 yards.
Hoover Ready
Also found in the Gator back,
field is Bob Hoover, the teams
top pass receiver and a hard
running halfback. Hoover is in
top physical condition and will
be called on for heavy action
against the Hurricanes.
The quarterbacking chores for
the Gators will be handled by Lar-

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ry Libertore, and junior passing
whiz Tom Batten.
Starting at ends for the Ga Gators
tors Gators will be senior Tom Smith,
and Sam Holland, a junior.
Captain Jim Beaver, who rec recently
ently recently was named to the sec second
ond second string All SEC team by
the U.P.1., will start at tackle
along with soph Fred Pearson.
The guard slots will be held
down by a pair of juniors, Lar Larry
ry Larry Travis, and Wade Entzminger,
while a third junior, Bruce Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, will start at center.
;Vl noPr/-.
The game promises to be a
wild and wooly affair with both
teams expected to take to the air
frequently. Miami will be min minus
us minus the services of center Charles
Livingston, but has gone through
its roughest week of drills and
should be in top shape for the
contest.
Florida will not have the ser services
vices services of tackle Floyd Dean who
is out with a Charley horse and
fullback Jim ODonnell has a log
injury which will keep him out
of action.
All in all this tradition battle
should prove to be a hard-fought
contest as the Gators need the
victory to have a winning sea season
son season while the Hurricanes want
to fatten their record for the
bowl.

Head Yellster
Fears Quiet
"I usually dont get scared ex except
cept except when the students dont
cheer, said Palmer Henriksen,
head cheer leader at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Henriksen, 3EG from Sarasota,
said that he didnt mind getting
on the ramp in front of the s tu tudents
dents tudents at football games.
At first I was a little shaky,
but it doesnt bother me any
more.
Henriksen cited the L.S.U. and
Georgia Tech games of last sea season
son season as the best hed ever cheer cheered
ed cheered in.
The L.S.U. and Georgia Tech
games last year really made me
proud to be a Gator, he
stated.
Henriksen said there is a lack
of boys trying out for the cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading positions.
Only 12 men tried out for
cheerleader last year and of the
12, 9 were chosen.
He said more men on the
squad could help the rest of the
members co-ordinate the stu students
dents students energies toward cheering
at games.
If a guy has pep, can do
acrobatics, and has a 2.0 aver average,
age, average, he has a chance to make
the squad and should try out dur during
ing during the first two weeks of the
second semester.
Other members of the cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading squad are: Sylvia Palm Palmer,
er, Palmer, Bonnie Butler, Carol Zimmer,
Pat Williams, Sally Spencer, Ce Celeste
leste Celeste Sanchez, Bob Van Steen Steenburg,
burg, Steenburg, Bill Penny, Jim Hughes,
Fred Johnston and Shell Clyatt.
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Powerful Devils Host UF Cagers;
Put Streuk On line Monday

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Coach Norman Sloan will lead
bis Gator basketball team into
action for the first time .tonight
as the UF cager s take on one of
the top teams in the nation, the
Duke Blue Devils, in Durham,
North Carolina.

Experts Give Gators Win;
Season Ending Name Game
PROGNOS-T-GATOR STANDI NGS
W L T Percentage
Gora 66 26 3 .710
Buchalter 61 31 3 .657

By BILL BUCHALTER
Sports Editor. Emeritus
This is the final week of pre predicting
dicting predicting (thank God) and f. from
this its off to bigger and better
things. So I would like to dedi dedicate
cate dedicate thi 8 final names column to
all those who have put up with
me. Im going for broke trying
to differ with Gora on as many
as possible.
Florida over Miami. .There
will never be a Blacker night
if .the Gators lose this one.
Auburn over Alabama. The
Tigers bruising line to upset
Darwins theory of survival of
the fittest. Heres hoping jinx
against the nations No.l team
continues.
Tech over Georgia. .Atlanta
will be the scene of this mayhem.
Miss. State over Ole Miss. .
Talk about an upset but Ive got
to differ on some and the Ma Maroons
roons Maroons may give Wade Walker
a going away present. Also talk talking
ing talking about upsets, good luck to
Barry and Judy.
Tenn. over Vandy. .The Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers may be upset here but
they have enough Glass and Fair Faircloth
cloth Faircloth running around on that sin single
gle single wing to drive the Commodor Commodores
es Commodores insane.
Army over Navy. .This one
is for Dale Hall. He wants this
one against the Midshipmen. So
do Sue, Claudia, Kay, Karen, tc.
Colorado over Air Force. .
Love those Oranges.
Virginia over N. Carolina. .
Another upset. Bill Elias certain certainly
ly certainly made Virginia move this
year.
Baylor over Rice. .This has
to be an upset but the Bears pass passes
es passes may be too tough a diet for
the Owls. I hope so.

