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

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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
Spring Exam Thefts 'Nearly Cleared Up'After Seven Months of Trials

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Editorial Assistant
The Honor Court has almost
wrapped up cases stemming
from exam thefts last semester
that left the campus plagued with
rumors.
Chancellor Bill Trickle said,
investigations and trials that
£ followed the flood of reports of
"cheating revealed:
High prices paid for stolen
exams;
Possession of keys to UF
buildings;
Bilking of UF students;
Possession of stolen finals and
Cheating on finals last semes semester.
ter. semester.
Investigations failed however

Assembly-Liita
Education?
See Page 4

Volume 54 Numbor 23

Educators Revise
Placement Tests
For High Sthools

By PHIL DANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
The Florida Placement testing
system for high school seniors is
to undergo statewide revision, ac according
cording according to a conclave of high
school principals and college pre presidents,
sidents, presidents, who met in Tampa re recently.
cently. recently.
According to the conclave, the
revisions are necessary for the
dynamic growth in Floridas col colleges
leges colleges and industries.
Objections
The major objection to the cur current
rent current testing program is that the
test is available to high school
teachers for advanced use.
The test* are administered by
the UF.
The new semi restrictive
test to be purchased by the
University will replace the old
tests and will not be available to
anyone until it is administered
in October of the high school
senior year.
Dr. John V. McQuitty, direc director
tor director of the testing program for
the UF, rejected the complaint on
the old placement tests by stat stating
ing stating that his statistics are as
good a predictor of college suc success
cess success as any other measuring de device.
vice. device.
It has been feared, by the
state board of control, that the
combining of white and Negro
scores would result in a low lowered
ered lowered admission score since the
standards of the Negro schools
are lower than their contempor contemporary
ary contemporary white schools.
However, Dr. J. Broward Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, executive secretary of
gether in establishing the college
entrance cutoff score of ,800.
New Standards
It is now necessary for the
prospective college entrant to re-
Sorority Sing
Format Altered
The Panhellenic Sing will be
non-competitive this year when
sororities present a musical pro production
duction production at the University Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, March 9, in a new
style.
Last years Panhellenic Sing
had to be cancelled as sororities
dropped out of the traditional
affair at the last minute.
This year all sororities are
committed to participate in Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Sing and this will elimi eliminate
nate eliminate the dropping out, said
Diane Rudenberg, chairman.
Previously competition was fo focused
cused focused on musical catagories. In
tht B years musical fest the sor sororities
orities sororities will be free to choose
songs in all categories. Indivi Individual
dual Individual acts by members of sorori sororities
ties sororities will be incorporated into
eight-minute productions. Dances,
solos, and quartets will complete
the program.
Tickets to the program cost
96 emits. Proceeds from ticket
sales will be used to aid Lee
Ghoon Ja, a Korean war orphan
sponsored by Panhellenic.

New Seminole Yearbook
Will Appear on Schedule

The 1961 Seminole will arrive
on -time, uncut, and with enough
copies for those who ordered one,
according to Seminole Editor Bob
Kent.
Before Christina there had
been discussion about the size
and quality of the yearbook.
"The book Which will arrive will
be the same as planned this sum*
mar," Kent said.

to bear out ramoera of burglariz burglarizing
ing burglarizing of C course exams from the
Beagle Building and immoral acts
to perpetrate exam thefts.
There was sufficient time to
change all exams reported sto stolen
len stolen last semester except C-12.
Fifty-five cases of cheating in C C-12
-12 C-12 were reported, 20 brought to
trial and 18 convicted. None of
the C-12 conviction* were able to
be related directly to thefts said
Attorney General Selig I. Gol Goldin.
din. Goldin.
Stop By Stop
At 1:30 a.m. on a Sunday last
May, Dean Lester Hale received
a phone call from a girl in Bro Broward
ward Broward who told him of ru rumors
mors rumors of exam thefts.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

eeive a score of 800 on the
test and have an average of C
or better in his high school
work. However, a student may
gain admission to a state uni university
versity university with scores of from 200-
up provided his high school re record
cord record is good.
Culpepper said that one out outcome
come outcome of this new testing program
is the requirement that pupils
score in the top 40 per cent on
the statewide 12th grade test in 1
order for unquestioned admission
to the state universities.
the State Board of control, said
that this year, for the first time,
Negro senior# will be lumped to-

Prejudke in U. S. Colleges
~ -
Topic el Ethiopians Address

By JARED LEBOW 1
Gator Staff Writer
The fifth annual Human Rela Relations
tions Relations Institute will open Friday
with an address by an African
on why Africans should not go to
college in the United States.
Assets Fre Hiwet, an Ethio Ethiopian
pian Ethiopian attending Bethune Cook man
College in Daytona Beach, will
give the opening address at the
institute which is sponsored by
the University Religious Associa Association
tion Association and the Gainesville Council
on Human Relation*.
At Center
AH of the institutes activities
will be held at the Baptist Stu Student
dent Student Center.
Fre Hiwets speech is entitl entitled,
ed, entitled, Oh, Wad Some Power the
Gif tie Gie Us. The title is a
fragment of Robert Burn's fam famous
ous famous statement which ends with
the thought, to see outselves as
other see us."
According to Shell Clyatt, pre president
sident president of the URA, Fre Hiwet
may already know too well how
others in this country see him.
Clyatt said the main theme of
the speech will be why an Afri African
can African should not go to college in
the United States.
Fre Hiwet is a graduate of
the Ethiopian Evangelic College
and the University College of
Addis Ababa. He he made the
Dean's list at Bethune Oookman
every semester hes been there.
Saturday morning the Institute
will conduct a panel discussion
on, Human Relations Around the
World. The Rev. Thaxton Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, director of the UF Wesley
Foundation will be the panel mo moderator.
derator. moderator.
Panel members wiH be Renet
Monet, graduate student in busi business
ness business administration, Vasant Chap Chapnerkar,
nerkar, Chapnerkar, a native of India whe is
attending Florida State Unhrersi Unhrersity,

Oontroversy which had arisen
over the new plan, whereby stu students
dents students would be assured of a
book if. they purchased one for
three dollars, was understand understandable,
able, understandable, Kent said, but the 4,000
books which were acid are ample
to produce the book we planned."
Kent added that the staff is
now deciding on the dedication.
The decision will be announced
in the next few weeks.

The same Sunday at 5 a.m.
Chancellor Bill Trickle received
a phone call.
Bill Trickle?
Yes.
This Is the president e#
fraternity X. Two of my frater fraternity
nity fraternity brother* just told me a
member of fraternity Y sold
them a copy of their physics
final for SIOO apiece. They
thought better of the situation
and want oat.**
I called the president of
fraternity Y and he sent the
exam salesman over here. My
brothers got their money back
and returned the exams.
The man from fraternity Y

1 9
'Am 1
4a|i| Mp
f, f r If
WL MM
1 * y ,'v * WB
COEDS
Foreign women students on the UF campus for the
first time this semester were honored at a Mortar Board
Tea Sunday.
Above, left, Marjorie Reitz meets Tricita Hidalgo
and Taeko Kumagai at punch bowl.
The tea, held at the Alpha Chi Omega sorority
house, was to introduce the 24 new women students
to customs and holidays of the United States.

ty, Unhrersity, George Allen, the only Ne Negro
gro Negro enrolled in the UF law school
and Assefa Fre Hiwet.
Monet, who once lived in the
Belgian Congo, is expected to


Room in Union
Not for Negro
An embarrassing situation has
been avoided by the fact that
there was no room at the Union.
The University Religious As Association
sociation Association invited Assefa Fre-
Hiwet, an Ethiopian Negro to
speak at its Human Relations In Institute
stitute Institute and planned to have him
stay at the Florida Union.
According to Shell Clyatt, UAH
president, Union officials said a
Negro could not stay overnight
at the Union unless the entire
fourth floor was reserved for him.
Clyatt said the Union policy
has no effect on Fre Hiwet
since all the rooms for the week weekend
end weekend erf the Institute had al already
ready already been reserved.
Fre Hiwet will stay off cam campus
pus campus at the private home of a
Gainesville resident.
According to Clyatt, the URA
is drafting a letter to the Union
Board of Managers asking for
a statement of Union policy as
to whom may or may not stay
at the Union.
Clyatt said the URA wants a
written statement so that in the
future they will know in advance
what arrangements to make for
Negro speakers.

'Religion and Education' Theme of Reliqion-in-Life

By fiABGSJE BABDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
Religion and Education" wiH he the theme of $e 13th annual
Rehgkmto-ZJfe Week presented on campus February 16-23.
Sponsored by the University Religious Association and the de department
partment department of religion, the program will be focused on the question
Is learning Enough?"
According to General Chairmen Mike Crews, this year's Reh Rehgion-in-Life
gion-in-Life Rehgion-in-Life Week Will be different from those of the past in that
1 a practical approach will be taken.
list Dogmatic
> What we want students to reahae, he said, that this is not
a dogmatic program. We are inviting students to make an in inquisitive
quisitive inquisitive exploration into the field of learning and reKgkm. In
i fact it is more of a philosophical approach than a religious one."
Whether or not educated people need rehgkm will be explored
l in ope form or another by ah the speakers on the program. No
particular will be emphasised, and the speakers

- - '
Univrtifry of Florido / Gointsville Tuesdoy, Jonuqry 9,1962

speak on behalf of white Afri Africa.
ca. Africa.
Clyatt said the institute is be being
ing being held to promote better re relations
lations relations in international affairs.

. av. ..
A
H aMp
\ fBBKSfr m
FRE-HIWET
... No Room
To Oppose
Barge Canal
David Wells, commercial head
of the law department of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast line, will he speak speaking
ing speaking on the Cross State Barge
Canal,* Thursday at the Florida
Union.
Wells has been speaking all
over the state on the proposed
canal and has been the foremost
partisan spokesman against the
canals inception.
He Is a graduate of the Uni University
versity University of Virginia Law School
and is currently President of the
Duval County Young R e p u b 11-
cans.
The talk will begin at 8:30 and
the public is invited.

