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
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Volume 54Number 20

Board of Control Unanimously
Grants 11 Per Cent Raises


Bryant OKs
Student Unions;
FSU OKs Plan
Florida State Universitys Stu Student
dent Student Government has officially
backed Governor Farris Bryants
university building bond propo proposal.
sal. proposal.
FSU student body president
Bobby Byrd said his cabinet
made the decision late Thursday
after meeting with Bryant and
members of hi s cabinet earlier
in the week.
The FSU group had been re reportedly
portedly reportedly expected to voice oppo opposition
sition opposition to the plan.
Thursday, before the FSU stu students
dents students met to decide, Bryant is issued
sued issued a statement stressing that
student union buildings at three
state diversities including FSU
would be given priority over class
room buildings.
In its statement the Student
Government termed the building
financing proposal to be in the
best interests of the students of
Florida State University.
Byrd said he had forwarded in information
formation information about the decision to
UF Student Body President Bruce
Bullock.
Byrd declined to say whether
the student union vow by Bryant
entered into the student decusion.
Bryant assured about $6 mil million
lion million to student unions. The UF
is currently planning on a $5.5
million student union.
Byrd said the FSU Union would
cost $2.7 million.

ISO And Rawlings Dorm
Join In Christmas Party

UFs international set will be
entertained at a Christmas party
8:30 Thursday night in Rawlings
Hall recreation room.
Dancing, refreshments &i>vl
tertainment from four parts of
the world will make*, up the pro program,
gram, program, sponsored jointly by Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Hall Council and the Inter International
national International Student Organization.
The party is open to all stu students,
dents, students, with foreign students ex expecially
pecially expecially urged to attend. Dress
will be casual.
Kiker Named to
Engineering Post
Civil engineering professor John
E. Kiker has been named head
of the newly created sanitary
engineering section of the College
of Engineering.
Kiker has been at the UF since
1947 and holds degrees from the
Massachusetts Institute of Tech Technology
nology Technology and New York University.
The new section will be under
the Colleges civil engineering de department.
partment. department.
Mag Survives,
Staf # Doesn't
The University of Texas hu humor
mor humor magazine, The Ranger ,
was not abolished as was pre previously
viously previously reported in the Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator,
One former staff member
was placed on personal proba probation
tion probation for "improper conduct
while three others were fired
from their poets and admonish admonished
ed admonished by the Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications.
The staff members were re removed
moved removed because of an off-color
four-letter word which appear appeared
ed appeared in the November issue of
the Ranger.

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Features Mew Piece
UF Symphony Presents
Annual Yule Concert
Sinai, a new work by American Composer Thomas Cousins
will highlight the Annr."l Christmas Concert on Wednesday at 8:15
D.m. in the University Auditorium.


Concert Heralds
Yule On Campus
By GLORIA GALL
Gator Staff Writer
A carillon concert will ring in
the annual Christmas on Cam Campus
pus Campus program Sunday evening at
10 at the University Auditorium.
Amid caroling by the Womens
and Mens Glee Clubs, the throw
of a switch will light the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys Christmas tree.
The six year old lighting tradi tradition
tion tradition is sponsored *by Mortar
Board, womens leadership honor honorary
ary honorary society. The lighting cere ceremony
mony ceremony idea originated with Mrs.
J. Wayne Reitz.
Noel Lake, in charge of Plants
in Grounds, arranged with Sen.
Edward Fraser of Macclenny to
donate a tree to the University.
Sen. Frasers daughter was a stu student
dent student at the UF at the time.
(See CHRISTMAS. Page S)

According to ISO President Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Megias, this is the first
time an international function of
this size has been promoted on
campus.
The most important part of
all this, he said, is the fact
that the idea originated the
girls themselves.

By FRANK WESTMARK
Gator Staff Writer
Memorizing detailed facts
from organized coursework is
learning at its lowest ebb,"
University of Tennessee Vice
Pres. Herman E. Spivey said
Friday.
Dr. Spivey,, addressing the
UF graduate faculty in McCar McCarty
ty McCarty auditorium, said, No amount
of factual information makes a
person wise.
"Education is what you have
I left aftei you have forgotten
what you learned, he cited.
Inquiring Mind
Spivey, former UF profeasor
of English, said teachers are
in danger of suppressing the
! inquiring, questioning mind
| by forcing students to mentor mentorj
j mentorj ize a sea of detail.
Facts are important. They he
at the base of problem solving,
but do not mold an Inquisi Inquisitive
tive Inquisitive mind adapted to blazing a
trail in society. ?.
Creativity Stressed
Intuitive thinking, originality.
resourcefulness, curiosity and
creativity are the principle in ingredients
gredients ingredients of the inquisitive
mind. Par mor important

Dorm Fire Raises Doubts

By JIM SRODES
Gator Staff WHter
A fire of unknown origin in a mens
domintory Thursday night has left occu occupants
pants occupants in older mens dorms wondering how
3afe they would be if it happens again.
The fire, which started in a first floor
room in Jdurphree G, quickly filled the
section with dense smoke, making exit by
the only stairway impossible.
One Stairway
The sections in the Murphree area are
on a four floor, four rooms-to-a-floor ar arrangement
rangement arrangement that has only one stairway
and outside door for each section.
One of the residents of the section,
Wayne Nalls, 4 JM from Ocala, had to
escape from the second floor of the sec section
tion section by sliding down a bedsheet.

The UF Symphonic Band, under
the baton of Richard W. Bowles,
and the University Choir, direct directed
ed directed by Dr. Elwood Keister, will
combine to perform Sinai
which is based on the story of
Moses from the book of Exodus.
The concert will include Toc Toccatta
catta Toccatta Marziole by Vaughn Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Jubilation, by Robert
Ward, Rose Variations A work
by Robert Russell Bennett fea featuring
turing featuring Conrad Baushka as trum trumpet
pet trumpet soloist.
Excerpts from Sebastian Bal Ballet
let Ballet by Gdan-Caiio Mdnotti, Po Polanaise
lanaise Polanaise from Christmas Night
by Rimsky-Korsahov, Faran Farandole
dole Farandole from George Bizets L
Arlesienne Suite and Viva Mex.
ieo by John Morrisey will be
played by the band.
Band, choir and audience will
close the program with A Carol
Festival by Hawley Ades, which
includes Joy To The World,
Hark The Herald Angels Sing,
Silent Night and Oh Come All
Ye Faithful.
Becoming a traditional Christ Christmas
mas Christmas event on the campus of the
UF, the concert is being held for
the fourth consecutive year.
On Sunday the University Choir
and the Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra presented Sinai at
the Riverside Presbyterian
Church in Jacksonville.
Holl to Discuss
A Salinger Work
J. D- Salingers Franny and
Zooey will be discussed by Dr.
Wade H. Hall of the UF English
I department.
The discussion, scheduled for 8
p.m. on Dec. 14 in the Florida
Union, will compare Franny and
Zooey with Salinger's earlier
Work, Catcher in the Rye.

Memorizing Is Poor Education

than mere facts, these quali qualities
ties qualities are the framework of a
scholar.
According to Spivey creativi creativity
ty creativity Is being burned in the
landslide of mass education.
No Conformity
"We stress conformity ten
times more than creativity, he
said. Conformity in behavior
is a necessity, but conformity
in thinking is a danger.

