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
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 54, Number 19

MHHI' t IMi m
ir Jk li 1 Wsm MML
wk Cm Cmfijjp*;
fijjp*; Cmfijjp*; Jul|LS w
DEAN HALE GIVES 'EM THE DICKENS
At Annual 'Christmas Carol* Reading
Scrooge Rides Again
As Dean Hale Reads
Yule Message Tonight

Bah! Humbug! will thunder
through University Auditorium to tonight
night tonight as the miserly Scrooge
again tries to breath icycles on
the Christmas warmth of Bob
Cratchitts family.
Scrooge and the other charac character*
ter* character* of Charles Dickens A
Christmas Carol will be brought
to life by Dean of Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Lester L. Hale, in hi s an annual
nual annual reading of the Yuletide clas classic.
sic. classic.
Started By Matherly
The Sigma nu sponsored pro program
gram program will mark the 28th an annual
nual annual reading of the Carol on the
UF campus. Dean Walter J.

Holiday Season
Full of Events
The Sigma Nu-sponsored an annual
nual annual reading by Dean Lester L.
pale of Charles Dickens A
Christina* Carol will usher in a
Series of campus holiday events.
A Childrens Christmas Party,
complete with Santa, songs and
stories, will be held in the Social
Room in the Florida Union, Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Also in the Social Room Dec.
18-1* will be an International
Christmas Fair Sale of unusual
gifts from foreign lands.
The 14th Annual Christmas
Concert by the University Sym Symphonic
phonic Symphonic Band and Univer sll y
Choir will be held in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday.

A highlight of the seasons
campus events will be the pre presentation
sentation presentation of Handel's The Mes Messiah
siah Messiah at 4:30 p.m. on Dec. 17 in
* Florida Gymnasium. The orator orator
orator to will feature the singing talents
of 400 members of the Choral
Union and 60 members of the
t > t University Choir.
Christmas music will be the
{ theme later that night as the UF
celebrates Christmas on Cam Campus.
pus. Campus.
University President J.
Wayne Kelts will deliver his an-
, nu&l Christmas message in a
program that begins at 10
oclock with a carillon concert.
The program begins outside
the University Auditorium with
the traditional Christmas tree
lighting by Mortar Board, wo women's
men's women's honorary leadership so society.
ciety. society.
The tree will be presented amid
singing of carols led by the
Men's and Womens Glee Clubs.

< Yule Party Set
3 For UF Children
Santa, assisted by two sugar-
K plum fail's, will distribute gifts
it a childrens Christmas party,
to be held next Tuesday.
Scheduled for the Social Room
"V of Florida Union at 4 p.m., child children
ren children of all students, staff and fa faculty
culty faculty members are invited to
share holiday gifts, songs, stories
and refreshments.
A Christmas tree and big strip striped
ed striped candy canes will spark the
decorations. Sundaes topped with
tiny candy canes are the taste
treats in store for the tots, with
r pink lemonade and cookies for the
parents.
Parents may sign up for their
children in room 316 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union until Monday.
Gator Hop Slated
A Gator Hop will be held Sat-
L urday night in the Broward
r recreation room. A band will
provide music from 3:30 12:30
h-/-

Matherly began the tradition in
1829 when he read the carol in
the Sigma Nu house.
After many years of being an
exclusive Sigma Nu recital, in
1957 the program was moved to
the University Auditorium and
opened to the public.
Dean Hale has held the role of
storyteller for more than two de decades.
cades. decades. He began reading the ca carol
rol carol in 1938 but has missed a few
years when he was away from
the campus at Christmastime.
Hale began reading the carol
after the graduation of Sigma Nu
J. B. Patterson, who had read
the Christmas carol in his fra fraternity
ternity fraternity for several years.
The Sigma Nus needed a re replacement,
placement, replacement, and since I had been
coaching J. B. they came to me
and asked me to be his replace replacement,
ment, replacement, Dean Hale said.
Best Rendition

Hales favorite vehicle for the
story, as opposed to plays and
television versions, is the read reading
ing reading interpretation.
The reader only suggests the
various characters and the lis listener
tener listener ha s to participate by creat creating
ing creating his own image of What the
character is like. Each listener
has a different image.
In this manner A Christmas
Carol is more a part of your
own life, not a mere presenta presentation
tion presentation on the stage, Hale said.
He added that the listener
needs the full hour to correctly
develop the character of Scrooge
and understand his reactions
to Tiny Tim.
Even after reading the Carol
for over 20 years, Hale still care carefully
fully carefully prepares for the reading
each year.
I begin by reading the story
silently very carefully. Then I
re-read it several times to re regain
gain regain its spirit and stim stimulation.
ulation. stimulation. Finally, I read it aloud
to practice tones for the various
characters, Hale said.

Flu Epidemic Predicted;
Vaccine Available for 7%

Enough flu vaccine to protect
seven per cent of the student
body from an expected epidemic
arrived on campus Monday, ac according
cording according to infirmary pharmacist
Paul Thompson.
If anybody wants some, he d
better hurry, he warned.
Spreading Northward
Type B flu has already been
reported in South Florida, ac according
cording according to Thompson, and seems
to be spreading northward from
Cuba.
Students can obtain the two
shots necessary for immunisation
at the infirmary. The shots
should be taken at an interval
of at least two weeks and will
provide one years protection
from flu and head cold.
Cost is three dollars.
Recurs in Cycles
The U.S. Public Health Service
predicted the epidemic in an an announcement
nouncement announcement last summer. The
report stated that flu, which re recurs
curs recurs in cycles, is due to become
an unusually severe problem in
February and March.
Thompson said that the in infirmary
firmary infirmary has lacked the vaccine
for two and a half months be because
cause because of a shortage caused by
the prediction.
The problem was complicated,
he said, by an outbreak of virus
in monkey tissue used to prepare
the vaccine.
Maybe More later
As it is, we got a lot less than
was ordered, he added. We
may be able to get more after
the first of Janyary.
Thompson recalled the 1357 flu

University Witt Have Two 'Gators for Mascots

By NEIL SWAN, Gator Editor
Two lively but compatiblesix compatiblesixfoot
foot compatiblesixfoot alligators will be selected as UF
mascots to replace Albert, the 39-year 39-yearold
old 39-yearold former mascot who retired Oct. 9
due to ill health.
Ross Allen, Silver Springs reptile di director,
rector, director, said Wednesday he would sup supply
ply supply the UF with the new mascots "fair "fairly
ly "fairly soon.".
The decision to obtain the two alli alligators
gators alligators was made by student govem govemment

New UF Flag
Selected from
Five finalists
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Staff Writer
The UF has a new school flag.
The Student Government Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council Tuesday night
selected art major Ann Holmes'
entry from among five finalists
submitted by Gary Tullis, secre secretary
tary secretary of school traditions.
Miss Holmes will receive S2O
for her design. Gary Friedmans
entry wa s awarded second prize
of $lO and Mary Goode received
third prize of five dollars.
In other action, the council ap approved
proved approved an ammendment to the
finance law calling for a salary of
S3OO per year to be paid to
the chancellor of the Honor
Court.
Tbs replacements for three
traffic court justices were tabled.
The proposed replacements were,
Bob Cole far Bill Barfield and
Bill White for Don Quick.
Both Gilliott and Coles ap appointments
pointments appointments were tabled for study.
A question was raised concern concerning
ing concerning Gilliotts membership on the
court without council approval.
The motion to appoint Gilliott
was tabled and an investigation
by the traffic and safety commit committee
tee committee was ordered.
Coles appointment was tabled
when Barfield informed the coun coun(See
(See coun(See COUNCIL, Page Z),


O'Neill Moves Up

Shepard Resigns SG Post

Student Body Secretary-Trea Secretary-Treasurer
surer Secretary-Treasurer R. E. Shepard announced
his resignation from office to the
Legislative Council Tuesday.
Studies Reason
Shepard, a senior in the College
of Engineering explained the
pressure of studies made his ac action
tion action necessary. He had submitted
the resignation to Student Body
President Bruce Bullock last
Thursday.
Clarence ONeill, Shepards sec secretary
retary secretary of finance, moved intc the
Secretary Treasurer post under
the sucession provisions of the
student body constitution.
Shepard took office after runn running
ing running unopposed for the slot in last
springs elections.
*lm very sorry to accept the
resignation of so capable an of officer,
ficer, officer, said Bullock, but he is

epidemic, which necessitated the
setting up of cots in the Florida
(jJym and caused the cancellation
of a football game.
He said that while flu lasts for
about three days, ft upsets nor normal
mal normal living for at least a week
and often longer.
It results in a greatly weak weakened
ened weakened condition, he said. You
just feel awfully bad.

Available to All Students

UF Purchases Monster Electronic Brain

By FRANK WESTMARK
Gate* Staff Writer
The UF has bought a gigantic,
second-hand brain.
Costing $l.B million when new,
the used brain will arrive Feb. 1.
The brain, an IBM 709 com computer,
puter, computer, will prove complex mathema mathematical
tical mathematical theorems, translate languages,
design other instruments, play chess,
make predictions, memorize 32,000
words in a wink and make computa computations
tions computations that man could not do in a
thousand lifetimes.
Statistics Laboratory Supervisor
Burton M. Woodward said, The
computer could even schedule as assignments
signments assignments during student registra registration.
tion. registration.
Woodward said the assignments
would be arbitrary since students
would have no choice in selecting
class aeours.
However, the computer could
reconcile class conflicts. Each stu-

University of Ftorido, GainesvilleFriday, December 8, 1961

Students Question Bryant

Florida
bh
FOR THE UFS ORANGE AND BLUE
* Ann Holmes, flag entry selected to represent the ,UF in the future.

being succeeded by an extreme extremely
ly extremely capable man in Clarence
ONeill. ONeill will serve as
secretary-treasurer to the end of
Shepards term this spring.
Commended
Bullock commended the im improvement#

AAUP to Moke Statement
On T rimester Operation

The UF chapter of the Ameri American
can American Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors will state its position on
year round university opera operation
tion operation at a meeting at 8 p. m.,
Tuesday, in the Law School Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
All faculty members are in invited
vited invited to attend the panel discus discussion,
sion, discussion, covering three phases of the
trimester system and its effect
on the University.
Dr. Vynce A. Hines, professor
of education, will discus AAUP
position on year-round operation.
Hines is president of the UF
chapter of the AAUP and will
serve as chairman of the meeting.
Dr. Robert B. Mautz, dean of
academic affairs, will speak on
salary provisions, and Assistant
Dean of Arte and Sciences Stan Stanley
ley Stanley E. Wimberly will discuss cur curricular
ricular curricular and schedule adjustments
under the new system.
An audience question period
will be held after the three
talks.

ISr teic ijg 1

ment govemment officials after the matter was
turned over to them by the UF admin administration
istration administration Tuesday.
Student Body President Bruce Bullock
said the administration made it clear
that the mascots would remain on cam campus
pus campus only as long as their presence re resulted
sulted resulted in no unfavorable incidents.
Bullock said Allen agreed Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to provide the alligators for the
University.
It may be several months, however,

provement# improvement# started by Shepard
in student finances and financial
procedure, including closer liason
between free-operated organiza organizations
tions organizations ; and student government,
better budget control and the pub pub(See
(See pub(See RESIGNS, Page t)

Decisions to he made at the
State Board of Control meeting
next Saturday on the trimester
system will be discussed at the
*
New Pay Hike
For Faculty
May Get Nod
A plan to raise state university
faculty salaries 11 to 31 per cent
is expected to win a formal nod
from the Board of Control at its
monthly Saturday meeting in
Fort Lauderdale.
The raise would go into effect
Sept. 1 when universities switch
to year round operations.
Hie plan provides that facul faculty
ty faculty members work 2.5 trimesters
or 10 montlta and receive an 11
per cent pay raise for the added
workload and additional month of
instruction.

before Allen can deliver the reptiles.
Bullock said that Allen did not have
any six-foot alligators and that he might
have to apply for a permit to catch two
wild reptiles.
Bullock explained that there might
also be a problem of finding two alli alligators
gators alligators which could live together
peaceably within the confines of the al alligator
ligator alligator pen near the Century Tower.'
He added that Allen did not indicate
whether he would select one male and

Caribbean Conference
To Hear Top Diplomat

U. S. Assistant Secretary of
State Robert F. Woodward will
be the featured speaker at the
final banquet of the three-day
Caribbean Conference winding up
on campus Saturday.
The Conference opened Thurs Thursday
day Thursday with more than 130 educa educators,
tors, educators, businessmen, statesmen and
spectators attending a round-table
discussion to acquaint them with
Colombias natural history.
Dr. Robert C. West, LSU pro professor
fessor professor of geography and former
cultural geographer of the
Smithsonian Institute, related
the landscape to divergent cul cultures
tures cultures and economies.