Do Mdesated People Meed Religion?

tore up the exams and threw
them in a waste basket here in
my house.
Leaders Convicted
Trickle and Attorney General
Goldin got the exams. With this
and ether evidence the two ring
leaders of the thefts were
brought to trial and convicted
during the summer.
The ring leaders of the thefts
were found to possess keys to
Matherly Hall, the physics build building
ing building and the mimeograph room
of the psychology department in
Benton Hall. They also had vari various
ous various exam s from those three lo locations.
cations. locations.
Three Negroes with no UF

affiliation were interrogated in
connection with the thefts. They
had obtained UF janitor shirts
and huge rings of keys. They
collected about $289 from UF
students for exams they were
going to steal.
The keys they had fit no UF
buildings and they said they had
no intentions of stealing any
exams. The bilked students were
never heard from.
Monday after the thefts were
reported, Dr. Vernon Boyles ad advised
vised advised the Honor Court that a few
exams in C-12-22-32-42-62 and ES
201 were missing. The Attorney
Generals staff was unable to pro produce
duce produce any conclusive proof that
the Seagle Building had been

Presidential Hopefuls
Fewer; Parties Flirting

Student Body Constifvtien
To Be Altered for Trimester
Student Body president Bruce Bullock said
the Student Body Constitution will undergo
relatively few changes before the UF
switches to the trimester system next fall.
The main changes which will appear on the
ballot in spring elections will concern the vot voting
ing voting regulations and student government posi positions,
tions, positions, he said.
According to Bob Harris, secretary of legis legislative
lative legislative affairs, the major concerns are the time
of elections and Legislative council apportion apportionment.
ment. apportionment.
Under the new system the holders of the
top five student government positions may
have to be year-round students, Bullock said.
These offices include president and vice presi president
dent president of the student body, cancellor and clerk
of the Honor Court, and secretary-treasurer.
(Student government will probably be a year yearround
round yearround proposition abolishing the Summer Steer Steering
ing Steering Committee which has governed the sum summer
mer summer sessions in the past.
Alligator Editor
Resigns Position

Alligator Editor-in Chief Neil
Swan submitted his resignation
to the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications at its meeting yesterday
afternoon.
Swans resignation requires the
Board to hold a special election
to fill hie post for the spring
semester.
Swan, graduating from the
School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications in February, is com completing
pleting completing arrangements for a posi position
tion position with the Miami Herald.
Swan credited his job oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity with Ms decision not to
finish hig two-semester term.
Fla. Players
Set T ryouts
The Florida Players will
hold tryouts for the play Oedi Oedipus
pus Oedipus Rex on February 13, 14, 15,
at 4 and 7 p.m. in room 239 of
Tigert Hall.
Professor A. W. Staub will di direct
rect direct the famous Greek tragedy
by Sophocles. The play opens
March 21 and will run through
the 24th, said Joann Helming,
players production assistant

are representative of many different religions.
Heading the list of speakers is the Rev. listen Pope, Dean of
the Tale Divinity School. He will speak at the Religious Convoca Convocation
tion Convocation at 10:46 a.m. February 30. Os topic will be centered around
the theme of the week, Is T loemlnf Enough?**
Keynote ftdflrw
Keynote epeaker, Dr. Samuel Sandmel, Provost of the Hebrew
Union OoQegfrJewish Institute of Religion, will speak at 7:30
p.m. February IS, in the University Auditorium. He win speak
on "Shall and Educated Kan Junk Religion?
This is the only time during the year that a group of speakers
of such scope are brought to campus, Grows said. Be stated that
the purpose of Religion-in-Use Week is to let students benefit
from the knowledge end experience of these speakers, and is
definitely not an evangelical approach to give religion to the
campus.
It would be a physical incapability to expect anyone to attend
all of the events of the week, Crews said. We are Just asking
students to take part* and reach their own conclusions.**

Swan will remain editor for the
remaining editions this semester.
He is a member of Sigma
Delta CM, professional journa journalism
lism journalism society and is a member of
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.
He served on the staff of The
Gator Greek before becoming as associated
sociated associated with the Alligator in Ms
junior year.
During the Spring Swan was
an editorial assistant on the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.
In spring elections he was
elected to the Board of Student
Publications but resigned from
the Board shortly after it elect elected
ed elected Mm editor in April.
The Board will meet to decide
on Swans successor next Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon. It will also inter interview
view interview to fill the managing editors
post in the event that the current
managing editor moves up to suc succeed
ceed succeed Swan.
Deadline for applicants is 9 a.m.
Monday morning. To qualify ap applicants
plicants applicants must have one semes semesters
ters semesters experience on the editorial
side of the Alligator and must have
a 2.0 overall grade point average.
The Board wifi also fill the post
of editor of the Orange Peel hum humor
or humor magazine at the same meeting.

broken into.
No Evidence
The Attorney Generals staff
turned up no evidence on ru rumors
mors rumors of immoral indiscretion of
a group of girls at a local mo motel.
tel. motel. Goldin said girls often check
out of the dorm* and go to the
motel for a place to study.
The girls at the motel however,
gave report* of phone calls of offering
fering offering to sell them copies of
final exams.
If these exam thefts had
gone for another 24 hours un unnoticed,
noticed, unnoticed, sakl Goldin, it prob probably
ably probably would have been one
of the biggest scandals to Mt
the UF.
Goldin said if it hadnt been

Trickel Expects Nod
To Run For SC Proxy
Student politicos have hit the caffine trail with in incumbent
cumbent incumbent Student Party all but officially announced for
Bill Trickel as student body president.
United Party reportedly is still observing at least
five for number one in Spring elections.
Qualification date is February 15.

Its Bill Trickel, head and
shoulders above the rest of the
field for the Student Party back backing,
ing, backing, according* to Ron Sarojain,
party chairman.
Others mentioned by the party
leader for the top spot on the
ticket are Bill Norris, Jack Ma Mahafey,
hafey, Mahafey, Bill Birchfield and Ken
Kennedy.
On the other side, prominent
United possibles included Joe
Chapman, Ken Kennedy, Bill Ho Holingsworth
lingsworth Holingsworth and Bill Norris.
\
It was speculated early in the
week that Joe Chapman would
be announced late this week.
However, Chapman said Sunday
that he was not currently a can candidate
didate candidate and would not decide un until
til until after exams.
Mentioned a* a possible candi candidate
date candidate for the number two spot on
the United slate was Paul Hen Hendrick.
drick. Hendrick. Hendrick was not avail available
able available for comment.
Two of the names on the
top spot were mentioned by both
parties Bill Norris, and Bill
Birchfield.
Because many of the possible
candidates are, in their first se semester
mester semester of law school they are re reluctant
luctant reluctant to announce, one party
leader said.
Mentioned for the number two
position on the Student slate are
Jim Graham, John Strickland,
Bill Holt and George Mustakas,
among others.
Sarojain said that the vice presi presidency
dency presidency was up hi the air but
would probably be filled by an
independent.
BHI Trickel to a Fiji.

in the Wind
Can Student find an indepen independent
dent independent who isn't too independent?
Can United keep Chapman
long enough to satisfy him or is
Joe currently looking for higher
ground?
Can Gardner and Trekell real really
ly really become lawyers or will Wally
and Ron keep their elders about
them?
Has United Party Strong Girl
been seen lately with Student
Party Strong Boy?
Will one party find a top five
spot for a girl?
Are the Thetas remaining as
neutral as announced?
Has Ron Lafftoce had hto tape
recorder checked lately?
Is It true Danny is still a Utile
camera shy?
Quote from Bill Trdkel, I am
wondering when those poiitlc&ns
win make up their minds."
Added goodie. John Trekell
asks those who wish to apply
tor the for Student Bo Body
dy Body President to please can Steve
Gardner.
Will Bob Park stay a teacher
or will the temptation be too
much?
WUI the ATCs find it entertain entertaining
ing entertaining to jump back and forth again?
These are a few of the ques questions
tions questions that have sent politicos
scurrying to find a meeting place
to substitute for the now early earlydoping
doping earlydoping Park Inn.

for the cooperation of certain
students and the administration,
the incident couldnt have been
nipped in the bud.
Trickle said investigations fund
trials would not have taken so
long had the recent Honor Court
constitutional changes been in ef effect
fect effect at the time of the thefts.
No Authority
Last May we had neither the
authority nor the organisation to
launch an immediate investigat investigation
ion investigation or bring the cases speedily
to trial," said Trickle.
Last Sunday, Honor Court Jus Justices
tices Justices met to lay plans tor handl handling
ing handling any reports of infractions
of the honor code in the up upcoming
coming upcoming finals.

Professors
Pull Rank
Sea Poga 3

Six Poge This Edition

Congressman
To Speak Here
On U.S. Policy
U. S. Representative Waltef H.
Judd (Rep.-Minn.) will speak on,
The World Conflict Moves to r
Climax at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday,
in the University Auditorium.
Judd, a U.B. Representative
since 1942, is member of the
House Foreign Affairs Committee.
He was a medical missionary
and hospital superintendent in
China for ten years.
His speech probably will be
controversial, one well worth
hearing, said Dr. Ernest R.
Bartley, professor of political
science. Bartley said Judd is s
very sincere and deveutly religi religious
ous religious man.
He' 8 been a Republican for
10,000 years, said Bartley, and
his speech most likely will he on
the conservative side, howqver,
hes no John Biro her. Judd to
quite a man in many respects.
Judds lecture, expected to
deal with U.S. foreign policy, to
sponsored by the University Com Committee
mittee Committee on Public Functions and
Lectures.
Or. Glunt Dies,
Former Prof
Dr. James D. Glunt, 66, who
retired in 1960 after 87 years is
the history department at file
University of Florida, died yester yesterday
day yesterday in the*Lake City Veterans
Hospital following a long illness.
His widow, Katherine Murphy
Glunt, survives.
Dr. Glunt held the Chair of
Americanism and was recognized
as an authority in the field of
American history. He had pub published
lished published widely on Southern history
and was known to thousands of
University alumni as Dr. Jim Jimmy.
my. Jimmy.
He came to UF in 1923 as an
instructor of history and during
his long tenure had been chair chairman
man chairman of humanities, professor of
history sad political science and
was named to the Chair of Amer Americanism
icanism Americanism when (the ~late)-Pr.
James Miller Leake satlred in
1960.
Dr. Glunt was bom June tB,
1895 In Indiana. He reeeived hto
AB, MA and PhJ>. degrees at
the University of Michigan. He
belonged to Phi KappsrTau social
fraternity, Gainesville Kiwaab
dub and the Episcopal Church,
Funeral arrangements will, be
announced by Jones-Jehnaon fun funeral
eral funeral Home.
i .. 'V..



