Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Swan
Song
See Page 2

Volume 54 Humber 25

February Grads
To Hear Morrill
In Florida Gym
By LOU FERRIS
Gator Staff Writer
James L. Morrill, a director of the Ford Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, will deliver the last mid-year commencement ad address
dress address at the UF on February 3.
Dr. Morrill, who heads the Foundation's Overseas De Development
velopment Development Program for Latin America and the Carib Caribbean,
bean, Caribbean, will speak to 768 candidates for degrees at the
Florida Gymnasium.

B jNBRf life
r Ipjl:
MORRILL
... To Spook Hero

Harvard Dean
Slated to Give
Religious Talks
Mans condition in a post-
Christian era will be discuss discussed
ed discussed prior to Religion-in-Life-Week
by Dr. S. H. Miller, dean of the
Harvard divinity school.-
Dr. Miller will he on campus
prior to Religion-in-Life week, as
ion. He will give a SpeST' Uni University
versity University Religious Association lec lecture
ture lecture in McCarty Auditorium Feb.
US and the second annual Wes
ley Lecture Feb. 14. Both ad addresses
dresses addresses are scheduled for 8 p.
m.
Austin B. Creel, URA and Re Religion-in-Ldfe
ligion-in-Ldfe Religion-in-Ldfe Week program ad advisor
visor advisor said that Millers speech
would set the stage for Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life week, discussing the con contemporary
temporary contemporary religious situation.
Dean Miller has been noted
for his penetrating insights,
said Creel.
There are no Harvard -Yale
rivalries involved in scheduling
Harvards Dean Miller and Yale
Divinity Schools Liston Pope for
the Religion in Life Week convo convocation.
cation. convocation. Creel said.
Music Fests
End Semester
Three student music recitals
will close the semester.
At 2:00 p.m. today a student
recital will be presented in the
Music Building Auditorium.
A Senior Recital will be given
tonight at 8:15 in the Universi University
ty University Auditorium featuring Frank
R. Young, trumpet; Thomas M.
Stidham, trombone; Andrew
Hughes and Lyndal Smith, piano
accompanists.
On Jan. 18 a Senior Recital
will be held in the University Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. Sandra
Gay H. Lokitz, flute; Juanita
Meyers, controlto; Jayne Silcox,
Mezzo soprano. Delbert Sterrett
and Samuel Teeters, piano ac accompanists,
companists, accompanists, will present musical
selections.

Missing Boy
Fraternities Aid In Search

By DAVID WEST
Gator News Editor
Shivering in 25 degree weather,
11-year -old Randy Law was found
snuggled up in a straw-filled wa wagon
gon wagon after a six hour search by
100 UF fraternity men.
Randy was shoe-less and lostj
in the dark Friday night after
running away from home. Those I
boys who left the comfort of!
their fraternity houses to come
look for my son was about the
most wonderful thing that ever
happen to me/' Mrs. J. D. Law
said.
One boy even took off his
own shoes and socks and gave
them to my son," she said.
The search began when Randy
left home and didnt return for
supper. His parents called neigh neighbor*
bor* neighbor* XX) join in the search. At 8
p.m. It began to "get really

THEFLOMDAALLIGATOR

Last Time
The exercises will be the last
formal mid-semester commence commencement
ment commencement before the new trimester
plan goes into effect.
Morrill will speak on the
American University in World
Affairs. He seryed as president
of the University of Minnesota
until he joined the Ford Founda Foundation
tion Foundation in 1960.
Veteran Educator
Before assuming the presidents
post at Minnesota in 1945, the
veteran educator was president
of the University of Wyoming
(1942-45) vice-president of Ohio
State University (1932-41), and
junior dean of the College of
Education at Ohio State.
Dr. Morrill, who holds degrees
from 14 institutions, has served
and headed many national edu education
cation education committees including:
President Eisenhowers Civilian
National Honors Committee;
Presidents Committee on Educa Education
tion Education Beyond High School; and
the American Council on Edu Education.
cation. Education.
Former Reporter
He began his career in 1913
as a reporter for the Cleveland
Press. In 1917 he was appointed
executive secretary of the U. S.
Food Administration in Ohio. He
returned to journalism in 1919 as
city editor and acting managing
editor of the Cleveland Press
until he joined the staff of Ohio
State University.
In 1958 he was awarded a cer certificate
tificate certificate in recognition of meri meritorious
torious meritorious service in behalf of Amer American
ican American education by the U. S. De Department
partment Department of Health, Education,
and Welfares Office of Educa Education.
tion. Education.

Book Stealing
Charge Levied
A former UF student was ar arrested
rested arrested and charged with petty
larceny for throwing 45 books
wrapped in a stolen top coat
from a Main Library window
last Wednesday.
George M. Franklin, 24, 303 SW
13th St., was arrested behind the
library while searching for the
books he had thrown from a
second story window.
A student studying by the win windown
down windown where the books had fallen
heard them hit the ground and
called the campus police. Patrol Patrolman
man Patrolman Joel D. Cox spotted Frank Franklin
lin Franklin through the window while
questioning the librarian.
Franklin refused to say why
he had taken the pre-WW n
Germany books, some of them
written in German.
Upon being apprehended
Franklin told Cox he had a
friend waiting for him at the UF
law auditorium.
Inside the auditorium Franklin
told Cox he wasnt "going to be
taken in" and a fight followed.
"I started to hit him with my
gun," said Oox, but knew I
would get in trouble for it."
Franklin was taken to the
Gainesville Police station where
he remained in jail until 5:30 p.
m. the following day. He paid a
SIOO fine and signed a waiver
not to appear in court.

cold" and the police were call-;
ed. Still Randy was not found.
About 9 p.m. Pete Sealey, In-i
terfratemity Council President
and a neighbor of the Laws, call called
ed called three fraternities, Beta Theta!
Pi, Pi Lamda Phi and Phi Kap-:
pa Tau and ask their assistance.
Within a matter of minutes ov over
er over 100 boys had come out into j
the weather to search. Sealey
said.
They all formed a line, pair paired
ed paired up, and started covering the
wooded area we believed Ran Randy
dy Randy was lost in," Mrs. Law said.
I was under a sedative but I
could hear the boys singing Ran Randy
dy Randy wont you come home its sup supper
per supper time. This lifted both Johns
and my morale."
I All Randy had on was a pair
of jeans and a shirt. His shoes
j were found in the front yard.j

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ill 1
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'

Picasso Head Garner's Second Look

An exhibition of 70 original works of
art by modern masters, valued at nearly
a quarter of a million dollars, is now on
exhibit in the Social Room of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
The exhibition, organized by the UFs
Graduate Art Seminar under the direc direction
tion direction of the nationally known art mus museum
eum museum director James Bryan, is the first
loan showing of Painting and Sculp Sculpture
ture Sculpture in Florida Collections" to be held
at the UF.
Picasso, Braque, Matisse and Roualt
are among the famous signatures on
painting, prints, drawing and sculptures
to be displayed in the Social Room of
the Florida Union.
Pioneers of American art, including

