Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
THE,
Not A?
See Page 4

Volume 54, Number 27

UF Names
23 Hall of
Fame Picks
By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Staff Writer
Twenty-three UF campus leaders have been selected
for one of the UFs highest honors, membership in the
1961-62 Hall of Fame, it was announced today.

'Richard III'
Opens Tonight-
Fla. Auditorium
Richard HI opens tonight in
the University Auditorium, 8:15,
under the auspices of the Lyceum
Council.
The renowned Washington (DC)
Players presenting the Shape Shapewpearean
wpearean Shapewpearean play will also present
A Midsummer Nights Dream
tomorrow night, 8:15, University
Auditorium.
An ID card will get students one
of the 850 seats while non-stu non-students
dents non-students must pay $2.
The Players is an out outgrowth
growth outgrowth of the famous Speecn and
Drama Dept, otf Catholic Univer University
sity University of America, Washington.
An experienced Shakespearean
troupe, the players have 12 sea seasons
sons seasons ci road travel and eight in international
ternational international tours behind them.

UF Honor Court
Probes 35 Cases

Honor Court officials returned
to duty Feb. 12, with 35 cases to
be investigated following reports
of cheating during final exams.
One of the 35 cases involves
student who turned himself into
the court for allowing another
180 Students
End Orientation
About 180 new students took
part in a four-day orientation pro program
gram program last week, said William G.
Cross, Director of Orientation.
According to Cross, two-thirds
of the group were entering fresh freshmen
men freshmen while transfer students made
up the other third.
Although this total of 180 stu students
dents students is small in comparison
with an average of about 3,500
new students in the fall, the pro program
gram program is basically the same but
on a smaller scale.
A Cll symposium was added to
the program on an experimental
basis. The students read Man
in the First Million Years, a
book presently being used in C C-11,
-11, C-11, and then were lead in a dis discussion
cussion discussion by a professor in that de department.
partment. department.
Orientation Director Cross point,
ed out that the symposium was
included in the orientation sche schedule
dule schedule in order to give the studVnt
& good idea of what lies ahead
in the University College.
A speech given by Dr. H. P.
Philpott, Vice President of the
UF, was part of the Orientation
Week Program. Dr. Rfeilpott ad addressed
dressed addressed the 180 students at the
traditional Presidents Wel Welcome.
come. Welcome.
The Freshman Reception, which
was held in the Florida Union,
completed the activities of mid midsemester
semester midsemester orientation.
Trianon Seeks
New Members
Trianon, womens honorary lea leadership
dership leadership sorority, is seeking nomi nominations
nations nominations for new members.
Names should be submitted
by Monday, Feb. 19, to the Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board box in the Florida Un Union
ion Union desk
Those eligible for membership
in the local chapter of Mortar
Board are junior women who
have excelled in scholarship, lea leadership
dership leadership and character.
Journalism Graduate
Needs Blood Donors
Roger Girson, February Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism School graduate, is in
Baltimores Johns Hopkins Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and needs 35 pints oI
Hood for transfusions.
Girson recently had a delicate
heart operation and is a univer universal
sal universal recipient. Donors may give
blood in his name at the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General Hospital from
l ; 8| to 4:80 p.m.

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The selections were announced
by Don Gammon, chairman of
the special Hall of Fame selec selection
tion selection committee.
Students were nominated by the
deans of their respective colleges.
Final selection wa s made by ad administrative
ministrative administrative deans.
Administrative deans lnc 1 u d e
Dean of Student Affairs Lester L.
Hale, Dean of Women Mama
Brady, Fraternity Advisor William
Cross, Dean of Men, Frank
Adams and Assistant Dean of
Men Hayes McClelland.
In former years students could
nominate themselves.
Hale of Fame selections and
their campus speciality include:
Students selected for organiza organizations
tions organizations work were Cora Randal,
Pete Sealey, and J, Ron Smith.
Student government selections in include
clude include Bruce Bullock, Jack Ma Mahaffey,
haffey, Mahaffey, Bill Hamilton, Scott An Anselmo
selmo Anselmo and Clarence ONeill.
In the field of publications,
five students were chosen, in including
cluding including Pat Tuns tall, Bill Cur Curry,
ry, Curry, Don Addis, Bob Kent and
Neil Swan. Service selections
were Flossie Copeland, Margie
Reitz, Jim Kerlin, Jan Smith,
Jack Shreve and Erv Shames.
Lone religion selection is An Andrea
drea Andrea Abernethy. Forensic winners
include Bill Biglow, Joe Fleming
and James Shapro.

student to take a final for him.
Honor Court Chancellor Bill
Trickel said that the cases would
be brought before the newly init initiated
iated initiated jury system as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible.
More Efficient
Trickel said the new system of
having counselors for the defense
and for the Court, instead of in investigating
vestigating investigating justices, is more ra rapid
pid rapid and efficient.
No cases were brought to trial
during semester break.
Until honor court procedure
was revised last spring, suspect suspected
ed suspected cases were investigated by one
of 13 justices elected by the stu student
dent student body.
Attorney General Selig Goldin,
under the new system, now refers
accused students to the John
Marshall Bar association to seek
counsel. If he does not want stu student
dent student defense, the accused may
hire an attorney.
New System
The new jury system changes
the students reviewing each case.
Formerly the same 13 elected
justices heard every case before
the court.
Thom Rhumberger, first attor attorney
ney attorney general, said that the jury
system will be fairer to the stu students.
dents. students. The prosecution and defense
counsels, usually law students,
are better qualified to investigate
than were the justices.
Scott Anselmo, Honor Court
Clerk, foresees a more just and
efficient Court future as a result
of the new system and accom accompanying
panying accompanying enthusiasm.

Jewish Provost Will Speak

By SANDY SWEITZER
Gator Staff Walter
Is Learning Enough?
The average University student faces a basic
conflict which is represented by the theme chosen
for UFs 13th Annual Religion In Life Week, Feb.
18-23.
A student feels he must choose between his
early religious training and the more progressive
ideas he meets when he comes to college, said
Mike Crews, student chairman of the event.
Fallacy
All too often, he chooses the latter, Crews
added. But we feel this is a fallacy, hes making
a mistake-
Illustrative of the theme is the keynote speech
Shall and Educated Man Junk Religion? to be
given by Samuel Sandmel on Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
in University Auditorium.
Sandmel is provost of the Hebrew Union Col College-Jewish
lege-Jewish College-Jewish Institute of Religion, Cincinnati, and
a specialist in the New Testament and its relation
to Judaism. He is author of "A Jewish Under Understanding
standing Understanding of the New Testament, The Genius of
Paul, The Hebrew Scriptures, and president of
the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis.
Classes Will be dismissed on Tuesday at 10:15

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Student Advisory Board
Possible for Orange Peet

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Staff Writer
A special three-to-five member Board of Stu Student
dent Student Advisors, acting in an advisory capacity to
the recently-suspended Orange Peel, will be pro proposed
posed proposed as a solution to Peel problems.
Verbal brickbats may fly Monday at 8 p.m p.m-when
when p.m-when the Board of Student Publications meets
to consider the status of the campus humor mag magazine
azine magazine and other problems.
The Peel was suspended during first semes semesters
ters semesters examination period by Board of Publi Publications
cations Publications Chairman Hugh W. Cunningham after a
meeting with UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Reitz summoned Board members and Student
Body Press. Bruce Bullock early in January after
Reitz had received objections to the Christmas
issue.
The 64-page Homecoming issue also drew
fire from the administration in October because
of two photographs of nude girls.
Cunningham told the Peels printer not to
publish any moke Peels until further notice.
This action eliminates the possibility of a
March issue.
Jared Lebow, chairman of a special three-man
committee appointed to study the status of the
Peel, said yesterday he plans to submit a propos proposal
al proposal calling for a three-to-five member student ad advisory
visory advisory board to act as a check on printed content
in the Peel.
To Be Appointed
According to Lebow, preliminary plans call for
the advisory board to be appointed by Student
Body Pres. Bruce Bullock or the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications of which journalism Professor
Hugh Cunningham is chairman-
But whether the Board of Student Publications
takes any action on the committees recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations still is anybodys guess.
Cunningham said he wouldnt even consider
placing the matter on the agenda unless it is
pretty concrete. Its got to have at least a chance
of resolving the situation.
Its been attempted before, Cunningham
said referring to past Orange Peel problems,

Is learning Enough?