Page 2

hut
LAST BLAST
BEFORE FINALS
... BACK BY STUDENTS DEMAND
7 ,#
J&7 FRIDAY NIGHT
Y OPEN HOUSE
Januory 12, 1962
WitH
Little Jake and The Blenders
sl.oo Per Person
9 'til 1 p.m.
mrnm
Couples Only
Casual Dress
Set-Ups Sold
Coffee Shop Open 'til 12:00
. . YA' ALL COMET
~ u s KOUTE 441 SOUTH
_ GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
PHONE FR 2-6333

hands people .telephone

The PlorMa Alligator, Tuetdoy, January 9,1962

American Historical
Premiers Wednesday

Democracy In America, a
weekly radio aeries of 14 half halfhour
hour halfhour dramatizations of American
democratic life will premier on
WRUF and the NBC radio net network
work network on Wednesday, Jan. 17 at
6:30 p.m.
The programs, based on Alexis
de Tocquevilles classic work, are
designed to bring to life the Am America
erica America of the 1030s and to illumi illuminate
nate illuminate the image of democracy it itself,
self, itself, according to WRUF Direc Director
tor Director Kenneth F. Small.
The programs cover phases of
life which are Tocquevilles ma major
jor major themes, including American
equality, independence, religion,
reform and education.
Tocqueville and a companion,
Gustave de Beaumont, made a
10-month journey through the Unit United
ed United States in 1831-32. The two
young French aristocrats talked

Annuol Ag Fair to Have
Club Displays, Exhibits

The annual Agricultural Fair
will be held in McCarty Hall on
March 23, 24 and 26.
Exhibits will be shown by the
agricultural clubs and commer commercial
cial commercial firms will arrange for dis displays
plays displays of their respective pro products.
ducts. products. Exhibits will focus on the
Land-Grant Act Centennial.
The three-day fair is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Agricultural Council.
Previously the clubs, comprising

IH- a. RIECKE* co. R7||
INCORPORATED
Now York Stock Exchange
American Stock Exchange (AmooJ I
and other leading Exchanger I
rmm mm- mm mm wm mm wm mm wm wm wm
Clip This
I COUPON J
Good For One i
B Free Bucket of I
* Bal,# Worril v%r
[ 1 \J (Limit On* Coupon Per Person)
L I 111 At The Gainesville
L/J/f Golf Driving Range
jj 3 mi. north es Univ. en Hiway 441

with lawyers and mer merchants
chants merchants in New York, mingled
with high society in Boston and
Philadelphia, and met frontiers frontiersmen,
men, frontiersmen, inn -keepers and farmers
of the Territory of Michigan.
During their 7,500 -mile jour journey,
ney, journey, they pondered the strengths
and weaknesses of American de democracy.
mocracy. democracy. Toqueville devoted the
greater part of eight years to
writing Democracy in Ameri America.
ca. America.
The conversations in the radio
series are based on the actual
words of Tocqueville, Beaumont
and other travelers from Europe,
and of Americans living during
the era.
The series is directed and bas based
ed based on research by George E.
Probst, associate professor of
American history at New York
University.

the council, have competed with
their exhibits. This year they will
not.
Display cases in McCarty
Hall will be used to broaden the
program. Prior to this year the
Agricultural Engineering building
has been used.
Seventeen agriculture clubs will
be participating and two honor honorary
ary honorary fraternities in the fair.

Announcements Loom
- I
Student-Merchant Mediation Set

A Student Merchant Relations
Division to investigate and med mediate
iate mediate student disputes with local
merchants is awaiting Gainesville
Chamber of Commerce approval
before starting operations on
campus.
The objective of the mayors
Council operated SMRD will
provide a channel for student studentmerchant
merchant studentmerchant disputes to be settled
amiably to the agreement of both
parties, according to SMRD
Chairman Homer Garner, 3 EG.
Gamer said the SMRD will
work with the Chamber ol Com-
Honor Court
Has Hung Jury
The Honor Courts newly initi initiated
ated initiated Jury system ha s experienc experienced
ed experienced itg first hung jury.
Last Sunday after deliberating
for three and a half hours, the
student jury found the defendant
innocent of giving aid on a C C-12
-12 C-12 final but couldnt make up its
mind about the charge of receiv receiving
ing receiving aid.
This was the fourth jury trial
involving cheating on the C-12
final last spring. Two of the pre previous
vious previous trials resulted in acquittals.
The all male jury could often
he heard through the locked
doors voicing their opinions in
strong voices. Officials of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court said none of the pre previous
vious previous seven jurys had deliber deliberated
ated deliberated this long or in such strong
voice.
The case will be retried ear early
ly early next semester.
Music Recitals
Will Be Held
Student recitals highlight the
semesters end in the De Department
partment Department of Music this week,
according to the departments
scheduled events.
Karen Armel will hold a piano
recital in the Music Building au auditorium
ditorium auditorium Tuesday at 2 p.m., fol followed
lowed followed by a sonata played by Pe Peter
ter Peter Zinover on the recorder and
Peter DeWitt, piano.
Carroll Swanson will play the
marimba and Sylvia Horton the
piano in a Bolero Impromptu
by J. J. Hedney that afternoon.
Judy Wahlbom and Sandra
Rumpel will give senior recitals
Thursday at 8:15 p.m. in Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Mrs. Walhbom will sing se selections
lections selections from Gluck, Schuman
and Mozart. Mias Rumpel will
play selections from Debussy and
Chopin.

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merce Ethics Department to pro promote
mote promote more confidence and better
understandings between the Uni University
versity University community and local mer.
chants. \
Needs Approval
Before SMRD begins operation,
it must be approved by the
Chamber of Commerce Board
of Directors, C of C Manager
Billy Mitchell said the Chamber
already has a department to
handle disputes with mer
chants and refused to comment
on SMRDs chances of getting
the Board of Directors approval.
The organization is not a pres pressure
sure pressure group and will not enter
price disputes unless there is fla flagrant
grant flagrant price misrepresentations,
said Garner.

9 : | |
| a. '
|P 1
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
is
A N
Now Toking Applications
for
Staff Writers, 1
Headline Writers,
Sports Writers
and Typists
.
for
Second Semester
Apply in Room 10,
Florida Union
'* *- f T t /' 1:;
j i
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED
-. P

SMRD will keep a record of
all student-merchant complaints
and dispute settlements. The or organization
ganization organization will also compile cre credit
dit credit ratings on students, faculty
and staff members. Information
on questionable credit risks will
be made available to merchants
on request.
Before a student will come to
SMRD, he should try to reach
an agreement with the store
manager, said Gamer. If no
agreement is reached, the student
can ask SMRD to investigate the
complaint, he said.
Results of the SMRD investi investigation
gation investigation will he turned over to the
chamber of commerce. The C
of C will notify the merchant of
the complaint and try to negoti-

[ i j
ate a settlement. If no settlement
is reached, a record of the case
will be filed with the C of C
and SMRD, and the student
can take any legal action neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
If the SMRD can mediate
and settle student merchant dis disputes,
putes, disputes, it will eliminate the ex expense
pense expense and bad feelings that come
when the case is taken to Small
Claims Court, said Garner.
Student Government turned the
planning of SMRD over to the
married villages Mayors' Coun Council,
cil, Council, a year ago according to Gar Garner.
ner. Garner. Gamer said Deans Les Lester
ter Lester Hale and Frank Adams
have been working with the com committee
mittee committee in planning the organiza organization.
tion. organization.



Here's How UF Profs
"An Judged, Ranked
Salaried, Promoted

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Assistant News Editor
Th academic profession has
its ranks, just like the military.
There are four ranks profes professor,
sor, professor, associate professor, assistant
professor and instructor or teach teacher.
er. teacher.
There are no fixed salary rang,
es now because of promotion dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties due to a Board of Con Control
trol Control ruling two years ago.
- An instructor or teacher
dlhould preferably hold a mas master's
ter's master's degree or its equivalent
and draw evidence of intention
*
-Prof Analyzes
a#*
U S. Economy
In New Book
"'Complacency seems to be the
Sresont national temper, ac according
cording according to a book by Dr. Allen
It. Sievers, professor of econo economics,
mics, economics, scheduled for publication
Peb. I.
Mi
Sievers said an analysis of the
work ol contemporary econo economists,
mists, economists, both conservative and lib liberal
eral liberal indicates 'all is not well
with the U.S. economy.
In his book, Revolution, Evo Evolution,
lution, Evolution, and the Economic Order,
f&zblished by Prentice Hall, Sie Sievers
vers Sievers named cronic un e m ploy ployment,
ment, ployment, recurring inflation and re recession,
cession, recession, and the rate of econo economic
mic economic growth a 8 problems stiU to
be worked out.
The book is a critique of the
work of economists John
Maynard Keyes, J. A. Shumpet Shumpeter,
er, Shumpeter, J. K. Galbraith, A. H. Han Hansen
sen Hansen and J. M. Clark. Solvers
finds, although their points of
view differ, all agree that the
apparent American prosperity is
deceptive.
Emphasis of the book is on
evaluating the situation, but
Seivers came to the conclusion
that the economic revolution has
stopped short of its goals.
There is a need, he said, for
further institutional changes for
economic efficiency and for na national
tional national survival.
Seivers was educated at the
University of Chicago and Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia. He has been a research
economist for the U.S. Depart Department
ment Department of Commerce and a con consultant
sultant consultant to the United Nations in
Korea.
He has authored a number of
bookg 1a the field of economics.
He has been on the faculty of
the College of Business Adminis- j
tration since 1054.

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8 East University Ave.
Open Friday Until 9 p.m.

to continue professional study
as a candidate for that rank.
The candidate for the rank of
assistant professor should hold a
master's degree or its equiva equivalent,
lent, equivalent, and preferably have been
admitted to candidacy for the
highest degree appropriate to his
field (the Ph.D. degree in Arts
and Sciences) and have complet completed
ed completed a substantial portion of the
course work required for that de degree.
gree. degree.
He should also have had suc successful
cessful successful experience pertinent to
the position for which he is being
recommended. An earned doctor doctorate
ate doctorate will be considered in apply applying
ing applying this criterion.
Candidates for the rank of as associate
sociate associate professor should hold a
doctors degree or the highest de degree
gree degree appropriate to his field.
In addition he should show
promise of establishing re reputation
putation reputation as a leader in his
field; have produced creative
work, professional writing, or orresearch;
research; orresearch; and have had suc successful
cessful successful teaching, research, or
professional experience.
The rank of professor has the
same criteria as that of associ associate
ate associate professor, except that the
candidate should have already
established a reputation as being
outstanding in his field of spec specialization.
ialization. specialization.
Staff members with faculty
rank are judged for promotion
and appointment on the basis of
teaching performance, research
and professional activity, Univer University
sity University service, prior training and
experience, progressional growth
and leadership, and yeara of ser service
vice service at the University.
Dean of Academic Affairs Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz said that when
it became difficult two years
ago to promote faculty mem members
bers members because of a Board of
Control ruling the University
made an effort to recognize
merit by salary raises.
Because of this there i no set
range of salary for the four
ranks. There is a floor on in instructor's
structor's instructor's salaries of |5,000 per
academic year, said Mautz.
Salaries are paid on a nine
months teaching basis, in ten
payments.
Department heads and deans
are chosen with regard to intel intellectual
lectual intellectual ability, scholarship, their
ability to command respect in intellectually,
tellectually, intellectually, and administra t i v
ability, according to Mautz.
Their desire to assume the
burdens of the head of a de department
partment department of dean of a college
is also a consideration, said I
Mautz.
Taking on such a position
is frequently a sacrifice, for the
man who is teaching because
he loves it.