FOR SECOND SEMESTER

12,000 enrollment Expected

Enrollment second semester their own college next Monday,

has been estimated to be just
over 12,000 students by UF reg registrar
istrar registrar R. S. Johnson.
First semester enrollment was
13,634. Second semester enroll enrollment
ment enrollment last year was 11,938.
Johnson said his staff was test testing
ing testing several devices for possible
use when the University switches
to the trimester system next
September.
New Schedule Books
New schedule books now avail available
able available in the registrars office on
the ground floor of Tigert Hall
incorporate some of these de devices.
vices. devices.
Included is early registration
for students with cumulative aver averages
ages averages of over 3.0 and graduate
students. These students regis registered
tered registered last week.
Regular second semester reg registration
istration registration for students currently en enrolled
rolled enrolled will begin at 8 a.m. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Jan. 23, and end Thursday,
Jan. 25.
, Students Pre-Register
Arts and Science students will
participate in pre-registration for

Seniors Are Educated
By Alumni Affairs Staff

Graduating seniors have been
successfully educated into the
problems and responsibilities of
the UF Alumni Association, ac according
cording according to Alumni Affairs Direc Director
tor Director Bill Fleming.
The newly launched series of
orientation programs for seniors
is nearly complete, said Flem Fleming.
ing. Fleming. The meetings were plann planned
ed planned to acquaint the seniors with
the activities and benefits of the
alumni Association.
Conducted for the first time on
a student to student basis with within
in within the schools and colleges, the
orientation did not conflict with

j A policeman said that blood bloodhounds
hounds bloodhounds were not used because'
jthey often will bite a subject
when found.
Neighbors and the Sheriffs of ofjfice,
jfice, ofjfice, all went in search of flash-f
lights.
The search lasted until about:
i midnight when a group of Pi
j Lams found Randy, very sor- j
try, very lost and very cold,|
about a mile from his home.
Randy said he had become lost
in the night and wanted to go
home and eat some supper. He
had managed to get an hour of
sleep but his feet hurt him.
Mrs. Law said they didnt get
a chance to thank all the boys
and she didnt even know whose
they were.
i I am telling you it was won-1
Jderful. Just wonderful." f

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, January 16, 1962

and Business Administration stu students
dents students will be assigned appoint appointments
ments appointments for Friday, Feb. 9.
Students on academic proba probation
tion probation will register Friday and Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Feb. 9 and 10.
Johnson said the new UF cata catalogue
logue catalogue will be available in March.

Nip Exam Thefts in Bud
Honor Court Objective

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Editorial Assistant
Honor Court officials have laid
plans to nip in the bud any
repetition of last semesters abor abortive
tive abortive exam thefts, said Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Bill Trickel.
In a meeting Sunday, Honor

final exam preparations, said
Fleming.
Student coor dina to r Wally
Pope, 4AS, contacted student re representatives
presentatives representatives in the va r i ous
schools and colleges.
Meetings Held
Nine of the proposed 12 meet meetings
ings meetings have been held. The re remaining
maining remaining meetings are: College of
Engineering, Jan. 18, in the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Building; College of
Education, Jan. 23, in Norman
Hall; and College of Law, date
of meeting undetermined.
Fleming said the schools of
Business Administration and
Journalism were among the
most successful. Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences didnt quite come up to
expectation due to its large size
and diversification. Arts and Sci Science
ence Science meetings for this spring will
probably be based on the vari various
ous various majors and schools within
the large college.
The meetings already held
were satisfactory and lived up to
our expectations, said Fleming.
I think we now have a satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory basis for the alumni pro program
gram program which will become even
more successful in the future.
Build Better UF
Seniors who attend these meet meetings
ings meetings leave with the information
necessary to build a better UF,
Fleming said.
Seniors who dont attend
these meetings deny themselves
the knowledge of the Alumni As Associations
sociations Associations work with alumnus
and active students," said Flem Fleming.
ing. Fleming. There is a difference be between
tween between alumnus and informed
alumnus.
The Alumni Association is plan planning
ning planning to publish brochures in the
future to inform graduates of the
association's work.

John Marin, Marsden Hartley and
Georgia OKeefe, all of who participat participated
ed participated in the explosive 1913 New York
Armory Exhibit, are represented in the
show.
Works of art have been loaned by
museums, including the Jacksonville
Museum of Art and by private collec collectors
tors collectors throughout the state.
Members of the Art Seminar of the
University of Florida who worked on
the project were: Frances Torracca,
senior, Gainesville; Steve Lotz, grad graduate
uate graduate student, Sherman Oaks, Calif.;
Celia Perry, graduate student, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Keith Kennedy, pre-doctorate, El
Paso, Texas; Shirley Schwarz, graduate
student, Alhairibra, Calif.; and Ronald
Jerit, pre-doctorate, Chicago, 111.

Johnson cited a decrease in
number of dropouts as of Jan. 1
with 406 drop-outs out of 13,634
students. Last Jan. 1, 608 stu students
dents students dropped out, from a total
of 13,110 registered students.
The previous year, January,
1960, 612 students of a total 12,-
710 dropped out.
Last day to drop classes is
Friday.

Court Justics prepared strategy
to handle immediate investigat investigations
ions investigations of reports of honor code vio violations
lations violations before, during and after
final exams.
Trickel said there are 19
members of the Honor Court
who can immediately take part
in any type of investigation con concerning
cerning concerning the honor system. The
Honor Court will be open from
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. during finals.
Students with knowledge of
exam thefts or cheating of any
type during finals will have the
opportunity to report it. If the
Honor Court cant be contacted
on the third floor of Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, then all attempts should be
made to contact some official of
the Honor Court, Administration,
or faculty, Trickel said.
It might be worthy of note
that violations of the honor code,
particularly stealing of exams,
may result in suspension or ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion from the UF, said Tric Trickel.
kel. Trickel.
Trickel said If Honor Court of officials
ficials officials miss their own finals due
to investigations of honor code
violations, then all possible at attempts
tempts attempts will be made to recon reconcile
cile reconcile the problems with profes professors
sors professors of the officials.

FROM TAMPA V.

Controversial liberal ex-profes ex-professor
sor ex-professor at Tampa University Dr. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas P. Hardeman will speak on
Twin Dangers: Left and Right
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the
Law Auditorium.
Dr. Hardeman, an outspoken
advocate of the United Nations,
UNESCO, and school desegrega desegregation,
tion, desegregation, and equally outspoken
against the John Birch Society,
was fired by the University of
Tampa last summer.
Studying Case
The national American As Association
sociation Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors (AAUP) is now studying his
case to see if there were a vio violation
lation violation of academic freedom in involved.
volved. involved.
Dr. Hardeman says he is re-

Ousted Prof Will Speak

Leg Council Calls
Revisions Meet;
'Action Needed'

A special meeting of the leg legislative
islative legislative council has been called
for Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. to re review
view review previously tabled constitut constitutional
ional constitutional revisions.
Secretary of Legislative Affairs
Bob Harris said Sunday the
meeting was especially important
to read the revisions for the
trimester system.
Harris pointed out that consti constitutional

Sororities Elett
Switch to Student
Two sorority jumps highlighted the weekend of pol politics.
itics. politics.
Delta Delta Delta and Zeta Tau Alpha joined the
Student party ranks Friday.
We are not particularly concerned with the loss of
the two defecting sororities," United Party Fraternity
Chairman Wally Pope said.

Tri Delta President Bonnie
Butler explained the move was a
chapter decision and the girls
are 100 per cent behind whom whomever
ever whomever the Student Party should
nominate.
It was a unanimous decision
of our memberfs to join the Stu Student
dent Student Party. There were no deals
made, we just think that the Stu Student
dent Student Party is better, Zeta Ju Judy
dy Judy Stiles said.