DR. SAMUEL SANDMEL

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, February 16, 1962

University of Florida Graduate Brantb Seen

By JACK HORAN
Gator News Editor
A graduate branch of the UF School of
Engineering may be established at Rollins
College, in Winter Park, possibly by next
fall.
The announcement of the first of proposed
graduate schools across the state was made
by UF Engineering Dean Joseph Weil and
Dr. Myron R. Blee at Orlando Tuesday.
Dr. Blee is the director of the recently
formed Florida Institute of Continuing Stud Studies.
ies. Studies.
Free Facilities
Rollins Pres. Hugh F. McKean offered the
free use of the liberal arts colleges facilities,
and was anxious to give administrative and
registration help also.
But the control of the graduate school

Trickel, McArthur
Enter Political Race
For Top Two Posts

By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Assistant Editor
Bill Trickel and Hugh Mc-
Arthur emerged Student
Party candidates for first and
second positions in Student Gov Government
ernment Government after a party meeting
Monday night.

but so far nothing has been done.
K. B. Meurlott, executive secretary of the Board
of Student Publications, said yesterday he plans
to make a straight to the Board on the
status of the Orange Peel and Scope, campus
literary magazine. Scope was ordered to halt pub publication
lication publication Jan. 81 until two stories, a *poem and
photograph were deleted from the issue on
grounds they were objectionable material.
According to Meurlott, Scope will go on sale
Monday with blank pages in placs of the ob objectionable
jectionable objectionable material.
Chronic Problem
Meurlott gave at least a partial answer to stu student
dent student queries on the reasons for the suspension
of the Peel, saying the campus magazines prob problems
lems problems extended over the past several years.
You cant pin the blame on any one issue
or any one editor, Meurlotte said. The admin administration
istration administration apparently felt the University had un undergone
dergone undergone severe embarrassement and harassment
for the past several years because of the Peel.
If the Board approves the recommendations
submitted by Lebows committee, tile final de decision
cision decision will rest with UF Pres- J. Wayne Beits.
Belts originally asked the Board to consider
the role the Peel should play at file University.
Student Body President Bullock said this week,
he had no comment, beside the fact that I feel
everybody wants the Peel. Theres no doubt it
has exceeded the bounds of decency.
Don Addis, who recently resigned as Orange
Peel editor after two and half years, took an'op an'opposing
posing an'opposing stand to Bullock, saying the magazine
was not designed for mothers clubs throughout
the state.
Clean Magazine
Its as clean as any other humor magazine
in the country, he said, with the possible ex exception
ception exception of Ivy League publications. And its
cleaner than the minimum standards set up by
postal authorities.
Addis said he first heard of a possible suspen suspension
sion suspension of the Peel early in 1960 not official,
just rumors.
But I never could aee any reason for a sus suspension.
pension. suspension.

a.m. to attend a University-wide convocation. Lis Liston
ton Liston Pope, Dean of the Yale University Divinity
School will speak cm, Is Learning Enough?
Pope, a member of the Yale faculty since 1938,
is a noted clergyman, educator, and author. He
is a graduate of Duke University and Yale Uni University,
versity, University, served as a member of the Executive
Committee of the World Council of Churches, and
was active in the National Council at Churches in
the U.S.A.
Editor
He has been editor of Social Action and La Labors
bors Labors Relation to Church and Community and is
author of Milibands and Preachers and The
Kingdom Beyond Caste. Chairman of Executive
Committee of American Association of Theological
Schools, Pope is a recipient of honorary degrees
from universities and colleges in the U-S. and
Switzerland.
The highlights of Religion In Life Week include
four speeches which cover religious study of
sciences, humanities, religion in the context of
values and moral values in public education, to be
presented at 7:30 p.m. from Monday through Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at different places on campus,
On Monday George Wald, Harvard Professor of
(See STUDENT, Page Six)

United Party candidates have
not been announced.
Tricked* official entry into
the campus student body presi presidential
dential presidential race was via Valentines
distributed by Student Party
members Tuesday. McArthurs
entry was announced Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.

and the Curriculum would remain with
the UF.
Dean Weil praised local civic leaders who
have worked and planned to bring the cen center
ter center to the booming Central Florida area, ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to Cape Canaveral and the missile missilebuilding
building missilebuilding Martin-Marietta Co.
Weil explained that it would be impossible
to operate a first rate engineering school in
each industrial area of the state, but by ad administering
ministering administering several branch schools from one
central authority, outstanding gains could
be achieved at less expense.
(Gov. Farris Bryant said Monday
in Tampa that he expected the Board
of Control to approve the awarding of
off-campus degrees Friday at its month monthly
ly monthly meeting at the UF.)
Dr. Blee pointed out the difficulties that
would anse. After a careful program has

Trick *1 25, now in his second
year of law school at the UF
>is currently Chancellor of the
Honor Court.
During his six years on the
UF campus, Trickel has been
Student Director of Orientation, a
member of Florida Blue Key and
President of Phi Gamma Delta.
McArthur. 23, is from Tampa.
He is a former traffic court jus justice
tice justice and Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau memfber.
Both candidates were members
of the Council of 67, which at attempted
tempted attempted to get State Legislature
support for the UF.
Only Two
Nominations for the last three
of the "big five* campus offices
had been made as the Alligator
went to press.
Fraternity and sorority bloc
support of Student party include
AEPi, AGR, ATO, Beta, KA,
Lambda Chi, Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Kaps, SAE, Sigma Nu, TEP,
Theta Chi, A O Pi, Phi Mu,
Sigma Kappa, Zeta, D Phi E,
and Tri Delta.
In The Wind
United Party candidates have
not been announced, leaving five
full question marks, th o u gh
elections are a month away.
According to members, of both
parties the largest question
mark is a "mystery in the num number
ber number four spot, leaving both sides
a tad worried.
Other rumors include the chance
of having a female among the
big five if shes connected
with the law school. Chances for
a third party seem slight, due to
lack of support from the large
blocs, said one campaigner.

For Publication

Radical Changes Planned

Proposals for radical changes
in the organization system of stu student
dent student publications were announced
yesterday by Board of Student
Publications Executive Secretary
K. B. Meurlott.
Centralization of publications
business officers and a change
from letterpress to offset printing
for the 1963 Seminole are the
principal changes being sought,
said Meurlott.
Change*:
Proposed changes for thi* se semester
mester semester include (1) centralization
of all publication business offices;
! (2) changing Seminole printing
{ {rom letterpress to offset; (3)
: building a publication laboratory
and purchasing over 316,000 worth
of offset typsetting equipment;
and (4) hiring a full-time business
manager and printing technician.
Meurlott was hired in August,
1961, by the Board of Student
Publications to improve fiscal
management of all publications.
Alligator business manager
Hendrik A. (Skip) Browne turned
Plane Downed
Near Union
Anyone see a plane crash on
campus?
David Boyd, Flavet m, re reported
ported reported to campus police he was
flying Ida model plane on the
drill field when it got away
from him and went up over
the stadium.
Boyd said he lost track of the
wayward plane around the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.

been planned, funds from local sources must
be raised to support the classes because the
UF cannot meet the expenses itself.
A competent faculty must also be attained.
In some cases, local personnel can be used
for the program, but accrediting organiza organizations
tions organizations may place serious limitations on their
use.
Cost of physical facilities may be prohibi prohibitive
tive prohibitive in some areas, but Rollins offer of space
should eliminate that problem in this area.
As we expand our entire educational
program the scientific, the technolo technological,
gical, technological, the religious and the cultural
we build that broad base upon which
the future of mankind must depend,
said Weil.
The announcement was made to the Cen Central
tral Central Florida Development Committee, who
sparked the idea of the graduate branch.

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STUDENT HATS IN THE RING..
Trickel and McArthur

Censored Scope :
At Stands Monday

Scope Magazine, halted, delet deleted
ed deleted and reprinted according to Jan.
31 orders from UF administra administrators,
tors, administrators, will go on sale Monday
through Wednesday next week.
The new Scope measures 9 by
12 inches and contains 34 pages
of student art, poetry and crea creative
tive creative writing with several blank
pages replacing a poem,
and a photograph deemed
objectionable by UF adminis administration.
tration. administration.
The issue will have 34 pages
and the deleted material only re represents
presents represents four pages. The blank
pages will have sort of an at attraction,
traction, attraction, said Editor Bob Fich Fichter.
ter. Fichter.
Scopes advisor Dr. Warren G.
French said, I (Jid not either of.
ficially approve or disapprove of
the material. I said that I thought
they were pretty good stories on
literary grounds. I never saw the
picture.

a large portion of the bookkeep bookkeeping,
ing, bookkeeping, deposit, and billing duties
over to Meurlotts office early in
the fall semester.
The advantage we found in
placing our bookkeeping in Meur Meurlotts
lotts Meurlotts hands was the assurance of
accuracy and a stable system of
dealing with our national adver advertisers,
tisers, advertisers, Browne said.
Another change in the Alligator
business organization was the
turning over of much of the down downtown
town downtown advertisement solicitation to
the staff of the Gainesville Daily
Sim.
This hasnt worked out as well
as Meurlott had hoped, Browne
said. Not only did it cut out
some of the profits from the stu student
dent student solicitors, but advertising re revenue
venue revenue from the downtown area
hasnt made any significant ad advances.
vances. advances. The Suns staff only ac accounts
counts accounts for approximately sl3 out
of a usual S4OO total advertising