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BABY IT'S COLD OUTSIDE
Kappa Dalta Cutie Linn Dendke Finds Out
' i .if
Group Scoop
Finance Group Sets Meet

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
One movie highlights Week of
club meetings;
AMERICAN FINANCE ASSO ASSOCIATION:
CIATION: ASSOCIATION: Meeting Tuesday at
7:00 p.m. in Florida Union 212.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union 218 at 7:00
Pan-Am Studies Prof
Will Speak Thursday
Professor Murdo MacLeod will
present a lecture on the Crisis
in Latin America in conjunction
with the Forums Committee of
the Union Board.
MacLeod, assistant director of
the School of Inter -American
Studies, will speak Thursday, Jan.
11, at 8 p.m. in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
LAST PAY
Th story and the stars
of that new sensation!
STARTS TOMORROW
AUDREY ma
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t ?S*k VuV'U v j&fPiKs
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SOLD AT THE BOOKSTORE
4 I

p.m. Tuesday.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday in Flor Florr
r Florr ida Union 324.
MORTAR BOARD: Meetings
Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. in Florida
Union 208 and Thursday at 6:45
p.m. in Florida Union 200.
RECREATION COMMITTEE:
Meeting at 4:00 p.m. Tuesday in
Florida Union 116.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Tuesday in Florida Union 212
at 8:30 p.m.
I.A.S. Election and movie Sec Seconds
onds Seconds for Survival will be featur featured
ed featured Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in 334 En.
gineering building.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union Auditorium
Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.
FINANCE COMMITTEE: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 8:30 p.m. in Florida Union
208 on Wednesday.
PHI ALPHA THETA: Meeting
in Florida Union Johnson Lounge
at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday.
UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB:
12 Compete
For Grants
Twelve graduating seniors at
the University are candidates for
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Foun Foundation
dation Foundation scholarships, according to
Dr. Alton C. Morris, campus re representative
presentative representative for the Foundation.
The twelve, largest number ev ever
er ever to represent the University in
competition for the coveted schol scholarships,
arships, scholarships, will be interviewed by a
selection committee in Tampa,
January 15.
They will be joined by 82 oth other
er other candidates from colleges and
universities in the state.
The scholarships are awarded
annually to college graduates
headed for teaching careers in
the humanities, social sciences
and natural sciences. One thou thousand
sand thousand scholarships are given by
the Foundation to students in the
United States and Canada.
Florida candidates will be com competing
peting competing with 120 others from a re region
gion region composed of South Carolina.
Georgia and Alabama. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 70 will get the scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships.
Woodrow Wilson Foundation
Fellowships carry a stipend of
$1,500 plus tuition and allowance
for dependents. Fellows get a
choice of doing their graduate
work at any institution other than
their alma mater.

International Relations group
meeting Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.
in Medical Science building M-112.
ADVANCED OFFICERS CLUB:
, Meeting Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in
Military Building.
MURPHREE AREA HALLS
COUNCIL: Meeting in Florida Un Union
ion Union 118 at 8:30 p.m. Thursday.
: *OUNG REPUBLICANS: Meet,
ling in Florida Union ZlB at 7:00
p.m. and room 324 at 8:30 p.m.
on Thursday.
Science Confab
Moves to Coast
The University of Florida Win Winter
ter Winter Institute moved to Sanibel
Island off Fort Myers for ad advanced
vanced advanced discussion of the elec electronic
tronic electronic structure of matter after
three weeks of preparatory lec-
tures on campus.
About 160 scientists from all
over the world gathered at the 1
second annual Institute. which
brings together top scientists of
diverse to explore
"Quantum theory, a rapidly de* 1
veloping field.
The Institute covers theoretical
research on the workings of
atoms, molecules, and the solid
state, and is a unifying link be between
tween between physics, chemistry, bio- \
chemistry and medicine. 1
The development of nuclear j
power was bom of res earch
which began with theory at this
level. j
The sessions at Sanibel follow i
three weekg of lectures on cam- 1
pus by professors and industrial <
scientists from 20 countries, and 1
a number of graduate students, i
They will continue until Jan. 13. i

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rolet Chevrolet Convertible you ever flipped
a top over! Get a load of that
broad-loop carpeting, the elegant
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With Research Calculations __
Machine Outshines Man

By MARY ANNE AWTREY Iference on Personality Theory
Assistant News Editor and Counseling Practice held on
I The machine is on the verge campus last weekend.
|of taking over research pre* | He Mild thu mechanical pre predictions
dictions predictions from the psychology dictions made with a standard
practictioner, according to Dr. formula disregard the individual
Gordon W. Allport, Harvard pro- in psychological research. In the
| fessor of psychology. coming years he shall lncreas-
Allport gave the opening ad- ingly encounter IBM diagnosis
dress at the second annual con- and predictions in psychological

Trimester Raises
Labeled 'Speed-Up 1

The recent pay increase for fa faculty
culty faculty members was not really a
raise but what labor unions
would call a "speed up, Dr.
Ernest R. Bartley said in a re recent
cent recent interview.
Speaking about the trimester
system, the political science pro professor
fessor professor said, "The faculty will be
doing 20 per cent more work for
11 per cent more pay. This is not
a raise.
Bartley said this is not the real
problem. "The saddest thing
is that the students are going to
get educationally short chang changed.
ed. changed.
He stated that far too little
time and study went into trim trimester
ester trimester planning. He said the
change over was disc u s e d
around April and some study
wag done, but the board of con control
trol control didn't realize that new fac factories,
tories, factories, restaurants and other bus business
iness business establishments expect an
educational institution to be run
on the same basis. This is not
possible and in the long run, the
students will suffer, said Bart Bartley.
ley. Bartley.
"An example of one little pro problem
blem problem is the question of ROTC
summer camp for Juniors.. This
is minor, but still no one has
thought about it, said Bartley.
He stated further, "The mind
Space Seminar
Opens Today
The Tenth Annual Seminar
of Spectroscopy, a science which
analyzes the highly magnified im image
age image of spectral linea produced by
the atomic structure of materials,
opens on campug today.
National authorities in the field
will discuss fundamental theories
and techniques. Heading the list
of lecturers in the four day
conference is J. G. Woodruff, of
the spectrochemical laboratories
of Armco Steel Corporation.
Over 120 engineers and scien scientists
tists scientists from 48 states are expected
t 0 attend. All sessions will take
place in McCarty Auditorium.
William T. Tlffer, professor of
mechanical engineering and di director
rector director of the seminar, stated that
it i sl through the use of spectros spectroscopic
copic spectroscopic analysis, that the scientist
has been able to examine the
stare and tell what they are
made of. |

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 9, 1962

of man is just not capable of
putting into effect a system of
this kind. This is tragic. He
continued, "The University of
Pittsburgh spent several years
before it went over to the trim trimester
ester trimester system.
In reiterating the need for
more study of the system, he
said it has been adopted without
consultation or without any real
knowledge of what is happening.
Ive got a lot of faith i n stu students,
dents, students, he said. "You dont fool
them very long, if ever. Theyre
being short -changed education educationally
ally educationally and when they realize this,
they will probably head In other
directions seeking education.
"The University was presented
a choice of death by hanging or
death by execution, he said,
"and the University is going to
lose some good faculty and will
suffer academically.

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r practice, be said.
1 It does no good to shudder
at such an injury to human dig*
I nity, he continued. It will sure sure-1
-1 sure-1 ly come to pass.
! All port said that-calculated
predictions such as those used
f by Insurance companies, school
authorities, police and indus industrial
trial industrial management, were useful
and fairly successful in group
predictions, but they failed to
do justice to the individual.
In his second address to the
conference Allport cited a need
for new models of counseling
guidance for todays generation."
"Todays youth travels at.a le level
vel level which is acutely conscious,
Intensely personal, and which pro propels
pels propels him like an ungulded as astronaut
tronaut astronaut into the unpredictable fu future,
ture, future, said Allport.
Dr. Earl C. Kelley said the
seif made man is a myth, in
an address Friday before 600 gui guidance
dance guidance counselors and educators.
tt people were really self selfmade,
made, selfmade, theyd never get out of
the crib, he said. "Other people
are the stuff of which we are
made. An individual la a social
being dependent upon other peo people.
ple. people. He cannot develop other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, said Kelley. ~
Kelley is a professor of se secondary
condary secondary education at Wayne
University in Detroit.
A panel discussion followed Dr.
Kelleys address at the three-day
conference which attracted edu educators,
cators, educators, social workers," Counsel Counselors
ors Counselors and psychologists from the
Southeast. The conference was
sponsored by the College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, the department of psycho psychology
logy psychology and the General Extension
Division.

Page 3



IHE FLOrn6/t^AU&MIOIi

Page 4

. Importance of the Individual

2 TWO NOTED educators spoke out
lastJyeek expressing their alarm over
thOrend in American colleges to
fo£gg students of widely differing
personalities and backgrounds to fun funnel
nel funnel through an unbending, traditional
curriculum which stifles individualism
and reduces the effectiveness of the
teaching program.
~ One of the speakers, Dr. Earl C.
Kelley, education professor at Wayne
State University in Detroit, emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized the importance of the individual
during an address as part of the sec second
ond second annual Conference on Personal Personality
ity Personality Theory and Counseling Practice
held on the UF campus last week.
We must deal with each person as
an important, unique human being,
because there is no one else psycho psychologically
logically psychologically or physically like him any anywhere,
where, anywhere, Dr. Kelley said. He pointed
out the importance of treating the
individual with the worth and dig dignity
nity dignity he deserves.
* *
; JSE DENOUNCED the growing use
ofleaching machines as condition conditioning
ing conditioning rather than educating the indi individual
vidual individual and predicted that within ten
ye£Cl U. S. schools will scrap their
teaching machines because they
will be found to be of no value to
teaching the individual.
This emphasis of the individual
in education was echoed by Dr. Car-
Toll V. Newsom, recently retired pres president
ident president of New York University who
was interviewed in New York last
week. Dr. Newsom believes that the
college should be fitted to the stu student,
dent, student, rather than the student to the
college. Tailor the teaching program
to the student, he said, rather than
forcing him to struggle through a
traditional curriculum devised long
-ago and including courses he doesnt
3vant or need.
~ Perhaps these two men have found

Is Learning Enough?

~ By MIKE CREWS
General Chairman of 1982
- Religion-in-Life Week
During the second week of
second semester, the week of
February 18-23, 1962, the 13th
Annual Religion-in Life Week
will take place on the Univer University
sity University of Florida campus. The
general area under considera consideration
tion consideration in Religion-in-Life Week
this year ia religion and edu education,
cation, education, in recognition of the
Land Grant Centennial that
is being observed nation ally
during 1962.
Realizing, of course, that this
area was much too broad to
build a meaningful program
around, however, the commit committee
tee committee chose as the theme of
Religion-in-Life Week the in inquiry,
quiry, inquiry, I s Learning Enough?*
In the following paragraphs I
shall try to give to you some
of the committees thoughts re regarding
garding regarding the theme and the gen general
eral general philosophy of the Week
this year.
*
As a freshman the Univer University
sity University of Florida student finds
himself pulled by the influences
of two ways of thinking. One
of these ways of thinking is
the training and ideas of his
family, his high school, his
background, and his church.
The other is the new, pro progressive,
gressive, progressive, dynamic, and chal challenging
lenging challenging attitudes of his campus

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
_ .... Member Associated Collegiate Press
,s th orficUl Indent news paper ? the University f FleritU and U psblHhed mr j
Friday morning except during holidays and vacation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR is entered aa second
the** FUrid* r ft* t,,# St te P,,t Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 3, IS and tl in
iwc. I^LSSTmST' 9 Universtty f Florid. FR *3*l. Ext. *3l. and re*..S eUher edlfriS
Monosing Editor Neil Sw#||
Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Tuesday News Editor David West
Friday News Editor Jon Lath rep
Ass't News Editor Meryanne Awtrey
Feature Editor Lea Bussey
Editorial Assistant Tom Gibson
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke
National Adv. Manager. Dave Champion; Office Man Manager,
ager, Manager, Carol Cre weaver: Advertising Staff; Leo Eggert
Fete Ferkel, David Hamilton) Advertising Layout t Linda
Horaert Circulation: Bill Herbert; SubaertpttOM: Romeo
Massey.