"LEARNING AT ITS LOWEST EBB"

University of Florida, Gainesville'Tuesday, December 12, 1961

Spivey Tells Profs

Pay Hikes Plus Merit
Raises Total 14 Million
Salary raises averaging an annual 11 per cent hike
for faculty members of Floridas universities were unani unanimously
mously unanimously approved by the Board of Control in its meeting


Board of Control
Appoints Blee
To Head Post
The Board of Control Saturday
appointed Dr. Myron Blee to the
post of director of the newly
created Institute for Continuing
University Studies.
Blee, 44-year-old former assist assistant
ant assistant director of the Board of
Control, will assume the $16,000-
a-year post on Friday.
The institute, which will offer
off campus college courses to
Florida residents, replaces the
UFs General Extension Division.
Board Chairman Baya Harrison
said Blees new position was
comparable to that of a university
president.
When the idea for establishing
the institute separate from any
of the state universities was ad advanced
vanced advanced last year it brought op opposition
position opposition from university presi presidents
dents presidents because members of their
faculties would serve part-time
as faculty for the institute.
Blee will work with the present
General Extension Division setup
until the institutes program is
planned and a staff hired.
The board ordered the univer university
sity university presidents to work with its
staff and Blee And come up with
a workable plan for operation of
the institute when the Board
meets in Tampa on Jan. 19.
Blee has been with the Board
of Controls staff since 1956. From
1954 to 1956 he was associate
director of the Council for the
Study of Higher Education in
Florida.

Hie genefal lopsided reli reliance
ance reliance on standardized tests by
teachers is not conducive to
education. Students should be
required to do more original
research.
Too Much Dependency
One of the weakest sectors
of the educational system is a
lack of self-direction on the
part of students. Students de depend
pend depend far too much on proles-

Nalls said the blaze caught him by sur surprise
prise surprise before he could leave by the stair stairway.
way. stairway.
I had gone to the first floor right after
somebody told me there was a fire in one
of the rooms. I saw smoke coming from
under the door but it didnt seem to be too
serious, so I went back upstairs to the sec section
tion section advisors room on the second floor.
Hall Full of Smoke
A few minutes later, Nalls said he heard
people outside shouting for him to leave
the section but when he opened the door
to the stairway he found the hall filled
with smoke.
T wasnt about to grope my way down
the stairs and walk into who knows what,
so I closed the door, tied up some sheets
and got out as quick as I could.
Nalls said that he didnt know what ar-

in Ft. Lauderdale Saturday.
Raises, which will total almost
$1.4 million, are to adjust sal salaries
aries salaries for professors whose work workloads
loads workloads will increase when univer universities
sities universities go on the trimester system
next September.
Money for the pay hikes, as
well as for additional merit
raises, is included in the budget
of each university.
One Month Increase
The 11 per cent raise corre corresponds
sponds corresponds to a work increase of one
(month. Most college teachers
work a nine-month year under the
present two-semester program.
With the trimester system, fac faculty
ulty faculty will average 10 months work
each year, or two and half tri trimesters.
mesters. trimesters.
However, to avoid a turnover
of instructors in the middle of a
trimester, the Board set up a
straight five tri-mester employ employment
ment employment plan.
Professors will have an option
under the plan to work two and
a half trimesters and get two
months off; or to run five tri trimesters
mesters trimesters and get a full four months
(or full trimester) vacation.
Under the pay Increase plan,
a professor now earning SIO,OOO
for nine months work would earn
sll,lOO for ten months, an 11 per
cent hike.
A professor who chose to work
the full year of three trimesters,
and who now earns SIO,OOO. would
get $l,lOO for each additional
month he worked. This way, he
could earn at maximum $13,300.
The salary increases, which
take effect Sept, l, 1962, will not
affect administrative personnel,
who already are on a full year
employment basis. However, they
are eligible for merit raises grant granted
ed granted by university presidents.
(See SALARIES, Page S)

sors for learning and program programming.
ming. programming.
We pamper and spoon-feed
our students and lead by the
hand, extending their adoles adolescence
cence adolescence far into their adult life.
We have too much profes professor
sor professor direction' instead of 'stu 'student
dent 'student intuition'.
Spivey said professors have a
great challenge to develop the
talent of their students.
Fulfillment of talent is the
flowering of excellence, he
said. Life is never finished.
Life is an opportunity to create
value*.
Former UF Prof
native of South Carolina, Spi Spivey
vey Spivey received his Ph.D. in Eng English
lish English at the University Os North
Carolina where he also did his
undergraduate work. He came
to the UF in 1980 as an instruc instructor
tor instructor of English and became a full
profeasor in IMS.
He served a 3-year-term hi
the UJJ. Navy during World
War H. Later, he became head
of the department of English at
the University of Kentucky,
and in 1010 he was appointed
vice president es the University,

rangements were made by the University
for the students who were burned out of
their rooms or where they had gone.
i Was Lucky*
1 guess I was lucky being on the sec second
ond second floor, Nalls said. I dont know what
would have happened if the fire had got gotten
ten gotten out of control and trapped anybody
on the fourth floor. Its a long way down
, without any stairs.
Head of Housing H. C. Riker said that
the causes of the fire are being investigat investigated
ed investigated and a full report would be made soon.
Housing officials and the UF fire marshall,
who is Campus Police Chief I. A. Shuler,
will work in cooperation in the review of
the situation.
All of the buildings are de&f
cording to what are accepted
according to Riker.

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COLOMBIANS READY TO
BOARD PLANE HOME
UF Colombian students join fel fellow
low fellow countitymen just before they re return
turn return to their homeland after attend attending
ing attending the annual Conference on the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean on campus. From left (stand (standing)
ing) (standing) are Ivo Luis Alonso of the Cos Costa
ta Costa Rican Voice of America; Arturo
By Behoofs Dirotter

Latin Conference Termed A 'Success'

The Caribbean Conference was
labeled a success by the Director
of Inter-American Studies, Dr.
Curtis A. Wilgus, in spite of
the cancellation of the featured
speaker.
Wilgus termed the conference
the most important and success successful
ful successful of the series ever held at the
UF.
In citing the reasons, Wilgus
pointed to the fact that the Con Conference
ference Conference dealt with the problem
of one country (Colombia) and
that the calibre of the speeches
were about the best the confer conference
ence conference has ever had.
The featured speaker, Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Sec. of State for Inter-Ameri Inter-American
can Inter-American Affair s Robert F. Woodward,
called Dr. Wilgus at 2 a.m. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to report that due to ill illness
ness illness he would be unable to at attend.
tend. attend.
Woodward was replaced by Con Congressman
gressman Congressman D. R. Billy Matt Matthews.
hews. Matthews.
In a Saturday morning ses session,
sion, session, Ernesto Carlos Martelo, a
Colombian tourism official asked
more of a person to person ex exchange
change exchange to cement hemispheric

Hate Ruling
World-'Billy'
We cannot win the cold war
land improve our alliances unless!
we are obedient to unselfish-)
ness, said Congressman Billy)
Matthews.
Matthews, speaking to some 300
delegates to the 12th annual Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Conference Saturday, said
The problems of the world to today
day today are no different than those
of tiie past** It's the same old
story of hate, dictatorship and
control of the world by one coun country.
try. country.
' Matthews said the countries
represented at the conference
can show the world what theyre
made of by the examples of co cooperation
operation cooperation and improvement.
The loss of prestige by the
United Staten In a time when the
government is spending jpore
than ever cm foreign aid isnt so
hard to understand, Matthews
rmiri
As long i there is discontent
and dislike among ourselves, we
can't expect other countries to
like is. said Matthews
He spoke in place of Assistant
Secretary of State for inter-
American Affairs Robert F. Wood Woodward,
ward, Woodward, who was unable to appear
because es illneae.