U. S. Moil 'Bridges' Gap
In College Card Tourney

The Post Office is helping to
conduct an intercollegiate tourna tournament.
ment. tournament.
And without the assistance of
mail, the National Intercollegiate
Bridge Tournament would not be
able to hold its 13th contest.
Participants, including a UF
team and entrants from 200 other
colleges, send all play by mail
to be Judged by bridge expert
Charles Goren.
The UF team, directed by
Ranald Schoenau, will compete
against colleges ia the Southern

Is Learning
Enough?
Sea Pegs 6

Eight Pages This Edition

French explained tharthe ma material
terial material had been presented to him
by various people at different
times and that he had not seen
the issue as a whole.
A special feature of the new
Scope is Scope Forum containing
student views on Science, Art,
and Technology. A post and len lentel
tel lentel symbol was incorporated into
the black and white cover by
designer Jack Nicholson, instruc instructor
tor instructor in the UF Art Department.
It is an ancient symbol for win winter:
ter: winter: a protecting home against
the storm of the winter season.
This is the symbol for the
creative intellect; a symbol of
the people with whom we are
trying to communicate. We hope
that there is a large enough
group with active intellects to
warrant t h e presentation of
this magazine, declares the In*
troduction.

revenue per issue of the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator.
Stymied
Plans for a publications labora laboratory
tory laboratory to prepare the 1963 Seminole
and any existing magazines for
offset are not moving quite as
fast as the financial changes.
The laboratory, consisting of a
photographic typesetter, a head headliner
liner headliner to set large type, and art
tables must be approved by the
State Board of Control. According
to Meurlott, switching the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles printing from letterpress to
offset, and hiring full time assist assistants
ants assistants to set the type in the labor laboratory,
atory, laboratory, would result in a 20-50 per
cent decrease in printing costs.
Seminole Editor Bob Kent
said, Although financial savings
would be welcomed, the lack of
professional quality which would
probably accompany this labora laboratory
tory laboratory must be considered, and
careful watch must be kept to in insure
sure insure that student publications re remain
main remain in the hands of students.

region. The regional winnera-asM
then vie against each other 3br
the national championships.
Traveling trophies and plaques
will be given the college partici participants
pants participants winning the national 'titles
one cup for the college of tike
East-West hands and one cup for
the college of the Nj>fth-Benth
hand winners. wSp
Last year, Harvard Stanford
Universities won national
championship titles and trophy
cups. More than 100 other stu students
dents students won regional and campus
honors. *£



Page 2

Cubans Fa fed With Money Problems

Oh ban students on the University
of campus are faced .with
immense problems which threa threaten
ten threaten their continuation as students,
according to Dr. Ivan J. Put*
nam*. Jr., advisor to foreign stu students:
dents: students: wi:
Before the Castro revolution,
they were a carefree group. They
came from middle and upper
class parents; Today, most of
them find themselves without
funds to continue in school.
No Money
Their families are no longer

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TheJFlorida AlHfator, Friday, Fsbresry 16, 1962

able to finance their education,
and in some cases the students
are actually helping to support
their families.
Many of the Cuban students
fathers were doctors, lawyers, or
businessmen before the revolu
tion. They have lost their busi businesses,
nesses, businesses, homes and savings. Many
hold menial jobs and are unable
to support their families.
Refugees
Thert are about 70 Cuban stu students
dents students enrolled at the University
of Florida. Almost all of them,

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says Dr. Putnam, are refugees
from the Castro regime.
Before the revolution, the fami families
lies families of about ten per cent of the
Cuban students lived in the Unit United
ed United States. Now, he says, about
50 to 66 per cent of the students*
families have moved to the United
States.
Dollar Exchange
Dr. Putnam said up to last
year, students were still able to
receive money from Cuba, but
the Cuban government placed
such stringent restrictions on the
dollar exchange that it was ex extremely
tremely extremely difficult for the Cuban
students to receive money.
Changes in the requirements
and procedure for getting a per permit
mit permit to exchange Cuban pesos for
American dollars were made
monthly by the Castro govern government.
ment. government.
Dr. Putnam estimated that
about half of the time one of
his secretaries was required to
Talent Tryouts
For Gator Gras
Applications for tryouts for Ga Gator
tor Gator Gra s Talent Night are now
available in room 315 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Campus wide tryouts will be
held in the near future for the
show scheduled for March 17, iii
conjunction with the Gator Gras
Fun Circus.
First prize is a three day
Nassau trip for two. Other prizes
will also be offered.

do the paper work necessary to
meet these requirements.
In January of 1961, this pro process
cess process came to an end when the
Cuban government closed off all
channels for money exchange.
Government Loan
In order to assure these stu students
dents students an education, U.B. Govern Government
ment Government has released funds to
be used under the National
Education Act. The government
released SIOO,OOO in January of
1961 and have continued this loan
program on a semester to semes semester
ter semester basis.
An expected $35,000 will be
released this semester to Cuban
student* attending the UF, said
Dr. Ivan Putnam, Jr., foreign stu students
dents students advisor on campus.
Not Handouts
Dr. Putnam, who emphasised
the funds are loans not hand handouts,
outs, handouts, said widespread rumor that
the federal monies are free is
causing unnecessary irrit a t ion
among other foreign and U. S.
students.
The money is loaned interest
free, but must be fully repaid by
the students within five years of
graduation, he said. The Cubans
receiving the loans must sign
legally collectible note* for them,
he added.
Dr. Putnam believes this pro program
gram program is inadequate. Under the
NDEA, students cannot borrow
over SSOO per semester. This is
the same limit placed on loans
to American students under the
same act.


** J

Winners in the Florida Union spon sponsored
sored sponsored Bowling Tournament last Tues Tuesat
at Tuesat Rebel Lanes, are, from Left,

Good Luck?
Indian Maiden Gets Turtle Flippers

Turtle flippers, dollar bill, a
piece of old cloth and a mast masthead
head masthead from the Daytona Beach
News-Journal came in a package
for Mina Pandit, UF Journalism
graduate student.
A friend from New Smyrna
Beach brought a package to Miss
Pandit. It had been mailed to the
News-Journal under the address
"lndian Girl, Daytona Beach
News Journal.
Journaiist-To-Be
Mina (full name Soudamini; is
a native of India and plans to be
a journalist in her home country
when she finishes her studies.
As a part of her training, she
worked as a reporter for the News-
Journal last summer.
Miss Pandit wants to know if
the turtle flippers are supposed
to be a good luck charm.
"I guess they sent the package
to me because Im the only Indian
girl they knew, says a puzzled
Mina.
Mina is more than a little con-
Arabian Night Supper
An Arabian Nights Supper, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the UF Arab ClUb,
will be held in the Social Room of
the Florida Union, Sunday, Feb.
i*.
The supper, featuring Arabian
cuisine, begins at 6 p.m. Admis Admission
sion Admission price is $1.25 per person.
The public is invited.

' ~-f ' .j- ,
HUMBLE
OLL&REFINING COMPANY
urges you to be on hand for
AN IMPORTANT TV PREMIERE
J. I
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Exciting and magnificent says the N. Y. Herald Tribune.
A superb Cyclesays the Saturday Review. Cant-be-missed
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This free
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fused by the articles in the
package.
I have no use for turtle flip flippers,
pers, flippers, she proclaims. Im not
even sure the package was meant
for me.
Has AMistantship
Even with a student assistant assistantship
ship assistantship helping her finances, Mina
could probably find a use for the
dollar bill. But the cloth is use useless,
less, useless, unless its big enough to
make a spare sari.
The turtle flippers are the big
puzzle for Mina.
"I cant imagine what they are
for. Maybe they are confused with
some kind of American Indian
symbol for good or bad luck.
The turtle flipper package
isnt the end of Minas confusion.
They have another package
over there (Daytona Beach) with
the same address and they want
to send it to me. I dont know
SPECIAL MEETING
for
Baptist Students
BAPTIST
STUDENT CENTER
FEB. 18 AT 9:00 P.M.

Rob ol d Schoenfeld, Michael J.)
Hirschensohn, Raymond Biebel, Mar Martin
tin Martin Gallant, and Alan Parkoz.

what could be in it. I dont even
want to guess.