THOSE __
"don't BE NERVOUS, SHIP IS EQUIPPED WITH A METEOR MEISR, A COMEf GRommit] I
SCIENCE HAS TAKEN EVERY SEAT BELTS. DUPIIATEP PAN VALVE OPEN/N6S, ASTRO -dYRoS. J CAN'T BREATHE
PRESSURE STABiLtfeRS, RE-ENTRY GRAVITY DEPRESSORS ANJ> J|
I 4

Editorials

the root of many of the problems
faced by Americas college instruc instruction
tion instruction program.* How many eager, in intelligent
telligent intelligent and capable freshmen enter
college each year only to become
disenchanted when they find them themselves
selves themselves lost in a massive and imper impersonal
sonal impersonal curriculum intended to handle
the maximum number of students?
Can we really expect students to
maintain interest and exhibit their
maximum effort when their individ individual
ual individual interests and capabilities are
merged and lost in a rigid and ma machine-like
chine-like machine-like program of education ?
Even if the student is successful, he
usually must be satisfied with the
reward of good grades: letters posted
behind numbers on a bulletin board boardanother
another boardanother manifestation of his loss of
identity.
* *
THE UNIVERSITY of Florida has
recognized some of the limitations of
the mass element in its University
College and has taken several steps
to improve the situation. The C C---courses
--courses C---courses are under constant examina examination
tion examination and revision. Honor sections
specially designed for exceptional stu students
dents students are now offered and a greater
degree of individual selection of C Ccourses
courses Ccourses is a current goal. Some stu students
dents students are allowed to complete courses
by application, where work is done
at the individuals organization and
without required classroom attend attendance.
ance. attendance. Despite these advancements,
the mass element still exists in the
University College.
It is always easier to find a prob problem
lem problem than to offer a solution. But it is
refreshing to find that the problem is
at least recognized, both at the UF
and elsewhere. With distinguished
educators discussing the problem of
the loss of individualism in college
education, hope for greater recogni recognition
tion recognition of the problemand its solution
is bolstered.

environment. Because of the
dilemma posed by these two
seemingly opposite ways of
thinking, the college student
usually decides that he must
choose one or the other in or order
der order that he might settle his
mind, at least temporally.
When such a decision is
made, it is usually the latter
way of thinking that emerges
victorious. Thus, the student
largely forgets many of the ha habits
bits habits and ideas that had once
meant a great deal to him and
which had once, in part, domi dominated
nated dominated hi s thinking.
The students acceptance of
his new way of thinking is
reinforced by the new, domi dominating
nating dominating challenge of the ques questioning.
tioning. questioning. skeptical, and some sometimes
times sometimes cynical atmosphere of his
academic environ men t. The
breaking free from old re restraints
straints restraints and the dropping of
old way s of thinking seem to
be the thing to do in this
new, fast moving environ environment.
ment. environment. The study of chemistry,
physics, biology, psychology,
political science, etc. seems to
yield ineffective and unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary any thought or concern
for religion.
*
As the student progresses in
his studies through college, he
tends to feel more and more
that the academics he is learn learning
ing learning will answer all his ques questions
tions questions and will be completely suf sufficient

STAFF WRITERS
Carole Bardella, Stan Brown, Carols Bailor, Lon Far Farris,
ris, Farris, Gloria Gall. Ronnie See Goodman, Babs Lahna.
Jared Lehow. Fred Sehaeider. Marty Sehram. Jim
OSrodoa, April Stanley. Sandy Swaltsor. Frank Wsetmark.
Phil Donley. Office Manager: Rose Marie Parham.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mika Gera
SUIT Writers: Robert Green, Ken Keyes, Fran War Warren,
ren, Warren, Lynda Besrk, Martin Edwards. Vie SebeMer.

Tutsdiy, January 9,1962

ficient sufficient for him throughout his
life. This is especially true in
view of the truly remarkable
things that science has done
and is continuing to do every everyday.
day. everyday.
This student feeling that the
academic and scientific disci disciplines
plines disciplines are all that i 8 needed is
a major reason for the rejec rejection
tion rejection of previously acquired
habits and ideas that the com complete
plete complete lack of concern for
church, faith, and religion.
Thus, too, a major reason for
the rejection of the religious
and spiritual as truly signifi significant
cant significant and meaningful parts of
students lives on this campus.
Feeling that this campu s at attitude
titude attitude is widespread and quite
devastating to religious thought
at the University, the commit committee
tee committee felt that Religion-in Life
Week should question its truth
and validity. Thus, our theme theme"ls
"ls theme"ls Learning Eno u g h?
Through the programs of Reli Religion
gion Religion -in Life Week we gen generally
erally generally want to raise this and
subsequent inquiries and then
make an effort to point out
the inadequacies of a students
life based solely on academic
and scientific learning.
We want to point out the
needs of a college student for
a religion. We feel that these
are truly pressing problems on
the University of Florida cam campus.
pus. campus.

' oo
letters to the Editor
Student's Views Solicited
By State Cabinet Member

EDITOR:
As a member of your State
Board of Education, I am vit vitally
ally vitally interested in the develop development
ment development and maintenance of quali quality
ty quality education in our institutions
of higher learning.
In order to achieve quality
education in our universities,
one of the factors that we
must consider is the proper re relationship
lationship relationship of instruction to re research
search research and service. One com comment
ment comment that I have heard time
and time again is that the em emphasis
phasis emphasis today is on research
(and too often on quantity ra rather
ther rather than quality) and service
at the expense of instruction.
A recent edition of the Wall
Street Journal carried the fol following
lowing following comments by Carroll V.
Newsom, (former) President of
New York University:
*
"AS A MATTER of fact, a
large number of scholars in a
truly modern university should
be involved in elaborate pro programs
grams programs of research. But the sit situation
uation situation that has developed in
recent decades, at least in
some institutions of hig h er
learning, ha s not been condu conducive
cive conducive to the development of a
sound educational program.
Teaching has become sec secondary
ondary secondary in some university de departments,
partments, departments, for a substantial
number of professors, especial especially
ly especially the younger ones, have little
interest in teaching as well as
limited understanding of its
problems.
They have been educated
only to pursue highly specializ specialized
ed specialized investigations in restricted
fields of knowledge. The most
trivial studies are, in fact, de designated
signated designated a s research.
Some young professors then
publish innumerable articles on
their findings to complicate
further the problems of our li librarians
brarians librarians for they believe
(and they may be right in the
case of some institutions) that,
in determining an individual
faculty members salary and
aeademic rank, administrators
count the number of lines of
print that he produces.
The title 'Research Man
has become a badge of respect
on university campuses, and, -ir -irrespective
respective -irrespective o< his ability to do
meritorious research, the person
seeking such a designation fre frequently
quently frequently expects special and un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable dispensations.
Teaching assignments for
him may become especially

Sees Magazine as Threat
To Publication's Freedom

EDITOR:
Congratulations on your su superb
perb superb Christmas gift to your
readers, your Christmas on
Campus Alligator supplement.
WHOOPS! Just saw the tiny
print on page two. Should have
addressed this to those benefi beneficent
cent beneficent and tenacious marvels
who produced this wonder of
wonders: the Board of Pubs;
Santas litUe helper, K.8.M.;
and the great and glorious
school of Journalism (intention (intentionally
ally (intentionally in lower case).
But how could you, dear edi-.
ton, be so braxen as to put it
in black and white that the eld elders

onerous, and he may complain
bitterly if he is assigned a
normal teaching load.
This situation is a modem
phenomenon. Os course, special
provision should be made for
competent teachers who are al also
so also research men of genuine dis distinction,
tinction, distinction, and there are some in
every great university. But the
fact remains that the really
great scholars and research
men of history, those who have
made major contributions to
human knowledge, usually had
great companies of students
young scholars who enjoyed the
opportunity of debating with
'the master.
* *
Please be assured that I
support wholeheartedly the
need for research activities in
our universities as an essential
function of any good institution
of higher learning. We cannot
progress unless we delve into
the unknown.
At the same time, however,
unless the heritage of the past
plus the discoveries of today
are communicated effectively tq
students through the instruction instructional
al instructional process, research may be
for naught.
Perhaps you may be willing
to bring this subject to the
attention of your faculty and
students and ask them to evalu evaluate
ate evaluate your institution in the light
of President Newsomes com comments.
ments. comments.
It would be most helpful to
me if I could have the bene benefit
fit benefit of their reactions. The only
way that I can carry out my
responsibilities properly and
effectively as a member of your
State Board of Education is to
know and to understand what
is taking place in education in
Florida today.
TOM ADAMS
Secretary of State
The
Alligator
Welcomes
Letters
To the Editor
Please sign all letters.
Names will be .
. . withheld on request.
We reserve the right .
.. .to edit letters.

ers elders of the world have achieved
their goal? That a student pub publication,
lication, publication, with a student publi publications
cations publications nameplate on its front
cover, should bear the signa signature
ture signature . as a class assign assignment.
ment. assignment.
I know that another great
step has been taken. Another
step toward the progressive fu future,
ture, future, when students are forbid forbidden
den forbidden that great freedom guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed by the past that they
should speak freely, if weakly,
and thereby know what it is
to be. FREE.
DICK HEBERT
Atlanta

THE FLAIL
NEWS: The Latest Rage on Television

By JOHN MILLER
Thus endeth the Season To
Be Merry. Now we can resume
a normal broadcast schedule,
return to being surly, escape to
the amber paths of snottiness.
Oh, welcome back, welcome
back!
And speaking of broadcast
(which I was, specifically so
I could say, and speaking of
broadcast, without appearing
foolish), I had the opportunity
during the Merry Season to sit
back and watch tel e v i si o n.
(Lost the intellectuals right
there, didnt I?)
Its amusing how the eye eyebox
box eyebox moves in cycle s according
o/ extravagan extravaganzas
zas extravaganzas and musi- MILLER
cads and fol followed
lowed followed by a cycle of cops copsand-robbers
and-robbers copsand-robbers (with difficulty at
times in telling which was
which).
Now the rage is NEWS. Ev Everything
erything Everything is news: in depth,
on-the-spot, analysis, second secondguessing,
guessing, secondguessing, predictions, criticisms,
witticisms, miss or-hitticisms.
Just so it can be somehow justi justified
fied justified as news.
It has been said that this
generation of Americans is the
best informed public in the his history
tory history of our country; that the
average citizen knows more