Colombias economy and popula population,
tion, population, varies in each district where
her people farm in valleys and
graze cattle on mountain slopes;
mine emeralds, iron and gold;
drill for oil and grow coffee, he
said.

In a second paper presented
Thursday, Dr. Robert L. Caraeiro,
assistant curator at the American
Museum of Natural History, de described
scribed described the civilizations of the In Indians
dians Indians of Colombia.
Director of Colombias Instituto
de Investigation Etnologia at the
TJniversidad del Atlantico, Car Carlos
los Carlos Angulo V., delivered a paper

dent would be scheduled the courses
he requested.
For Student Use Also
Dr. H. A. Meyer, director of Statis Statistics
tics Statistics Laboratory, said the 709 will be
used to handle the legitimate compu computations
tations computations of both students and faculty.
Heretofore, computing facilities
have been restricted to faculty and
graduate research. But the speed of
the 709 will allow extention of the
service to students, both graduate and
undergraduate, in all majors.
Woodward said, The IBM 709
is 50 times faster and far more ver versatile
satile versatile than our present computer
(IBM 650)."
Meyer said students may use the
computer for research and daily work*
Since computers are valuable tools'
used in commerce and industry, we
feel that all students should be given
the opportunity to learn what com computers
puters computers can do/* he said.
(See BBADf, Page ft)

Colombia Thomo

1 Br m
im St /
Banquet Speaker
dealing with the most recent dis discoveries
coveries discoveries of archaelogical exca excavation
vation excavation at Malambo, Colombia.
He said these\ discoveries are
believed to indicate a much great greater
er greater impact of Venezuelan culture
on Colombias aboriginal peoples
than was previously thought to
have existed.
Other activittes on Thursday
included a reception for the
Conference participants at the
home of University President 1.
Wayne Reitz.
Fridays topic of discussion is
Colombias economy and educa education.
tion. education.
In addition to five round-table
discussions, the US and Colom Colombian
bian Colombian delegations each will speak
twice at the Conference. Wood Woodward
ward Woodward and M. M. Brisco, president
of the International Petroleum
Company will speak for the Unit United
ed United States.
Speaker from the Colombian
delegation will be Bogota diplo diplomats
mats diplomats Maurico Obregon and Ed Eduard
uard Eduard Zuleta.
REGISTER NOW
FOR NEXT TERM
Appointment cards for second
semester registration during this
semester's final exams will be
given out this Monday through
Fridqy in TigertHall.
The schedule for registration
appointments and finals is avail available
able available in Room S 3, Tigert, the
Registrar's office. The appoint appointments
ments appointments are scheduled to be given
out only during the coming
week.

FLASH:
rm AT MURPHREE
See Page Two

one female alligator or two alligators
of the same sex.
The decision to select two mascots
instead of one was based on the results
of surveys conducted by student govern government
ment government and the Alligator which indicated
that most students wanted the UF to be
represented by two lively alligators.
Albert, the former mascot, was a
target of pranksters and a source of
some unfavorable publicity for the Uni University.
versity. University.

Eight Poggt This Edition

FSU Students
May Oppose
Bond Issue
By BILL OURRY
Gator Managing Editor
Florida State University Stu Student
dent Student Government was expected to
turn thumbs down to Gov.
Farris Bryants university building
bond proposal at a special meet*
ing late yesterday.
Student leaders met with Gov.
Bryant and other members of
the State Board of Education this
week before making their de decision.
cision. decision. The Board must approve
the bond proposal before it is im implemented.
plemented. implemented.
Secretary of State Tom Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, an avowed opponent of the
proposal is a Board member.
Meet With Bryant
The FSU delegaUon, headed
by Student Body President Bobby
Byrd, met with Gov. Bryant for
one hour Tuesday. Board of Con Control
trol Control Executive Director Broward
Culpepper was present at the
meeting.
Byrd said the state press was
wrong in saying the group told
Bryant they were against his
plan.
We just wanted to get all
sides of the issue, he said.
Byrd said Gov. Bryant asked
them why they opposed
the measure, saying that he
had been good to both FSU
and the UF and that the UF
had not voiced opposition to
the plan.
We feel that the bond issue
is of importance to every student
and that as representatives of
students we should concern our ourselves
selves ourselves with the future of the
states educational system. Byrd
said.
Decision Yesterday
Reached by th e Alligator at his
fraternity house In Tallahassee
Wednesday, Byrd said the FSU
student government would make
a decision late Thursday after
meeting with FSU President, Dr.
Gordon Blackwell.
He said he had contacted UF
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock about the project a-n d
planned to keep in touch.
Any decision that we make
would be strengthened by sup support
port support from students at other
universities, Byrd said.
Bullock said he did not want
to venture an opinion on th bond
issue but rather felt that any pos possible
sible possible movements should come
spontaneously from the students
and not from student government.
A spontaneous movem en t
could not be misinterpreted mb
a product of outside pres pressures,
sures, pressures, Bullock said.
Last year UF Student govern government
ment government Worked with FSU students
in lobbying the state legislature
for faculty salary raises in a
drive titled Florida Universities
Need Dollars.
Bullock said he planned to keep
in touch with Byrd about the
bond proposal.
Proofs Now
At Seminole
All seniors, fraternity men and
sorority girls who did not receive
their proofs from the portrait
photographer should come by th<
Seminole office, room 9, Florida
Union, after Monday.
Seminoles are being sold at the
Information booth from 10 a.m,
until S p.m. each day until Wed
nesday. The yearbook is also bo
ing sold on the same date* from
2 p.m. until 8 p.m. at the Send*
nole office.
The book can be purchased by
mall, sending the purchase fee to
the Seminole office with a self selfaddressed
addressed selfaddressed envelope for a receipt.
The charge for the book is $8 for
students, $5 for non students and
$1 for mailing the yearbook*



Page 2

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T the College Queens chose at their pageant this
summer. AH different-yet all alike in their exquisite r^Kr r
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love to show the* to you!
bmMMI Rina ...$300.00
rMS's Crete* $ 45.00
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If IN GAINESVILLE"
f \y g 103 W. Univ.
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Lv. Gainesville 1:40 AM, 8:05 AM,
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take TRAILWA YS:
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10:30 P.M. The only thru servico
(plus tax)
For information phase cal
BUS TERMINAL
~ 314 W. Univarsity Ava. Phono 376-2749

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There's actually more "Ti t
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Tho Florid* Alligator, Friday, Docombor 5, 19

Fire Damages
Muiphree Hall
Fire kept the residents of Murphree F and G out
of their rooms last night.
The fire, reportedly caused by faulty wiring, broke
out at about 6:55 p.m., began in a bedroom in G.
Freshman occupants Chuck Gibbs, Charles Peity
and Brian Treadway had left their room to take a C C-11
-11 C-11 progress test.
Three other freshmen, Mike Houchard, Louis
Juaree and Lester Lane were also out of their room,
524, when the fire broke out. Firemen said that the
two rooms were ruined. There was extensive smoke
and fire damages to clothing and furniture m Mur Murphree
phree Murphree F, said the firemen.
£ IMin t z wh o Jives across the hall from 525,
said that he heard the fire alarm, but I didn't think
it was real until somebody yelled and they started
to break the door down there."
rSP?H. Said the fire went through 525 into 524.
Withm five minutes after the fire started, smoke filled
the second floor, so that Wayne Nalls was forced to
leave via a window by sliding down a sheet
~ -I

Search for Low Interest
Delays Bond Proposal

Gov. Farris Bryant'* sls mil.
lion bond issue plan for financing
university construction apparently
wont be on the agenda tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow when the Board of Control
meets in Ft. Lauderdale.
The governor had hoped to
have the plan ready for the
Board to pass on tomorrow. But
there are still questions about in interest
terest interest programs, as well as about
the actual amount of the bond
issue.
Bryant said the tate was mov moving
ing moving slowly on the plan in order
to find the lowest possible inter interest
est interest rate for the issue.
Being Sure
We want to be sure # m*e
proceeding in the best way and
we want to look into a lot of
possibilities, be said.
Bryant contradicted one source
that claimed no money would
come from the bond sales until
mid-summer. We anticipate that
money will be available well be before

Movie Tours the Nation
Promoting UF Research

A promotional movie on UF re research
search research departments has gone in into
to into nation wide circulation af after
ter after gaining acclaim from civic
audiences in the stats.
Where the Future. Begins
takes the viewer from UF exper experimental
imental experimental stations on camper and
at Cape Canaveral to Mrvmi
Btfach and the West Coast as \t

fore before next summer, the governor
stated.
Two figures forth amount of
the bond issue have been toyed
with Bryants sls million mark
and the Board of Controls $25
million. Neither total
has been decided upon.
However, a part of the Board
of Controls $35 million plan is
a long term, program to use
part of the student matriculation
fees at the universities to back
the bonds. Student fees desig designated
nated designated for building funds would
be pledged for bond financing ov over
er over a 40 year period.
i Bryant thfe week spoke of the
possibility of Florida businessmen
somehow furnishing backing for
his bond program.
A complicating factor in com completion
pletion completion of the bond plan is toe
current reaction of Florida State
University students to toe pledg pledging
ing pledging of student fees for bond pay payments.
ments. payments. (Se STUDENTS, p. 1)

shows operation* and contribu contributions
tions contributions of university research in
the state.
Ralph Sneeringer, head of toe
UF motion picture production,
said almost half of the $3,000
film was shot at off-campus sta stations.
tions. stations. The 20 minute long film
took eight years to produce, be before
fore before being issued nationally, he
, added.
The movie hag been especial especially
ly especially useful in high schools as well
as in Chamber of Commerce and
civic club meetings, said Sneer Sneeringer.
inger. Sneeringer. The best possibilities will
be in the future TV showings.
The movie doesnt try to show
all the research being done at
UF, but it tries to put in panor panorama
ama panorama the different ways research
has aided toe state and how it
will contribute to Floridas fu future,
ture, future, said Sneeringer.

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R. E. SHEPARD
. . Resigns Post
Resigns
(Continued from Page ONE)
lishing of an annual report during
the year to which it is applic applicable.
able. applicable.
Med Greene, former under undersecretary
secretary undersecretary of finance and a jun junior
ior junior in accounting, will step into
ONeills former job of secre secretary
tary secretary of finance in the line of suc succession.
cession. succession.
Council
(Continued from Page ONE)
cil that he bad not been notified
of court sessions.
Tb point wag raised that Bar Barfield
field Barfield could not hold the post
since he was a member of the
legislative council, because the
constitution prohibits file holding
of both an elective and appoint appointive
ive appointive office.
An investigation of the matter
by the executive branch of stu student
dent student government was ordered.
Whites appointment was also ta tabled
bled tabled in the shuffle.
The Board of International Ac Activities
tivities Activities budget was approved.
The budget calls for mi expendi expenditure
ture expenditure of $1,040 by the board.
S9OO has been allocated for
International Week, S3OO for the
International Gasette, $l2O for
limited support of area clubs,
Lathi America, Arab) and $l2O
lor miscellaneous international
student activities on campus.
Mel Green was appointed to fill
the vacancy of student govern government
ment government secretary of finance.
Traffic Court replacements
made at the Nov. 21 meeting of
file council with John Young fill filling
ing filling the justice seat vacancy left
when Steve Freedman became
detfc of the court and Bi Tali Talifaro
faro Talifaro to ftH another vacancy.
Seminar Project 1
Is Modern Art
Graduate art students are dip.
ping into art collections all over
Florida as a seminar project, and
their finds will be on display Jan.
16-18 in the Florida Union.
The seminar students have
worked all semester gathering in-
about Florida collec.
tors of 20th century modern art.
Examples from collections will
be displayed in the Florida Un Union
ion Union under the show title, Paint Painting
ing Painting and Sculpture in Florida Col Collections.
lections. Collections.