solidarity.
Martelo said his countrys tour tourist
ist tourist trade has jumped to third
place aa an economic booster, fol following

i a-
All US. Big Business
Interests Net So Bed
Suy Latin Amerkuns
By TOM GIBSON
Gator Editorial Assistant
Large American business firms in Latin America
do more good than harm was the consensus of gnany of
the delegates to the 12th annual Caribbean Conference
held here last week.
Many Americans are under the impression that the
American business firms are draining the Latin America
economy dry.
Some Harm
Journalist Raphael Escallon, Diario de La Costa
(Newspaper of the Coast) in Cortagena, Colombia, said
some companies do more harm than good.
But most Colombians feel the U.S. companies bring
civilization because of the welfare work they do.
The average literate Colombian accepts Ameri Amerii
i Amerii can businesses as good, Escallon said.
There is about 46 per cent illiteracy in Colombia*
Subtle Communism
Escallon said his paper is opposed to the subtle
Communist line and has an expose policy towards it.
In January of 1959, my paper was the only one
in Latin ( America to come out and say Castro was
Communist, said Escallon.
At the U.S. Department of States request 1
toured the country and told the American people my
paper's views toward Castro, but they didnt believe
me.
Dr. Orlando Fals*Borda, dean of the sociology de department,
partment, department, National University of Colombia, Bogata, said
a few American businesses take more out of Colombia
than they put in, but most of them dont.
Whip Snaps
Fals-Borda, who got his Ph.D at the UF, said many
of the countries located on the equator are one crop
countries and are on the end of the economic whip when
it snaps.
In addition to the coffee industry he said his country
is trying to promote beef-cattle.
Angulo V. Carlos, director of anthropology, Uni University
versity University of Atlantico in Barranquilla, said it is generally
true that American business takes more out of Colombia
than they put in, but the average Colombian expects
this and has no adverse feelings toward U.S. big busi business.
ness. business. ;
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Four Pages This Edition

Martines, UF studeht; Ernesto Carlos
Martelo, director of Colombias Na National
tional National Tourist Office; Julio Abil,
journalist from the,Siglo of Bogota;
Rafael Escallon Villa, owner of Co Colombias
lombias Colombias Diario de la Costa; and
Jose M. Bernal, UF student; (kneel (kneeling)
ing) (kneeling) are Rodrigo Cadavid UF student
and Alfonso Martinez, vice president
of the campus Colombian Student
Association.

lowing following coffee and petroleum.
The entire budget of the Votes
of America is only half of what
(See SPEAKERS, Pago 3)

Around World
In Gifts
See Page i



THE

Page Two

Escape by Luck

UNIVERSITY students could die in
a dormitory fire and no one would be
guilty. The only object of blame
. would be fire standards that provide
that one exit in a vertical dormitory
section is sufficient for escape in the
event of fire.
Sixteen hundred male students live
inTMurphree Area dormitories with
se&ions ranging from three to four
stories. Each section has one exit.
One exit proved insufficient in a
fire in the Murphree Area last Thurs-
I day. Although the fire luckily was
not a disaster, it pointed out what
_ could happen in case of a larger fire.
I According to Campus Police Chief
Audie I. Shuler, campus fire mar marshall,
shall, marshall, the Murphree sections meet the
state fire regulations. He said that
fire, cannot spread from one section
to another because of fire walls be between
tween between sections, and that the stairwell
areas are constructed of non-inflam non-inflamable
able non-inflamable materials so that they should not
be engulfed in flames during a fire.
* *
THE DANGER, however, comes
from the smoke and heat.
During last Thursday's fire one
student said he was forced to leave
the building by a rope made from his
bedsheets. Extensive smoke kept him
from using the stairwell.
If he was forced to exit by a win window
dow window during a minor fire what would

'Cry Wolf'

There was a fire in Murphree G
last Thursday night..
No one was killed or injured.
If there were a fire in Thomas E
tonight the residents might not be as
lucky.
On the second floor there is a fire
alarm. The sign reads: Fire Alarm:
Ring only in case of fire. The cord
is there to pull. The apparatus is there
to strike the bell. But there is no bell.
Any prankster can tell you that Any
prankster in any one of the Murphree
area sections.
If there were a fire tonight the res residents
idents residents of Thomas E might not be as
lucky.
Some of the alarms do work. In
fact they often are rung. Three hours
after last Thursdays fire in Murphree
G one of the Murphree Area fire bells
was triggered. It was very funny. It
was funny to the residents of Sledd
H. Sledd H has a fire bell that works.
It could work tonight and the resi resi.
. resi. dents of Sledd K might not be as
:lucky.
In the Murphree G fire both the
danger of broken equipment and cry
wolf reaction were observed.
Wayne Nalls, S JM, rang the fire
alarm. He pulled on the cord and the
2 bell rang twice. It broke the third
time.

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tbs Florida Date* BaUdtag Rassassai. Tslsyfesas UalssrsH j a t Florida FR 04241, Ext. 30*1, and request either editorial
office or basin m afflaa.
Editor-in-chief Neil Swan
Managing Editor Bill Curry
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Tuesday Now* K (liter David Woof
Friday Now* Editor Jan Lotfcrap
Atg'f Haw* Editor Maryanna Awtray
Feature Kdifar Lea Bussey
Cditarial Assistant Tam Gibson
BUSINESS STAFF
Auiitant Buiinou Manager: Gary Burke
Xstieaai Ads. Manager, Dave Cbaaaoteai Offlre Man Manager.
ager. Manager. Caret Crownorer: Advertising Staff; Leo Eggert,
Fete Ferkel. David DanaiMoai Advertising Layout: Unde
Remeri Ctrealatlea: Rill 10*00X1 Babseriptleas: Raaiee
Massey.

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Editorials

happen in the event of a major
blaze?
There appears to be no negligence
on the part of University officials in
fulfilling the existing standards for
fire safety in the Murphree Area dor dormitories.
mitories. dormitories. The Murphree G fire, how however,
ever, however, indicates a need for a critical
review of these existing standards
and for the possible extablishment of
additional means of escape in case of
fire.
Because of the number of sections
it would be paretically impossible to
build standard fire escapes for each
section. Also, the possibility of pro providing
viding providing some means of escape through
an adjoining section would defeat the
purpose of the fire walls which are
credited with curbing the spread of
the recent Murphree fire.
* *
INSTALLATION of simple iron
ladderwork on the outside of the dor dormitories
mitories dormitories appears to be the cheapest
means of providing an exit. The
means, however, is not a student mat matter.
ter. matter.
Dr. H. C. Riker, head of University
housing, says he plans to review the
situation in the area with Fire Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Shuler.
We ask that this review be critical
and frank and that if a fire does oc occur
cur occur in the area again it will be robbed
of its ability to kill not by luck, but
by precaution.

A1 Mintz, who lives across the hall
from where the fire broke out said,
I didn't think it was real until some somebody
body somebody yelled and they started to break
the door down there.
*
There was a fire in Murphree G
last Thursday night.
No one was killed or injured.
If there were a fire anywhere in
the Murphree Area tonight 1,600 uni university
versity university male residents might not be
as lucky.

STAFF WRITERS
Carols Bordello, Staa Brava. Carole Bailer. Leo Fer Ferris.
ris. Ferris. Gloria Gall. Ronnie Sue Goodman, Bobs Lahna.
Jared Lebow, Fred Schneider, Marty Schram. Jim
Srodee. April Stanley. Sandy SvelUer, Frank Weetmark.
Office Manager: Rose Marie Park ham.
SPORJS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Gore
taff Writers: Robert Green. Ken Keyes. Fran War War*
* War* mo. Lynda Roark, Martin Edvards. Tie SchaMer.