QUOTES FROM QUINCY
Yes Virginia, There Really Is An Albert

i
By GARY PEACOCK
i'
(NOTE: This letter was found
in the Alligator trash can along
with thousands of greeting
card s wishing Nancy Mykel
and the NAACP a White Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. Since many students have
become concerned about the
zealous mascot, the editors felt
an answer to this age eld ques question
tion question was in order.)
DEAR EDITOR:
I am 18 years old.
Some of my little minded
sorority sisters say there is no
Albert.
My housemother sayss "If
you see it in the Alligator, its
so. (Shes some sort of a nut.)
Please tell me the truth, is
there an Albert?
Pearl Fang
* *
PEARL your little minded
sorority sister# are wrong as
usual. They have been affected
by the skepticism of skepti skeptical
cal skeptical campus. They do not be believe
lieve believe except what they see in
Coedikette and the Nu Nu Nu
pledge manual.
All minds, Pearl, whether
they be sorority girls or chil chil,
, chil, drens, are little. In this great
universe of ours, man is a
mere insect, an ant, in his

ARTIFACTS 1
Need Seen for Student-Faculty Confabs

ARTIFACTS
By NANCY MYKEL
Tri-mester troubles are plagu plaguing
ing plaguing the administration right now,
but beginning next September
everyone will have to bear the
brunt of efficiency education.
One of the
more serious
problems could
be the stu- HaKT
dents height- J|
ened suspicion
that he is re receiving
ceiving receiving a cook cookeducation
edu- cookeducation
cation at a ma machine
chine machine assem assemblage
blage assemblage pace. Hk
As we are JutYirri
told by the ad administration,
ministration, administration, (whose reality per perception
ception perception on practical matters is
rather clear,) theres no use
fighting city hall, nor belly
achin about water over the
dam once the horse is out. If
we tend to look sourly upon
accepting this as a challenge,
till we must at least accept
it if we remain at the UF.
Upper division student morale
could be improved under the tri trimester
mester trimester system if a new human humanizing
izing humanizing policy were undertaken by
all departments and schools of
the UF.
Via the simple expediency of
calling a department-wide stu student-scholar
dent-scholar student-scholar confab once a se semester,
mester, semester, student moral would
shoot up about 50 per cent.
The situation is bad now. Tri Trimester
mester Trimester will bring it to the point
where something concrete will
have to be done. Therefore, the
suggestion.
How Would the gesture help
in a real and meaningful way?
First, the student would get
to see his department. He
would get to eee who the heck
is head of the department in
which hes majoring. Hed get
to look over the professors, and
ideally hed learn the major in interests
terests interests or specialties of different
profs.
Mere important, hed be

about national and internation international
al international affairs, and ha s a deeper
interest in them, than ever be before.
fore. before. Why not? Thats just
about all the average citizen
can get on hi 3 set.
*
IM NOT an isolationist, dont
think that. I like to know, as
well as the next man, whats
going on in the world. But now
its become a prestige stand standard
ard standard and I spend hours twisting
the dials, hunting a channel
from Wisconsin that a weather
freak i 8 allowing me to receive,
in the hopes that there will be
a tidbit about Ruanda Urundi
being broadcast on-the spot.
Then I can rush next door and
watch my neighbors face fall
| because hes only been able to
catch Walter Cronkite watching
I a correspondent in Yemen with
us.
Thats another thing. Have
i you seen one of these network
news round-ups that run for a
half hour every half hour?
There is always one big-name
newsman (Cronkite, Daly, etc.)
in what is known as a news
central. He sits at a desk that
has a horrible litter all over the
top of it and we watch him j
through a little window over the
shoulders of a row of men who
are watching The Flintstones
over a whole row of little TV
sets.
* *
HE READS US the headlines
from a piece of paper and f
then cue s a commercial. Com Commercials
mercials Commercials take precedence over
all news items, even an A Abomb
bomb Abomb attack. When we get
back to Mr. Big, what do we
find? HE doesnt know what
the news is, either! All he has

intellect, as compared with the
boundless world about him, as
measured by the intelligence of;
grasping the whole truth and
knowledge.
* *
YES, PEARL, there i s an Al- t
bert. He exists as certainly as
Dollars fbr Scholars and Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Group No. 96 and the
Peachtree Palace exist, and
you know that they abound and
give to your life its highest
beauty and joy.
Alas! how dreary would be
the campus if there were no
Albert. It would be as dreary
as if there were no student
government. There would be
no child life faith, then, no
bitterness, no Blue Key, no
Frolics, no Florida Union, to
make tolerable this existence.
We should have no enjoy enjoyment,
ment, enjoyment, except in sense and sight.
The eternal light with which
student government subcommit subcommittees
tees subcommittees fill the campus would be
extinguished.
*
NOT BELIEVE in Albert!
You might as well not believe
in Bruce Bullock. You might
get your pinee to have pledges
stand on his cage all during
the weekend to try to catch Al Albert,
bert, Albert, but even if they did not

aware that research was being
done in his subject field by
some of those professors, and
this Would make him feel closer
to the frontiers of knowledge.
This would tend to make the
student embrace his major sub subject
ject subject for the discipline it might
be, than as his passport to a
degree.
For instance, I switched de departments,
partments, departments, and one of the rea reasons
sons reasons was because I felt noth nothing
ing nothing vital was going on. I feel
certain there must have been,
but felt far form the frontiers
of knowledge.
This student-scholar confab
(Im sure theyll think up a dig dignified
nified dignified name) would also give
the department chairman a
chance to characterize the de department,
partment, department, and put it in proper
perspective for the students.
Students would see who else
is majoring in his subject, and
who ths graduate students are.
And the professors would get a
look at the majors as such.
Taken in all, I believe it would
add to the esprit de corps of the
entire subject field.
Professors office hours might
be better utilized es a result,
by students alively interested
in aspects of the professors
specialty.
Ideally, students encourage
one another within a discipline,
and this is much easier to
realize if one knows who else
is within ones discipline.
Even the graduate school might
meet to its advantage and give
its students a perspective on
whos who, and insight as to
what the function of the gradu graduate
ate graduate student in the graduate
school might be.
These confabs might beat
be held towards the first of
every semester, with one class
period beftig dismissed for the
purpose. If the idea were adopt adopted,
ed, adopted, it would be best put into ef effect
fect effect next semester, When a pre precedent
cedent precedent could be established un under
der under oondltions more favorable

are headlines, then he says,
Joe Geshpinckua has that
story in Basutoland, and then
he turns to a television screen
as big as a wall and watches
the news with us. So who needs
him?
And Joe Geshpinckus! He is
seen standing on either a street
corner somewhere, or in a lit little
tle little bare room hung with heavy
padded drapes (and maybe
padded walls; that always
makes me wonder about him a
lot, too). He is standing at stiff
attention with a very pained ex expression
pression expression on his face and he
speaks in a strangled mono monotone.
tone. monotone. It makes me wonder if
there isnt a foreign firing firingsquad
squad firingsquad aiming at him from off
camera or if foreign food has
given him irregularity problems
(which the news sponsors pro product
duct product can invariably relieve;
maybe thats part of the spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship contract?).
* *
NEWS SPECIALS are all the
rage, too. A half hour of ex exhaustive
haustive exhaustive commentary on su£fc
vital points as Albanian
World Domination. The Peace
Corps (At War & In Peace),
Mrs. Kennedy Learns a New
Language . Guess Where the
President Will Go Next?
CBS i s the most thorough
of the news coverers, especi especially
ally especially since many CBS stations
also seem to be showing ABC
these days. Soon, I expect NBC
will do a two hour news ex expose
pose expose on that little situation, Coo.
Its getting so that nowa nowadays
days nowadays when I hear a voice from
the set say, Well, gosh, Mr.
Dillon. I expect to see a
news report on the Treasury
Department.

see Albert coming out, what
would that prove?
Nobody sees Albert, but tfcgt
is no sign that *here is no JgJ JgJbert.
bert. JgJbert. The most real things in
the world are those that neith neith!>
!> neith!> er sorority girls nor men can
see.
Nobody can conceive or ima imagine
gine imagine all the wonders that are
unseen and unseeable on cam campus.
pus. campus.
You tear apart the Century
Tower and see what makes the
noise inside, but there i§ a
veil covering the unseen world
which not the strongest football
player, not even the united
strength of the All State
team, could tear apart.
1$ *
ONLY HATE, subterfuge, de deceit,
ceit, deceit, and other poop can push
aside that curtain and view
and picture the supernal beau beauty
ty beauty and glory beyond. Is it all
real? Ah, Pearl, in all this
world there is nothing else so
real and abiding.
No Albert! Thank Ross Allen
he lives, and he lives forever.
A thousand year 8 from now,
nay Pearl, 10 times 10,000
years from now, he will contin continue
ue continue to make glad the hearts of
the student body he represents.

than are apt to prevail next
September.
l All of which poees the ques question
tion question of why we haven't been
given thie opportunity all along.
Probably the answer is that
with a smaller school such
meetings were urateceseary. But
were big now, and the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion has been made. How about
it.
If/
\m|J VRyf use
heedoT&ieeeiariieerf **
Ufa tasursncu savings give you
head start m ths Mwa Con Consider
sider Consider the advantages of oor
Protected Savings Plan, the tdoai
estate builder fortheymmgmoii.
> It combines low coat sta tari taribhity
bhity taribhity to meat the economic
changes that are hound to ooaer
duriggetaetime.
It wig profit you to do some lit
insurance planning mm while
you can gain bv tower pesmiemal
John Connolly
NOTARY PUBLIC
728 K. University Ave.
n 6-9068
>rwioent motors***
* %**
I £



Foreign Coeds Learn
LJ. S. Customs at Tea

White sock s meant holidays,
not baseball to Mortar Board
members as they met with a
group of new foreign students
Sunday.
The first of a series of teas
for new foreign women students,
the Sunday function was *- New

; Alligator It on the Air
-WRUF has a talking gator.
*Every Monday and Thursday at 10:05 p.m. WRUF
presents Alligator on the Air with hostess Carole
Batdella.
. 4
in association with the Florida Alligator this pro program
gram program is designed to acquaint students with the latest
campus news.