Half of Students
Now Reside
In Us Housing
UF Housing accommodates 51
per cent of the student body in
dormitories, frame halls, and
apartments.
According to the December 31
census, 3,797 men are housed in
UF facilities, 2,031 single women
live in dorms, and married cou couples
ples couples occupy 903 apartments.
.Frame dorms housing was re requested
quested requested by 134 males in prefer preference
ence preference to living in a new dorm
further from campus. Grove Hall
has 177 women residents.
In comparison with other uni universities,
versities, universities, the UF is about aver average
age average in the percentage of the stu student
dent student body housed on campus.
We think 65 per cent would be
a good ratio, said T. G. Car Carpenter,
penter, Carpenter, Assistant Director of Hous Housing,
ing, Housing, but it depends o n the
amount of off campus housing
available in the area.

Dorm Move
Discouraged
Chances of moving out of Uni University
versity University Housing second semester
are slim.
In order to finance the new dor dormitories
mitories dormitories opened this year, the
University received a self-liquida self-liquidating
ting self-liquidating loan through the Federal
Housing and Home Financing
Agency. In order to meet the
terms of the loan, University
Housing facilities must be 95 per
cent occupied, according to T. G.
Carpenter, Assistant Director of
Housing.
When a student makes housing
arrangements with the University
in the fall the term 8 and condi conditions
tions conditions of his contract and assign assignment
ment assignment apply for the entire aca academic
demic academic year.

I maining in Tampa rather than
I accepting a position as profes professor
sor professor of philosophy elsewhere be because
cause because he feels he can do more
good by staying and fighting the
pressure groups.
Experience in Broadcasting
A teacher and minister of 20
years, and author and lecturer
cm world affairs. Dr. Hardeman
has had extensive experience in
radio and television work includ including
ing including the Your United Nations
program over CBS-WTVT Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa.
His main philosophical interest
centers on the philosophical basis
of international law and order.
The campus Americans for
Democratic Action and the Uni University
versity University Forum are co-

tutional constitutional revisions must be read
twice by the council before they
can be presented as spring elec elections.
tions. elections.
If we dont start now, we
may have to hold a special elec election
tion election in the spring, or to have a
special meeting next semester,
he said.
The revisions include proposals
to elect 10 at-large representa-

In other action this weekend
Student Party elected Ron La-
Face Party chairman to succeed
Ron Sarajian who retired in fa favor
vor favor of studies.
We will probably announce
cur candidate shortly after the se semester
mester semester break, LaFace said.
United Party spokesman Wally
Pope denied reports that Bill
Birchfield had been placed in
nomination by United.
The Birchfield rumor is not
true. We will probably announce
the man who will carry our ban banner
ner banner in either the first or second
edition of The Alligator of the
second semester.
Speculation in both parties led
to names being mentioned as pos possible
sible possible candidates.
According to Mac Melvin, a
United leader, under the new
constitutional revisions the quali qualification
fication qualification dates have been set backi
a week after school resumes.

Board Names Bill Curry
To Fill Top Gator Post

Bill Curry, Alligator managing
editor, was named Monday to
replace Neil Swan as editor-in editor-inchief
chief editor-inchief of the Florida Alligator.
The Electoral Board of Student
Publications also elected Tom
Gibson to fill the vacated
managing editors post.
Curry, a 21-year-old senior in
journalism from West Palm
Beach, has served as staff writ writer,
er, writer, editorial assistant of the 1960-
61 Florida Alligator and as
Editor-in-chief or the 1961 Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator.
Swan graduates from the
School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications in February.
Curry, an independent transfer,
has served as wire editor of the
Palm Beach Daily News, and
staff writer, cppy reader, and
substitute Sunday editor of the
Palm Beach Post-Times.
New Managing Editor
The new managing editor Is

sponsoring Dr. Hardeman's ad address.
dress. address. Admission is free and the
public is invited.
He said, I for one could not
live with myself if I did not
stand my ground and fight with
all the vigor of my being against
domination of the academic com community
munity community by the Florida Coalition
of Patriotic Societies, the John
Birch Society, tile Communist
Party or any other group seek seeking
ing seeking to pifge those who disagree.
I feel that teaching should
not be the most hazardous pro profession
fession profession on earth and that a
teacher should not be made to
move from town to town at the
caprice of the Birch Society or
any other society.

Finals,
Flicks
See Page 3

Four Poges This Edition

tives to the council during the
third (summer) trimester and re requiring
quiring requiring student government of officers
ficers officers to attend school ail three
trimesters.
The proposals were tabled at
the last legislative council meet meeting
ing meeting mostly due to the lack of in information
formation information available to the coun council
cil council members said Harris.
Most members did not under understand
stand understand the importance of creating
some sort of temporary founda foundation
tion foundation for student government' dur during
ing during the trimester system beginn beginning
ing beginning next fall.
Spring elections March-15 will
be the last elections before the
trimester system goes into ef effect.
fect. effect. And we must print the pro proposed
posed proposed revisions in the Alligator
by March 5.
Harris said that a Summer
Steering Committee handled both
legislative and executive brances
of student government in the
past. With the advent of the tri trimester
mester trimester system, he said, a com committee
mittee committee can no longer do all the
work.
We feel that both branches of
Student Government, executive
and legislative, must be repre represented
sented represented during the 14 week sum summer
mer summer trimester, Harris explain explained.
ed. explained. Thus we must have some
sort of revisions now to give ua
a working basis for September.
Opposition to the proposal that
the SG officers attend school all
three trimesters was based on
the ineligibility of students with
summer job or six-week military
obligation to hold high SG of offices.
fices. offices.
Harris explained that the job
would have a salary increase of
$l5O during the third trimester,
thu s compensating for loss of a
summer job.
Student body president gets
S3O for two semesters, and
would probably get a raise to
$450 per three trimesters if he
stayed, said Harris.
It is imperative that we have
a quorum at the Tuesday Council
meeting, Harris said. Other Otherwise
wise Otherwise well just have to have a
special meeting in February.

Alligator Editorial Assistant Tom
Gibson. Gibson has served on the
Board of Student Publications as
well a a number of Stu Student
dent Student Government committees.
Gibson, a married student, bs
from Orlando.
Curry announced that a staff
meeting will be held at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 13 for new and
old staff members. Staff organi organization
zation organization will be announced at that
time.
Well Qualified
Managing Editor Bill Curry is
well qualified to assume the edi editors
tors editors duties, Srwan said. I am
confident that he will do a fine
job as editor.
** '
Prof Retires;
Sets Record
For the first time in the 109-
year history of the UF chemis chemistry
try chemistry department, one of its mem members
bers members will retire.
After being with the department
for 36 years, Burton J. Otte will
be the only person not to have
left or died In office. Otis will
retire on Jan. 31.
Otte has consented to continue
work on various projects with the
chemistry department after re retirement.
tirement. retirement. He plans to maintain
his residence at 1115 SW 13th St.
The 65 year old WW I veteran
earned his BA in chemistry at
Ciarleton College of Northfield,
Minn., in 1913. After teaching two
years of high-school chemistry in
Minnesota. Otte came to the UP
in 1925. He received his MS in
chemistry here in 1930 and was
promoted to associate professor in
1937.
During WW II Otte worked with
the U. S. Navy Office of Scienti Scientific
fic Scientific Research and Development.
He also served on the Alachua
County Draft Board for six years.
Otte is a member of the Ameri American
can American Chemical Society and the
Masons.
* 'f