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The Gators will return to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville on Monday to open their
home season against the Rice
( Owls. Both games start at 8:15
p.m.
Coach Sloan will, be starting his
second year as the UF head coach
and will be out to continue the
rapid rise his team is making into

By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
This final fling will be called
the Big Name Game. Or how to
oOt Buc, Buc.
Florida over Miami . For
Bob and Betty and all the kids
at Bogie and Snoflake and the
fellows.
Alabama over Auburn . For
Bear and Betty and Dion and Nat
And Jo and Andy, and Soue and
people at Bogie.
Georgia Tech over Georgia .
. For Monte, and Gary and Fairy
and Bryant and all good people.
Including, Joe and Jerry, Cindy
and Sairy and Dion, and David
and Ricky and all hep cats at
the Bogie.
Ole Miss over Mississippi State
... For Berk and Bob, who are
so cool and a Gross trick from
O. For the big Buffoon and all
the kids at Bogie.
Tennessee over Vanderbilt .
Jim, Jack, Joe, Joan, Jerry,
Bartley, Fitz, Frank, and the
boys, J. Grit, and the boys of
Ye Ole court house, and Charley,
who found out, and to all the
kids at Bogie.
Navy over Army ... For Rab Rabbit
bit Rabbit and Mac the knife, and Mr.
Parks, and K. B. and Curr and
Heberts book and all the kids
at Bogie.
Colorado over Air Force .
Alice and her Teddy Bear, Cloud,
where ever he is, And Barn and
Phil, (and all the kids at Bogy)
North Carolina over Virginia
. Barbra, Betty, Bella Weasie
and Slink and all the 50ers where
ever pix is, and all the kids at
Bogie*
Rice qver Baylor . FOR ALL
THE KIDS AT BOGIE.

the national basketball picture.
The Gators shocked all the ex experts
perts experts last year with a 15-11 sea season
son season and a fourth place finish in
the SEC.
Against the powerful Devils,
Sloan will probably start Taylor
Stokes and Carlos Morrison .t
forwards, Cliff Luyk at center,
and Jim Jarret and team Captain
Lou Merchant at guards.
Merchant, an All SEC choice
last year, and Luyk, the teams
big man at 6-8 and the second
leading rebounder in the confer conference,
ence, conference, are expected to do most of
the scoring. Both are highly rated
in pre-season polls.
Stokes is up from toe fresh freshman
man freshman team and has a fine jump
shot and good rebounding abi ability.
lity. ability. Morrison was a reserve
last but was the teams fifth
leading scorer and best free freethrow
throw freethrow shooter. Jarrett averaged
20 points a game playing for
Parker J. C. last year.
Just behind these five will bo
Tom Barbee, another junior col.
lege transfer, Joe Metzger, a re reserve
serve reserve from last year who had
some fine games, Eddie Clark,
a standout freshman last year,
and Buddy Bales, ineligible last
year, along with Joe Meigs and
Neil Cody.
Devils Just as Good
Duke had a 22-6 record last
year and should be just as good

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this season p&ced by All-Ameri All-American
can All-American Art Heyman. Hcvmen hsd
a 25.2 average in his Sophomore
year and scored 34 in Dukes 83-
64 win over the UF last season.
Hell be backed up by Jeff
Mullins, who is reported to be
as good as Heyman was last
year. Mullins is a 5-4 Sophomore
forward. Fred Hast (6-7) will be
at center and Fred Schmidt and
Bill Ulrich will- be the guards.
As an added sidelight to the
game, Coach Sloan and Duke
Coach Vic Bubas are close per personal
sonal personal friends.
The Gators will lay their nine
game home court winning
streak on the line when they
return Monday night to face
Klee of the Southwestern Con Conference.
ference. Conference. The Owls won last
years game. 68-63, in Houston.
Returning forwards Olle Ship Shipley
ley Shipley (6-6) and Mike Maroney
7) will be counted, on for most
of the Rice scoring. While Ken Kendall
dall Kendall Rhine will be the tallest n n
on the court at 6-9. Hell be at
center. The Owls had an 11-i2
record in 1960-61.
The Gator Varsity warmed up
for the season by edging a strong
freshman transfer team just be.'
fore the Thanksgiving holiday*
68-62. The opener for both squads
was a little ,ragged, but som
good playing as a crowd of 4,-
000 watched.