PRIME
f U.S. CHOICE 1
I MEATS fl
Full I USED
g Complete AA EXCLUSIVELY! W
f Luncheon YV V
Mon.-Thru Set. B
/ \ f Cup of Coffoo 1
tillKirU GAINESVILLE'S
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11:30-Z.05 r.AA. MODERN CAFETERIA!
DINNIR Banquet Foctlitiee For
4:30-8:05 F.M. Both Large and
Small Group*
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' GAINESVILLE
1212 N. Main St. *Ki
JUST 5 MINUTES EAST OF CAMPUS e

Campus Busses
Continue Route
But'in Red'
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Campus buses will continue to
roll this spring although the bus
system is still operating in the
red.
Buses will provide service from
P&nhellenic Drive and .dorm
areas at a five cent fare for the
first three morning class periods.
All trips terminate at Peabody
Hall.
The bus system, which was
inaugurated in October, originally
operated five hours a day at a
cost of $4 per hour. Plants and
Grounds reduced the rate to a
flat $10.25 a day for three hours.
Student body treasurer Clarence
O'Neill said despite the reduction
in operational costs the bus is
still losing about $4 a day.
About $6 is collected each
morning, he said.
BUSES LEAVE:
Hume Hall area at 7:10
Sorority Row at 7:15
Hume Area at 8:15
Sorority Row at 8:20
Hume Hall at 9:20
Sorority Row at 8:28.



Anti-U.N. Feeling RisingBoland

By STAN BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Intervention in the Congo,
poor financial condition and ris rising
ing rising Afro Asian membership j

b w
hit
STUDENT §MgO \f ra
body UK § MISS
ircr rngmim l I
S-etogrinC-np. 1
iWS M
girolesheer as lingerie, feds *§% J#oMk %
cssaassr \m fWM i
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sm-l. win*#,m \ffe-l mAk* n\
PWiPink. \osjl \ *}t
4.95 Yjfef \ Mm#/ |
EXCLUSIVELY
yours, at
WILSON'S
Foundations Shop, n NOW CLOSE
TO UNIVERSITY
COTTON'S 1
marnart
FOOD STORES |
317 S.W! 4th St.
ACROSS FROM THE BUS STATION
OPEN 7 A.M. TO II P.M.
7 DAYS A WEEK

LETS TALK ABOUT CHANCE VOUGHT
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SLAM The Air Force low-altitude, nudear-powered supersonic was I sile... CRUSADERThe Navys first
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SCOUTNASALS space research rocket Positions require bachelor degrees in Aeronautical, Mechanical,
Electrical or CSvU Engineering or Math, Physics or Metallurgy. Bln addition to these rewarding opportunities,
vouU find living at its best in Dallasdie cultural, social and intellectual center of the Southwest Why
not get the complete story about your career with Vought by talking with the Chance Vought representative or
by writing Professional Placement, P.O. Bos 5907, Dallas 22, Texas.
@CHANCEVOUGHT W
nsstiistAsv o m iiiWrMoo*voumMr, ino.
.e^-n-Mhr,.,i n;lr CAMPUS INTERVIEWS: (SET DATES 8 PT. CEKT. EXP. CAPS) J

are causing anti United Na- j
tions sentiment in the world to today,
day, today, according to Sir Frederick |
H. Boland.
Speaking at the University I

Auditorium Monday night, Bo Boland
land Boland said the United Nations
has come to the crossroads of
destruction from anti United
Nations sentiment and the

bright future of becoming the
democratic parliament of man mankind..
kind.. mankind.. He said the publics in intelligent
telligent intelligent evaluation of the UNs
changing role in world affairs
will determine the organizations
future.
Irelands blushing ambassador
said the numereial srength of
the Afro Asian nations in the
United Nations has limited the
Western blocs ability to con control
trol control General Assembly policies.
He said the emergence of the
Afro Asian nations has creat created
ed created a third voting bloc that has
split the former East-West divi division.
sion. division.
Calculated Bisk
The former president of the
General Assembly said the UN
took the calculated risk of cri criticism
ticism criticism hy intervening in the
Congo. He said if the UN had hadnt
nt hadnt stepped in, the Congo
would have turned to the USSR
for help in restoring order.
The UNs financial difficul difficulties
ties difficulties stem from the $lO million a
month expense of the Congo op operations,
erations, operations, said Boland. Out of
104 UN members, only SO are
paying their share of the Con Congo
go Congo expenses, he said.
Nations refusing to support
the United Nations regular bud budget
get budget are denied a vote in the
General Assembly, according to
Boland. But be said there is
some question whether the Con Congo
go Congo expenses are part of the re relar
lar relar budget.
The World Court is now arbit arbitrating
rating arbitrating the question of the Congo
expenses on the UNs regular bud budget,
get, budget, according to Boland. If the
court decides to put the Congo
expenses on the regular budget,
Boland said the non-supporting
nations will be forced to pay
their share and the UN would be
on a more sound financial basis.
Double Standards
Boland said certain UN mem members
bers members are creating a set of double
standards. They ignore General
Assembly polices conflicting with
their-national interests and accept
those policies that dont affect
them, according to Boland.
Boland said unless these coun countries
tries countries abide by the UN charter
and General Assembly decisions,
the UN will deteriorate into a
sounding board for propagan propaganda.
da. propaganda.
Unless the Western powers
realize they have a common in interest
terest interest in democracy with the Afro-
Asian nations and work together
to accomplish their common goal,
the UN will collapse like the Lea League
gue League of Nations, said Boland.
Ponhellenic Rush Soon
All girls interested in Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic rush should sign up in room
118 of the Florida Union.
Panhellenic Rush Chairman
Moran Dollve said that second
semester rush will be Feb. 24 and
25.

i I jSI
U.N. DELEGATE...
Sir F. H. Boland
Famed U. N.
Correspondent
To Talk Here
#
Pauline Frederick, NBC and
United Nations news correspon correspondent,
dent, correspondent, will speak here, March 5,
to the Florida Association of
Broadcasters in conjunction with
Communications Week.
Miss Frederick has won many
awards for her outstanding ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments in radio and tele television.
vision. television. She won the duPont Award
for International Understanding in
in 1954, the George Peabody
Award for the Outstanding Wom Woman
an Woman in Radio and Television in
1056.
On Broadcasting Day, March 5,
Miss Frederick will speak at 7 p.-
m. during a dinner for the Florida
Association of Broadcasters and
students in the College of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications.
Two Agencies
Find Students
Summer Jobs
Students looking for summer
jobs may find needed aid
available from two UF campus
organizations the Student
Placement Service and file De Department
partment Department of Labor.
The Placement Service, situ situated
ated situated in Building H, helps students
to find summer employment de designed
signed designed to train them in their
major field.
Ned Service, secretary of the
Department of Labor, a branch
of Student Government, is de designed
signed designed to find students jobs with
hotels, resorts, summer camps
and national park facilities.
Students employed as coun counselors,
selors, counselors, lifeguards and bus boys
may expect to make between
SIOO-1900 over expenses. Summer
wages average S4OO-S6OO.

Sign up for
Advanced
Army ROTC...
And right away,
you'll feel better about
your Military Obligation...
Because you know, as an officer,
your military service will be a stimulating and rewarding experience. You
will enjoy the pay, the prestige, the traditional privileges of an officer...
your military service can pay off handsomely in later life. For example,
ROTC can be tremendously helpful when a man starts his climb up the
civilian ladder. Success in the executive areas of business and industry
comes earlier and more substantially to the man who can lead. Few
are born leaders; but leadership can be learned. And Advanced ROTC
is a great place to learn it.
you will be contributing to the limit of your potentialities in one of the
biggest jobs we face today... you can help keep America so strong
the war the whole world dreads need never happen. ~
' .... *-*
During your 2-year Advanced Army ROTC course,
there will be a subsistence allowance of $535. Uniforms and military
textbooks are paid for. There is a sll7 allowance for your six-week
summer camp training, plus travel allowance. And when youre
commissioned, a S3OO uniform allowance.
' j- I mm
* w
.i *'-; 9 Z
And then, of course, there is the warm sense of accomplishment you ~
will feel in June 1963 when the gold bars of a Second Lieutenant are v I
pinned on your Army uniform. __ I
*

* ***
e

Deadline Near
Sunday is the deadline for re reexaminations
examinations reexaminations for state scholar scholarships
ships scholarships for the preparation of tea teachers
chers teachers and nurses. Students must
register with the Dean of the
College of Education or Nurs Nursing.
ing. Nursing.
The tests will be administered
March 13.