Passengers Increase

Campus Bus a 'Success'

A marked increase in the num number
ber number of passengers riding the Stu Student
dent Student Government sponsored cam campus
pus campus bus has made the operation
a success, according to Stu Student
dent Student Body President Bruce Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock.
Bullock stated that the bus sy system,

Paving of Stadium Rood
Is Nearing Completion

Paving and widening of Sta Stadium
dium Stadium Road will be completed this
week, according to Superintendent
of Grounds N. R. Lake.
If we have good weather like
we did today, the surfacing of
Stadium Road will be completed
Wednesday, Lake said.
The remodeling of Stadium
Road from the Engineer in g
Building to the track began in
September. Surfacing and widen widening
ing widening of the road from the Hub to
the Engineering Building was
completed last year.
The continuation of construction
was necessary because road sur surface
face surface was beginning to crack. How However,
ever, However, another basic cause of the
extension was the traffic prob problem.
lem. problem.
The intersection by the Engi Engineering

Gainesville's ,
Newest S' mimi^V
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Cafeteria! I exclusively^
Complete
f Luncheon 1
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LUNCH V J
11:30-2:05 P.M. f
DINNER
4:30-8:05 P.M.
DAY
GAINESVILL!
1212 N. Main St.
JUST 5 MINUTES EAST OF CAMPUS
FEE CEBIESI HIGH ADVENTURE FVFR mump
STANLEY BAIBI-MHOW ME-IRENEBV>\S-C^SGMLA
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FLORIDA UNION MOVIES
a _o__a>_ m_q__ 2 T A
c wemwTmrxmxTXimM7&wmrmxmm f
I
Friday and Saturday
6:45 and 9:30
Sunday 2:00
"King ol the Khyber Rifles"
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
7 and 9 p.m.
Florida Union Auditorium
J-

stem, system, temporarily in the red at
the beginning of the semester, is
now running smoothly and is an anticipated
ticipated anticipated to continue this way.
The bus is a BGA- sponsored
project which had Its origin this
semester. The shuttle bus con connects
nects connects the more distant corners of

neering Engineering Building is a dangerous
one, particularly at p. m. The
problem had to be eliminated,
Lake said.
All man power in the grounds
department has been used to
help build the road. Power lines
had to be moved, utility lines
had to be rerouted and the old
road bad to be dug up. The big biggest
gest biggest problem was the removal of
several temporary dorms.
Lake said hell be glad to see
the completion of work on the
road. His groundsmen have not
been able to complete any land landscape
scape landscape work, since they've been
tied up with the road work.
Lake said, We will still have
to landscape the side of the road,
but at least well have time now
to also begin landscaping the
new dorms on campus.

campus with the main area, ep
er&ting from 7 a. m. until noon
five day# a week. The fare is a
nickel.
Bullock said no profit i made
from the bus. However, be stated
that the system is beginning to
break even now that more stu students
dents students are making use of It.
Everytime I have seen the
bus it appears to be full,** he
said.
A frequent boa rider lately
has been Marcia Thomson,
4ED. Since her leg wm brok broken
en broken in nn accident recently,
shes been having a bard time
of getting aroand campus.
I was eontinuovMly late for
classes intll I discovered the bus
system,* she said. **lt certainly
ha been a great help to me.
Ag*tn Em
A different view of the bus sys system,
tem, system, and of transportation in
general, was taken by Judy Win Winkler,
kler, Winkler, 4AS, who said that she
did not favor the bus because
it kept students from walk walking.
ing. walking.
*1 feel walking to be es essential
sential essential to health,* she sold.
Im against bicycles also.
Sandy Cordes, lUC, said teat
the bus has often helped get her
to class on time.
I think its a great syatem.*
she said, even though the teats
are slightly hard.
Now that more students are us using
ing using the bus, its original goal is
being achieved to be of aid to
students with transportation prob-'
lema. said Bullock.
FASHIONABLY
FORMAL
AN IMPECCABLY CORRECT
TUXEDO FOR PROM OR
SPECIAL EVENT!
UjjkUreUkl Lmir
jf
w* Calm mv berf Mpeawnss* M
J
112 W. University Ave.
Florida Union
/. \( |S|j p
Preesnts
AUDREY
HEPBURN BHI
HENRY
FONDA iMKrd
MEL :
FERRER ;
nSrnmm i
v j 1 M
Coming Soon! |
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(aintsMul
|f JBTOgMi.
FRIDAY 12/8
"BRAMBLE BUSH"
RICHARD BURTON
"ROOM AT THE TOR"
LAURENCE HARVEY
SATURDAY 12/9 1
"FRECKLES"
MARTIN WEST
"THE WILD RIVER" i
MONTGOMERY CLIFT
"UPSTAIRS AND
DOWNSTAIRS" I
MICHAEL CRAIG
SUNDAY. MONDAY,
TUESDAY. WEDMISOAY S
12/10-11-12-13
"THE SECOND TIME 1
AROUND" 1
ANDY GRIFFITH
DEBBIE REYNOLDS S
'THE SECRET OF THE
PURPLE REEF"
JEFF RICHARDS *,
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, K
12/14-15
"FANNY" 1
LESLIE CARON
"GOLD OF THE I
SEVEN SAINTS"
CUNT WALKER I



Scholars
Drive Hits
Halfway
fresh Collect $1,900
from Sole of Candy
poilarg for Scholars passed the
halfway mark this past week de despite
spite despite a conflict over candy sales
at,, the Florida Miami game last
Saturday.
Approximately $1,900 was col collected
lected collected by the Freshman Council
at the game, bringing the drive
total to $5,300.
The conflict over candy sales
occurred when the Freshman
began to sell boxes of can candy
dy candy for the drive outside the
west side of the stadium before
the game.
Sales were stopped immediate immediately
ly immediately by the University Athletic As Association.
sociation. Association.
/The Athletic Association claim claimed
ed claimed it has Jurisdiction over the
stadium area and said the con concession
cession concession was in competition with
their commercial sales inside, ac ac!
! ac! cording to Charles Pillans, assis assistant
tant assistant chariman of Dollars for
Scholars.
The Freshman council failed
to clear the concession with the
Association because it was not
aware the area was under its
jurisdiction, stated Pillans.
Cancelled candy sales did not
prevent the Freshman Class from
getting money for Dollars for
Scholars. The carton collection
made during the game resulted in
a total of $1,900.

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Library Room Mural Symbolizes
History of Learning in Florida

Hollis H. Holbrook, UF art pro professor
fessor professor painted the mural entitled,
History of Learning in
Florida, in 1964 when a new
wing was, added to the library.
A door, which became a main

entrance, was put in that end of
the room. Painted in egg tempra,
the work is mainly orange,
brown, turquoise, gray and gold.
The main theme of the paint painting
ing painting is the idea that learning, the
acquisition of knowledge and
skills, cannot be separated from
history. It differs from education,
the disciplining of mind and
character through teaching and
study.
Through the use of symbols
and color the mural repre represents
sents represents the artists conception of
the history of learning in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. It was designed architec architecturally
turally architecturally as a decorative color
pattern to harmonise with its
surrounding.
"Its a painting. The colors
and the way it relates to the
room are most important. It is
not telling a story but making
a picture relating an idea. Stor Stories
ies Stories are told in books, said Hol Holbrook
brook Holbrook in reference to the mur mural.
al. mural.
Interpretation of the painting
begins in the lower left comer.
Learning from discovery, trade,
and machines is shown. Spani Spaniards
ards Spaniards inspecting an orange and
Indians looking over a gun illus illustrate
trate illustrate an exchange of information.
On the right side of the mural
learning from formal education
is represented by the press, re religion,
ligion, religion, the democratic process of
voting, state legislation, recrea recreation,
tion, recreation, building, and travel.
In the center of the paint painting
ing painting man is shown symbolical symbolically
ly symbolically as the tree of life. The spi spirit
rit spirit of man looks to the future
. while gaining strength fr o m
the past. The background con consists
sists consists of the birds, flowers and
fish indigenous to Florida.
Across the bottom of the center
of the mural, Holbrook painted
the heads of outstanding figures
of state including governors, in inventors,
ventors, inventors, authors, and Floridians
in other types of endeavor.
Holbrook, a native of Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, attended Boston Univer University,
sity, University, Massachusetts School of Art
and Vale. He has been an illus illustrator
trator illustrator for many companies, in including
cluding including the Associated Press and
has been at the UF since 1938.

Group Scoop

Christmas Parties Appear

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Christmas parties are beginning
to appear as the holidays ap.
preach.
AGRICULTURAL ECONOM ECONOMICS
ICS ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT: Christmas
party tonight at 8 at Farm Bur Bureau
eau Bureau State Office building. All
students and staff are invited.
MAYORS COUNCIL: Meeting
at 7:30 p. m. Friday in Florida
Union, Room 118.
SPECIAL GRADUATE FAC FACULTY
ULTY FACULTY MEETING: Dr. Herman
E. Spivey, vice president of the
University of Tenn., will speak
today at 4 p. m. in McCarty Au.
ditorium. His topic, A Mind
Forever Inquiring, will try to
define a desirable graduate stu.
dent.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting Satu Saturday
rday Saturday at 1 p.m. in Florida Union,
Room 216.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA:
Pledging at 7 p. m. Monday in
Florida Union, Room 121.
APO: Meeting in Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, Room 206 at 7 Monday night.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CI CIVIL
VIL CIVIL ENGINEERS: Meeting Mon Monday
day Monday at 7:30 p. m. in Engineering
building, Room 328.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting at
7:16 Monday evening in Florida
Union. Room 220.
FRESHMAN COUNCL: Meet,
ing in Florida Union, Room 324,
Monday at 7 p. m.
MORTAR BOARD: Meeting
Monday at 6:30 p. m. in Florida
Union, Room 208
SPECIAL PROJECTS COM COMMITTEE:
MITTEE: COMMITTEE: Meeting at 7 Monday
/ night In Florida Union, Room 114.
eeting at 7 MondayTTEE P
night in Florida Union, Room 114.
UNION BOARD: Meeting hi

His works have been shown
widely and he has been awarded
post office mural contracts by
the Government in competitions
in six states.
He has served as president of
both the Fla. Federation of Art
and the Florida Artists Group,
Inc. along with belonging to nu numerous
merous numerous other organizations. Hol Holbrook
brook Holbrook is listed in Whos Who
in America, Whos Who in The
South and Southwest, and
Whos Who in Education.

For Those in Need

40 Tutors Available Free

By STAN BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
UF students having trouble in
their courses can get free turor turoring
ing turoring help before the approach
of finals make their situations
desperate.
Often students having diffi difficulty
culty difficulty in a course will throw up
their hands in despair not rea realizing
lizing realizing they can get a tutor.
said Student Tutoring Society
President Paul Thames.
The society, also called Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Tau Sigma, provides free
tutoring for students who need
help and cant afford to hire a
professional tutor.
Thames said the society is
not competing with professional
tutors, nor will it help students
cram for an exam.
We only help the students
that are working hard on a
course and are having difficul difficulties
ties difficulties that come from misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding rather than lack of
study. said Thames-
Heavy in C Courses
Most requests for tutoring come
from students enrolled in courses, but the society has tu tutors
tors tutors for chemistry, math, phy physics
sics physics and other courses. Last
spring the societys 40 members
spent more than 800 hours tu tutoring
toring tutoring 70 students. Thames said
most of tile students felt the tu-

Florida Union, Room 216 at 4
p. m. Monday.,
WSA: Meetings Monday at 7

A J k "ON THE SQUARE"
mftt a&YI/O OPEN TIL 9 FRIDAYS & MONDAYS
SPECIAL PURCHASE
[JSJ OF FAMOUS MAKE
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alt H Boatneck, Crew Neck and
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Electron
Bought
(Continued from Page ONE)
Students desiring to use the
computer will be given an IBM
program card with all data about
the type of computations they
would make punched in code. The
system can thus be quickly set
up for computing by feeding in
the program card.
' <£m
The computer, having assimi assimilated
lated assimilated the coded information on
tile card can make numerous cal calculations
culations calculations based on the program
data.
it Thinks
The computers ability to store
or memorize programs in ad advance
vance advance allows it to think. Far
example, it could not translate
languages without first memoriz memorizing
ing memorizing the languages to be trans translated.
lated. translated.
Students will not handle the
computer directly, said Meyer.
Computing will be done by a train trained
ed trained staff familiar with the 709.
Woodward said the computer
would provide high-speed, versa versatile
tile versatile computing necessary for
depth research.
It will solve involved equa equations
tions equations dealing with physics and
nucleulr engineering. Many such
computations have previosuiy
been sent away to be calculated
at universities having a data
processing system similar to the
IBM 709, he said.
The Massachusetts Institute of
Technology is one of several uni universities
versities universities in the United States that
use an IBM 709 computer.
The computer Will also be a

toring helped them pass the
course.
Nancy Ory, 3AS, was having
difficulty with MS-105 last se semester
mester semester when she applied for tu tutoring
toring tutoring six weeks before the fin final
al final exam.
I didn't have any math back background,
ground, background, and I realized I didnt
know some of the basic princi principles,
ples, principles, said Miss Ory. After
working with my tutor for three
weeks and learning the basic
points, I began understanding the
course, she said. By the way,
I made a C in the course, she
added.
To Apply
To get free tutoring, the student
must fill out an application and
be interviewed by a member of
the society. The applic ati on,
available in Room 203 of the
Florida Union, is designed to dis discover
cover discover the student's general dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in the course. During the
interview, the society iriember
tries to pin point the difficul difficulty
ty difficulty and determine if the student
can afford a professional tutor.
If the student is financially
able to hire a tutor, the soc society
iety society gives him. a list of profes professionals.
sionals. professionals.
There is a time lag between
the application and interview. If
accepted, the student must agree
to work with the tutor until the
tutor feels the student has over overcome
come overcome I his difficulties. Applicat-

Ip. m. in Florida Union, Room
210 and 8:30 p. m. in Florida
| Union, Room 212.