Tuasday, Dacambar 12,1961

! mighty wee sur iw a M
5 CALPFR/q w|?n
ip
OF

"Quit Crying Wolf
THE FLAIL

High School Teachers Too Often Stifled

By JOHN MILLER
There is a persistent theme
on any college campus that one
hears so often it becomes a col collegiate
legiate collegiate litany. It has to do with
poor professor salaries, working
conditions, sub-standard facul faculties,
ties, faculties, etc., all on the college
level.
And yet, from these campuses
there pours forth each semester
a new wave of teachers to take
their places as educators in i
situation that needs some high
level reform before anything
of a complimentary nature can
be said of it.
I refer to the
m/Km reference t o
HP wsh sch is-
MILLER During the
past weekend,
the doleful situation under which
many of our secondary educators
work was brought home to me
as I attended a gathering (in (informal)
formal) (informal) of high school teachers
from several towns around the
state. Listening to their talk, my
curiousity was aroused and sub subsequent
sequent subsequent talks with teachers in
Deland, Paltaka, St. Augustine,
Cocoa, and a few other towns
brought me to some rather star startling
tling startling realizations.
*
THE SPACE permitted this
column does not allow a full
discussion of all the problems
I have heard mentioned within
the past week. But a couple
of attitudes on the part of
secondary administrations
stands out clearly, and I arbitra arbitraily
ily arbitraily choose two schools to exem exemplify
plify exemplify them, in no way implying
that these two schools arc the

GUEST COLUMN
Colls for 'Alliance' to Aid Latin Education

By ALFONSO MARTINEZ
Vice Pre. Colombian
Btudents Association
The recent Caribbean Confer Conference
ence Conference waa very much a success.
I think there was much valu valuable
able valuable information exchanged be between
tween between the delegates of the vari various
ous various Latin American countries
and the United States.
Unfortunately, only about half
of the people in my country,
Colombia, will receive this in information.
formation. information.
Many of the people cant read
the newspapers and some live
in rural districts where the
news cant reach them.
Why does this situation exist?
The Colombian people need
education. Most of the schools
in Colombia ar private and the
average person can't afford to
pay the tuition. Os the few pub public
lic public schools in existence, about
three of them can compare
with the private schools.
Hie low salaries of the public
schools attracts a low grade of
teachers. This results in a poor
quality of education. We have
a saying in Colombia. 1 am
hungrier than a school teacher.
I think the majority of the
money for Alliance for Progress
should go to education. To my
knowledge none of this money
is to go for education. How
can we raise the standard of
living of uneducated people?
Thirty million dollars is going
to a Colombian housing pro project
ject project It seems logical to me,

EPIF&f COURSE, I WpoIQOTB
pm)6htp^M

only places where such pro problems,
blems, problems, and others, exist.
. I find that, as we all know
'and have heard repeatedly,
salaries are low in all branches
of high school teaching. And,
of course, this leads to faculty
disatisfaction. Various methods
of handling this, few of which
seem conductive to a faculty
attitude that is profitable to the
student.
Some schools have more or
less of a good physical set setup
up setup for the teacher in his en endeavors.
deavors. endeavors. Example one, which
falls Into this category, is the
high school in Fort Pierce,
Florida. Salaries for many
faculty members are below the
necessary limit for adequate
support of families and requests
for salary increases are not
uncommon.
Some faculty members, aware
that even while they are pleased
with the educational conditions
at the school, realize their sala salaries
ries salaries could be higher at another
location, and are forced to con consider
sider consider a change of job unless a
pay hike is forthcoming.
On various occasions, they
are permitted to feel that their
jobs are not assured and they
had better look elsewhere. It is
sometimes only when they have
accepted a new position, that
they are told perhaps some sal salary
ary salary adjustment can be made.
By then, it is too late and the
necessity of a new start m
family, associations, work, 'tod
home is a reality.
BY FAR THE majority of
small town schools, however,
are run in a different manner.
Take Quincy, Florida, for in instance.
stance. instance. The present head ad administrator
ministrator administrator has held position
for over 80 years and the con conservative
servative conservative policies of the school
and lack of educational per permissiveness
missiveness permissiveness reflect this appal appallingly.
lingly. appallingly.

that thirty million dollars worth
of education would in the
long run result in more than
thirty million dollars worth of
improved housing.
Even though we have univer universities,
sities, universities, there Just arent enough
to go around. The three best
universities we have, by our so social
cial social standards, are on a level
with Harvard, California Poly-
Tech, MIT, etc., but often there
is a feeling of class conflict or
again Just not enough room for
all those who want to go.
With the great amount of so social
cial social pressure in the United
Btates to go to college, it
make sense to me that a por portion
tion portion of Alliance for Progress
should go to higher education
in Colombia.
Colombia does have some
very fine schools. The Univer Universidad
sidad Universidad del Valle, a college of
medicine in Cali, had one of Hie
top Harvard medical -students
sent there by the Rockefellar
Foundation to finish his educa education.
tion. education.
* The cost of living in Colom Colombia
bia Colombia is very high.
Inflation has gotten to the
point of being ridiculous. A new
Chevrolet will cost $15,000. 40
cents for a pack Os American
cigarettes, and a stereo would
cost around S6OO. Prices of Col Colombian
ombian Colombian goods of course are
much less, like a McGregor
shirt made in Colombia, $4.00,
about (10.00 for a pair of shoes,
and about 20 cents for a bottle

ARTIFACTS
'Dictatorship' Hurts UF Faculty Morale

By NANCY MYKEL
Thank goodness we inherited
the democratic form of govern government
ment government from our forefathers, be because
cause because I'm not so sure we could
get it passed today.
This time Im not talking
about the superpatriots, but
rather about certain men who
feel no hesitancy in abolishing
the democratic process in their
professional duties. Pragmatism
is the guiding star of many a
modern operator. And we have
quite a few at
If I said that Jg§Pll@
several depart departments
ments departments cl the
U F are 1i t WSf
tie dictator dictatorships,
ships, dictatorships, most of
the students
would be skep skeptical
tical skeptical or sur- KL
prised; to most
of the proses- iviiivbl
sors it would
be old hat.
; \

Teachers are required to pay
for teaching materials from
their own small salaries. Want
to give a class test? Fine! Buy
your own stencils, cut them
yourself, buy your own paper,
(with permission, you may use
the school mimeograph to run
off the tests), and buy all red
pencils, etc, for administering
and grading exams.
Got suggestions to improve
and facilitate your course?
Fine. What was good enough
for the way it was always done
is good enough for you. Don't
like it? You know what you
can do, dont you? Maybe you
can do a few things to improve
the physical set-up of your
classroom or course, but that,
too, will come out of your own
pocket.
My impression, in summation,
is that much of the enthusiasm
and knowledge of our new teach teachers
ers teachers around the state is being
stifled by static administrative
viewpoints a,nd conservative edu educational
cational educational dicta from leaders of
a by-gone era.
The new life and blood that
is being poured into the sec secondary
ondary secondary schools of our state
carry with them the ideas and
techniques that the most wide widespread
spread widespread and thorough educational
system in the world has de developed
veloped developed over long years..
It is time that Tallahassee
begin a systematic investiga investigation
tion investigation into conditions of our state
secondary education and re reassess
assess reassess the usage of the material
and ability at educations dis disposal,
posal, disposal, ascertaining that the
McGuffey Reader minds of a
great many of our respected
but outmoded senior educators
are not smothering the spark
of intelligence in the vast ma majority
jority majority of high school students.
Then maybe C-3 wouldnt have
to teach college freshmen how
to read and write.