WSA to Host
Convention
r*
Tentative date for the Inter-Ool Inter-Oollegiate
legiate Inter-Oollegiate Association of Women
stucjdhta for the southern region regional
al regional ppjpvention is March 8 at the
UF **
Ur VO
'rr-
Conferences and special discus-
wUi be held in the
Union.
Kfitren Eilers, campus WSA
president, said this is the first
timejsuch a convention has been
held at the UF. j
The campus WSA will hostess
WSA members from 15 southern
school?.'
Red Cross
To Interview
Career opportunities in the Am American
erican American Red Cross may be dis discussed
cussed discussed with Miss Hazel Breland
when' she visits Gainesville Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday.
Miss Breland is assistant direc director
tor director of personnel recruitment,
Southeastern Area, American Na National
tional National Red Cross, Atlanta, Ga.
Persons interested in arranging
an Wterview with her should con contact
tact contact rMrsr. Mary Medlin at the
local Red Cross office, FR 6-7041
or yVip. Brown, FR 6-8908.
Miss Breland will be interview interviewing
ing interviewing graduating seniors, men and
women, on the University of
Florida campus. There are posi positions
tions- positions for recreation' 'workers in
the xlubmbbifteipcograni in Korea
or in recreational programs for
patients in the U 43. and overseas.
Social workers, both men and
women, are needed in Red Cross
military hospitals.
Miss Breland hopes to interview
nurses and young men with ex extensive
tensive extensive training and background
in Qgpt aid and water safety.
General requirements for em employment
ployment employment include U.S. citizenship,
good health and world-wide mobi mobility.
lity. mobility. College graduates ere given
preference. *
3 Universities Hold
Joint Nucleor Meet
Naclear- projects at three state
universities were reviewed at a
recent meeting by the Inter-
Institutional Committee on Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Science and Research.
#*
Representatives from FSU,
Florida A A M, and the UF, un under
der under the direction of Dr. Stanley
S. Ballard, head of the UF De Department
partment Department of Physics, serve as
the exchange center for informa information
tion information on nuclear projects under underway
way underway at Universities.
PAJ# TIME JOB Sales and
c qQfcctions. Terrific Motor Chib
d< 2B\ Will assign present ac accounts
counts accounts mid train to seh new
Should average 850-875 per
week. Call FR 2-8575 for appoint,
meat.
-* -4 -- "-
I
Junior Year

! m
j New York j
tit,*'
J
unusual ono-yoor
> colltgo program.
5
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brodmrm tot \ j un iot
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las wi- ast -- | |nK* 4 /vCI'IW
now oir vniwrsiTj l vkSUbiV \r
; Nw Y#fk 3, M. Y \ 'SBVfjgW

Years party. After an explana explanation
tion explanation of American customs and
holidays, the new students dis discussed
cussed discussed holidays of their count countries.
ries. countries.
Japanese holidays begin with a
new years festival in January
and include the Emperors Birth-

Friday Will Be
Trip Deadline
Friday is the deadline for reser reservations
vations reservations for the llth annual field
trip to New York City during se semester
mester semester break.
All UF students, staff, their
husbands, wives or guests are
eligible.
The trip will cost 885, Which
includes rail transportation and
hotel room for seven days and
nights. Reservations should be
made in the program office, room
315, Florida Union.
Free time will be available dur during
ing during the trip for shopping and
sightseeing.
CD Booklets
At Post Office
*l j
Free copies of the governments ]
booklet on Civil Defense radio- i
active fallout and how to survive
are now available at Gainesville j
Post Office, as well as the Civil I
Defense office, 21 9E Ist St.
There are three boxes of the |
booklet at the post office. They 1
may be obtained from the general j
delivery window.
Civil Defense Director Dwight
Sullivan reported about 150 of the
booklets have been given out since j
the booklets arrived Friday at his j
office.
The Pentagon said the Govern Government
ment Government Printing Office contracted
with 31 printers across the coun- I
try to print 25 million copies of I
the 48-page booklet. Copies will I
be limited one to an individual I
and they must be called for.

Espmj a PSMO inhcfitae?
I What's your favorite L
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Thens actually men HERE'S HOW 1029
rich-flavor leaf In LIN flUj _. / STUDENTS AT 100
anasanioaaiaat fT-r# COLLEGES VOTED!
filtered cigarettes. You I )T| II!/
get mow body in the TiTfT %s£~Ttiis f aos
blend, more flavor hi g 11 V I %0I Wa
the smoke, more taste |/ll]Q| %tZ ***** **
ttooutfi the fitter. So Ji lIJL %"* m
set tots More from mm
filter smoking with > %w . og
L&M... the cigarette |of\\;| I %Zl ***
that smokes heartier 111 \f 1 mmMMKRKM 1
as it draws freely jLllfi %6. *******
through the pure*
white, modem filter %;g~ jiojaeado^q
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day in May, a Dolls Day, or
Girls Day in March. Mrs. Toshi Toshiko
ko Toshiko Tomita and Taeko Kumagi
also described a September ho holiday
liday holiday celebratnig civilization and
an American type Christmas.
Christmas with carols and de decorated
corated decorated tree s is common all ov over
er over from Iceland to the Philip Philippines
pines Philippines according to the stu students.
dents. students.
White Socks mean a children's
holiday like Christmas to young
Icelanders, who don short white
socks when summer officially be begins.
gins. begins. During winter the children
wear long black socks as protec protection
tion protection against cold. The white
socks mean summer, and the
children have parades and many
parties, said Johanna Stiff ans ansdottier,
dottier, ansdottier, from Iceland.
July 4 is the biggest day in
the Philippines, said Tricita Hi Hidelgo,
delgo, Hidelgo, of the Philippines. We
have the same Independence
Day, she explained, but you
dont celebrate it very much!
Tricita explained that every
town in the Philippines cele celebrates
brates celebrates July 4 with parades, plays
and speakers. She has heard very
litUe about the United States
celebration of Independence Day.

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In case you havent realized it, the final exam period begins in just 11 days.
And as these pictures reveal, many students seem to be well aware of the fate
that lies in store for them they are flocking to the library in increasing num numbers.
bers. numbers.
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ENGINEERS
SCIENTISTS I Hff
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WHERE DO YOU TURN FROM HERE?
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selection of career opportunities. Because here you will participate in
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Page 5



Page 6

Cold Gators Home
'Gainst Tall Canes
Home, Sweet Home will be number one on the
Hit Parade of the Gator Basketball Team as the road roadwhary
whary roadwhary cagers return to Florida Gym to face Miami on
Thursday night

Its been almost a monux w uie
day since the Gators played on
tjieir home court, where they
have won 11 of their 12 games,
that was Dec. 12, when the UF
team upset Wake Forest, 71-66.
Since then the Gators have
lost four of their last five
games and were underdogs to
Tulaae. That game was play played
ed played on Monday night and the
score was not available. The
one win came in neutral
Jacksonville against Navy.
. Miami was the team that start started
ed started the slump off with a 66-61 win
in Miami and the Gators will be
seeking revenge over the taller
'Canes.
Miami Tall
Miami boasts one of the tallest
front lines in the nation with
center Mike McCoy at 7-1, for forward
ward forward Lou Alex, 6-2, and forward
Lee Wood, 6-7. McOoy is the
key to the Hurricanes attack
and when hes hot, Miami can*
give anyone trouble.
The two guards are both vet veterans
erans veterans and do plenty of scoring
too. Julie Cohen is a two time
letterman and averaged 12 points
a game last season. Ken Allen,
one of the two Florida boys on
the team, is the other guard.
All the Canes height hasnt
prevented them from having
an up and down season. Their
loss last Saturday to OUsho OUshoma
ma OUshoma City, 116-112 in overtime.

SIC Roundup
Full Slate Opens League Play;
'Cats, Maroons, fitie Contenders

KEN KEYES
Gator Sports Writer
The 1961-62 Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball season opened
with a rush last Saturday night.
It was an intra -family affair
a s all 12 SEC teams played SEC
opponents.
Only Florida and Georgia,
playing their second game of
the young SEC season, did not
make their SEC debut.
SEC pre season title contend contenders
ers contenders are Kentucky and Mississippi
State, both nationally ranked
teams.
Miss. State was the SEC
champion last season while Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky was the conference repre representative
sentative representative to the NCAA tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, bowing regional semi-finals
to powerful Ohio State.
A notch down from the top
echelon are Tulane, Louis ia n a
State, and Auburn.
Picked for the middle division
are Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Ole Miss, and Alabama.
The consensus conference cel cellar
lar cellar dwellers are Georgia and
Georgia Tech.
Cotton was king last Saturday
night at Lexington as stellar so sophomore
phomore sophomore Cotton Nash turned in
a brilliant 35-point performance
in helping third ranked Ken Kentucky

t it- l 'Bourn &
jmnklmi oouV p*
Clearance
on all woolens
i

SUITS ft j ' J
COATS Reduced
SKIRTS H /
SWEATERS I /
DRESSES /
SLIM JIMS / Q and
JACKETS O LESS
SILK BLOUSES ft PRICE
One Group
HANDBAGS Reg. up *> $7.95 NOW $4.00
WINTER HATS ... % PRICE
All Solet Final Member Central Charge
401 W. Univ. Ave. Dial FR 2-4606
Free Parking between signs in rear of shop.

Ths Florida AlWgtor, Tdoy, January % 1962

gives them a 6-4 season re record.
cord. record. They had to fight small
Rhode Island lor an 80-70 win
in the game before that.
The Gators' latest loss came
last Saturday night as LSU blast blasted
ed blasted them 74-57, to drop the UF
team deeper into the SEC cel cellar.
lar. cellar. The Gators now have an 0-2
league record after an earlier
loss to Georgia.
Cold Gators
The Gators were colder than
the recast Gainesville weather in
the loss, time after time they
missed shots under the basket or
had their set shots go in and out.
A poor night at the free throw
hue didnt help either.
The two UF scoring threats,
Lou Merchant and Cliff Luyk,
had poor nights. Luyk, averag averaged
ed averaged 21 points a game, picked up
! three quick fouls and this ham ham:
: ham: pered him the rest of the game.
* He woui.d up with 13 points and
didnt get a basket until late in

the second half.
Merchant also continued in
his slump and didnt hit until
the latter purl of the contest.
He had 10 points as did Tom
Barbee aad Buddy Bales.
All SEC guard George Nattin
was high for the Tigers with 18
points while Maury Drummond
had 16 points and numerous re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds. Drummond took up the
slack when 0-10 Tom Conklin

tucky Kentucky to its ninth victory in a
row, 89-70 in the SBC opener
with Georgia Tech.
The Wfleats carried a 10-1
mark into their SEC dash with
Vanderbilt last night at Nash Nashville.
ville. Nashville. Georgia Tech is 4*6 until
its Thursday night meeting with
Georgia in Atlanta.
Ninth Banked
Undefeated, ninth ranked In
the nation Mississippi State now
sports a 10-0 record with its 51-
48 Southeastern Conference wifi
over Auburn last weekend in
their Southeastern Oonferenct
! opener.
The Maroons host Alabama to tonight
night tonight while Auburn traveled to
meet Ole Miss last night at Ox Oxford.
ford. Oxford.
Tennessee edged Vanderbilt in
their SEC opener at Knoxville,
85-83. Six-ten center Orb Bowling
tossed in 31 points for the Volun Volunteers.
teers. Volunteers.
Tennessee hosts strong Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State this Saturday night at
Knoxville.
Bengali Bash
LSUs strong Bengali bashed
erratic Florida 74-57 ait Baton
Rouge last Saturday night. The
Gators couldnt coordinate offense
or defense as they went down to
their second SEC defeat.

f, ;;
t : J
V baJ
MIKE McCOY
. Miami Giant
fouled out early in the second
half.
The lead changed hands sever several
al several times early in the game, but
LSU lead at half, 30-24. The Ti Tigers
gers Tigers scored three quick baskets
in the second half and coasted
home from there.