Brain
by UF
prime factor in both recruiting
and training young secintists. Sci Scientists
entists Scientists and engineers in certain
areas cannot afford to risk their
professional future in an environ environment
ment environment that does not provide the
basic tools for prorgess.
Board Approved
Hie purchase of the vacuum vacuumtube
tube vacuumtube 709 to replace the present
IBM 650 computer was approved
by the Board of Control Oct. 20.
The used' 709 was bought by
the UP for $371,500 through IBMs
special educational discount plan.
The contract requires a 10 per
cent down payment of about $37,-
000 with the balance to be padd
in five years.
Monthly payments of approxi approximately
mately approximately $6,000 include a mainten maintenance
ance maintenance program staffed by IBM resi resident
dent resident engineers.
Farmed Out
Woodward said the 706 will be
housed temporarily in a building
now being constructed on the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural experiment farm. The
structure, first in a series of
plant science buildings, will for
the time being be called the Com Computer
puter Computer Building.
The 18-piece data processing
system will fill a 42 by 50 foot
room, occupying 2,100 square feet
of floor space and requiring an
external air-conditioning system to
cool it.
Meyer said there would no long,
er be a division of the University
called the Statistical Laboratory.
Our whole operation will move
to the Computer Building about
Feb. 1 under the new designation
of Oomupting Center, he stated.

ions are not accepted after the
twelfth week of classes. Thames
said these procedures discourage
people from using the service to
cram for an exam.
Members* Averages High
The Student Tutoring Society
was organized on campus in Jan January
uary January of 1958. To become a mem member,
ber, member, a student must have a 3.2
overall average and be willing
to devote three hour s a week for
tutoring.
The University of Pennsylvania
founded the first chapter of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Tau Sigma in 1955, Dean
Frank T. Adams asked honor stu students
dents students to form a chapter at the
UF in 1958. To date, 14 other
universities have students tutoring
Societies.
Philosophers
Attend Meet
Three faculty members of the
UF Philosophy department plan
to attend the 1961 annual meeting
of the American Philosophical as association,
sociation, association, Dec. 27-29, in Atlantic |
City.
Philosophers from throughout |
the nation will attend meetings
at the Chalfonte Haddon Hall
Hotel for the three day period.
Dr. George R Bartlett, head of
the philosophy department, |
Charles C. Crittenden and Merton
L. Schagrin professors of philos philosophy,,
ophy,, philosophy,, win represent the UF.
Topics to be discussed include
Philosophical Psychology and
Political Obligation and Civi 1
Disobedience.
,

The Florida Alligator, Friday, December S, 1961

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Math metical Recreations
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Great Ideas of Modern Mathematics; Their Nature
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Jogift Singh
Mathematics, Magic and Mystery
Martin Gardner :
Finger Prints, Palms Gr Soles
Cumming & Midlo
Mathematical Physics
Donald H. Menzel
The Devil's Dictionary
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Amusements In Mathematics
H. E. Ducleney
Modern Theories of Integration
H. Kestelman
Applications of Tensor Aralysis
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Page 3



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Page 4

Gov. Farris Bryants appeal to bus businessmen
inessmen businessmen and industries in Florida
to launch a program of financial sup support
port support for higher education is still
- largely in the talking stage and has
received little fanfare. If the program
is even moderately successful, how however,
ever, however, it represents a reasonable meth method
od method :of at least partially alleviating the
financial problem facing higher edu-
ZZ cation in Florida.
* *
THE PROGRAM got off the
ground last month when a Boca Ra Raton;
ton; Raton; bank pledged one per cent of its
profits before taxes to support edu educational
cational educational programs in the state.
Since projected revenues from
taxes are not expected to meet the
immediate demands of higher edu education,
cation, education, Gov. Bryant has launched his
* campaign for a bond issue to support
j- the cost of new classroom construc construction
tion construction at state universities. But the
bond issue has met with opposition
from many sources and even if it is
approved by the Supreme Court, it
may be costly months before the
funds are available to start classroom
..construction uid to begin work on the
3Tfew state University at Boca Raton.
i i - *
_IN VIEW o f these obstacles, the
-appeal to businessmen to donate

ANNOUNCEMENT of plans for
the UF and other state universities to
begin the trimester plan next Sep September
tember September has resulted in many un unanswered
answered unanswered questions.
How will the patterns of enroll enrollment
ment enrollment be changed by year-round op operation?
eration? operation? It is doubtful that a sig significant
nificant significant number of students will at attend
tend attend all three trimesters. Most will
probably drop out one trimester for
, rest or employment. But there is no
way of predicting which trimester
students have indicated they will
drop out during the second trimes trimester,
ter, trimester, from January tp April, to seek
employment during Floridas tourist
; season. But how many will drop out ?
Hew many will remain in school dur during
ing during the third, or summer, trimester?
How will the speed-up in the edu educational
cational educational process affect extracurricu extracurricular
lar extracurricular activities? Students who are ex expected
pected expected to complete a semesters work
time to devote to outside activities.
YOU WERE THERE

Cdmpus Small-Talk Centers on the Draft

Ry PAT OALLAN
Tuned in to a few conversa conversations
tions conversations the other day. One was
in the Hub, one in the C.1.,
and.the other at the Campus
Club-
The' talk of war and being
drafted seemed to be the mn
topic*. Usually one member of
the conversation had a news newspaper
paper newspaper to show
the other
where the
present trouble
spots are.
There seems
to be more
anxiety among
th e students HKHIF jg.
than a year MSyl ft ft
ago. Maybe M M
this la a sign
of an ap- CALLAN
proaChing war.
Some students think the mili military
tary military shouldnt draft them be because
cause because they're something spec special
ial special better than those who
never go to college.
Are you better? Are you going
to college to help your coun country?
try? country? Or are you going to help
yourself?
At the beginning of the Sec-
War, if some guy
. wasn't wearing a. uniform, he
became a social outcast. Guys
would quit college just to be
like the "Joneses. Everybody
had patriotism.
Med who didnt make the
. grade, did get the jump on
those who did. In business the
stay behinds became the

Member Associated Cedes** free*
Tfc* FLOIIDA ALLIGATOX is (U ofneial iMM Mvifinr # tfcf ValT*nlt, of FtorM* uri to nllliiil ntn
******* Fry*, rmtaf .*** £*** t* p rt 4 rLOEU>A OATO* to titmi 4* MtU
***** * ** CUto ak FtorM* (fetoa BaiMtef But*i T*tofi**t Vfeer*tt, 1 FtorM* FB *-52*1, Kit. fit, *a r**a*st *Hfc*r MUterUl
ffif* *r haalMi* *toec.
Editor-in-chief Neil Swon
Managing Editor Bill Curry
Business Manager Hendrik Browne

Tnatday Ntwi Editar ... David W*st
Friday New* tMw ....... Jaw Lath rap
Am*f Haw* *der ......... Maryam* Awtrey
Feature Editor .. Ua tuesoy
Editorial AaaJafaat Tam Gibson
BUSINESS STAFF
AuilHmt Imlmh Manager: Gary Burk.
ffitleael A*T. MtU|ir. Oita Ckanoleni Office )fl
iMf. Caret Cnvanet: aaVarlbtof MITi Cm E||*i
Hit* PirMl. Darld fUinlHent Adt#rtlld|L*yeai illada
amen Circalatiea: Ml ererti BneiOHimo *a*aa
KUiar.
r. f

Appeal to

A Massive Change

bosses for those who later re returned
turned returned from the front. Only a
few remained behind then.
THIS DOESNT teem to be
the situation at present. On
the radio last night the news
contained a quote from the
President saying the Army had
to call up seven men to get
two.
Maybe the Army has enlist enlisted
ed enlisted the services of M.Ds. in instead
stead instead of H.D.s, (Home Doctors).
What would you do? Would
you join up if a war broke
out tomorrow? Wait to be
drafted? Os try to finish col college.
lege. college.
Whatever you did would
be the wrong thing. If you
joined, your parents will con condemn
demn condemn you for not finishing col college,
lege, college, or at least waiting until
they get you.
If you waited to be drafted,
some buddy of yours would
tell you that you are stupid
for letting the Army take you.
The Air Force has better chow,
hell say.
If you try to finish college,
you become a social outcast. A
chicken. A no-good rat who
doesnt love his country.
If you tried to get in any
branch of the service, but
couldnt Then the "eyes would
be upon you.
They dont ears if you have
a glass eye, a wooden leg, or
a metal plate in your head.
Toure not a true American.
Mothers and wives would damn
you. Sweethearts would hate

EDITORIAL STAFF

Editorials Friday, December 8, 1961

Business

funds for education appears not only
justified but perhaps necessary. Isnt
it true that business and industry in
the state profit greatly from the
graduates and research activities of
Floridas universities? And isn't it
true that the demand of these same
businessmen for increased availability
of university instruction and facilities
was primarily responsible for the
recent decision for an enormous And
costly expansion of state-wide uni university
versity university extension services?
The recent creation of the tax-ex tax-exempt
empt tax-exempt Educational and Research
Foundation to Accept donations for
programs at state and private insti institutions
tutions institutions presents a glimmer of hope
that a large-scale and earnest cam campaign
paign campaign will result in significant aid to
education.
* *
IT IS A problem of creating an
awareness of tho need for such dona*
tions. If the businessmen are asked
for the aid and shown the need for
it, the response may be surprising.
The businessmen want more edu educational
cational educational facilities and they are
getting them, often in their own back
yard. Now we must show the busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen the need of going beyond
their tax dollars in supporting the
growing education facilities.

within a shorter period will have less
But just how much these activities
will suffer is difficult, if not impos impossible,
sible, impossible, to predict.
STUDENT organizations will pos possibly
sibly possibly be plagued with on-again off offagain
again offagain membership due to staggered
drop-outs during three trimesters.
Fraternities are already pondering
the problem of whether to keep their
houses open during the summer tri trimester.
mester. trimester. Student government finds it itself
self itself faced with the possibility of
electing its officials three times a
year. How will the university assign
dormitory space and proper instruc instructors
tors instructors to a transient student popula population?
tion? population?
None of these questions can really
be answered until trimester operation
begins. But every student, faculty
member, administrator and club ad advisor
visor advisor should prepare himself for a
massive change. Next year the UF
will be a vastly different place.