JHCFIOIE/CiAAU/GATOft

Page Two

We are pleased to learn of the
Honor Court's plans to provide im immediate
mediate immediate investigations of any report reported
ed reported honor code violations which
might occur during this semester's
final exam period. The action should
prohibit a recurrence of the problem
when thefts of exams during finals
last spring were not cleared up until
seven months later.
* *
A SEVEN-MONTH delay in bring bringing
ing bringing a case to conclusion is certainly
not recommended judicial procedure.
It results in time-hazed evidence and
testimony and can only be seen as a
roadblock to effective operation of
the Honor Court.
The court is to be commended for
realizing these shortcomings and tak tak-4g
4g tak-4g steps to correct them. The mem members
bers members of the court may have to devote
precious hours during finals in con conducting
ducting conducting these investigations, but the
Result will be a more efficient system
3nd should bring an end to rumors
.which confuse students and hamper
-Ihe courts activities.
-We hope that professors who have
Honor Court members in their classes
will be understanding when it might
seSn these people are devoting time
t33he investigations rather than their
own final exams. The Honor Court
members should not be penalized for
: thelsacrifice they are making.
* *
ITS DIFFICULT to measure stu students
dents students attitudes towards the Honor
Court, but efficient and immediate
investigations of reported violations
should increase students respect of

Member Associated Collegiate Press
Th FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la tha official student news paper of the University of Florida and la published every
Tuesday and Friday morning except duringholidays and vocation periods. Tbo FLORIDA GATOR to entered aa aeoond
fi* 8 r? 1 t!i er fr i fct States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located In Rooms 3. 16 and 15 la
iffict m tMlnoMofflce. BMe ent Tele ** one Unlversit of Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. 26*1, and request either editorial
Editor-in-chief Neil Swan
Managing Editor Bill Curry
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Tuesday News Editor David West
Friday News Editor ...... Jan Lathrop Lenox
Ass't News Editor Moryanne Awtrey
Feature Editor Lea Bussey
Editorial Assistant . Tom Gibson
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke
National Adv. Manager. Dave Champion t Office Man Manager.
ager. Manager. Carol Crownover: Advertising Staff; Lee Eggert,
Pete Perkel, David Hamilton; Advertising Layout; Linda
Horner; Cirentation; Bill Herbert; Subscriptions: Romeo
Massey.

FB S
As Usual
We Are Now
PAYING
F TOP PRICES
i F F
for
| Used Books
Florida Book
Store
West University Ave.
~ Also we have study aids Gr references
to help you prepare for Finals in most
r courses.
FB S

Editorials

Make It Work

THE HORMM ALLIGATOR

Tuesday, January 16, 1962

the court.
We must point out that the UF
honor code is not solely the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the members of the court.
If a student-run honor system is to
function, it must operate with the
cooperation of the entire student
body. Violations must be reported be before
fore before they can be investigated.
The Honor Court has gone a long
way to increase its effectiveness.
But its up to the student body to
make the Honor System work.
Campaigning
Although student body elections
wont be held until March 15, were
already hearing muffled sounds from
the political backgroundreports of
fraternities jumping parties, jockey jockeying
ing jockeying of support for the various can candidates,
didates, candidates, ahd rumors from wee-hour
meetings.
Its disappointing that only a small
fraction of the student body is really
involved in campus political work workings.
ings. workings. The typical student knows on only
ly only what he reads (if hes interested
enough to read it) and what he sees
in the frantic campaign week before
the elections.
Sometimes what he sees and hears
during the campaign is enough to
turn him against campus politics. If
his only exposure is a littered cam campus,
pus, campus, goon squads, and other ques questionable
tionable questionable campaign tactics, he prob probably
ably probably wont even turn up at the polls.
We believe the student politicians
realize this and are doing things to
insure a respectable campaign this
year. We hope so. Gooning is not
the way to represent campus politics.

* STAFF WRITERS
Carole Bardella, Stan Brown, Carole Boiler, Lon Fer Ferris
ris Ferris Gloria Gall, Ronnie Sue Goodman, Baba Lahna,
Jared Lebow. Fred Schneider, Marty Schram. Jim
OSrodes, April Stanley, Sandy Sweltaer, Frank Westmark,
Phil Danley. Office Manager: Rose Marie Parham.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Goro
Staff Writers: Robert Green, Ren Keyea, Fran War Warren,
ren, Warren, Lynda Roark, Martin Edwarda, Vie Srhnider.

I j|^
A UF Tradition

Graduation Time

Three Staffers Bid Farewell to the UF

Quotes from Quincy
By GARY PEACOCK
Goodbye Orientation Group
No. 96.
With this, the 25th Quotes
from Quincy, the column
leaves the Alligator, and its fa fatigued
tigued fatigued writer gets ready to
leave the UP after hanging
around since 1956. There have
been many other final col columns,
umns, columns, but this one is for real.
So this last column is dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to people Ive always
wanted to dedicate columns to.
To Ray Graves, who looks at
the 1961 Florida football high highlights
lights highlights and listens to Sad Mo Movies
vies Movies Always Make Me Cry
. .To Joe Chapman whos got
his hat in the ring ... to the
girls of Nu Nu Nu, which isnt
Tri-Delta as they like to be believe
lieve believe ... to Hank and Art,
the rivals .
* *
To Ron LaFace, B.M. O.C.
... to Mis s University of
Florida, whoever and where whereever
ever whereever she is ... to Bruce Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, our leader, and his chief
deputy, Jack Mahaffey ... to
the members of the Student
Traffic Court, without whom
none of us could survive .
to Little Dave, the copy boy. ..
To everybody whos ever
been in Gatorland on Thursday
night ... to everybody who
ever cut class to go to the
Hub ... to everybody who
ever threw a cup at a basket basketball
ball basketball game ... to everybody
who ever got bored at Fro Frolics
lics Frolics ... to everybody whos
ever been displeased with ser service
vice service in Gainesville restaurants
To J. Wayne and his tri trimester
mester trimester problems ... to Jim
Gramling who frankly admits
he looks like Troy Donahue
. to Charley Wells, who
changed from- a campus order ordergiver
giver ordergiver to an Army order-taker
. .to Charley Johns, who,
they say, is coming back .
a m
ONE LAST THOUGHT be before
fore before leaving: Never believe
everything you read in the
newspaper, especially the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
And so for the last time,
goodbye, Orientation Group No.
96 . and everybody.
Swan Song
By NEIL SWAN
Gator Editor-In-Chief
Its a little difficult to write
a farewell column before
youre in the farewell mood. I
suppose the mood will hit me
when Im struggling to appear
serious while decked out in a
cap and gown, but graduation
doesnt really seem to be that
near when I consider the round