New low-cost luxury in two
just-out Chevy II Nova sedans
\ 1
jflMfiPessSy i*>£ \ .> --, -. :

Luxury and low cost have never been more
beautifully blended than in these two newest
additions to the Chevy II line! Like their running
mates-the Nova 400 Sport Coupe, Convertible
and Station Wagon-they have the same more-for more-foryour-money
your-money more-foryour-money features that have made Chevy II
the winner of Car Life magazines Engineering
Excellence Award for 1962. Soft-riding new Mono-
Plate rear springs, proved in the equivalent of
2,000,000-plus test milesJhrifty 6-cylinder engine

MMUfjgfflW New Chevy n Nova 2- and 44>oorsplus a wonderful choice of other Chevy n models
Non 400 Sport Coup# Non 400 ConmDblo Non 400 2*Set Station WogoO
300 4-Door Sedan 800 2-Door Sedan 300 3-Seat Station Wagon
100 4*Door Sedan 100 2*Door Sedan 100 2 \ .1.
See the view Chevy II at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's

The Florida Alligator, Friday*, February 16, 1962

, T
One Quart |F F F *** J
\*odHoosefreplngy OT Gallon Cott
With Each One You Buy.
Prices Stott at $2 qt. 55.98 Gal. f^|
Mary Carter Paint Store I
501 N.W. Bth Ave. GoinesviHe, Fla. FR 6-7588 J

that gets more M git out of a gallon of regular.
Body by Fisher roominess that fits big families
and small parking places. An easy loading vaca vacation-sized
tion-sized vacation-sized trunk. New ideas that save on upkeep.
Plus trim, tasteful styling, inside and out Set
the smart, sassy, saving Chevy n Novas Novasand
and Novasand the other sensibly sized, sensibly priced
Chevy n models-at your Chevrolet dealers.
Chevy E Hava

Page 3



kll^ETOft

Page Four

Mantbef Associate Callafiat* fnm
Vhm FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to tk ffletol todent new* p*per of the wf Flrl** nd to pabllslie* *ery
Tuesday u 4 Friday aarainy xopt dartay holiday, and ra cation jfjrtodji. Th. FLOMM> GATOR to ejtorod m mmM
elaM matter at tha United State. Fort Office at GalaaartMa. Flerida. to ***J AJhe?odltorl2
the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Untrorrit y of Florida FR MMl* Ext. 3031, and request either editorial
office or easiness office.
idifor-in-Cltief Bill Curry
Managing Editor _p ,bson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Executive Editor Devid West
Assistant Editor Pet Tunstoll
News Editor Jack Horen
Coed Editor Meryeime Awtrey
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke
National Adv. Manager, Dare Championi Office Man Manager.
ager. Manager. Carol Crairaorer: Advertising Staff; Leo Effort,
David Hamilton i Advertising Layout; Linda Homer.
Circulatiea; BUI Herbert; Subscriptions! Homes Massey.

Hopes for THE (Yes, capitals) Uni University
versity University of Florida were raised this
week with announcement of a possible
branch of the University of Florida
Graduate Engineering School on Rol Rollins
lins Rollins College campus to serve the mis missile-minded
sile-minded missile-minded Orlando area.
* *
WE HAVE viewed with alarm re recent
cent recent moves that seemed to be debili debilitating
tating debilitating the state university system by
the too rapid expansion and more
specifically by the spreading too thin
of state education resources. It had
disturbed us to see a state awaken to
its educational needs, then trying to
fulfill them not by improving the qual quality
ity quality of existing institutions but by mere merely
ly merely increasing the quantity of state uni universities.
versities. universities. Perhaps the most alarming
event was loud campaigns by the state
Committee of 100 (an industrial de development
velopment development group) to establish a new
technical institution, disregarding the
fineTecord of the University of Flori Floridas
das Floridas engineering facilities.
It is odd that one of the very devices
that appeared to be debilitating the
University of Florida may now hold
the answer to capitalizing the THE be before
fore before our Universitys name. We criti criticized
cized criticized earlier this year the set setting
ting setting up of a Florida Institute
for Continuing University Stu Study,
dy, Study, taking the extension division
from the UF. However, it is the direc director
tor director of that Institute along with the
UFs Dean Joseph Weil of Engineering
that has advanced the most dramatic
glimpse at a greater University ... a
state-wide University.
**
THERE HAD been earlier assuran assurances
ces assurances that only the University of Florida
and Florida State University would
maintain graduate schools. However,
with the fast-moving educational
events of the last year we could only
wonder if the state would again
spread itself too thin by allowing the
new universities to establish graduate
schools.
The suggestion of establishing grad graduate
uate graduate branches of the University of

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Scope, Peel Student Problem

By TOM GIBSON

Student publications at the UF
are in a bind. . a bind that
could get them squeezed right
Bf this campus.
It s high time that students
stop moaning and do a little
serious thinking. So far our
troubles lie with Scope Maga Magazine
zine Magazine and the Orange Peel.
Whether we like it or not,
the Orange Peel is an "official
Publication of the UF. If you
doubt this ask around the state
what publications' come from
here. Fivet will get you ten the
Orange Peel poi Hs first. It

Gator
By MILTON BLOCH
A ft

Editorials

THE, Not A?

wouldnt take Scope long to come
in second.
ANY EDITOR of any publi publication
cation publication aynwhere in this country
has an obligation to his readers.
Its not the editors fault that
people outside the UF read our
publications. However, this
doesnt relieve the editors of
their responsibilities.
The point here is that neither
the editor of Scope nor the Or Orange
ange Orange Peel would discuss at
length the content of their mag magazines
azines magazines with every person they
met. Yet in essence thats what
theyre doing when they pub publish
lish publish their magazines.
THE MAIN THING bugging
the administration is the effect

Friday, Fabruary 16, 1962

STAFF WRITERS
Carole Bardella, Stan Brown. Carol# Boiler, Lou o'er o'erris,
ris, o'erris, Gloria Gall, Bonnie Sue Goodman, Bans Lakna.
Jared Lebow. Fred Schneider, April Stanley, Sandy
Swetier, David Lawrence, Jr.; Office Manager: Roe#
Marie Parham.
SPORTS STAFF
Sport. Editor: Mika Gora
Staff Writers: Robert Green, Gary Rica, Tie Schneider

Florida fen other campuses across the
state appears to be a sound assurance
of the future of a great state univer university
sity university and a strong public higher educa education
tion education program. Like it or not, there is
a danger that The University of Flori Florida
da Florida may become just a University of
Florida, especially because it is set off
in the agrarian depths of the state.
* *
THE SOUTHERN part of the state
has strong reason to demand univer university
sity university training nearer to its residents
than currently offered. However, the
state must remember that proximity
is not the only need. The current pro proposal
posal proposal for graduate branches of the
University would make graduate study
available to the state and also would
keep the research resources all in one
quality basket.
Perhaps some adaptation of the
program could give the Committee of
100 its answer to demands for techni technical
cal technical training to serve space-age Flori Florida.
da. Florida. Possibly some undergraduate en engineering
gineering engineering training could be given at
the graduate branches located near
industrial centers. We will bring THE
University of Florida to the people of
the state.
The program's Implications do not
end with engineering. It is not im impossible
possible impossible to envision branches of the
University of Florida graduate schools
located across the state.
* *
SUCCESS OF such a program seems
to depend now heavily on two things.
First, there is need for statewide sup support
port support by local citizens for the establish establishing
ing establishing of these branches. The University
of Florida does not have the necessary
funds for its own school, much less
branches. But perhaps more impor important
tant important is the need for assurance that if
these are branches of the University
of Florida that the University grad graduate
uate graduate school would have complete con control
trol control over the programs quality.
If these critera are met, someday
you will be able to say I am a grad graduate
uate graduate of THE University of Florida
not just a University of Florida.

our publications have outside
the UF. If and when our pub publications
lications publications bring reverberations
and the administrators feel this
hinders their operations, then
they have a right to be. con concerned.
cerned. concerned.
Bear in mind the adminis administration
tration administration of this university didnt
ask us to come here. Lets not
kid ourselves, they can lock the
doors of our publications in
their buildings any time they
want to.
On the other hand if the ad administration
ministration administration is going to let us
produce student publications,
they should do just that let
us publish them.
IF THERE ARE problems in
student publications its up to
the students to solve them.
Given this opportunity, no stu student
dent student Is going to think himself so
experienced he can solve his
problems without advice. But,
advice is not to be construed as
administrative censorship or
abolishment of publications, par particularly
ticularly particularly when a helping hand
is needed.
Publications can be abolished
but ideas cant.
No set of guiding principals
put out by the administration
can solve the problem. Too, its
possible the administration might
feel the same about the stu students.
dents. students. But at least let us try!
Possibly the answer lies in a
compromise. For a compro compromise
mise compromise to be effective, it must be
made by the right people. Ad Administrators
ministrators Administrators are not journalists.
WITH THESE thoughts in
mind we feel the administra administration
tion administration should let us solve our
own problems. By the same
token, the students had darn
well better get on the stick and
pull their chestnuts out of the
fire.
... Possible solutions to publica publication
tion publication problems were purposely
omitted. We hope this will give
all parties concerned something
to chew on. The Alligator, wel welcomes
comes welcomes your comments, criti criticisms,
cisms, criticisms, complaints, etc., both
faculty and students. Better still,
direct your comments to the
Board of Student Publications.