of milk. When you consider the
average salary is around 80 to
100 dollars a month, the mo money
ney money doesnt go very far.
If the standards of education
were increased in Colombia,
and there was more of it, at
least the Colombian people
would have a better chance to
stabilise their economy.
There ar e 25 Colombian stu students
dents students at the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Together we make up the
Colombian Student Association.
Our organization was formed in
1954, one of the first foreign
student clubs on campus. Once
a month we meet to inform
the Colombian students of
whats going on back home. In
turn we relay our information to
the newspapers in Colombia.
With our degrees from the
University of Florida, we feel
we will be in a position to add
to the growth and progress of
our country. Viva Colombia.
There needn't be. You css gets
heed start on your savings pro program
gram program by beginning now, white
you're in coiege.
life insurance offers you a combi combination
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and by starting your program now
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See your Provident Mutual cam
put representative for more infer infermotion
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vMch may be tailored to your indi*
vidua! present end future needs.
JOHN CONNOLLY
Neftarf Mile
State es Florida at Lare
4gl Murphre*
Fit 6-9144
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Us Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

Faculty morale is especially
low in those departments or
colleges which fail to go through
the motions of holding staff <
And it is even lower,
if possible, in those departments
-ui xiOid pretend meetings.
One department head, I under understand,
stand, understand, leaves the room when his
staff opposes him, and doesnt
return until sent for by the
contrite staff.
Functioning alongside the
departments ruled by an au autocrat
tocrat autocrat are a few presided over
by a chairman, as opposed
to the department head. The
new terminology may be indic indicative
ative indicative of a change in some aca academic
demic academic areas of campus, but so
controversial is this concept
that the UFs Constitutional Re Revision
vision Revision Committee will only sug suggest
gest suggest that the title be optional.
The faculty member, Name
Witheld, who wrote to one
Alligator last issue, evidently
got left off the mailing list by
error when Compass and the
Faculty Handbook were sent
out.
His general unhappiness with
the dissemination of information
suggests, however, that his de department
partment department is one which holds no
or very few staff meetings.
, The average instructor, as associate
sociate associate or assistant professor
has no real voice in University
decisions. The Senate itself is
only a pretend body and
only full professors have a
chance to play that game.
In traditional dictatorships the
head man holds life or death
power over his subordinates.
The power which department
and college heads hold over
their subordinates can effect
professional life or death. Sal Salaries,
aries, Salaries, and recommendations
when one leaves the UF are
determined in large part by
these heads.
In at least one department,
not even professors grades are
sacred. In C-5, half of the stu students
dents students grade is given by hl3
professor from classroom per performance.
formance. performance. These are brought
into line by the department
head. It seems there may be
a real problem here of easy
and hard graders, but I
do not like to see one of the last
few perogatives taken from the
professors..

(Author of Barefoot Boy With Check,The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillie, etc.)
FROM SEA TO SHINING SEA
America is a great country. Americas cities are full of houses.
Americas forests are full of trees. Americas rivers are full of
water. But it is not houses and trees and water that make
America great; it is curiositythe constant quest to find
answersthe endless, restless Why? Why? Why?.
Therefore, when I was told that Marlboro was a top seller
at colleges from USC to Yale, I was not content merely to
accept this gratifying fact, I had to find out why.
I hied myself to campuses in every sector of this mighty land.
First, I went to the Ivy Leaguedressed, of course, in an
appropriate costume: a skull-end-bones in one hand, a triangle
in the other, a mask-end-wig on my head, a hasty pudding in
my chops. Sir, I cried, seising an Ivy Leaguer by the lapels,
which is no mean task considering the narrowness of Ivy League
lapels, but, I, fortunately, happen to have little tiny hands; in
fact, I spent the last war working in a small arms plant where, I
am proud to say, I was awarded a Navy E for excellence and
won many friends Sir, I cried, seizing an Ivy Leaguer by the
lapels, how come Mariboro is your favorite filter cigarette?
f
Im glad you asked that question, Shorty, he replied.
Mariboro is my favorite filter cigarette because it is the filter
cigarette with the unfiltered taste.
Oh, thank you, sir!" I cried and ran posthaste to several
campuses in the Big Ten, wearing, of course, the appropriate
costume: a plaid Mackinaw, birling boots, a Kodiak bear and
frost-bitten ears.
Spying an apple-cheeked young coed, I tugged my forelock
and said, Excuse me, miss, but how come Marlboro, is your
favorite filter cigarette?
Tin glad you asked that question, Shorty, she replied.
Mariboro is my favorite filter cigarette because the flavor is
flavorful, the flip-top box flips and the soft-pack is soft.
Ob, thank you, apple-cheeked young coed, I cried and
bobbed a curtsey and sped as fast as my little fat legs would
carry me to several campuses in the Southwest, wearing, of
course, the appropriate costume: chaps, canteen, and several oil
leases. Spying a group of undergraduates singing Strawberry
Roan, I removed my hat and said, Excuse me, friends, but
why is Mariboro your favorite filter cigarette?
We are glad you asked that question, Shorty, they replied.
Marlboro is our favorite filter cigarette because we, native sons
and daughters of the wide open spaces, want a cigarette that is
frank and forthright and honest. We want, in short, Mariboro.
Oh, thank you, all, I cried and, donning a muu mqu, I set
safl for Hawaii, because in Hawaii, as in every state where Old
Glory flies, Mariboro is the leading seller in flip-top box. On
campus, off campus, in all fifty states, wherever people smoke for
pleasure in this great land of ours, you will find Mariboro.
IMI MMShUtaM
a *
I
And you will also And another winner from the makers of
Marlborothe king-site, unfiltered Philip Aforris
Commander, made by a new process to briny you new
mildness. Have a Commander Welcome aboard

Nor do they.
A check on heads of col colleges
leges colleges and departments will be
offered In the UF Senate* new
constitution which may be ready
for proposal next April.
This would call for a Per Periodical
iodical Periodical review of heads with
the entire faculty being ques questioned.
tioned. questioned. This step is only a wa watered-down
tered-down watered-down version of a more
careful check which was voted
down in the committee.
These people have an answer,
which goes something like this:
It takes a strong department
head with real power to make
a strong department.
It is this philosophy which
makes me glad we inherited
democracy from our forefath forefathers.
ers. forefathers.
I hold no personal animosity
for these men. It is ohly the
damage being done to the mor morale
ale morale of so many of our faculty
that prompts this column. Stu Student
dent Student morale, of course, reflects
faculty morale consciously or
unconsciously.
Dr. Charles W. Eliot, former
president of Harvard Univer University,
sity, University, once defined a univer university
sity university in these terms:
A college is a legislative
body composed of a faculty with
an executive officer known as
the Dean at its head; a univer university
sity university is a group of legislative
bodies known as the faculties
of the colleges, under an execu executive
tive executive officer known as the Presi President.
dent. President.
By inference, a department
would be a legislative body
composed of a faculty with an
executive officer, known as the
chairman, at its head.
Are we so much above this?
The
Alligator
Welcomes
Letters
To the Editor
Please sign ell letters.
Names will be
. . withheld on request.
We reserve the right .
.. .to edit letters.