If you see a financial 8-baR in
your ftiura, thara is away you
can start getting afiead of it itnow!
now! itnow!
A life insurance program started
while youre still in collage can be
the first step in your lifetime
financial planning. And you profit
by lower premiums.
Your campus representative is
qualified to discuss with you a
variety of plans to take care of
your present and future needs.
JOHN CONNOLLY
Notary Fublk
728 C. University Avenue
FR 6.9068
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
me Insurance Company
rniiXiuipnii

of final exams still facing me.
However, I feel a duty to
write a column under the head heading
ing heading Swan Song, since that
title was eagerly suggested long
ago by some imaginative Alli Alligator
gator Alligator staffers.
*
THE UF means many things
to many people. To some its
a temporary haven from Uncle
Sam ... to others its a place
where you can wear dirty white
tennis shoes all year long and
bermudas most of the year .
or the happy husband hunting
ground ... or the home of
both Gatorland and the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators ... or a spawn spawning
ing spawning ground of Florida politi politicians
cians politicians ... or a place to de develop
velop develop socially and make bus business
iness business contacts.
The UF is a tough school,
where you can receive a res respected
pected respected diploma in many fields
. . where you can prepare
yourself to become a lawyer,
a teacher, cm aeronautical en engineer
gineer engineer or a doctor (of philoso philosophy
phy philosophy or medicine) ... or you
can prepare yourself to go
home and manage dads orange
groves.
The UF is a stepping stone
to the job you want. But when
it s all over and youre ready
to leave, its much more than
a stepping stone. Its at least
four years of your life and
more memories good and
bad than you care to recall.
* *
ITS ENOUGH to make you
sigh and say, If I could only
go back and do it all over
again, knowing what I know
now.
So Ill write my farewell be before
fore before I'm really in the farewell
mood deadlines and all that
jazz, you know.
Farewell to the refuge from
Uncle Sam (I dont have to
sweat him anymore), to the
husband hunting ground (Im
still single), to the home of the
Fightin Gators (Ill be back
to see them) and on and on .

J" 1 1 "
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IMUWTON

THE FLAIL
Kennedy Stop: That's My Money!

By JOHN MILLER
President Kennedy will
soon submit to Con*
gress & record budget of
92 billion for fiscal 1963, vow-

ing that it will
be in balance.
He vowed that
last year, in
the hybrid Ei Eisenhower-Kennedy
senhower-Ken- Eisenhower-Kennedy
nedy budget,
and so far it is
some $6.9 bil billion
lion billion in deficit.
Predictions are
that we will

HH8I:
- ...

hit SIOO billion MILLER
in 1964, if the increase is in the
same ratio for the next three
years as it has been for the past
three.
So what? you ask. The
man comes from & wealthy
family. Only natural his stand standard
ard standard of living is a little higher
than most. I keep thinking,
though, that his standard is
making my standard lower all
the time.

Bucky's Bow
By RILL BUCHALTER
Gator Sports Editor Emeritus
Names are where you find
them.
There are some good ones,
bad ones, funny ones, serious
ones. And in four and one-half
years, you expect to run the
gamut of them.
Some of them play a pro profound
found profound role in your college life.
Some of them will never be
forgotten.
* *
LIKE JOHN Hale, the illus illustrious
trious illustrious nephew of Lester. Like
Bob Woodruff and Ray Graves.
Like anyone connected with
the University Athletic Associa Association.
tion. Association. Like Kenn Finkel and
Jack Winstead from years gone
bye. Like Sam Proctor and
Irving Goffman. Like The Sho*
restedn brothers and particu particularly
larly particularly Harry, one of the truly
outstanding boys remaining on
this campus.
Like DeWayne Douglas and
Broward Hall, an institution
that can never be forgotten.
The list goes on and on. It
is a never-ending source of
pleasure that you derive from
your college days. People you
will never forget in your sub subconscious.
conscious. subconscious.
*
INTO THE maze of names
comes long listings of people
too long to list individually.
They bring back memories
pleasant and unpleasant. The
cheerleaders, the AXOs, the
nose bowl, the professors,
bermuda shorts. They all play
their role in campus life.
There are names that you
cant forget over this period.
Bork, Trainer, Bartley, Carle Carleton,
ton, Carleton, Cunningham, Brilliant, Ro Rodriquez
driquez Rodriquez Sher, Sisler, Homans,
Soren, etc., etc.
Its like sitting on cloud nine
and watching all the acquain acquaintances
tances acquaintances you have made float by.
Theres nothing more peaceful
than to relax and remember.

Oh, I havent got my head
that far in the sand. I know it
isnt all his fault. Theres his
kids toys and his wifes lang language
uage language courses and the family
football team and all. But what
ticks me off no end, my friend,
is the reports I hear from the
legislative branch of our gov government
ernment government about how these funds
are going to be spent.
Most important of all, to
this writer, is the fate of what
Jack and I consider one of the
most important of all impend impending
ing impending pieces of legislation in this
times: Foreign Aid. Our Am Ambassadors
bassadors Ambassadors the world over are
constantly affirming the need
for more aid, less rigidly re restricted,
stricted, restricted, and available in larg larger
er larger parcels in a more expiditi expiditious
ous expiditious manner. Yet we find the
House Appropriations subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee chairman. Louisianas
Otto Passman, firm in his de determination
termination determination to repeat his past
performances in cutting the
Administrations requests .
this, before he even knows
what they include and how our
world position will be affectsd.
I cant say that I am in fa favor
vor favor of all the Administrations
moves, requests, or motives. I
only partially support Medi Medical
cal Medical Care for the Aged (cer (certainly
tainly (certainly not as much as Kenne Kennedy),
dy), Kennedy), but I do not think the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers money should be used
for the purpose of setting up
Republicans as opposition and
hurting them in areas where
this bill has considerable sup support.
port. support. If politicians must play
games, try chess.
Nor do I applaud the water watered-down
ed-down watered-down Aid to Education bill
which will ignore general aid to
our suffering public schools
merely to avoid re opening
last years most un-Christian
and flagrantly selfish Catholic
opposition.
I dont support postal rate
increases, either, especi ally
since most of the revenue gain gained
ed gained will probably be soaked up
by postal wage rises. But I
am highly incensed (and ridi ridiculously
culously ridiculously idealistic) in my dis dislike
like dislike of Foreign Trade libera liberalization
lization liberalization being stalled while

9SPOs Campos
t >4/ (Atdhoraf u RaUy Round The Flag, Boys*, ?Tke
Matty Loves of Debit GiUis, elc.)

IS STUDYING NECESSARY?
Once there were three roommates and their name* were Whiter
Pellucid, Casimir Fing, and Leoy Holocaust and they were all
taking English lit. and they were all happy, friendly, outgoing
types and they all smoked Marlboro Cigarettes as you would
expect from such a gregarious trio, for Marlboro is the very es essence
sence essence of sociability, the very spirit of amity, and very sod of
concord, with its tobacco so mild and flavorful, its pack so
king-size and flip-top, its filter so pure and white, and you wifl
find when you smoke Marlboros that the world is filled with the
song of birds and no mans hand k raised against you.
Each night after dinner Writer and Casimir and Leoy went
to their room and studied English Bt. For three hours they sat
in sombre silence and pored over their books and then, squatty
and spent, they toppled onto their pallets and sobbed them*
elves to sleep.
This joyless situation obtained ai through the first semester.
Then one night they were all simultaneously struck by. a mar marvelous
velous marvelous idea. We are all studying the same riling, they cried.
Why, then, should each of us study for three hours? Why not
each study for one hour? It k true we will only learn one-third
as much that way, but it does not matter because there an
three of us and next June before the exams, we can get together
and pool our knowledge!
Oh, what rapture then fell on Writer and Cashnir and Lafioyf
Wm Kj £7
They flung their beanies into the air and danced a gavotte and
fit thirty or forty Marlboros and ran out to pursue the pleasure
which had so long, so bitterly, been missing from their lives.
Alas, they found instead a series of grisly misfortunes.
Walter, alas, went searching for love and was soon going steady
with a coed named Invicta Breadstuff, a handsome lass, but,
alas, hopelessly addicted to bowling. Each night she bowled
five hundred lines, some nights a thousand. Poor Writers
thumb was a shambles and his puree was empty, but Invicta
just kept on bowling and in the end, alas, she left Walter for a
pin-setter, which was a terrible thing to do to Walter, especially
in thk ease, because the pin-setter was automatic.
Walter, of course, was far too distraught to study hk English
fit, but he took some comfort from the fact that his roommates
were studying and they would help him before the exams. But
Walter, alas, was wrong. Hk roommates, Casimir and Leoy,
were nature lovers and they used their free time to go for long
tramps in the woods and one night, alas, they were treed by bytwo
two bytwo bean, Casimir by a brown bear and Leoy by a kodiak,
and they were kept in the trees until spring set m and the
bean went to Yellowstone for the tourist season.
So when the three roommates met before exams to pool their
knowledge, they found they had none to pool! Well sir, they had
a good long laugh about that and then rushed to the kitchen
and stuck their heads in the oven. It was, however, an electric
oven and the effects were, on the whole, beneficial. The wax in
their ears got melted and they acquired a healthy tan and
today they are married to a lovely young heiress named Gang Ganglia
lia Ganglia Bran and live in the Canal Zone, where there are many nice
boats to wave ak 4 ainu-mw
own
In mn you worry aboutueh thinge, their wife is a Marlboro
smoker, too which adds to the general merriment. Marlboro
Is biquitous, as well as Maeorful, and you son buy thorn tm