STAFF WRITERS
Carole Bardella. Stan Bream. Cerate A viler. Lav Pa*>
Eta. Gtorti Gall. Bennie Baa GMBu. Tara* Lekew.
FrN Bohn elder. Warty Sekraae. Sfato, Bt*B>
lay. Bandy BwaMaer. Prank Wcsinfart.
SPORTS STAFF
Sport* Editor: Mike Gore
4ff rttdra: Be* art Grean, Baa Bayaa. Pra* tia
ran. Lynda Inert, Marita Edward*, Vl# Bckatder.
iir

you. And fathers would curst
you.
All this anguish because you
went to be a M.D. instead of a
H. D.
DID YOU NOTICE the arti article
cle article in the Alligators last is issue
sue issue concerning the shelter as assignments
signments assignments for students. It read,
students should bring their
own food and containers for
water, in view of the possibil possibility
ity possibility of a two week stay in the
shelter.
Its hard enough, to purchase
a six pack and a can of pea peanuts.
nuts. peanuts. But a two weeks supply!
Thats when the fun will be begin.
gin. begin.
Guys in our off-campus area,
after hearing the noise from
the century tower will dash
over to the Food Fair (it
stays open till p. m.),
quickly pick-up a two weeks
supply of food, fill their jugs
with water, and then off to the
main library.
As they approach the step
at the librarys entrance, one
trips, and breaks his water
container. Or worse, forgets to
bring a church key!
Then again, there might be
the student who lives five
miles out of town, and as lie is
hastily driving towards the
library, the car runs out of
gas.
However, if the alarm
sounds at three in the morn morning,
ing, morning, forget it. If half the Uni University
versity University cant make their 8:35
class, how can one expect
them to make it to the lib library.
rary. library.

aO
jjj
Business Con Help lf Its Asked
Letters to the Editor

Walker Entitled to Hearing

EDITOR:
It has been said that the fast fastest
est fastest way to get to the White
House is to go to Harvard and
turn left. Obviously, John
Grant is enrolled in the wrong
school.
Grantnot the military hero
of the Civil War but the soft softboiled
boiled softboiled eggheadimplies Major
General Walker is a mega megalomaniac.
lomaniac. megalomaniac.
In reality he fought the ene enemy
my enemy in two hot wars and was
carrying the battle to the ene enemyto
myto enemyto communism in the
Cold War when he was stopped
from continuing his training
program which showed his men
why they had been drafted and
which revealed the basic lies
behind the' propaganda of the
Communists.
The 24th Division under his
command had the highest re reenlistment
enlistment reenlistment rat in the Seventh
Army and the lowest number
of incidents. Church attend attendance
ance attendance increased eightfold. .
His program did not break
the law but was the result of
a National Security Council
directive of 1958 calling for mo mobilization
bilization mobilization of all arms of the
government: civilian, diplomat diplomatic
ic diplomatic and military.
According to the Times re reporter
porter reporter it wa3 never establish-
Enjoyable
EDITOR:
The letter suggesting that eith either
er either Mr. Grant or Mrs. Mykel
be removed (as Alligator col columnists)
umnists) columnists) to make room for a
more conservative point of view
should not be taken too deeply
to heart.
If you would like to add a
third columnist with a moder moderate
ate moderate outlook, I would be all for
it, but not at the expense of
Mr. Grant or Mrs. Mykel.
My personal views are prob probably
ably probably just as moderate as Mr.
Midgleyi. In fact, at timet
Im downright reactionary, but
I enjoy views just a little more
liberal than my own at times.
Mr. Grant is both interesting
and informative, and Mrs. My Mykel
kel Mykel should be given a medal
just for having the nerve to
speak honestly about a univer university,
sity, university, community and a state
that misuses some of its prin principles,
ciples, principles, then damns (privately)
anyone who points it out.
Mr. Midgley, lets not re replace
place replace someone just because his
views damage ours.
GENE E. CARTE
Poor T oste
In Cartoon
EDITOR:
I was very surprised to find
such poor taste displayed in the
Dec. 1 issue of the Alligator. I
am referring specifically to the
cartoon which appears under
the title T.GXF
The so-called humorist who
authored this insult Is guilty of
a fault common to many no novices:
vices: novices: h has depended for hu humor
mor humor upon a crude and baseless
attack upon a dignified group
whose very position would pre preclude
clude preclude any reply or protest on
their part.
Even sick humor has its
limits, and often fails to be
funny in the hands of an ama amateur.
teur. amateur.
I feel it necessary to express
my feeling that your newspaper,
you a s editor and your car cartoonist
toonist cartoonist have all Insulted and
wronged the housemothers on
this campus. Gentlemen need
not be told when apologies are
appropriate. \
G. TOM DIAZ
Is net an amateur
production, nor is It a local
product. It is a nationally syn syndicated
dicated syndicated cartoon appearing
cores st ooega newspapers.
Ed.

ed definitely that Walker had
called anyone definitely pink.
It is all too obvious that the
Pentagon has blundered. But
the case is not closed. Walker
is entitled to a hearing. He is
entitled to a trial.
NAME WITHHELD
Poison Ivy
In Schools?
EDITOR:
RE: your editorial support,
mg footballism.
Perhaps football is a pana panacea
cea panacea for keeping our alumni
happy and opiate. Perhaps,
however, we could emulate un universities
iversities universities (Harvard, etc.) which
maintain their alumni spirit
without resort to footballism.
Former Harvard President
Conant has studied the stat status
us status of athletics in today's
schools, and in his opinion
there exists a vicious over overemphasis
emphasis overemphasis on sports. I refer
you to his article Athletics,
The Poison ivy in Our Schools
(Look, Jan. 17).
Dr. Conant declares: This
commercialism that infects col colleges
leges colleges is' a blight on many a
high school. High school athle athletic
tic athletic Stars given prominence in
local papers excite the inter interest
est interest of the college circus mana managers.
gers. managers. I use the term circus
advisedly.
I think there may be a mor moral
al moral in this article for our cam campus.
pus. campus.
WILLIAM D. DAT
Tho
Alligator
Welcomes
Letters
To the Editor
H
Please sign ell letters.
Names will be ...
.. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right...
.to edit letters.

is,
wpwt

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Students'Actions Spell Mascots' Future

By BILL CUBBY
Whether you are for or against
the decision to definitely get
two alligator mascots to re replace
place replace Albert, one has to ad admire
mire admire Dr. Reits for referring the
final decision to the students.
With all the pressures he has
been under be because
cause because of mas mascot
cot mascot incidents
surprising that iJ! 1 ''pPHP
ommend abol- ME*
ishing the tra-
But by plac placing
ing placing it in stu- CURIRY
dent hands it
became a student problem.
Student government leaders
had to pledge that the first in incident
cident incident against our new mascots
would result in the absolute
abolition of the tradition.
Any decision now about the
mascots will be made not by
the administration but by the
actions of the student body.
Bruce Bullock is thinking
about putting a plaque in the
pen stating the conditions under
which we have our tradition.
Sounds like a good idea.
UNDERCURRENT

Is Militarism Outdated in Scientific Age?

By JOHN GRANT
One of- the finer American hu humorists,
morists, humorists, James Thurber, has
left us many delightful memor memories.
ies. memories. One of the most delightful
is his essay published in the
New Yorker under the title
College Days. Perhaps this es essay,
say, essay, or satrical side-swipe at
should be the introductory study
in all college English courses.
May I steal a line or two
for you and show how Thurber
felt about what we now call
ROTC? Times havent changed
much as you well discover.
Ohio State
fles and stud studied
ied studied the tactics GRANT
of the Civil
War (he means the war between
the states, dear hearts), even
though the World War was go going
ing going on at the time. At 11 oclock
each morning thousands of
freshmen and sophomores used
to deploy over the campus,
moodily creeping up on the old
chemistry building.
It was good training for the
kind of warfare that was waged
at Shiloh but it had no connec connection
tion connection with what was going on in
Europe. Some people used to
think there was German mo money
ney money behind it, but they didnt
dare say so or they would
have been thrown in jail as
German spies. It was a period
of muddy thought and marked
I believe the decline of higher
education in the Middle West.
AS A SOLDIER I was never
any good at all. Most the ca cadets
dets cadets were glumly indifferent
soldiers, but I was no good at
all. Once General Littlefield,
who was commandant of the

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Faculty Is Last to Know What's Going On

EDITOR:
Recently there have been ar articles
ticles articles in the Alligator regarding
apathy among the faculty. It
appears to me that such apa apathy,
thy, apathy, if it exists relative to oth other
er other institutions, is nurtured by
the lack of information given
to the faculty itself.
Students often assume that
faculty members have informa information
tion information they dont have; actually
the faculty is dependent upon
the students and student pub publications
lications publications for most of its infor information
mation information about ths University.
When a faculty member starts
to work, he doesnt know any anything
thing anything about the organisation of

THE MATURITY of the stu student
dent student government of Florida.
.State University appears to be
better than some might think.
That schools student govern government
ment government interest in the financing of
higher education in the state
of Florida is. admirable.
Although it would be nice to
know how our administration
feels about such issues, it
would be equally important for
the students on this campus to
show some organised interest
in the proposals.
Recommendations are flying
left and right as the education educational
al educational system appears to be am ambarking
barking ambarking on a new era.
We must remember that the
universities are for students
and decisions should reflect our
interests.
Meanwhile Tigert Hall will
hang its stockings this Christ Christmas
mas Christmas and hope Santa will fill
them with badly needed build buildings.
ings. buildings.
Do you fee} education is a
student matter?
Curry combing
When the UF switches to the
trimester system it may cut its
graduation exercises to a once oncea-year

cadet corps, popped up in front
of me during regimental drill
and snapped, You are the main
trouble with this university!* I
think he meant that my type
was the main trouble with the
university but he may have
meant me individually.
I was mediocre at drill cer certainly
tainly certainly that is, until my sen senior
ior senior year. By that time I had
drilled longer than anybody
else in the Western Conference,
having failed at military at the
end of each preceding year so
that I had to do it all over
again.
I was the only senior still
in uniform. The uniform which,
when new, had made me look
like an inter-urban railway con conductor,
ductor, conductor, now that it had become
faded and too tight made me
look like Bert Williams in his
bell-boy act. This had a definite definitely
ly definitely bad effect on my morale.
Even so, I had become by
sheer practice little short of
wonderful at squad maneuvers.
One day General Littlefield
picked our company out of the
whole regiment and tried to get
it mixed up by putting it
through one movement after
another as fast as we could
execute them: squads right,
squads left etc.
In about three minutes one
hundred and nine men were
marching in one direction and
I was marching away from
them at an agle of forty de degrees,
grees, degrees, all alone. Company,
halt shouted General Little Littlefield.
field. Littlefield. 'That man is the only
man who has it right. I was
made corporal for my achieve achievement.
ment. achievement.
THE NEXT DAY General
Littlefield summoned me to his
office. He was swatting flies
when I went in. I was silent
and he was silent too, for a
long time. I dont think he re remembered
membered remembered me or why he had
sent for me, but he didn't want
to admit it. H swatted some
more flies, keeping his eyes on
them narrowly before he let go

the University and he it sel seldom
dom seldom given any information.
Like a laborer on a construc construction
tion construction job, his foreman (depart (department
ment (department head) is the source of
all information. In my depart department,
ment, department, I dont even see the
Orange and Blue bulletin until
several days later!
A teacher gets no directlvss,
regulations, etc. unless it is
printed directly from the pre presidents
sidents presidents office. In a year at the
University, I have never been
routed a single piece of corres corresv
v corresv pondence or literature published
by the University.
If I want to join any kind
or organisation (expect the
A.A.U.P.) I must be tolerated
by a student organisation under

BAGELS & 10X
SHELLEY'S
EVERY SUNDAY
2-6552 424 N.W. 13tf St. I
The Rt. Rev. Hamilton West # D.D.
Bishop of the Diocese of Florida
will administer Confirmation
at the Chapel of the Incarnation,
1522 West University Ave.
Monday, Dec., 11 at 8 p.m,
A reception for the Bishop and the new
confirmjnds will follow the service.
-

a-year oncea-year activity, according to a
top administrator.
Diplomas for students grad graduating
uating graduating throughout a school year
will most likely be conferred
in June or even possibly at the
end of the second trimester in
May. If students cannot make
the exercises they will receive
their diploma in the mail.
*
I SAID I wouldnt be surprised
if Santa Claus were chosen to
run for student body president
when we came back from
Thanksgiving.
Dont sweat it. Theyre con considering
sidering considering the Easter Bunny. But
then he jumps.
All-in-all the political situa situation
tion situation is too flux.
*
ALTHOUGH I would like to
congratulate Ann Holmes for
her winning flag entry. I am
quite disturbed that our stud student
ent student body president didnt con consult
sult consult a patriotic lass In room 110,
Grove Hall.
I tried to reach Betsy Ross Ross-lUC,
-lUC, Ross-lUC, to find out if she felt
slighted. She wasnt in.
Perhaps she will consent to
sewing up Anns design.