'Christmas
On Campus'
Set Sunday
(Continued from Page ONE)
Following the lighting ceremony
by Mortar Board, President J.
wayne Reitz will present hi s an annual
nual annual Christmas message." His
topic Christmas Under Tension"
will attempt to associate the stu student
dent student college life and Christmas.
This l s not a worship ser service,"
vice," service," said John Strickland, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Religious Affairs.
We hope to leave the student
thinking about his relationship as
a college student to the belief of
Peace On Earth, Good will To
Men," said Strickland who will
preside over the program.
- Singing by the University Choir,
Scriptural readings, and caroling
by the audience will complete
the program sponsored by the
University Religious Association.
All UF women students have
been granted late permissions
until 12:80 p.m. by Dean of Wo Women
men Women Mama Brady to attend the
Christmas on Campus" program.
Senior Orientation
Begins This Week
Students will meet for orienta orientation
tion orientation for alumni life this week ac according
cording according to Wally Pope, student
director of alumni affairs.
Students from the Colleges of
Agriculture and Forestry meet
at 7 tonight in Dan McCarthy
Auditorium. Students from the
College of Business Administra
tion meet at 8 p.m. Wednesday in
Matherly Hall, room 18.
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts students meet at 4 p.m.
Thursday in 158, Building E. Col College
lege College of Arts aiid Science students
meet at 7 p.m. Thursday in the
Florida Union Auditorium.
Other dates for remaining col colleges
leges colleges will be announced later.
I STUDENTS! I
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15 MINUTES
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Next to
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THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: BUZZ HONSAKER

-- > f t ' -
V
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In the exciting world of closed-circuit television, where
cameras are trained on everything from a heavyweight title
fight to a corporations sales meeting, directing commu communications
nications communications to the right private channel is everything. Super Supervising
vising Supervising this important work is the job of Buzz Honsaker.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

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FIRE WIPES OUT STUDENTS WARDROBE
Luis Juarbe studies what is left of his wardrobe
which was wiped out when a fire Thursday in Mur Murphree
phree Murphree G burned the contents of his closet. (Fire dam damage
age damage pictures on page one and this page by Phil Dan Danley.)
ley.) Danley.)
Salaries

(Continued from Page ONE)
No official reaction has been
voiced yet by the UF faculty.
However, the local chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors will meet at 8 to tonight
night tonight in the Law School Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. Dean Robert B. Mautz is
scheduled to speak to the group
about the ne./ salary provisions.
Earlier, however, chapter pres pressident
sident pressident Vynce A. Hines sharply
criticized the plan, claiming it
could make the UF faculty the
lowest paid of any university we
know about on the trimester syg.
tern.
After the Board of Control ap approval

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proval approval of the plan he opposed,
Hines said he had no further com comment
ment comment to make until the AAUP
meets. However, he also said his
position has not changed.
My final reaction will depend
on what the university is able to
do with merit raises," Hines stat.
ed.
In other action, the Boards
Executive Director, J. Broward
Culpepper, withdrew his name
from consideration for the presi presidency
dency presidency of the planned state uni university
versity university to be built at Boca Ra Raton.
ton. Raton. It was speculated in recent
weeks that Dr. Culpepper would
be offered the Boca Raton Job.

Just two years ago he was studying engineering in colleger
Buzz Honsaker of Pacific Telephone & Telegraph Com Company,
pany, Company, and the other young engineers like him in Bell
Telephone Companies throughout the country, help make
your communications service the finest in the world.

Speakers Ask Better
U. S. Latin Relations

(Continued from Page ONE)'
the Russians spend to. Jam it,"
William H. Hadley Jr., of he
said.
Radio Havana and Radio Mos Moscow
cow Moscow came through loud and clear
in the Latin American Countries
but the Voice of America, be because
cause because of technical difficulties and
lack of staff te only a whis whisper,"
per," whisper," Hadley said.
James P. Eder, owner of sev several
eral several U.S. businesses in Columbia,
said in a Saturday morning
speech that too many U. S. com companies
panies companies in Latin America take
advantages of unethical practices
Which they would not use in
business relations in their home
territory.
The U. S. government should
seriously consider helping the
Colombian government decide
which industry to accept for op operation
eration operation in Colombia, because of
the flagrant abuses of some U.S.
companies in that Country,"
Eder added.
Andrews Uribe, U. S. repre representative
sentative representative of the Colombian Oof-

Group Scoop
Week's Activities
Full of Meetings

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
A movie, panel discussions and
guest speakers are scheduled for
club appearances this week.
AMERICAN FINANCE AS ASSOCIATION:
SOCIATION: ASSOCIATION: Meeting Tuesday at
7 p.m. in Florida Union, Room
212. >
A.I. Ch. E: Representatives of
the Celanese Corporation will pre present
sent present a demonstration and lecture
on making synthetic fiber at a
meeting Thursday at the A.I. Ch.
E. at 7:30 p.m. All students are
welcome.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
PHYSICS: R. Ashley, of Sperry
Rand Corp., will talk on Prac Practical
tical Practical Accuracy Considerations in
Using Computers" at 4:15 Tues-j
day afternoon in Bless Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
GERMAN CLUB; Panel dis discussion
cussion discussion on Education in Western
Europe" Tuesday night at 8:80
in Room 116, Florida Union. Pa Panel
nel Panel are from Belgium,
France. Great Britain and West
Germany. Dr. di Roc caf err era
will moderate. All students are
invited.
institute of aero-space
SCIENCES: Movie, "time and
Space", describing aero space
activity preceeding the Pioneer
IV shot and shots of the first
successful U.S. lunar probe will
be shown Tuesday in Room 828,
Engineering Building. All interest interested
ed interested students are invited.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: R. B.

fee Growers, said that Colombia
is feeling the economic pinch be because
cause because the price of its exports is
decreasing while the commodities
it imports, chiefly from the U.
S., have been increasing in price
since World War n.
Uribe added that he believed
American society has the mater material
ial material and human resources in initi initiate
ate initiate a self sustaining economic
growth, not only in Latin Ameri America,
ca, America, but in the entire underdeve underdeveloped
loped underdeveloped world.
Speaking mi education in Col Colombia,
ombia, Colombia, Orlando Fads Boards, a
UF graduate and dean of the
sociology faculty at Colombia's
National University, said tradi tradition,
tion, tradition, class structure, and the in interference
terference interference of vested interests,
are responsible for delaying the
action needed to improve Colom Colombia's
bia's Colombia's educational system.
The burden thi s causes Col Colombia
ombia Colombia is proving to be a heavy
burden which no modern nation
can afford to bear," he said in
his paper presented to the con conference.
ference. conference.

Gardenhire will speak on oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities in the insurance field at
7 p.m. Tuesday in Room 121,
Florida Union. Coffee hour will
follow at 8:30 in Florida Union,
Room 223 and Johnson Lounge.
PRE-LAW CLUB: Man dell
Glicksberg, member of the adju adjutant
tant adjutant generals corps and profes professor
sor professor of law, speak on mili military
tary military law and the*miiilary lawyer
on Tuesday night at 8:80 in
Room 104, Law Building.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union Auditorium
at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
PHI ALPHA THETA: Meeting
Wednesday night at 8:30 in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, Johnson Lounge.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: Meeting
Thursday at 7 p.m. in Room 116,
Florida Union.
CLASSIFIED
LOST: Billfold containing 818 and
valuable papers. Finder may
keep valuable papers but please
return the money. Contact Gary
Peacock: FR 6-2861.
20-IT-P
LOST: A brown wallet in Gator Gatorland,
land, Gatorland, Saturday night. Contact
owner at FR 2-9163. Reward.
20-IT-P
FRATERNITIES and Sororities:
Do you need furniture? Whether
you need it now or within the
next year, this month all furni furniture
ture furniture is at 1/8 to 40% off. Must
place order or reservation for an
order (with deposit) this month.
Contact; George Dorin Enter Enterprises.
prises. Enterprises. Box 8711 University Sta.
tion, Gainesville, Florida.
20-IT-P
MAN WANTED: Jazz piano play player
er player for New Years Eve job near
Tampa area. Pays SSO. Send
name, address, phone number;
Ed Solomon. 538 N.E. 3rd St.
Gainesville, Florida.
20-2 T-C
TUTORING Math 109, 206. Ac Accounting
counting Accounting 211, 312, 311. Dont
wait til you flunk a test call
Now: Richard Fenn, RM
719, FR 2-9182.
20-IT-C
LOST Black Wallet, Wednesday
night in Library. Papers valu valuable
able valuable to owner. Please mail to
. John Pehle, Box 3431 University
Station.
NEW POLICY
No Tipping
Allowed
STARTING
TUESDAY, DEC. 12th
TUESDAY, DEC. 20th
with^fliis
ALL THE FRESH
FLORIDA BONELESS
FISH YOU CAN EAT
French Fried Potatoes,
Cole Slaw,
Blackeyed Peas,
Hush Puppies,
Rolls & Butter
ALL THE TEA
AND COFFEE
YOU CAN DRINK!
GOLD HOUSF
RESTAURANT
Vi MILE SOUTH
OF CAMPUS ON
441
AMPLE FREE
PARKING
GOOD DEC. 12
thru
DEC. 20