"HOW 'BOUT A BIGGER HAMMER?"
Letters to the Editor
Give Lot Back To Students

EDITOR:
X realize there exists a large
parking problem on this cam campus
pus campus and I sympathize with the
administration in this regard. I
also feel the administration
tends to shrug off responsibility.
As an example, I would like
to cite the case of the East
Graham parking lot. In this lot
are 96 spaces, 73 of which are
labeled as commuter areas.
A close estimate reveals that
about 100 students living in the
area whose cars are registered
for dorm parking only, and who
must make use of the remain remaining
ing remaining 22 spaces.
On Jan. 17, the police ticketed
66 cars .belonging to dorm resi residents,
dents, residents, parked in this area.
I wouldnt object if I felt
these reserved spaces were be being
ing being used by students who were,
in truth, commuting from their
homes. These spaces are being
used by the Plant and Grounds
employees and what it boils
down to is this: I, as a paying
student; am barred from park parking
ing parking near my residence (the next
open lot is five blocks away);
Mad Affair;
Noon on Campus
EDITOR:
It is surprising in this day of
Peel and Scope censorship there
lies at the center of the campus
a potential passion pit, open to
the world that all might see and
become depraved.
Male and female together un under
der under the stars, hours with nothing
to do but to seek and search
out one another.
While the rest of us go through
our campus lives looking toward
the day when we might find a
companion those two blissfully
lie, unconcerned with the out outside
side outside world.
What bonds are these which
tie them together, marriage
love? Who can say. One thing
is certain. They wont come un under
der under the AXE which hangs, for
they were sanctioned.
Welcome, Albert and Alber Alberta
ta- Alberta
MIKE GORA 3JM
Turn Heat Off/
Says Resident
EDITOR:
I am burning up literally and
figuratively! Our mens dorms
have become turkish baths. Ever
since early fall, the heat in the
upperclassmens dorms (Flet (Fletcher,
cher, (Fletcher, Murphree, Sledd and Buck Buckman)
man) Buckman) has been on.
When we had those few cold
spells, everything was fine. But
we havent had any cold weather
lately and the heat is still on.
I talked to the maid who cleans
our dorms and she says that
once those boilers are turned
on, they dont turn them off till
May. Now this is perfectly ridi ridiculous!
culous! ridiculous!
The UF is always complain complaining
ing complaining too much money is being
spent and there is never enough.
To save money turn off the
heat when the weather is warm.
Please, housing, turn off the
heat so I can be comfortable
again!
808 BERMAN
Student Decries
TV In Lounge
EDITOR:
One night last week I was
calling for a young lady at Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Hall. The switchboard ope operator
rator operator was taking an outside call.
She buzzed a room. There was
no answer. She informed the
caller. There was a pause.
-She then buzzed another room
Would you see if Miss Blank
is in the study lounge watching
TV? She has a telephone call.
Id like to know, just what is
a television set doing in a study
lounge? It makes me wonder
whether they have a toilet in
the kitchen.
WALTER BERGER 3UC

while the UtF provides parking
for its paid employees fifty feet
from their work.
Would you, professors, ad administrators,
ministrators, administrators, even Plant and
Grounds, like to park your car
five blocks from your home
when you got off work and
walk the remaining distance?
This is in essence what I have
to do each evening. On the oth other
er other hand, I would not object to
walking five blocks to work for
which I was being paid.
My Proposal: assign the Plants
and Grounds people to the Ra Radio
dio Radio Road lot, and give back the
East-Graham lot to the people
who live there.
SERGE GRIFFITH, 4,PH
Does Religion
Involve Deity?
EDITOR:
In his letter last issue, Mr.
Willing aptly pointed out the
basic fallacy of modem religion.
His complaint had to do with
the omission of God as the cen central
tral central fact of religion.
The horrible fact is that God
has nothing whatsoever to do
with satisfactory religion. To
much preoccupation with God
and Co. has obscured and negat negated
ed negated the role and purpose of reli religion
gion religion in modern society. Reli Religion
gion Religion today, if anything, is an
escape. To put down* those who
seek to make it an involvement,
because, they refuse to expend
energy on a faction, is a rather
unintelligent thing to do.
WADE SWICORD SAS
THE FLAIL

Second Semester Welcomes Newlyweds

By JOHN MILLER
The semester leans back in the
seat, gives a good push-off and
starts to swing. And friends re return
turn return from all over with ques questions
tions questions of how you are and what
happened and did you have a
nice semester break.
Well, within the past eight
days, Ive flunked out of school,
have changed colleges and been
reinstated, come to realize that
ministration
has some great Wk Wt M
for it, gotten
honeymoon;
some people MILLER
never learn), had an automobile
wreck, and lost an assistantship.
What's new with you?

BUT I digress. Todays col column
umn column is for the mail of the spe species,
cies, species, a small note of warning
in a cacaphony of temptation.
We begin at the point where
the engagement ring has just
been slipped on the sweet
young things finger (probably
the wrong finger since youve
picked a dark, romantic spot
and girls have a tendency to
fan around at a time like that).
*
FROM THIS time forward,
youll notice that your position
in life changes. From an ob object
ject object of much attention and de devotion
votion devotion while the trap was be being
ing being set, you become a aemi aemiinanimate
inanimate aemiinanimate object now that it is
sprung. Oh, occasionally the
bride-to-be or her mother will
check your pulse but they, are
only assuring themselves that
youll make the ceremony; they
are not holding hands out of af affection.
fection. affection.
True, there are certain duties
to perform. Youll be called
upon to chauffeur the feminine
contingent on endless shopping
expeditions. Having decided in

UNDIRCURRENT

Need: Literary, Not Moral Arbiters

By JOHN GRANT
- \
In the next issue of Scope
Magazine the reader will note a
couple of blank pages. This is
not a gimmick. The blank page
tells more about life on this
campus than all the other stor stories
ies stories combined. What happened
is that two stories and two
poems were deleted by demand
of the University administra administration.
tion. administration.
This censorship has become
one of the hottest issues on cam campus.
pus. campus. It repre-
administration
sine. The mat matter
ter matter was not GRANT
taken lightly by those affected,
including Robert Fichter, edi editor,
tor, editor, and other campus figures
concerned with literary produc production
tion production at UF.
Dr. Warren French, literary
critic, author and assistant who
has been one of Scopes faculty
advisers airs his views on the
matter:
I am not going to question
a Universitys right to regulate
a magazine that bears its name.
As I pointed out in my well
known article on little maga magazines,
zines, magazines, school-subsidized publica publications
tions publications cannot expect unlimited
freedom to experiment because
of their institutional responsibil responsibilities.
ities. responsibilities. I am going to argue for
fair and open trial. If a maga magazine
zine magazine has a responsibility to the
supporting institution, so has
that institution to the magazine.
Policies should be clearly enun enunciated
ciated enunciated and professionally exe executed.
cuted. executed.
If this university has policies,
they are as secret as the speed
limits hick cops set up in the
early days of the automobile.
And so far as I can determine,
no one professionally competent
to judge literary material has
been consulted- As I recently
wrote in reply to an inept state statement
ment statement by an administrator at the
University of South Florida,
The uninformed are as entitled
to their own foolish opinions
about poetry and music as
about evolution and nuclear
physics, but they have no more
business commenting on the
professional activities of poets
. .than they do telling the
biologist or physicist how to run
his laboratory.
I have read and championed
nufct of the offensive materi material.
al. material. I find the poem completely
unobjectionable. One prose piece
I considered a not entirely suc successful
cessful successful but inoffensive experi experiment.
ment. experiment. The short story by Frank
Hanalt, however, I find some somewhat
what somewhat awkward but artistically
praiseworthy and of great moral
perception and probity. It does
not preach a superficial Sunday
School morality, but it is an
extraordinarily accurate and

a long series of mature and ful fully
ly fully understood talks exactly how
much the two of you will be
able to afford for what, you
will be expected to remain in
grinning silence while you
watch Young Bride blissfully
overshoot all possible budgets
by several hundred dollars.
* *
THERE ARE compensations.
Youll be delighted to find she
buys material and makes all
her own clothes, saving enor enormous
mous enormous amounts of money. (She
will earlier have bought an $lB
outfit to impress you with how
much she does save.)
*
THERE ARE the rewarding
moments, though. When she's
introducing you to her friends
and one of them (or even
worse, she herself) uses the
name of p former flame of hers.
When you sit and smile sick sickly
ly sickly for the people as she and
her girl friends describ# (with

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1125 Wilt University Ave.