=wHh the swatter. Button up
your coat, he snapped.
Looking back on it now, I
can see that he meant me al although
though although he was looking at a fly,
but I just stood there. Anoth Another
er Another fly came to rest on a paper
in front of the general and be began
gan began rubbing its hind legs toget- 1
her. The general lifted the swat- j
ter cautiously. I moved rest- 1f
lessly and the fly flew away. I
You startled him, barked Gen-| I
eral Littlefield, looking at mol 1
severely.
I said I wag sorry. That |
wont help the situation snap snapped
ped snapped the general with cold milit-
ary logic. I didnt see what I
could do except to offer to
chase* some more flies toward
hi s desk, but I didnt say any anything.
thing. anything. He stared out the win window
dow window at the far away figures :
of co-eds crossing the campus
toward the library. Finally, he
told me I could go. So I went.
He either didnt know which
cadet I was, or else he forgot
what he wanted to see me
about. It may have been that
he wished to apologise for hav having
ing having called me the main trou trouble
ble trouble with the university; or may maybe
be maybe he had decided to compli- i
ment me on my brilliant drill drilling
ing drilling of the day before and then
; at the last minute decided not
to. I dont know. I dont think
about it much any more.
*
AFTER READING Thurber J*
it occurred to me that perhapsll
it was not the military tactics 1 1
that were out of date, but mi militarism
litarism militarism in general. In thi s age* |
of science, all that brilliance
floating around, perhaps there |
is hope for a better way out
once the wall of fear is crack- 1
ed and both sides are forced I
to a stalemate.
At any rate, I can think of
no other animal which would
have gotten itself into such a
perculiar predicament. Perhaps
Twain is right. The human is j
the only animal that blushes
and needs to.

guise of a graduate student
there are no faculty organisa organisations.
tions. organisations.
I have an interest in beef
cattle so I read the Florida
Cattleman, from Kissimmee, to i
find out there will be a short 1
course here in Gainesville. \ I
I wag on campus six weeks I
before I found where my own I
college library was, or for that II
matter, that one existed.
The faculty member has no
newsletter or other interchange
of information. In other words,
his statu# is the sam e aa the
man who trims the grass, so
far as general information la
concerned.
A FACULTY MEMBER j
Name Withheld i



Speech Prof Finds
'Loves of Harlequin
\ Rowdy Bit of Fun

* (EDITORS NOTE: The fol following
lowing following review of the current
Florid# Players production,
Hie Loves of Harlequin,
written at the request of th#
editors by Dr. August staub,
assistant professor of speech.
The production plays at 8 o-
. dock tonight and Saturday
ftn Norman Hall auditorium. Ad Admission
mission Admission is free with student I.D.
cards.)
The Florida Players "the
l Loves of Harlequin," which
faiths
# fMCNS SHOP
Art dropping
SIS,OCX) inventory
of midweight
SUITS
1 Special Group
Reg. $55-S7O
$ 38 85
fc

Savings of
! 15%
; On Other Ranges
; Os Suits

JjfltfP Central
' Charge
1117 W. University Ave.

ana M w iak q Week Days 3 a.m.
1 N.W. 13th 5 Weekends 4 a.m.
KING BURGER
MAN! IT'S A "WHOPPER"!
1/4 lb. Char-Broiled Burger

f V ; 'ii -;/V
Tli# Beit Drews* WeHt in T#wn
W##r Mary Carf#r Faint.
On# Quart EA EE Os Efi
rKEE vr I
With Each One You Buy. I
Prket Start of $2 qt. 55.98 Gol. I
Mary Carter Paint Star# I
Mae sex:
Expect More gE9|
and j SH
GET MORE £\
SPECIALS! TI
MONDAY
CHOPPED
SIRLOIN
3 Vegetables jtJr
Rolls & Butter mm
All the Coffee
or Tea Free I L
50* 1 r
TUESDAY
BREADED VEAL CUTLETS
3 Vegetobles Rolls & Butter
All the Coffee or Tea Free
50*
WEDNESDAY
SALISBURY STEAK
3 Vegetables Rolls & Butter
All the Coffee or Tea Free
50*
Larry's
Wonderhouse Restaurant
14 S.W. Ist St. Teke Out Orders
behind Seers Call FR 2-2405

opened Wednesday night at Nor Norman
man Norman Hall, is a, rowdy bit of
good fun, hut withal the pro production
duction production i not quite polished
enough to be called truly zany.
Working with splendidly gar garish
ish garish costumes and indifferent
decor, director Rem Jerit is
able in some part to disguise
the fact that his actors ap approach
proach approach the brittle style of the
commedia dell arte with far
too much stiff earnestness and
far too little technical skill.
That director Jerit is not able
to gain a sharp, swift and com completely
pletely completely pointed comment from
his production is due not only
to the lack of economical com comic
ic comic statement on the part of his
cast, but also to the fact that
the sKght piece is so overload*
ed wih bits of comic business
that no one gimmick has time
to he nurtured to its maturity.
On the other hand, the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players production is great
fun, and the group is to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated on a fine try at a
different art form.
From time to time, as in
Charles Harpers diaper chang changing
ing changing routine, the delightful and
truly theatrical art of panto pantomime
mime pantomime is given a pretty fair ren rendition.
dition. rendition.
The Loves of Harlequin"
will play tonight and Saturday
at 8:00 p.m. Its not quite
commedia dell arte, but its
an enjoyable evening in the
theatre.
Music Students
Slate Recital
A student recital will be pre.
sented by 14 music students in
the Music Building Auditorium
on Tuesday at S p.m.
Music to no presented includes
works by Hindesmith, Handel, Mo Mozart,
zart, Mozart, Puccini and Hadyn.
Students participating in the
concert include Karen Armel, Dan Danny
ny Danny Thomas, Mary Lynn Schultz,
Diane Bault, Louise Hack, Joy
Stanton, Aim Johnson, Kenneth
Jones, L#ndal Smith, Lamar Cath Cathcart,
cart, Cathcart, Mary Bennett, Eva De-
Haven, Frederick Granros and
Bennett Weaver.

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FLORIDA PLAYERS CAPER
. . During Love* of Harlequin Presentation

In the Dark

'Guns' Tops 'River Kwai'

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
If "Splendor in the Grass" got
five-stars the Guns of Nava Navarone"
rone" Navarone" deserves the American
Flag. (In this case, Union Jack
is more apropos.)
I shall stick my neck out and
say this tops River Kwai" for
excitement, action and fine act acting.
ing. acting.
There is something wonderful
about a well-done .war movie.
Its that certain something that
makes one remember the movie
again and again.

Center Mews

Religious Houses
Decorate for Yule

By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
The holiday spirit is taking ov.
er University religious centers
with plans in accordance with
the holiday season.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Sunday evening there will
be a Christmas decorating party
at the Center at 7. Father NU.
gent will give a lecture on the
New Testament. Tickets and re reservations
servations reservations for the Christmas
Dance and Party on Dec .16 are
now available.
EPISCOPAL UNIVER 3ITY
CENTER: The usual Sunday sche schedule
dule schedule will he followed this week.
Holy Communion will be Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 6:50 a.m. and Wednesday
at 5 pm. Saturday the Chapel
will have a work party beginning
at 9 a.m. The December Family
Night Covered Dish Supper will
be on Wednesday, Dec. 18, at
6 p.m. at Weed Hall.
HHLEL FOUNDATION: Chanu Chanukah
kah Chanukah Services will be held this
Friday sit 7 p.m. There will be
a Lake party and dance after the
services. Sunday at 11 a.m. there
Plans To
Star! 'Gras'
A Spring-time "homecoming
for alumni and parents of Univer University
sity University of Florida students will be
the dominating theme of next
semesters Gator Gras.
Varied activities including cam campus
pus campus tours, open houses at sorori sororities,
ties, sororities, fraternities and residence
halls, a talent show, and spring
football practice are all being
included in the plans for the
March 15-16-17th weekend.
"The fun theme is not being
underplayed either, said Frank Franklin
lin Franklin Ritch, general chairman of
Gator Gras. We are going to
have a big carnival Saturday
evening along with a talent show.
Fun was the original purpose of
Gator Gras and we arent going
to change that."
"Student 00-operatiac will be
the biggest eld to the success of
the Gator Gras weekend, Ritch
said.
Students interested in wortring
on Gator Gras should sign up in
Room 316 Florida Union.
Latins, Arabs
Donee Toni te
Latin Arabian Night, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Arab Club and the
Latin American CSub, will be
held at the American Legion
Building tonight at 8 p.m.
Other people are invited to at attend
tend attend the party at 518 E. Univer University
sity University Ave. Bill Byers and bis band
will supply the music.
Members of the sponsoring clubs
will be admitted free with their
dates, and members at other for foreign
eign foreign student chibs on campus will
be charged two dollars with dates.
Tickets are on side at Room
308, Florida Union from 3 to 5
p.m. They may also be purchased
at the door. I

arone has that
certain some- |
was "S,o me- s c | ine :J er
thing" De Milo 9C ne,aer
its hard to remember first
names.
When one considers that in
"Navarone there are the all-time
greats of filmdom all acting to together
gether together to form a superb whole

will be a brunch. A Student Coun Council
cil Council meeting will take place at 7
p.m.
Hie HiUel Foundation reminds
the that the seventh day
of Chanukah is Dec. 8.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Miss Ruth Neal, Off-
Campus Womens Counselor, will
present a program of ballads and
folk songs following the 5:30 even evening
ing evening meal on Sunday. Miss Neal
is a nationally renowned folk sin singer.
ger. singer.
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSI UNIVERSITY
TY UNIVERSITY CENTER: A movie, One
Love Conflicting Faiths, th#
story of a Protestant-Roman Cath Catholic
olic Catholic marriage will be shown
Sunday after supper at 5 p.m.
People of all faiths are invited
to attend the movie, which will
start at 6:15 p.m.
There will be a party at to#
Center Friday night, and Satur Saturday
day Saturday night at 7 the annual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree decorating party will be
held.

ANNOUNCING
1962 SEMINOLE
JM HR yj^Kf? A /y 1. You think the Seminole is going to be like past Seminotes.
m ,- IT WONT BE. Your 1962 Seminole will be a carefully edited,
accurate description in fact and fancy of the year 1961-62 at
g % I
Z You don't want to wait in lino for your book as you have
W m *ww-?w in the distribution system is being worked
OUT NOW SO THAT YOU WILL NOT HAVE LONG LNES TO I
Jjfr s STAND IN. You will pick up your 1962 Seminole at certain
designated places where crowded conditions will not exist.
3. You ore afraid that you won't get a book as has occurred
in the past. EVERYNE WHO ORDERS A 1962 SEMINOU WILL I
RAH T BJICf |T| GET ONE between the time of Moy 1-May 20.
Her Nr I 111 This brings us to but one point more: If' YOU'OO NOT I
ORDER A SEMINOLE, YOU WILL NOT RECEIVE ONE WHEN
THEY COME OUT IN THE SPRING. Order your 1962 Seminole
iA#* on Jill AN f now! At the Seminole office, 1-5 each weekday; ot the Library
1962 SEMINOLE imk%ss sso-jsrae I
non-students. B
$3.00 STUDENTS 55.00 NON-STUDENTS I

Five Sororities to Entertain. ;
Celebrate Fall Weekends'

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
Fraternities move over and let
sororities entertain this week as
five Panhellenic groups celebrate
fall weekends.
A formal dinner dance at the
Brahma in Ocala inaugurates Phi
Mu weekend Friday night. After
a buffet supper, Phi Mus and
dates will dance until 12 oclock.
During the dance PM Mu
OtraattM Man and Ms court
will be announced.
After brunch at the house Sat Saturday
urday Saturday the group will follow a spe special
cial special map to a private home on
the Suwannee River for a picnic,
to be followed with a buffet nip nipper
per nipper and more dancing in the
evening.
Alpha Chi Omega's will cele celebrate
brate celebrate their Carnation Ball Friday
night. A red and gold color
scheme will set a Christmas
scene for the formal affair. The
Versatones will furnish music.
Saturday Alpha Chis and
dates will head for Camp Olena
and a cook-out, where they win

it is easy to see why this Aim
is the maestro of 1961.
David Niven, Gregory Peck,
Anthony Quinn at the Florida
Theater this weekend.
LAwentura is an experience
in motion picture viewing.
There is some pinko rat who
is finding out all the first in the
is finding out all the filth in Urn
Ms info to the movie producers.
This movie goes deeper into
toe dirty wash and makes La
Dolce Vita seem like a travelo travelogue.
gue. travelogue.
The State keeps to its tradition
of sex and bare bosoms but it
has elevated the entertainment
from the Naughty Nudey in
Naked Nicaragua type movies to
a real work of art.
The acting, the directing and
the story are memorable trea treasures
sures treasures of toe bright lights.
There was something missing
in The Many Loves of Harle Harlequin.
quin. Harlequin.
It was that certain something
that makes the difference be between
tween between an agglomeration of slick
lines and a production being pass passed
ed passed off as a play.
Harlequin as a whole was
rather bawdy, delightfully diffe different
rent different but certainly short of a
commedia dell' arte all improv improvvhdo.
vhdo. improvvhdo.
The most discordant note was
definitely the beginning of the
play. Shades of Ringling Bros.
Just shades for toe most
part the amateurish attempt at
clowning was sticky and rath rather
er rather poor
Though nothing can bring back
the hour of Splendour in the saw sawdust,
dust, sawdust, glory in toe center ring,
We will grieve not, rather find
Strength in the sex movies that
remain behind.
This is about toe gist of The
Greatest Show on Earth which,
today, leaves much to be de desired
sired desired but during toe era of its
original release the bdg top
still held the aura of excitement
that it was built upon.
And, in 1951 the movie was
The Greatest Stow on Earth.
Now pffft! At toe Florida
Union Movie this weekend.