House members play footsy
with special interest groups
back borne.
Eventually these men should
(I want to say MUST; I can cannot
not cannot say WILL; I compromise)
realize that there is a nation
and a people at stake, not
just a home borrough or a
vested interest that kicks in to
a campaign fund or swings votes
among their employees.
This is not the time for our
Legislators to fear for their po political
litical political future, but for the wel welfare
fare welfare and future position of the
country and system that gave
them their positions and, in the
end, protects them beyond any
individual or group ability by
keeping alive the freedoms
that employ them.

Rome'
Hair Stylist
319 W. University
PHONE 372-5549
|STUDENTS!|
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15 MINUTKS
HEELS I
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jj|
|jL jSj :^g
a HypsF w
p* Bf f
I ''i 'M
ETHIOPIAN SPEAKER CHATS WITH AMERICANS
. Ass afa Fre-Hiwet at Human Relations Institute

Design Show Features Ads

An exhibition of advertising de design
sign design featuring the work of a suc successful
cessful successful UF art graduate and sen seniors
iors seniors in the Department of Art, is
currently on display in the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys Building X.
The exhibit runs until Jan. 20,
from 8 a.m. until noon, and from
1 p.m. until 5 p.m. on weekdays.
It is open to the public.
The graduate is Aubrey K.
Lee, class of 1058, whose gra graphic
phic graphic designs have won awards

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P.O. Box 522
McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
: and pleasure
* SEVEN BARBERS
M Shoe Repair Shop in Rear
1718%. University Ave.

LUCKYSTRfKE /jL|V 1
presents:
UICffIJUffERS
\ .... .. .. IF TOBACCO COULD TALK (and who is certain it cant?) It would beg to be placed
vk l\ in Luckies. However, we would turn a deaf ear. Only tobacco that can prove its
worth will ever get in a Lucky. This may seem heartlessbut it pays! Today,
uL *_Jr \ college students smoke more Luckies than any other regular. We'd never be
1 f-.cMtiu*] able to make that statement if we listened to every slick-talking tobacco leaf that
* Luckies.
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some taste for a change!
fefcfiii Pndtut qf -£c7YHnp murudddUumm

in major exhibits. Lee is pre presently
sently presently handling the U.S. Steel
advertising account with a Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh firm.
Senior students displaying
work in the show are: Don Ad Addis
dis Addis of Gainesville; Gary Fried Friedman,
man, Friedman, Miami Beach; Mary Goode,
Miami; Ann Holmes, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Jane Paschal, Denham
Springs, La.; Edwin- Symmes,
Jr., Gainesville; and Suzanne
Smith, Naples, Fla.

African Student,
\Fulfill Principles'

By GLORIA GALL
Gator Staff Writer
An African student challenged
Americans Friday to fulfill the
principles of the Declaration of
Independence and the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution in order to defeat com communism.
munism. communism.
Speaking at the fifth annual
Human Relations Institute at the
Baptist Student Center Friday
night, Ethopian Assefa Fre-
Hiwet called the documents
beautiful in their principles.
Inalienable Rights
The principles of America
and their inalienable rights
should be enforced and re
examined to face the challenge
being presented to democracy,
he said.
Individual living up to the
ideals of democracy is the
strongest defense against com communism,
munism, communism, according to Fre-Hiwet
To See Yourself as Others
See You was his topic. Follow Following

Group Scoop

Speakers, Films Highlight
The Week's Club Activities

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
BOARD OF MANAGERS:
Meeting Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. in
Florida Union 215.
A
MORTAR BOARD: Meeting at
6:30 p.m. Tuesday in Florida Un Union
ion Union 208.
RECREATIONS COMMITTEE:
Meeting in Florida Union 116 at
4:00 p.m. Tuesday.
YOUNG REPUBLIC A N S:
Meetings Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in
Florida Union 324 and Thursday

Will Interview
For Camp Jobs
The Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center will interview
applicants for summer counsel counseling
ing counseling Jobs in Dade day camps dur during
ing during the semester break.
Senior counselors will be em employed
ployed employed for an eight week period
plus a week of training beginn beginning
ing beginning June 11.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Salaries
range from $35 to SSO per week,
depending on age, education and
experience.
Anyone interested in these po positions
sitions positions may phone FR 1-2786 in
Miami and ask for Mr. Trapp.

ing Following the talk a group of over 100
divided into groups of four, dis discussed
cussed discussed the various points of the
lecture.
Go To U.S.
Saturday morning a panel dis discussion
cussion discussion continued. The panel an answered
swered answered yes to the question If
you returned to your native coun country
try country would you suggest school at attendance
tendance attendance in the U.S. The panel
consisted of Renet Monet, Con Congo;
go; Congo; Mrs. Vasant Chapnerkar, In India;
dia; India; George Allen, UF Negro
student; and Assefa Fre-Hiwet.
Before coming to the United
States, the Ethiopian student be believed
lieved believed the United States to be
perfectly organized, but after
living here for two years he said
he has found discrimination and
other faults in our system.
I love this country and I love
the way people here laugh, he
said after the Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday discussions. He will return
to Bethune Cookman in Daytona
Beach where he is a student.

at 8:30 pm. In Florida Union
218.
FRATERNITY FACULTY AD ADVISORS:
VISORS: ADVISORS: Meeting Wednesday in
Medical Science Building at 6:00
p.m.
ADA & ULF: Dr. Thomas
Hardeman will speak on Twin
Dangers: Left and Right at
8:00 p.m. in Law Auditorium
Wednesday.
PRESIDENTS COUN CIL:
Meeting Thursday at 8:30 p.m.
in Florida Union 212.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: Meeting
at 7:00 p.m. in Florida Union 116
on Thursday.
STAMP CLUB: Meeting Friday
at 7:30 p.m. in Florida Union 208.
INDIA CLUB: Meeting Janu January
ary January 26 at 7:00 p.m. at Baptist
Student Union. Celebrate Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary of Republic with film,
music, and refreshments.