thought-provoking picture of a
state of mind that is widespread
on this campus and throughout
this region.
I think, therefore, that R has
unusual merit es a cautionary
tale.* As readers of my article
about Henry Miller are aware,
I am no defender of obscenity
or vulgarity for their own
sakes, but I am prepared to
argue With anyone the intrinsic
artistic and moral merits of the
Hanalt story. I can only con conclude
clude conclude that those who seek to
suppress it do not want to face
the truth about much of todays
youth and possibly about their
own feelings.
Truly profound moral litera literature
ture literature has always invoked the
wrath of those complacent, pious
bigots who fear and hate
Christs injunction, The truth
shall make ye free, because
they do not want others freed
from their petty tyranny.
Dr. French is not alone in his
opinion. There are probably
dozens of others who feel the
same. At least one more note noteable
able noteable name provided a written
statement on the invasion of
administrators into a field in
which perhaps they do not 'be 'belong
long 'belong literary criticism.
Dr. John Penrod, associate
professor in English, also joins
the lists.
I always thought that sex
was somehow related to life and
thus constituted legitimate lit literary
erary literary subject material. Subject
material as treated by Kafka,
Proust, Joyce, Steinbeck, Hem Hemingway,
ingway, Hemingway, Faulkner, and many
other great writers is not al always
ways always conventionally pleasant,
and there are other aspects of
life which are unpleasant and
have to be dealt with by the
artist.
In my opinion the Hanalt
story has literary merit in its
own right. I felt it was worthy

YOU WERE THERE

Well, The Real Alberta
Has Four Left Toes

By PAT OAIAAN
Okay Bullock. .Which one of
our new alligator mascots is the
real Alberta? The way those
two gators avoid each other in
the pen, you would think one
was an instructor and the other
a student.
One tiling is for sure. When
Alberta finds out shes a Flori Florida
da Florida coed, shell never be satis satisfied
fied satisfied with just one gator in the
pen. Thats a tradition!
Bullock was overheard telling
a staff writer
me difference
between Albert
II and Alberta ~
He mentioned
t h a. t Alberta
has only four
toes on her left
front foot, long fmM M
ashes, a M
crooked nose,
and a away CALLAN
back.
For a three-year-old gator, Al Alberta
berta Alberta has really been through
the mill.

much laughter) all the argu arguments
ments arguments the two of you used to
have and you realize there
wasnt ad... thing kept sacred-
And the times you sit and
wonder whether her family is
for it or against it and where
the devil is your own family
when you need them? But the
groom* family doesnt mess
with the wedding, fellas. They
have t just sit home and worry
about whether or not they have
to support the two of you.
And, if you are enamored of
a sweet young thing and wish
to follow this course, do not
let me dissuade you. In the face
of all my kidding, its great, fel fellas,
las, fellas, better than frat parties or
football games or any thing.
You may stand at the front of
the church watching bride and
father, advancing on you like a
pair of hereditary Juggernauts,
but you will love it. And her
Lets all get married and
room together next semester.

of publication in a commercial
or oollege magazine.
Both French and Penrod felt
that the idea of censoring was
not objectionable. The quality
and background of the sensors
is the vital issue. Penrod states:
It is highly unrealistic to
think of such a magazine with without
out without some kind of administrative
censorship- What the students
should demand and receive,
however, is a committee of men
from the field of literature. It
should not be made up of ad administrators
ministrators administrators who lack knowledge
in th field. I would suggest
perhaps two students and two
faculty members.
It seems vital that the stand
be taken at this point, for cen censorship
sorship censorship has become the contem contemporary
porary contemporary fad of the administration
over the past few months. First,
the student directory was
banned because a beer ad ap appeared
peared appeared on the back of it. Cant
have that here at the monas monastery!
tery! monastery! Next, the Orange Peel
fell under the scrutiny of the
administrationit will probably
die within the year.
It ia useless to argue the rea reasoning
soning reasoning behind beaming a direc directory
tory directory because of a beer ad. What
is important is that in the case
of Scope, the magasine has been
hit from behind in being judged
on other than literary grounds.
Equally important is the fact
that the administration can
squash at will whatever it
chooses for reasons for its own.
Hie administration in the case
of Scope is represented by Dr.
Harry Philpott, vice president
of the University. According to
K. B. Meurlott, executive sec secretary
retary secretary of the board of student
publications, The action orig originated
inated originated with Dr. Philpott. Ac Actually,
tually, Actually, the action was the result
of a protest from without the
University by an equally unqual unqualified
ified unqualified censor.

THERE WAS a erase going
around the Thomas area during
finals last semester. Some up upperclassmen
perclassmen upperclassmen found a trick to
pull on unsuspecting freshmen.
While the young student was
out of his room, a phone mes message
sage message was placed on his door re requesting
questing requesting him to call a certain
number and ask for Wayne.
Little did ths freshman know
that the number an unlisted
one was Wayne's direct line.
J. Waynes. J. Wayne Reitz.
THE J. Wayne Reitz.
Needless to say, even the
President had a rough tlms dur during
ing during finals. Touche!
TODAY just doesnt seem to
be Reitz day. In the Alligators
last issue there was some men mention
tion mention of Reitz and the suspension
of ths Orangt Peel.
It makes one feel good to see
the administration cleaning
up the publications, and mak making
ing making them suitable for people out outside
side outside the university to read.
Just think! The local PTA or
the Camp Fire Girls will vote
the clean edition of the
Orange Peel th# magasine of the
year for kiddies to read, along
with other great literary works
such as Donald Duck and
M-I-C-K-E-Y M-O-U-6-E.

HAD THE opportunity to visit
another college campus during
the break. It was a small col college,
lege, college, $4 students total. But
#feems like the ideal college to
attend.
It is located on a lake, just
three buildings to contend with,
and a library without stairs.
ts you would like more infor information
mation information about this utopia, contact
Webber College at Babson Park,
Florida.
One thing, tell the dean you're
female, or else forget it.
That's about all you can say
about the place. Except that on only
ly only girls go there. And its a
better place to spend your se semester
mester semester break than in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. But then, even Micanopv
might be better than Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.



Physics Head
Sets Lectures
In Southwest
Dr. Stanley S. Ballard, head of
the UF Department of Physic*,
has been chosen as a lecturer in
a national program designed to
-stimulate interest in the science.
President-elect of the Optical
Society of America, Dr. Ballard
tWll present lectures at the Uni University
versity University of Saint Thomas in Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Texas, Feb. 19 and 20, and
at Arkansas Agricultural and Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical College Feb. 22 and 23.
In addition to the lectures, Dr.
Ballard will have informal meet meetings
ings meetings with and assist the
faculty with curriculum and re research
search research programs.
The program, now in its fifth
year, is presented under the aus auspices
pices auspices of the American Association
of Physics Teachers and the Am American
erican American Institute of Physios under
a grant from the National Sci Science
ence Science Foundation.

/ SOMEDAY,
/ SOMEBODY'S OOINO )
\ TO TEU HIM HE'S J
DOG. /
JUST OUT...THE NEW
FEANtfIS*
CARTOON DOOM
* j
(TS a
MSS UR
CHARLIE
by Charles M. Schulz
( JUqvirtd reading \
\ for afl majors J
ML Mat mi VM* In.

* ft
ft
RCA, builder of Tiros Satellite,
needs young engineers today
for spectacular achievements tomorrow

9r, tjlp -*
ir -
ONE MAN ART SHOW

From left, P. R. Mclntosh, UF art
instructor; Mrs. Kay Welbom; and
Mrs. Grace Mclntosh. The painting,

In The Dark

V/p Throws Doris A Curve That Rock Likes

By FEED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
Racy, racy, racy humor. Loads
of laughs, A very familiar plot.
This is the sum total of an en entertaining
tertaining entertaining movi presently being
shown at th Florida Theater.
Doris Day and Rock Hudson
star in Lover Come Back/
which is nothing more or less
than a re-working of a previous
Doris Day Rock Hudson hit, Pil Pillow
low Pillow Talk/*
The lines are
snappy, the im implications
plications implications are
strictly off-color,
and the eh&rac eh&ractera
tera eh&ractera are almost
exactly the same #
as in Pillow
volves Advert!#-
ihg-man Rock "**^* B
Hudson (Form (Formerly
erly (Formerly a music
lyricist in Pit and Advertising
gill Doris Day (formerly an In Interior
terior Interior Decorator in Pit.
Miss Day is a clean-cut, hard hardworking
working hardworking gal who is confronted, as
befdre in Pillow Talk, by Rocks
accusation that she is missing all
SPECIAL MEETING
for
Baptist Students
BAPTIST
STUDENT CENTER
FEB. 18 AT 9:00 P.M.