The 6-8 Gators continued their
Louisiana tour last Monday night,
taking in Tulane at New Orleans.
The Gators meet Miami this
Thursday night at home.
Alabama topped Mississippi,
68-62, in their SEC opener last
Saturday night. Gary Balgbum
poured in 28 points to lead the
Tide to it fourth victory in 11
games. Ole Miss now stands at
11-3.
Jump-Shooting Jim Kerwin and
skinny pivot man Jack Ardon led
the Tulane attack that drubbed
Georgia. 76-46, last Saturday
night. The Greenie s breezed to
their first SEC victory and their
seventh victory in the games
this season.
Goodman o Cowboy
Don Goodman, UF fullback,
has signed a contract with the
Dallas Cowboys of the National
Football League.
/
The Cowboys drafted him In
1960 but had to wait as Goodman
chose to play his final year at
Florida.

Swim Marks Fall;
Tankers Triumph
By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Sports Writer
The University swimming team started its season
with three wins on a road trip and four new varsity
records.

JL vvvl vIO*
The Florida swimmers defeated
the University of Alabama, 60-34,
Vanderbilt, 55-34, and the Univer University
sity University of the South, 59-35.
Hie Gators set a varsity rec record
ord record in the 400-medley relay at
the University of Alabama with
a 3:57.4. Dick Fanvell, Jeff
Oromandr, Jerry Livingston,
and Harry Wilder were on the
record-breaking team.
Bill Grover turned in :23.2 for
a new mark in toe 50-yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, and FarweH splashed to a
2:15.5 and a record in toe 200-
yard backstroke.
Sophomore standout Jerry Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston practically flew to a new
varsity record of 2:06.6 in toe
200-yard butterfly event at Bama.
In Fridays meet with Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, the Gator swimmers rolled
up a score of 55-34. Terry Green
set a Vandy pool record of :52.4
in the 100-yard freestyle.
Co-captain Steve Mcride
won toe 8-meter diving at Be>
wanee with 260 points, and the
fancy diving event at Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt with 253.9 points.
Reese, Oromaner, Livingston

,-N THE SPOUTS HUB
-nPI Spring Fever?
C 4 Bye Paul
By MIKE GORA
8 Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Norm Sloan has a problem, How to get five
BASKETBALL PLAYERS on the court at the same
time.
From reports which have filtered through the ether
and wire from the west the Gators were at their sea season's
son's season's worst against LSU.
APPARENTLY THE GATOR BOWL TOURNAMENT
didnt have the same effect on the team as it did last
year.
Spring fever might be the malady that has struck
Sloans Gators. Thats when the iron in your blood
turns to lead somewhere else.
AND AS THEY SAY IN THE SONG, IT ISNT EVEN
SPRING.
Spring might be a long time coming for the team
members, time seems to go much faster when you are
winning.
THURSDAY EVENING, when Miami invades Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym, the UF cagers can try to get back on the right
track against the team that untracked them after their
Wake Forest triumph.
THAT MUST SEEM SO LONG AGO TO SLOAN.
DIETZEL MAKES HAPPY
There were many people that were made happier
by coach Paul Dietzel leaving LSU. SEC football
coaches for instance.
Dietzel had done an excellent job at LSU, his
ability along with the infinitesimal entrance require requirements
ments requirements for football players gave the Bengals an out outstanding
standing outstanding record.
ITS A SHAME THAT FOOTBALL records are usual usually
ly usually inversely proportioned to academic requirements.
Its been rumored that one of Alabamas frosh recruits
signed his grant-in aid with an X.

AEPhi Leads Sorority Play?
Teaais Finals In Independent

SORORITY STANDINGS
Over-all point standing in the
Sorority League as of January
5,1962 are as follows:
1. AEPhi 345
2. DDD 270
3. ZTA 230
4. Chi Omega .... 205
5. D Phi E 200
6. AD Pi 190
7. DO .......... 180
8. A Chi O 170
9. KD 165
10. Phi Mu 165
10. Sigma Kappa .. 165
12. AO Pi 135

GET THE FACTS ABOUT
QonHfTitMS of capital,
H. A. RIECKE
33Vi N. Main St.
P.O. Bex 522
Patronize Gator Advertisers

and Green took the medley relay
at Vanderbilt, while Jim Proctor
won tiie 200-yard freestyle, Tom
Olsen placing second.
Grover took first to the 50-free,
and MacLanahan took first to the
individual medley with a 2:46.7.
Olsen placed high in the 440-
yard freestyle.
Saturday the Gators met the
University of the South, Sewanee,
to walk away with their third win
of the season. In the medley relay,
the Gators shattered the old pool
mark of 4:11.4 with a 3:59, and
in the 220-yard freestyle, junior
Green set a pool mark of 2:14-
over the former 2:20.1.
The 200 individual medley found
junior Eddie Reese break the old
record of 2:24.8 with a 2:13.6, and
sophomore Livingston set a pool
mark of 2:10.4 to the 200-yard
butterfly.
This Thursday the Gators meet
the University of Georgia here.
The freshmen will swim at 3:16
p.m. and the varsity meet will
follow at Florida Pool.

By LYNDA ROARK
Gator Sports Writer
Newman Club is scheduled to
take on the winner of yesterdays
North Rawlings-WOC game in the
Womens Independent League ten tennis
nis tennis semi finals today.
The semi finals winner will
then play Mallory for the
championship Thursday. Janu Janufinals
finals Janufinals will be played at 4:40
p.m. mi the Broward courts.
Independent League teams are
also competing for the table ten tennis
nis tennis championship. Games sche scheduled
duled scheduled for this week are. Grove
vs. West Jennings cm Monday,
Reid vs Center Jennings on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Wednesday, Westminister
vs. Wesley on Wednesday and
Thursday, Yulee vs. Southwest
Broward on Thursday.
Basketball gets underway for
Rome'
Hair Stylist
319 W. Ihtivmity
PHONE 374-5549

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ONE OF THE RECORD SETTERS
... Terry Green along with his team records on their victorious three meet
mates broke a fistful of team and pool trip last week.
Frosh Face UF All Stars

The Freshman Basketball team should get expert
ience in a hurry this coming week as it faces some vet veteran
eran veteran teams in Florida Gym.

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RICHARD TOMLINSON
... Frosh Bigman

"Paper Could Cost" Says Mac
Rumors that visiting basketball teams dont like to
play at Florida Gym because of the wild crowds, is
completely unfounded according to Coach Jim McCach McCachren
ren McCachren freshman basketball coach.

McCachren said he had heard
no opponent complain about the
fans, even through paper has
been thrown on the court during
several games. In this respect,
McCachren said, the crowd was
a little unruly, and could get a
technical foul called on it.
The referees have the au authority
thority authority to penalize the fans if
they get out of hand, by charg chargtog
tog chargtog it with a technical fool, 1
said McCachren. This could
be disastrous if it is a close
game, and near toe finish.**
Also, MaGachren said, the ref referees
erees referees can, if they feel it is neces necessary,
sary, necessary, call the game off and for forfeit
feit forfeit the game to the other team.
McCachren said Florida, like
any other team, would rather

the Sorority League with two
games, the first at 4:30 and the
second at 6:30, scheduled each
afternoon Monday Thursday on
the Norman Courts. Monday, Jan January
uary January 8 Delta Phi Epsilon plays
Chi Omega in the first game while
Alpha Epsilon Phi meets Delta
Delta Delta in the second. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, January 9Alpha Chi Ome Omega
ga Omega meets Kappa Omega Pi and
Sigma Kappa plays Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi.
"

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Now, now Susan.. .everybody Sglfe^*
cant be the Homecoming Queen! (JiS^gnEs
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21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE 20 WONDERFUL SMOKES!
A6ED MILD. BLEHDEP MILD WOT FILTERED MILD -THEY SATISFY
'Si;

The Gator Frosh will play an
all star team of selected UF
athletes before the Miami game
on Jan. 11. They will also meet
many former college players
when they play Old Southern
Foods of the Jacksonville City
i League on Jan. 16 before the
! Alabama game.
Frosh Play JU
j To round out the schedule, the
| Frosh will play the Jacksonville
University B team before the
; Auburn game on Jan. 13. After
j the semester break, they will
| play Manatee J. C. on Feb. 2.
The All Star team is com com;
; com; posed of several former Gator
players, headed by George Jung.
Jung was the starting center for
last years UF varsity team and
was a three year letterman.
Former UF freshmen players
Don Rutledge, Jim Dzurus and
Jimmy Ellis will be in the
lineup as will Wayne Hudson,

play on its own home court,
and the crowds at other schools
were as bad, if not worse than
Florida fans about cheering.
I think its good for the crowd
to cheer,* said McCachren. Al Although
though Although it may bother the visiting
team, I know for a fact it helps
our boys to play beter.
Fla. Star Signs;
More In Fold
A stellar halfback from Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Fla., has been added to
UFs signed list to top off a hec hectic
tic hectic week of recruiting.
Jack Harper, 180 pound All-
Southern fullback inked his
grant-in-aid scholarship with the
Gators Saturday.
Harper scored 14 touchdowns
while leading Lakeland to a
0-1 season. He basted a 8.7 rush
ing average and punted 30 time
for a 32.6 mark.
Out of State recruiting kept
pace when Jack White, 190-pound I
quarterback from Wilkensb ur g,
Pa., signed his scholarship Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Eve.
White, made honorable mention
on the All-Pennsylvania Big 83
team this season and had 46 i
scholarship offers. He joins Rod
Nixon and Jim Rowe, both from
York, as Keystone State signees.
The Gators also signed 195
pound center Wayne Waldrip
from Atlanta, Ga., Murphy High. |

who played for Albright College
to Philadelphia for two years,.
AU played for Phi Delta Thet*
In the Fraternity League.
Another player on the team
will be Steve Kata of Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi. Katz was a star for
Miami Beach High and was on \
the all campus basketball team
last year.
Rounding out the team is Bub Bubba
ba Bubba Williams, a former Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville High Player.
Former Gator Great;
The Old Southern Foods team Is
an AAU team, playing in the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville City League. Heading the
squad is former Gator star Curk
Cunkle. Cunkle was a first team
all SEC choice at guard in
1963 when he captained toe Ga Gator
tor Gator five.
Ted Copeland also captured
the Gators, serving to 1956. Jim
Krickland is another college eag eager
er eager and was one of Jacksonville
Universitys stars last year. He
got 24 points against the Gators
in their one meeting.
Rounding out the team Is
BUI Bosworto, a former Tam Tampa
pa Tampa University player, and Snoo*
ky King, another JU player.
Against all this talent, the Ga Gators
tors Gators will probably start Bob Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman at center, Bill Koss and Ri Richard
chard Richard Tomlinson at forwards,
and Donny Mason and Larry
Sommese at guards. Steve Long
will be the sixth man and can
play any position.
The Frosh have 6 2-1 record
to date.
| STUDENTS! |
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