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Yes! Foot Scrapers
Persons in the market for Swedish foot scrapers
and other equally enticing international items may
find just what theyve always wanted at the Interna International
tional International Gift Fair beginning at 3:30 Wednesday afters
noon in the Florida Union social room.
Gifts from many lands, ranging in price from 50
cents L five dollars, will be sold through Friday.
BILL BARNES
Gift & Clock
Shop
ALL CANDLES
Xmas & Ornamental
>/ 2 PRICE
CRYSTAL PITCHERS TV SNACK SET
UL
BRASS CANDLE HOLDERS
222 W. University Ave.
FR 2-8645

O Will the U.N. grow stronger I
V in the next 10 years? -1
I 0 Which is most ODo you buy cigarettes I
1 important to you in soft pack or box? I
I a date It! I
H OMM
I o Looks O Personality O Inteffigenes Q Book J
Thera* actually more *t-, / *wmNiumn
rich-flavor leaf in L&M TV I TT - HERES HOW 1029 STDDEHTS
than even In soma un* kv* IM / X4TPT AT 100 COLLEGES VOTED!
filtered cigarettes. You m 11 |lf xoq jo )pd | wn tit m*h
get more body in the IA ml "
blend, more flavor in the If W Til %IE ,JW B A
smoke, more taste W *** * %69 V** W*
lltfuugh the fitter, So ex* [U qTU jfU ssuajiiisiiD
pect more, get Lots More MM % S 9 M
from L&M. And remem* II II m ** spr]
berwith L&Ms modem iLJII JL
filter, only pure white filtim %69 A
touches your lips. *4

The Florida Atligotor, Tuesday, December 12. 1961

NEW POLICY
No Tipping
Allowed
STARTING
TUESDAY, DEC. 12th
thru
TUESDAY, DEC. 20th
S I.OO with a^ ,i
CHOICE OF:
1. CHOICE RIB STEAK
2. ONE HALF GOLDEN
FRIED CHICKEN
including:
French Fried Potatoes,
Blackeyed Peas,
Hush Puppies,
Rolls & Butter,
Apple Pie & Ice Cream
ALL THE TEA AND
COFFEE YOU CAN
DRINK!
GOLD HOUSE
RESTAURANT
1/2 MILE SOUTH
OF CAMPUS ON
441
AMPLE FREE
PARKING
GOOD DEC. 12
thru
DEC. 20

Page 3



Page 4

IIF Cage Crews Face Rugged Rivals

fligh Ranked Wake Forest
Invades Gator Den
By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The nation's third-ranked basketball team, Wake Forest, comes to town to tohight
hight tohight to face the Gators at 8:15 in Florida Gym bent on making up for its defeat

Saturday night.
The Demon Deacons were blast blasted
ed blasted 84-42 by Ohio State on Satur Saturday
day Saturday night in Winston-Salem and
will be out to show the experts
it was all a mistake. The best
way for them to do this is run
up as many points as they can
against the slumping Gators
who lost 85-71 to Florida State in
their last contest.
_ Hie loss to the Buckeyes
-wasnt too costly to the reputa reputation
tion reputation of the Deacons since Ohio
State was ranked first In all the
basketball polls. Wake Forest
made n game of it for a half,
and trailed by six points at the
break.
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The Florida Allifater, Tue4ey # Pscember IX 1941

State came out blazing hot in
the second half and out-scored
Wake Forest 27-7 in the first
eight minutes of play to ice the
game. In a dual of All-Americans,
State's Jerry Lucas had 28 points,
while Forest's star, 6*B Len Chap Chappell,
pell, Chappell, had 15.
Chappell At Center
In tonights game, Chappell will
be at center for the heavily fav favored
ored favored Deacons with All-Conference
guard Billy Packer, who averaged
17 points a game last year, guard
Dave Wiedeman and forward Bill
Hull and Bob Woollard.
All except the 6-10 Woollard are
veterans from last years great
squad which had a 19-4 record and
went to the semi-finals of the
NCAA district tournament after
winning the tough Atlantic Coast
Chanfpionship. They have been
picked to do even better this
season..
The Gators lost last year's
game, 85-79, but Chappell missed
the game with a leg injury.
The UPS Cliff Luyk also missed
most of file contest when he
broke his nose in the first five
minutes of play.
A capacity crowd of more than
7,000 people is expected to be on
hand at the gym.
Hot Shooting FSU
In the Gators last game, they
ran into a hot-shooting Florida
State team and lost, 85-71, for
the first time in 11 Florida Gym
games. The Sertiinoles worked
their suffle offense to perfection

and scored repeatedly on easy
layups and close in jump shots.
FSU hit on 30 out of 50 field
goal attempts and dropped 25
free throws in 30 chances. Dave
Fedor led the way with 27 points
and numerous rebounds as the
Seminoles dominated the back
boards.
After jumping off to a 15-6
lead, the Tribe was never head headed.
ed. headed. They led 42-31 at half and the
Gators could only come as close
ae eight \ points thereafter.
Oiff Luyk was high man for the
UF team with 19 points while
Lou Merchant had 15 and Tom
Barbee, 14.
The loss gave the Gators a
1-2 record. It was only the sec second
ond second loss in nine games to the
Seminoles who now have taken
their last three games' in a row
after losing their first two. They
beat Auburn 56-52 on Saturday
night.

Women's Leagues
Continue Action I
By LYNDA ROARK
Gators Sports Writer
Alpha Delta Pi will open the Sorority League bas basketball
ketball basketball competition tomorrow as they play Alpha Ghi
Omega in the Norman gym at 4:30.

Thursday Sigma Kappa will play
Alpha Omega Pi. The Norman
gym will be open to the sororities
for practice during the following
hours: Monday-Thuraday 3:30 p.
m.5:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
8 p.m. except when games are
scheduled during those hours.
Friday 4 p.m.6 p.m.
Table Tennis
Saturday 10 a.m.l2 noon.
Table tennis continues for the
sororities with four games sched scheduled
uled scheduled for this week.
Monday Ghi Omega vs. Alpha
Epsilon Phi.
Tuesday Delta Delta vs. Delta
Gamma.
Wednesday winner of game one
vs. winner of game two.
Thursday Phi Mu vs. Delta
Phi Epsilon.
Independent League
Table tennis competition will
begin for the Independent League
Monday, December 18 in the West
Wing of Broward Hall.
The tournament will be drawn
up Thursday In room 227 Florida
gym at 10 a.m. A single elimin elimination
ation elimination tournament will be played
with each team consisting of
five players. One player com competes
petes competes in a singles and the other
four will compete in two doubles
matches.
Tennis
In tennis play tomorrow Mal Mallory
lory Mallory will play N. W. Broward
and N. Rawlings will play the
winner of the game featuring
Tulee vs. WOCS. East Jennings
met West Jennings Monday.

men recommend if IB to other men
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. . Gator Guard