Socially Speaking

dance to toe music of Fat Dad Dad<*y.
<*y. Dad<*y.
For toe Delta Gammas tra traditional
ditional traditional Raunchy Ranch party
Saturday night, dates will be
picked up by a hay wagon drawn
by horses. DGs say toe dress is
raunchy and toe house will be
decorated appropriately.
DG pledges will entertain with
a skit.
Another hayride will take Chi
Omegas and their dates to Camp
Blanding after a buffet supper at
toe house Friday night The Ice Iceman
man Iceman will play for dancing at
their destination and the group
plans to return to the campus
about midnight
Friday night toe Chi Os and
toe Kappa Alphas will get to together
gether together for a social.
A cultural Athenian Evening
will be hostessed by toe Delta
Delta Deltas Saturday night at 8
on Panhellenic Drive. Dr. Earnest
Bartley will address toe annual
formal gathering of Tri Delts and
UF faculty.
Coffee and refreshments will be
served at an informal get-toget get-together
her get-together following Bartley's speech.
Three Panhellenic housemothers
will be introduced to the campus
this Sunday at a tea at toe Chi
Omega house from 2 to 5.
Mrs. Mary Travis, Chi Omega
housemother, Mrs. Ruth Boyce of
toe Kappa Delta house and new
DG housemother Mrs. Kathleen
James will be honored by their
respective houses.
Phi Kappa PM fraternity ce celebrates
lebrates celebrates Founder's Day with a
banquet at toe fraternity Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening. A dance will fol follow
low follow at the Hotel Thomas, cele celeb

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Wetkend and Founder's Day.
Weekend activities at the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon house began with
a dinner social with toe ADPis
Friday night SPEs will host an

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Has only two moving parts... requires no oiling,
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informal hi-fi party Saturday
night. t
A most uncultural party is
planned by toe Phi Gams Satur Saturday
day Saturday night Snuff and cone pone
will be in at toe Fiji Hut
a s the chapter celebrates with
mountainside hillbilly party.

Page 5



Page 6

Intramural Program Hits High Gear;;

Orange League Closer After Pi Lam Tennis Win
Bowling Starts Soon; Belts, Teps Favored

e>w
Bfi *AB llf
HWHDL i*l
- j||i
ORANGE TENNIS ACTION
. . Phi Tau slams against Pi Lam in Orange Ten Tennis
nis Tennis finals. Tau effort went for naught as the Lam
squad took Orange Tennis 3-2.

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Foundations Shop*. Y i i Ftoj /

The Florida Alligator, Friday. December I, 1961

Pi Lambda Phi was named Orange League Tennis
champion last Tuesday when they defeated Phi Kappa
Tau in the finale 3-2.

Bowling Next
The next sport in the Orange
circuit is bowling which will be begin
gin begin next week!
PLP had defeated Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Pi Kappa Alpha, and
Beta Theta Pi en route to the
final match.
The Taus had posted vic victories
tories victories over Sigma Chi Sigma
Alpha Epsilon and Tau Epsilon
Phi on their way to the cham championship
pionship championship contest.
The Orange loop was much
closer after tennis than it had
been after flag football.
The main reason being that
league leading Phi Delta Theta
was ousted in first round tennis
play by last place Kappa Alpha.
Kappa Sig Second
Kappa Sigma, Orange League
flag football winners, hold down
the second spot in the league,
while Sigma Nu holds down the
third slot.
SAE, last years Orange leaders,
are presently in eighth place in
the sixteenth team circuit.
Bowling favorites include Delta
Tau Delta who set a new league
record while running the tourna tournament
ment tournament last year, along with TEP
and SAE who have many return returning
ing returning members of their keggeiing
squads.

Clubs Active
New and Old
The sports activity dubs at UF
are flurishirvg this semester.
According to Harry Shorstein,
Student Director of Recreation,
the clubs are for the benefit of
both students and faculty mem members
bers members erf UF.
Some of the most active cluhs
in the program include the bar barbell
bell barbell club, the Fencing Club, and
the Ski Club. There are, however,
clubs in practically any desired
field.
Nedr Clubs
In case on interest in a field
that is not represented by a dub
at the present time those interest interested
ed interested can form new clubs under the
direction of the Recreation De Department.
partment. Department.
The UFs newest dub, Sail Sailing,
ing, Sailing, was formed in fids 'man 'manner
ner 'manner last year.
Anyone desiring further infor information
mation information concerning the formation
of new dubs or membership in
existing organizations should con contact
tact contact the Intramural office in the
Florida Gym.

"I jo

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im Marlboro Marlboro Marlboro
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urlboro Marlboro [Marlboro Marlboro Marlboro Marlboro MarLro|Maiftlj/
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If you think youre seeing more Marlboro men
lately, youre right More than 25,000 |im| p
smokers aB over the country are switching
to Marlboro every month!
Youll know why when you try them. JHI&4
Marlboro is the filter cigarette with the unfiltered
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Flip-Top box or King-size pack
A


Soccer Club
Ends Season
With JU Team
The Gator Soccer Club will
close out its fall season this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon in Jacksonville
by taking on the Jacksonville Uni University
versity University team
Undefeated ?
If the Gators win, and they
have defeated the Dolphines three
times already this season, they
will wind up the semester with
a 7-0 record. This will mark the
third straight year the Club has
gone undefeated. The Club will
also play a spring schedule.
The Gators other wins came
over Rollins, the St. Petersburg
Soccer Club, and the Tampa
Independents. The last two wins
gave the team the West Coast
Soccer Championship.
Alan Moore of the physical edu education
cation education department is the head
coach with Alan Kessler and
Mauricio Flores as Co-Captains,
Leading scorer is Willy Miles
with 11 goals.
Game time is 1:30 p.m at the
JU field. The game will be part
of the Jacksonville schools Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming activities.

Fijis First in Blue Loop i
By Bowling Win Over TKE

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Phi Gamma Delta increased its Blue League lead
this week as they copped the bowling crown in that*
league.

Phi Gamma Delta won its sec second
ond second straight Blue League crown
Tuesday afternoon by defeating
Tau Kappa Epsilon at Bowlero
Lanes.
The Fijis had previously de defeated
feated defeated Pi Kappa Phi to win
flag football honors in the
Blue.
This was the third win for the
Fijis who had previously defeated
Chi Phi and Phi Epsilon Pi.
The TEKs had won three games
on route to their showdown loss
to PGD defeating Lambda Chi Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, and Delta Up Upsilon.
silon. Upsilon.
PKP Second
The Fijis, have a 200 point
ilead over second place PKP going
(into the next Blue League sport,
tennis which will begin next week.
Lambda Chi Alpha presently
holds down the third place in Blue
standings with DU fourth and
Chi Phi fifth.
The tennis draw was held Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afernoon, play begins Mon Monday

day Monday afternoon on the courts by
the handball courts and those by
Perrv Field.
NOW
OPEN
UNDER THE NEW
OF
DAVE PHILO
North end of 13th St.
on Route 441.
Open Daily from
- 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Practice Driving with
Woods and Irons
8000 Spalding
Dot Golfballs
GAINESVILLE
DRIVING
RANGE



Eight Leagues Boast Tourney Finals

AEPhi Grabs Lead
With Tennis Win

Alpha Epsilon Phi bolds the
Sorority tennis championship for
the second year in a row after
they defeated the Tri Delta in
the finals Wednesday, December
AEPhis First
Placing first in tennis competi competi
competi
MURAL STANDINGS
ORANGE LEAGUES
purr 462
KS 401
BE 880
PH 878
Rt 851
wrfr su
fa*
TEfr 290
BA|j 216
**** M
Sigma CM 247
n9s cad 247
BPK 280
AT 220
DVD 201
FflOl 199
KJg 180
m
* BLUE LEAGUE
PC ..................... 871
PKP 855
L Chi A 820
DtJ 270
i
CM Fid ... 256
TKE 224
\
DBF 198
AGE 184
PEP 150
D CM 75
OFF CAMPUS LEAGUE
Beagle 570
CL 460
Newman 319
BSTJ I*7
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Playboys 291
Fie Kate 260
Olympiaus 110
Fla in 70
AchlS 50
Kappa Psl 0
Flavet II

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tion and second in volleyball ac action
tion action A E Phi aleo holds the over overall
all overall Sorority League leadership.
Declared winner after taking
the best three out of five sets
A E Phis wins consisted of two
singles and a doubles victory
In the single* Dotti e Levinson
defeated Carolyn Matthew* 0-3
and Nancy Cbllman defeated Ka Kathy
thy Kathy Crow 6-2. In the doubles tri triumph
umph triumph Sue Kristal and Rita Dia Diamond
mond Diamond downed Johanna Dowling
and Judy Craig 7-5
In the two Tri-Deits victories
Alice Lathy defeated Dovey
Kopelowitz fl and in t*e dou doubles
bles doubles Mary Lou Smith and Sue
Jamelson defeated Barbara Brie Briekiln
kiln Briekiln and Linda Shapiro 5-4
A trophy presented by Davida
Kopelowitz tennis manager and
120 points toward the Womens
Intramural championship will be
awarded the A E Phis. Gloria
Seltzer is A E Phi Intramural
manager.
Ifeble Tennis
Top sport for the sororities now
is table tennis. In this weeks
games Delta Gamma defeated Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Phi
Epsilon defeated Alpha Delta Pi.
Phi Mu also won by a forfeit.
Independent League
Meanwhile in the Independent
League Women Off Campus
came back to defeat N.W. Bro Broward
ward Broward in the volleyball finals Mon Monday,
day, Monday, December 4.
N.W. Broward, last years vol volleyball
leyball volleyball champ, was undefeated
up ot the finals, after winning
the first match on Monday
WOOS had to again defeated N.
W. Broward on Tuesday to
chinch the championship.
Tennis is now in progress for
the Independent League teams. In
Mondays games Grove forfeited
to Newman Club and Center Jen Jennings
nings Jennings and Reid both failed to pro produce
duce produce teams. Tuesday East Jenn Jennings
ings Jennings defeated S. Rawlings and B.
S.U. forfeited to W. Jennings.
Need Money?
Need extra money? Work in
the Florida Intramural program.
Jobs for referees, and time keep keepers
ers keepers are usually available. Apply
Intramural Office Florida Gym.
Pays $1.50 an hour.
Skiers Hold
Tournament
The Gator Ski Clvb will hold
its annual Slalom Tournament
Sunday, December 9, at La.ce
Wauburg.
The tourney is open, to all club
members and will get under way
at 12 oclock.
Prizes will be awarded. There
is no entry fee. All spectators are
welcome.

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DISTAFF MURAL ACTION
. . Above Sorority tennis player shows good form
in final match. AEPhi defeated Tri Delt to gain sorat
tennis crown.
Below Finals action in Womens Dorm and Off
Campus League volley hall. WOCS took the trophy
and the league lead.

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. . Well almost anyway. Action took place in Off
Campus, Independent, Dorm League track meet this
week.

Seogle Wins Off Campus Track Meet;
Kats Move Up in Independent Loop

The track meet for Off Cam- j
pus, Independent leagues was j
held this week.
t
In last weekend track meet Off
campus League leaders Georgia
Seagle increased the league
leading margin over CLO and
Newman Club by taking first
places in six out of ten events
for a total of 62 meet points and
150 points for the track champion championship.
ship. championship.
Took First Places
The Seaglites took first and
second places in both the high
jump and shotput.
They also took a first and
\ fifth in the broad jump and
first in the 220 dash and 440
rplay.
The CLO finished second in the
imeet with .36 meet points and 108

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I* CORBIN TROUSER
LORD JEFF SWEATERS
IN THF DARK?
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.