UF Ag Prof
To Go to Burma
The State Budget Commission
this week approved a $15,000 post
for UF Professor John R. Green Greenman
man Greenman as project leader and visit visiting
ing visiting professor of agricultural eco economics
nomics economics in Burma through a Ford
Foundation grant.
He leaves Gainesville Feb. 6 for
18 months to two years. He has
been at the UF since 1940, some
of that time on European and
Washington assignments. He is
professor of agricultural econo economics.
mics. economics.

Jf'
COLD HANDS
A lone ROTC cadet tries to
warm his hands on the UF drill
field. Last Saturdays ROTO
parade was called off due to
the cold weather.

Mrs. Culpepper
Will Retire
Mrs. Martha B. Culpepper is
retiring thi s month after aiding
some 43 editors-in-chief as ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant for the UF
Law Review.
The current edition of the Law
Review is being dedicated to Mrs.
C who has served on the pub publication
lication publication since its establishment in
1948.
The Law Review is published
quarterly. Current editor-in-chief
is Charles J. Cheves, Jr.

CLASSIFIED

French Studying hard but not
making much progress? Sev Several
eral Several hours with a good tutor
may make the big DIFFER DIFFERENCE.
ENCE. DIFFERENCE. $lO per month. FR 2-
1086.
24-2 t-P
FOR SALE: 1957 Chev with full
race 59 Corvette engine, Dual
quads. Hurst floor-shift, tack,
etc, Need money for school, take
best offer. Call Marty, FR 2-

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: NORM SHERER

Norm Sherer joined Ohio Bell two years ago. He hadn't
been with the company long when he had an imaginative
idea for speeding up customer billing. This idea and
others won Norm an important promotion to Sales Super Supervisor
visor Supervisor for the Columbus Office. Now, with six engineers
who report to him, Norm keeps Columbus businessmen

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In The Dark

Russians And Babes Hit Town

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
After offering two of the
year's finest movies last week
(Breakfast at Tiffanys and Guns
of Navarone) Gville theatres
have returned to their normal of offerings,
ferings, offerings, including an operetta for
kiddies and a poorly done inter international
national international comedy.
At the Florida Theater:
ROMANOFF AND JULIET
(Jan. 16-17): A rather clever
story of a romance between a
son of a Russian diplomat and a
daughter of an American diplo diplomat.
mat. diplomat. However, the acting is so
bad that the whole movie falls
apart.
John Gavin is so busy showing
his Ipana smile that no one
really believes he is a Russian
and Sandra Dee is Just as bad as
usual.
BABES IN TOYLAND (Jan. 17-
24): Victor Herberts melodies

and Walt Dis Disneys
neys Disneys effects
make Babes a
memorable mo motion
tion motion picture for
the 6-12 year old
set, its a *vil *villain-versus
lain-versus *villain-versus hero herofor-the-hand
for-the-hand herofor-the-hand of ofthe
the ofthe fair- dam damsel
sel damsel tale. An Annette
nette Annette and Tom Tommy
my Tommy Sands star.

Schneider

FLOWER DRUM SONG (Jan.
25-31) Considered the worst play
ever put together by Rodgers
and Hammerstein, Flower Drum
Song doesnt score any better on
the screen.

Dunn Named To
Gov't Position
UF Economics professor Ed Edgar
gar Edgar S. Dunn Jr. has been named
to organize and direct an office
of research advisors to U.S. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Commerce Luther
Hodges.
The new Office of Economic
Programming will advise Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Hodges on anything that
comes within the scope of respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the U.S. Department of
Commerce, said Dunn. He will
assume his new position on Feb.
1, taking a leave of absence
from the UF.

9284.
25-
LOST. Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity
Pin. If found please call Joe
Fleming, FR 2-9490. Large re reward.
ward. reward.
26-
WANTED 1 or 2 girls to share ex expenses
penses expenses of a 2 bedroom furnished
apartment near Norman Hall.
Call Marty Logan FR 6-3771, or
Glenda Hayes FR 6-6669.
25-IT-P

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 16, 1962

The basic story is about a
young Chinese college boy whose
father wishes him to marry a
girl from the old country. The
score isnt spectacular but the
effects are excellent. Os course,
all effects and no story make
Flower Drum Song a dull mo movie.
vie. movie. Miyoshi Umeki and Nancy
Kwan star.
PINNOCHIO: Starts on Febru February
ary February 1.
At the State:
THE ALAMO: John Wayne
plus 12 million dollars equal a
long, over-acted ridiculous west western
ern western that could have told the
same tale for about S4O.
ONLY THE FRENCH CAN
(Jan. 17-20): Only the French
can write such a confusing story
and tie it together via a mas massive
sive massive Can-Can. Edith Piaf stars.

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informed on advances in telephone service and equipment
Norm Sherer of the Ohio Bell Telephone Company, and
other engineers like him in Bell Telephone Companies
throughout the country, help bring the finest communica communications
tions communications service in the world to the homes and businesses of
a growing America.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

LOSS OF INNOCENCE (Jan.
21-23)
LA DOLCE VITA (Jan. 24-40)1
A poignant, magnificently done
tale about the bawdy and seami seamier
er seamier side of Italian society. Some
scenes create a positively pul pulsating
sating pulsating rhythm within themselves.
WILD FOR KICKS (Jan. 31-
Feb. 3)
Fire in South Hell
South Hall was the scene of a
trash chute fire early Sunday
night. The fire, in the fourth
floor chute started from match
or cigarette carelessly thrown in into
to into the trash chute according to
senior section advisor, Frank
Craven.
The first was extinguished by
students using the fire hose pro provided
vided provided on every floor. There was
no damage.

Page 3



Page 4

Tankers Take 'Dogs Twice
In 'Mist' of Freeze

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Sports Writer
Near freezing temperatures
and a steam blanketed pool
didnt stop the Gator swimming
team from rolling over the Uni University
versity University of Georgia, 60-34, in a
dual meet Thursday.
The varsity swimmers dash dashed
ed dashed between the pool and the
training room in drizzling rain
and 34-degree weather to wrap
up their fourth consecutive win
of the season, and their second
Southeastern Conference victory.
Terry Green was a double
winner for the Gators, taking
the 220-yard freestyle in 2:14.1,
and the 100-yard freestyle In
:53.2.
Georgias only first place was
in the 400-yard freestyle relay,
with a time of 3:43.2.

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Girl Wktchers Guide
Presented by Pall Mall Famous Cigarettes
A M
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One ot the most important rules of girl watchiag is this : The man who is walking briskly, who looks like he's
keep moving. In fact, it is always a good idea not only going places/ makes a better girl watcher. For one
ID move, but to appear to be going somewhere. (This is thing, he sees more total girls and in the end he enjoys
especially important on group field trips.) Beautiful girls, his hobby more. (If you are planning an extended field
although they enjoy being watched, are instinctively sus- tripto Paris and Rome, for examplebe sure to pack
piekms of strollers and downright fearful of loiterers. a couple of cartons of Pall Mall.)
- WHY BE AH AMATEUR? P&ll Mali's
JOIN THE AMERICAN SOCIETY .VT
of girl watchers now i UMnYflVI| natural mildness
free membership CARO. Visit the editorial office of HHII I mil 111 is so good
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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 16, 1962