Cold Woter
Cool Skiers
The weather was cool, the wa water
ter water was cold, and the skiers were
numb, but the Gator Ski Club
managed to have a good turn turnout
out turnout for the Slalom Tournament it
sponsored on Saturday, December
9.
Division Winners
The slalom tournament consist consisted
ed consisted of three divisions: professional
men skiers; amateur men skiers;
and women skiers. Os the seven seventeen
teen seventeen entrants in the tournament,
winners of the divisions were as
follows:
PROFESSIONAL MEN SKI SKIERS;
ERS; SKIERS; first Jim Miles,. second
Nathan Travasos, third Ben Bennette
nette Bennette Browne.
AMATEUR MEN SKIERS; first
Terry Frahs, second Larry
Tittle, third Ron Klusza.
WOMEN SKIERS; first Judy
Davis second Pauline Schmi Schmierer
erer Schmierer third Martha Balikian.
The Gator Ski Club was or organized
ganized organized only two years ago, un under
der under the Department of Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Athletics and Recreat Recreation
ion Recreation at the Univ. of Fla., in
these two years the club has
been quite active.
Each semester the club spon sponsors
sors sponsors a ski tournament for its
members, and each spring the
Gator Ski Team (consisting of
the clubs best men and women
skiers) enters the Intercollegiate
Ski Tournament held at Cypress
Gardens, Florida.
The club sides ~at Ghmp Wait
burg on Friday,' Saturday and Sum
day of every week-end, summer
and winter. The club boasts a
membership of 55 skiers this fall,
and expects to increase its mem membership
bership membership in the spring as warm warmer
er warmer weather arrives.

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BILL KOSS
Frosh Rebounder

I
Recrvlfs Galore
Sign Grants
! By BILL BUCHALTER
, Sports Emeritus
Florida dipped into Georgia and
Pennsylvania this past weekend
for their future football stars
and came up with a bagful of ta talent
lent talent to officially open recruiting
season.
Coach Ray Graves and his staff
have already signed 21 future Ga Gators
tors Gators including an all-state end
from Pennsylvania and five all allstaters
staters allstaters from the Peach State.
Jim Rowe, husky 6-2, 197
pound end from York, Pa., is the
Yankee. The big end was recom recommended
mended recommended to Graves by the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Eagles. He is also a
placekieker of note and booted
five field goals this past season,
one traveling j 3, yards.
The Georgia stars are 180-
pound halfback Marquis Baezzler,
Back-Of-The Year in Atlanta
and an all-stater; end Charles Ca Casey,
sey, Casey, 185-pound lineman of-the of-theyear
year of-theyear in Atlanta and an all allstarter;
starter; allstarter; 180-pound halfback Em Emmett
mett Emmett (Buddy) Goodman, another
all-stater from Marist academy
in Atlanta, Bobby Knight, 190-
pound all-state guard from Bain Bainbridge,
bridge, Bainbridge, and John Horton, 206-
pound all-state tackle from Sere Serevan
van Serevan County High School in Syl Sylvania.
vania. Sylvania.
Tommy Calhoun, a local star
at Gainesville High, also cast
his lot with the Gators.
The 190-pound guard lineback linebacker
er linebacker is joined by kicking sensation
Hallie Seymour of Starke. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, who doubles as a track
star, is a 170-pound pass catching
end who averaged nearly 47
yards per punt for Bradford
County High School in Starke.
Also signing grant-in-aids with
the Gators are: end Paul Ewald Ewaldson
son Ewaldson of Savannah, Ga., halfbacks
Dallas Johnson of St. Augustine,
John Watson of West Palm
Beach, and Larry Smith of Ft.
Pierce; guard Maggio of
Tampa Jefferson, tackle Ronnie
Canakeris of Bunnell; and full fullbacks
backs fullbacks Andy Rountree of Dune Dunedin,
din, Dunedin, Larry Owens of Lake Worth
and Jim McClintock of Riviera
[ Beach.

Frosh Squad Won't Lose
Vows Couth McCatheren

The Freshman besketball team
will make its last appearance un until
til until Januaray when it takes on
Central Florida Junior College in
the perliminary game on Tuesday
night at 6:00.
We expect to win the game,
said Coach Jim Machren. As a
matter fact, we expect to win
all the rest of our games. The
team has split two games so far,
; losing to Florida State, 64-57, last
Thursday.
Long Comes Out
The Gators will be bolstered
by Steve Long, 6-4, 200 pound
forward-center who came out for
| the team after the freshman foot footl
l footl hall season was over. Long was
a teammate of Tom Baxley, when
their North Miami team won the
state championship in 1960.
I It will take Long a while to get
in shape for the indoor game af after
ter after the grid season, but once he
does, he should see a lot of ac action
tion action for the frosh.
Larry Petro has also shown
a lot of improvement in re recent
cent recent workouts and may be a
starter the rest of the year. As
for the rest of the team, they
all seem to be progressing welt
The Gators* three big men, Ri Richard
chard Richard Tomlinson, Bob Hoffman,
and Bill Koss, along with guard
Donnie Mason and Larry So Somese
mese Somese have been starting the
first two games.
Tomlinson, Hoffman, and Koss
are all 6-5 or better and promise
to give the Gators rebounding
strength next season. The varsity
Booters Win For
Unbeaten Year
Willy Miles kicked a goal in
the final two minutes of play Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to give the UF Soccer
Club a 4-3 win over Jacksonville
University and a perfect season.
The win was the seventh of the
fall season for the Club with a
loss.
The team had beaten Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville three times before
and also had wins over Rol Rollins
lins Rollins and two teams in the West
Coast Soccer Champions hip,
Tampa and St. Petersburg.
The JU team had taken the
lead after being behind at half,
2-1. However, the Gators tied the
game and then scored the win winning
ning winning goal with two minutes to
play.
Miles High
Miles finished the year with
12 goals, high for the team.
The club plans to play during
the spring against Auburn and
others and hopes to play at least
one game in Florida Field. Coach
of the team is Alab Moore of the
physical education department.
Mural Action Resumes
Orange and Blue league teams
begin new tournaments this week.
The Orange League moved into
the Bowling tournament Monday
afternoon which Blue League
members began their Tennis tour tournament.
nament. tournament.
At the present time Phi Delta
Theta leads the Orange and Phi
Gamma Delta is atop the Blue
League heap.

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21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE 20 WONDERFUL SMOKES!
L. aged MILD, BtEHPED MILD-HOT FILTERED MILO -THEY SATISFY

is among the shorter SEC schools
this year.
Last Minute Rally
In the Gators game with FSU,
the UF team was putting on a
last minute rally and came with
three points, 60-57, when two fouls
gave the Seminoles the chance to
put the game on ice. They took
advantage of it to win 64-57.
Although coach MoCachren
wouldnt use it as an excuse,
the team had just come from
taking the C-ll test and had their
schedule for game day interrupt interrupted.
ed. interrupted. McCachren said he expected
to beat the Seminoles on their
home court in a rematch.
The Central Florida team the
frosh are taking on, is not the
same one the Gators faced last
year which had a 15-1 record. On Only
ly Only two starters return from the
team.
The Gators gave Central Flor-
PROPANE
64$
Cook and Hoot Woter
Low Cost
FR 6-5110

Florida Union Sponsored
NEW YORK TRIP
Feb. 2 Feb. 11,1962
Reservations Room 315 Fla.'f> n on
*Bs
per person
SPORT SHOP
1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE, ON THE GOLD COAST

Ida Its only loss last season,
bat, in return were beaten in
i Ocala in a doable overtime
game. Central Florida has won
two games so far, beating Or Orlando
lando Orlando Junior College and St,
Johns College in Palatka.
Their only loss so far wa s to
St. Leo's Junior College, the
team the frosh beat in their open opener.
er. opener.
The freshmen will not play
again until January 10 when
they have an intra-squad game
in the Florida Gym. On January
15, they will face their next foe,
Brevard Junior College before the
Gator Alabama game.
mwumumuuuuummtmmmuft
This Weekend
at the
University
Auditorium
A^fpBURN
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