MAN IN SPACE

mural points, with Newman Club
in third place with 28 meet
points and 95 league points.
Independent League
In the Independent League the
Fletcher Kats, recently moved in.
to the league, took the honors
with a narrow 5 point margin ov over
er over the Playboys.
The Kats had 56% meet points
for the winners 150 point total
and the Playboys were close be behind
hind behind with 51% while adding 141
points to their league leading
total.
Independent Football
The independent League flag
football tournament. The Olym Olympian
pian Olympian club moved into the lead
last week with a 3-0 record. The
club defeated the Playboys 24-
12, Flavet H 88-0, and Flavet
m 24-12.

in nwwi Alligator, Friday, Pekoe a, 1901

Four Dorn Leagues
Hold Football Finals

Football action in the four dorm leagues got down to
the wrapping up stages this week with one champion championship
ship championship already decided and the other three headed into
championship games Saturday morning.
OackreU In Hume

Wrapping up the Hume cham championship
pionship championship was Cockrell section who
outscored the Tedder Bears in a
game played Tuesday afternoon oa
the drill field.
Graham Finale Set
In the Graham area league
Simpson four plays, Graham 1
in a semifinal game Friday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon the winner will meet Trus Trussler
sler Trussler 2 in Saturday mornings fi finale.
nale. finale.
Trussler 2 boasts a 0-0 record.
North 4 Moves Into Finals
In Tolbert area play South 2 de
seated North 4 in a game played
Tuesday afternoon to move into
the finals in that league.
Their opponents will he the
winner of a game to be played
Friday afternoon between Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert 5 and Weaver 2.
Tolbert 5 defeated East S and
Weaver 2 defeated Weaver 3 in
games Tuesday afternoon to move
into the semi-final round.
Murphree Meets Thomas
In the Murphree area Thomas H
will take on Murphree E in a
game which will also be played
Saturday morning. Murphree de defeated
feated defeated Thomas D in a contest
Tuesday afternoon to move into
the finals against Thomas H.
Next week a special playoff wili
be held between the champions of
the four dorm leagues the winner

League leading Playboys with
only the loss to the Olympians
blotting their record have de defeated
feated defeated Alpha Chi Sigma and
Flavet 11.
Football action winds up next
week with the Olympians meeting
ACMS and Fletcher Kats.
Change Not Bad
For Ex-Blues
Afoving from Orange to the
Orange league from the Blue cir circut
cut circut doesnt seem to have both bothered
ered bothered Phi Tau, Beta Theta PI, or
Theta Chi.
Currently the three are in the
thick of the Orange race.
The Phi Taus being in fifth
place, Betas sixth, and Theta
Chis eleventh.

to be named campuar- football
champion.
Dorm Track Remits
Last weekend the Dorga League
took place in the two day track
meet at the Florida tcsuck.
North S took the track Hon Honors
ors Honors in the Tolbert flwtak
ing with 46 points and ISO in intramural
tramural intramural points.
Second place in the Tolbert
League went to East 8 with 17
points, third to Weaver 4 with a
16 point total.
Murphree E Champs
In the Murphree League iJEr iJErphree
phree iJErphree E won with 3S pmpts. see*
ond place was held dowiHsy Mur Murphree
phree Murphree A while Thomas ffSlaced
third.
Simpson S took track howprq la
the Graham area LeagyJu-nar.
rowly edging out SimpsoirHK-with
24-21. Graham 4 was tfiiffipWUh
14 points.
Humes Track champ was Yo Yocum
cum Yocum Section with a comfortable
11 point margin over secomTplace
Tedder Section 44%-33^.
Cockrell section was third with
29 points.

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Page 7



Page 8

Merchant, Luyk Lead
Gators in Uphill Win
By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
It doesnt pay to underestimate the Gator Basketball
team. Or Lou Merchant.
This fact was clearly evident last season when the
Gators came from nowhere to finish with a 15-11 rec record
ord record and a fourth place finish in the SEC sparked by
come from behind victories. And Merchant
was the key to the victories.

However, after the loss to Duke
last week when Merchant had
only nine points, many fans felt
that the basketball team was go going
ing going to follow the lead of the foot football
ball football squad in following a fine
season with a poor one.
Uphill Win
The Gators, and Merchant,
( went a long way to disprove this
belief Monday nights
70-67 Victory over a tall- tough
Rice team. Again, It was an up.
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Girl Witchers Guide
Presented by Pall Mall Famous Cigarettes
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I t* and one eye on the notebook. Eye dexterity of this type
is also a great asset to the girl watcher. It enables him to
watch two girls at the same time, even when the girls are
tilting on opposite sides of a classroom. The beginner,

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dacambar 8, 1981

hill Win with the UF squad trail trailing
ing trailing most of the second half.
Merchant led the way with 26
points, six of them in the final
three minutes of play..
He put in two free throws to
give the Gators a 66-65 lead and
added two more before Taylor
Stokes iced the win with anoth another
er another pair of charity tosses. Merch Merchant
ant Merchant had 15 points at half time.
There was help from the
rest of the squad, too. Cliff
Luyk continued his fine play
and added 21 points to the 26
he made against Duke. He
gave Kendall Rhine a tough
fight under the boards too.
Neil Cody was another clutch
player in the final moments, too.
He had a pair of free throws, in.
tercepted a pass, grabbed a re rebound,
bound, rebound, and picked off a loose
ball, all in the final five min minutes.
utes. minutes. Cody, who saw little action
last season, seems sure to play
quite a bit this year.
Sure Starters
Coach Norman Sloan juggled
his lineup throughout the game
trying to find the right combina combination
tion combination and give his starters some
rest. As of now, the only play players
ers players who seem sure of a starting
job are Merchant, Luyk, and Tay.
lor Stokes.
Cody and Buddy Bales seem
the top contenders for the other
guard spot. Forward is a ques question
tion question mark with Carlos Morrison,
Joe Metzger, and Tom Barbee
all fighting for the position. Bar.
bee started on Monday, but all
three looked good in the game.
Morrison has an experience ad advantage.
vantage. advantage.
Luyk will play most of the
tije games backed by Eddie
dark, who played forward on
Monday, and Joe Meigs.
Another advantage is the home
court which was 3een in the
Rice game. Going into the game
with Florida State last night, the
Gators had won their last 10
game s in Florida Gym. The
crowd of about 4,800 could have
been the difference in the tight
game. It certainly didnt hurt
any.

m Atom*. I m
is b L
jmU OF H i
NEIL CODY DON MASON
. . Fast Moving Guard . Standout Frosh
Freshmen Look Good;
Quintet Has Balance

By MARTIN EDWARDS
Gator Sports Writer
The freshman basketball team has played a fine com combination
bination combination of offense and defense to live up to ail advance
notices given by the Gator coaching staff.

The Baby Gators showed excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally well in their preview
Dollars for Scholars game with
the varsity, which saw a last
minute varsity rally pull out the
game for a final 68-62 win.
In that contest several fresh freshman
man freshman looked exceptionally well
and the team as a whole gave
a well balanced performance and
at several stages in the game
even led the varsity.
Koss Leads Frosh
Forward Bill Koss led fresh freshman
man freshman scorers with 12 points, and
also pulled down some key re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds. A pair of transfer stu students,
dents, students, guards Tom Baxley and
Brooks Henderson followed Koss
in the scoring department for the
frosh team, with 12 and 11 points,
respectively.
These two are ineligible to
participate in freshman contests,
but another double figure point pointgetter,
getter, pointgetter, Richard Tomlinson, i s eli eligible,
gible, eligible, and has shown in practice
and in the varsity game that he
has the potential to become one
of Floridas finest basketball play players.
ers. players.
The frosh pooled their talents
to defeat St. Leo Junior Col College
lege College 86-76 last Monday night.
Tomlinson, along with center
Robert Hoffman and guard Don Donnie
nie Donnie Mason, led the Baby Gators
to the win.
Hoffman, the 6B pivot man

who must watch dm girls one at a time in a situation of
this type, must team to restrict his movements to the eye eyeballs.
balls. eyeballs. The girl watcher never moves his head. Undue
bead-turning, particularly if it is accompanied by shouts
or whistles, is the sign of the amateur. (If you want some something
thing something to shout about, try a PaH MaOf)

and a former Chicago All-City
choice, turned in a fine rebound rebounding
ing rebounding job and picked up 18 points
to turn in a fine all around per performance.
formance. performance.
Mason Comes Through
Mason, & 510 ball handler,
who was voted the outstanding
guard in the New York area last
year, came through offensively
against St. Leo, by hitting for 18
points. Mason has the role of
quarterback on the team.
Tomlinson contributed 17 points
to the Gator cause, and also
turned in a fine rebounding ef effort,
fort, effort, while Koss gained 11 mark markers.
ers. markers.
The next freshman game will
be played December 12, with
Central Florida Junior College
furnishing the opposition. The
starting team for this game is
slated to be Hoffman at cen center,
ter, center, Tomlinson and Koss at the
forward positions, and Mason,
along with Lanny Sommese, at
the guard posts.
The game will be played in
Florida Gym and will precede the
varsity game with Wake Forest,
which should also prove to be an
interesting game. Starting time
for the frosh contest is 6 p.m.
while the varsity is slated to start
at 8:15.

Maroons, Tulane Picked
SEC Cage Favorites

By KEN KEYES
Gator Sports Writer
Four starters return from the
Mississippi State team which won
the SEC championship with an
11*3 record. Guards Red Stroud
and Jack Berkshire along with
forward Leland Mitchell and
Joe Gold form the nucleus of a
tough Maroon team.
Kentuckys Wildcats, the win winningest
ningest winningest team of the past two de decades,
cades, decades, reached the finals of the
NCAA Mideast Regionals last
season, only to bow to mighty
Ohio State. This year, master
strategist Coach Adolph Rupp
will test a rebuilt lineup structur structured
ed structured around 5-11 senior guard Lar Larry
ry Larry Pursiful and standout sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, 6-4 forward Cotton Nash.
Vanderbilt, which tied matched
Kentucky's 10-4 record to tie for
second place, has seven letter lettermen
men lettermen returning, although All-SEC
center Bill Depp is gone. In stel stellar
lar stellar guard, Captain Bobby Bland,
rugged center, 6-7, 230-pound Ron
Griffiths, and 6-6 forward Bob
Scott, the' Commodores have the
material to be another contend contender
er contender for championship honors.
Unknown Quantities
Although Capt. Bobby Shiver
and 6-6 forward George Jung
Graves, Seniors
In Blue-Grey
The football season isnt over
for Coach Ray Graves and two
of his players, dispite the Gators
loss to Miami in their last game
of the year last Saturday.
Graves will coach the Grey
team in the annual BlueGrey
All-Star Game in Mongomery,
Alabama on December 30. Th e
game will be nationally televised.
On thd squad will be fullback
Don Goodman and tackle Ji m
Beaver, both star performers this
past season. Goodman was a pow powerful
erful powerful runner and led the team in
rushing yardage most of the se seson.
son. seson.
Beaver was & standout at tack tackle
le tackle the entire season both offensiv.
ely and defensively and should be
in line for post season honors.
The game will be the second in
five days for Goodman. He will
play in the North South Shrine
Game in Miami on Christmas
night.

THE CAMPUS IS "BUZZING"
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are gone from theQator quintet
that went from the depths of the
conference to a best-ever fourth
place finish, last season. Coach
Norman Sloan has starters, All-
SEC guard Lou Merchant and
center Cliff Luyk, returning.
Rounding out the 1961 62 start starting
ing starting Florida team are 6-4 junior
college transfer, forward Tom
Barbee, forward Taylor Stokes,
and guards Buddy Bales and Neil
Cody.
Auburn expects to field only a
fair team this year with little
hope of repeting its 8-6 SEC
performance of last year. Guard
Billy Tinker (6-2) is the only
returning starter.
Georgia T/ech, minus All-Amer All-American
ican All-American Roger Kaiser, will be faced
with a rebuilding year. Techs
probable standouts will be 6-3
forward Keith Weekly and 6-6
center Alan Nass,
Tulane to Roll
Tulane guard Jim Kerwin, one
of the SEC scoring leaders last
year with a 20.5 average, and
rebound leader, 6-9 center Jack
Arden, form a one-two combina.
tion which could bring an SEC
title to the Green Wave this
year.
Cage Tigers Tough
Louisiana State should be one
of the strongest clubs in SEC
this season. All-SEC guard George
Nattin and six other lettermen re return
turn return to give the Tigers important
experience at all positions.
The Mississippi Rebels lost an
outstanding player in Jack Wag Wagers,
ers, Wagers, an All-SEC forward selection
averaging 20.4 points per game.
The Rebs have some good shoot shootera
era shootera returning in a pair of 6 0
guards, twin brothers, Mel and
El Edmunds.
Alabama will not be No. 1 in
basketball this year and is not
even picked to better its 5-9 show showing
ing showing of last season. The Crimson
Tide will have to depend a great
deal on the play of sophomores.
Cellar Dwellers
Tennessee shared the confer conference
ence conference cellar last year and could
possibly have it all to itself this
season. Guard Tommy Wilson has
potential, and sophomore forward
Sid Elliot (6-6) is promising.
The Georgia Bulldogs lost four
starters from their last place
1960-61 club. Guard Allan John Johnson,
son, Johnson, who averaged 14.9 points
per game, is the only starter
back, but 6-5 forward Charles
Adamek, and 5-10 guard Frank
Clark played quite a bit last
season.

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