Floridas Dick Farwell, Jeff Or Oromaner,
omaner, Oromaner, Eddie Reese and Harry
Wilder, swam to a first in the
medley relay with a time of
4:03.7. In the 50-yard freestyle,
sophomore Bill Grover placed
first with a 0:23.6 and Alan Lau Lauwaert
waert Lauwaert took third.
Junior Eddie Reese took first
in the 200-yard individual med medley,
ley, medley, and Co-captain Bill Cullen
placed second. Steve Mcride,
co-captain, won the diving event,
Florida's Lansing Price taking
second place.
Lauweart placed first in the
200-yard butterfly in 2:39.5. Wil Wilder
der Wilder placed third in the 100-yard
freestyle behind Green, first,
and Gentry, Georgia, second.
Sophomore Farwell splashed
to first In the 200-yard back backstroke
stroke backstroke in 2:17.7. Tom Olsen

took first in the 440-yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, and Oromaner took se second
cond second in the 200-yard breast breaststroke,
stroke, breaststroke, Mark Sheridan placing
third.
The Florida frosh def eated
Georgias freshmen, 42-25. The
Georgia freshmen took the first
event of the meet, the 200-yard
medley relay with a 1:57.1.
Swimming for Florida were Mar Martin
tin Martin Levinson, Glenn Saveli, Bill
Rigdon and Lee Schadel.
Gator freshman Captain Doug
Stark took first in the 200-yard
freestyle and Jack Jones took
second. Art Swenson placed first
in the 50-yard freestyle with a
:24.6 and Dennis Shea placed
third.
Georgias Buddy Wier, courted
by the Gators last year, took the
individual medley in 2:15.6,
Floridas Fordyce taking second.
Bill Olinger placed first in div diving,
ing, diving, Craig Collins placed behind
Olinger. Georgia had no entry
in the diving event.
Georgias Weir came back to
win the 100-yard butterfly. Rig Rigdon
don Rigdon placing second for Florida.
Swenson and Schadel placed one
and two in the 100-yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, and Ray Fordyce and
Levinson took first and third
in the 100-yard backstroke.
Officials and spectators shiver shivered
ed shivered through the freshman and
varsity contests. WJXT television

Kentucky Visits UF During Break

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The nations third ranked
basketball team, the Kentucky
Wildcats, will give the UF ca cagers
gers cagers their sternest test of the
season wihen the Gators end
the semester break with the
Florida Gym contest on Feb February
ruary February 2.
The Gators will end their
five game home stand on the
following Monday when they
face Tennessee. They then
0
leave for away games with
Alabama and Auburn on Feb February
ruary February 10 and 12.
The Wildcats had an 11-1 re.
cord going into their game with
Tennessee on Monday night
while the Gators were 5-7, also
with a game on Monday,
against Alabama. Kentucky will
get back to action before the
Gators, however, meeting Geor Georgia

|Wm
mm
WmKm BB BfiMM
BRRRR
... At Thursdays Meet
cameramen joined the cold
crowd to put the double Florida
victory on film.
The varsity swimmers meet
Tulane at Florida Pool on Feb February
ruary February 3.
The Florida freshmen defeated
Dade County Junior College here
on Saturday 67-28.

gia Georgia Tech and Georgia in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta before coming to Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
One Returner
The Wildcats lost four start starters
ers starters from last seasons team,
which had a 19-9 record. Lone
returner is guard Larry Pursi Pursiful,
ful, Pursiful, who is averaging around 15
points a game this year.
Several reserves last season
are doing well this year. Car Carroll
roll Carroll Burchett, 6-4 and Allan
Feldhaus, 6-5, have been start starting
ing starting at forwards most of the
season. Scotty Baseler is at the
other guard.
The star of the Wildcat team
first with a :23.6 and Alan Lau Lauis
is Lauis a sophomore, Cotton Nash,
who has been making the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats go. Nash has been avera averaging
ging averaging close to 3 points per
game this season.
The 6-5 flash, who was nara naraed

Gators Shove Slowed Actions
Down Throat of Stallin' Tigers

Taylor Stokes hit the winning basket with 2:36 to go
and Tom Barbee made two fine defensive plays and a
clutch free throw to give the Gator Basketball team
its first SEC win of the year, 43-40 over Auburn last
Saturday night.

Stokes shot, from 12 feet out,
climaxed a frustrating period in
the second half when neither
team seemed willing to shoot.
Both teams used tight defenses
and cautious offenses to set up
the low score.
The game started out on an
offensive note as the Tigers
leaped into a 7-2 lead before
the Gators got rolling. Mer Merchant
chant Merchant mid Stokes closed the
gap, but Auburn still had a
26-20 lead with seven minutes
to play.
The Tigers then went into a
freeze to force the UF team out
of its zone. Tight play by the
Gators forced several Auburn
floor mistakes which led to Ga Gator
tor Gator baskets. The last, by Stokes,
came with nine seconds left in
the half and tied the score, 26-26.
The teams continued their style
of play in the second period and
the lead changed hands several
times in quick order.
The Gators finally got the go goahead
ahead goahead basket and then held off
Auburn as Barbee blocked two
shots. The first led to a Cliff
Luyk free throw, but Auburn

ed naraed as an All-America before his
first varsity game, has been at
center most of the season as
the Wildcats have little height
this year. Almost every ex expert
pert expert has tagged Nash as a
cant miss star.
Baron Rupp
The Wildcats also have an another
other another advantage in their coach,
Adolph Rupp, who has been
the most successful college
coach for the past twenty
years. Ruipp teams have won
655 games and 19 SEC crowns
in his 31 years of coaching as
well as four NCAA champion championships.
ships. championships.
Rupp, in his familiar brown
suit, and his Wildcats should
draw a standing room only
crowd to the Florida gym.

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matched that to have one last
chance to tie the score with a
minute to play.
Barbee again blocked a shot,
recovered the ball, and was
fouled seconds later. His throw
was perfect, and the Gators had
the game locked up.
The win gave UF a 1-3 SEC
record, while Auburn is I*3. It
was the second win in a row
for the UF, the first coming on
Thursday against Miami by a
score of 74*63.
That was an offensive game
as the Gators out fought their
much taller foes for a revenge
win. The Hurricanes had edged
the UF, 66-61 in Miami earlier.
Miami took an early lead, but
the Gators led at halftime by a
33-28 score. The Canes took the
lead again, but hot shooting by
Luyk, who had 24 points for the
night, Carlos Morrison, who had
had 23, and Lou Merchant, with
14 gave the Gators the lead again.
The game seemed in doubt
when Luyk fouled out with 10
minutes to play, but clutch re rebounding
bounding rebounding by Morrison and Bar Barbee
bee Barbee saved the game. Mike McCoy
of Miami was high for the game
with 27 points.

Against this, Coach Norman
Sloan will match his improved
Gator Team. The Gators have
won their last two games and
12 of their last 13 at Florida
Gym.
Cliff Luyk should give Nash
all he can handle in their cen center
ter center dual. Luyk is hitting 20
points a game this season. Lou
Merchant has also shown signs
of returning to his 1961 form
while Tom Barbee, Carlos
Morrison, and Taylor Stokes
havj been playing well.
If the Gators win, it will be
only the second time in twenty
meetings. The only UF win ov over
er over the Cats was in 1934 in the
SEC tournament held in Atlan Atlanta.
ta. Atlanta. The score was 38-32. Since
then its been all losses, last
years being 89-68 in Lexington.

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AggjfSfr.. ML
. . Hooks Against Auburn in the game played Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening in Florida Gym. The Gators won the
slowed down contest 43-40.
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. SOLD AT THE BOOKSTORE