Ihoi ta bmadmnd art osope es She hoavwiu
and earth. From an orbiting observation post high
sci the sky, it tieniwnfts a new wealth of metearolog metearologtml
tml metearologtml Momasto to earth-bound stations below.
Tlns Is only one of many RCA snnci b the
wfck, wtds world of sledrocies. And asthshorisona
es dsdrontra steadily expand, the need for more
and mom aompetaut and creative engineers in ineaaaeaa
eaaaeaa ineaaaeaa h drat ratio. Hats why RCA, now in
R tidwt o# dsdrostlc progress, offers each
IfechanieaJ Rnqdnesra, aad Physicists.
ts yeu already know what you want ta da la
awgjussitw... and are qualified, RCA can offer
yoa dhsd mefcaaMwfc In yoar afcoem field, and
V ywoVo net qoAo twee whkh dhwdlaa yaw want
ta go,. RCAs Destya aad Dmdopmnt Special Specialltd
ltd Specialltd Trmhtmi wQk hdp to point tha way* Youll
nades sci engineering salary white you program

the fun out of life due to inactivi inactivity
ty inactivity in her bedroom.
VIP
Then when Miss Day tries to
get an account, Hudson wines and
dines the buyer while Day
slaves over ad-copy. Result: Rock
Wins. Day is angry. The fight is
on.
Somewhere along the line Vip
comes in. Doris mistakes Rock
as a shy, retiring chemist and
Rock has eyes only for Doris big
blues and curvaceous figure.
Sound familiar? It been done
before recently. But it is still
riotously funny and instead of
magic switches (remember?)
love warm, warmmmmmm.
Lox?
The States offering for this
weekend is smashing!
World By Night, a travelogue
about Night clubs in Santoochy
Square, Iberia and Lower Lox,
Transylvania. Showing their finest
talent namely stripteasers on
the same bill with ballerinas.
Action? If you get vicarious
thrills perhaps otherwise,
Nyet!
Its on a Double Feature Bill,
ing, and this takes guts.
Unusual
Its billed with a story about a
STEAKS
N. T. strip $1.95
K. C. sirloin *1.95
K. C. T-bone .. $1.95
Small sirloin $1.40
Small T-Bona $1.3/5
Large Fillet $1.95
. SmaU Fillet $1.50
LUNCH 65c up
DINNER 85c up
ALFORD'S
TOWER HOUSE

through anglnasrtng assignments that ghw yon a
dear picture of various fields yon might choose.
Or, If you'd like ta continue your graduate study
. RCA will pay full eosttuition, feee and ap approved
proved approved teatwhile you go to school or study two
days a week, aad work at RCA three days.
These are only a few of the many reasons for getting
all the facts about a earear with RCA. See your
ptaasmeni officer now about getting together with
an RCA *spewamfcdfv% for an kites visa on:
Or,jtmd year rhwsl to/
Cottage halations
Rede Carps radou as Aaieiiea
Cherry Hill, Cawidow I, NA
The Mad Trusted Heme k Bechunlm
An igad Oppastan% amployr

Dull Gossip, * one of 30 In the show,
all painted by Mclntosh since June.

Priest who helps rid a Mexican
Village of naughty, naughties
(How UNUSUAL!)
The tension is tight when his
girl Friday goes heed over heels
over him and he nearly goes
Pulpit over noggin since he aint
allowed.
Luckily, he ie caught in a straf strafing
ing strafing by a mixed up bunch of no nonothings
nothings nonothings and the result is hash.
Dirk Bogard and John Mills
star.
But, we cant overlook the fact
that Rocco and his Brothers
is the next feature to be offered
at the State,
Rocco is a magnificent piece
of Italian art that is unsurpass unsurpassed
ed unsurpassed in. the present round of im imports
ports imports (thi includes La Dolce
Professor Gets
Notional Grant
Roy C. Craven, Jr., UF assist assistant
ant assistant professor of art, will under undertake
take undertake a study of contemporary
Indian painters and sculptors un under
der under a grant from the State De Department.
partment. Department.
He will take leave from the UF
for the 1962-63 academic year,
and he will be associated with
Delhi Polytechnic in India.
Craven received hi grant un under
der under the State Departments Inter International
national International Educational Exc h a n g e
Program.
This will be a return trip to
India for the artist. He spent 13
months in the Far Eastern coun country
try country as an Air Force photographer
during World War n.
He will be accompanied to In India
dia India by has wife, Loma, also an
artist, and their two children, Cur Curtis,
tis, Curtis, 8, and Hillary, 6.

WUFT Offers
More ETV

Six courses FR ISJ and XU,
&m, HY 146, JM 118, and CY
215 are presently being offered
over station WUFT-TV according
to program director, John Raney.
All of the programs will use
closed circuit, a cable running di directly
rectly directly from the engineering con.
trol room in the stadium trans transmits
mits transmits the program to the set or
sets receiving the picture.
Ocala, Too
The 063 lectures will be re received
ceived received via dosed circuit and
broadcast at the same time so
to humanities students at Central
Florida Junior College in Ocala.
Four of the HY 245 lectures
have already been revised and
several more revisions arc plann planned
ed planned according to professor John
Mahon, who offers the new tele televised
vised televised series. Tflhis semester dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, following the 50-minute
televised lectures will be led
by Mahon himself rather than by

Vita and L'Awentura).
Mother
The story itself relates a tra tragic
gic tragic set of events that start with
a familys move from a rural
community to the city. Their one
thought is salvation the air of
urban living.
There is no father involved, but
mother seems to make up for it
since she is over-possessive and
is dutifully trying to control her
childrens lives.
After the move, the family goes
to pieces. The city only offers
catch-as-catch-can labor for the
five boys.
Then comes the haunt of thie thievery,
very, thievery, stealing, prostitution.
For thoroughly depressing, but
excellent entertainment, Rocco
is a coup.

Wk v- b v
I'1 M M r
B / l FREMACS IS PROUD TO ANNOUNCE I
111 l/ { THE GRAND OPENING OF THE M
Ip JT LADY FREMACS SHOP gp
ai FEATURING QUEEN CASUALS! S|
jfetnrl cbnii:§
illS "MlNr where you go or how yam play, tftese smashing Queen iPPffll!
pHHS Casual coordinates are yours Id mix and match for a gay, sporty
wardroba. Delightful go-togethars, with the wonderful feeling and |f§B
wearability of Dacron and cotton. The colors are new and exerting filHiiiiin
nssiiHs I" vzb% Bto 20. Visit the new Lady Fremac shop , choose your iiiijjnsf'
Ihl ** playtime wardrobe... and have fan this summer! fiiliiiuS
OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 9 P.M. USE YOUR CENTRAL CHARGE
US / / A CHARGE IT- ilf
JE$ 10 %?s?,
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TXXZZZr m W,#T umivirsity p|
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nfe::::::: s::yufj?s

a student as waa tried last year.
Mahon says he is most unhappy
that for the first time in his
teaching career he has students
in his class whom he does not
recognise in the halls. He hopes
that by rearranging his course
he will get to know all his stu students.
dents. students.

IT'S HEW! IT'S HERE! IT'S...
LARRY'S
ONE BLOCK from Campus at 1225 W. Univarsity Avt.
j
SPECIALTY OP THE HOUSE ~
8-oz. CLUB STEAK
* SI.OO
French Fries Solid
Bread and Butter
k
DELICIOUS KOSHER SANDWICHES SERVED WITH
POTATO SALAD
FOR TAKE OUT SERVICE CALL 372-6666
OPEN 24 HOURS

The florib AUgster, Friday, February Id, 1962

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that's what these famous fashion houses discovered In test after
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Page 5



Page 6

Latin Aiherican Club To Meet
f or Party In Rawlings Hall

_ APRIL STANLEY
0tor Staff Writer
Club increase as the
sectauTweek of the semester ar arrives.
rives. arrives. ***
H&ART FORUM: Meeting- Fri Friday
day Friday in Medical Science Building
ftfom 7:30 to 10 p.m.
STAMP CLUB: Meeting in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 208 from 7:30 to 10
p.m. on Friday.
INTERNATIONAL SUPPER
COMMITTEE: Meeting Sunday at
6 p.m. in Florida Union Social
Room.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB: Meeting
at 7 p.m. in Florida Union 212 on
Sunday.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting Mon Monday
day Monday at 7 p.m. in Florida Union
116.
FRESHMAN COUNCIL: Meet Meeting

3 What's New in Paperbacks?
The Analysis of Behavior Holland and Skinner
Thl* Saber-Tooth Curriculum J. Abner Peddiwell
Slums and Suburbs James B. Conant
Be Glad You're Neurotic Louis E. Birsch
My Valintine Ideals
Senator Marlowe's Daughter Francis Parkinson Keyes
Poor No More Robert Rourk
The Subterraneans Jack Kerouck
To A God Unknown John Steinbeck
The Crooked Road Morris West
BROWSE SHOP
at the
Campus Shop and Book Store
Located at the Student Service Center

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This is the kind of jacket every man enjoys .
raglan sleeves that ollows you plenty of free
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natural: and white.
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BH3EBB iaicam
London Fog All-Weather Coats from $25.9t>
6 S. Main Street

The Florida Alligator, Friday, February Id. 1962

Croup Scoop

ing Meeting in Florida Union 324 from 7
to 8:30 p.m. on Monday.
KAPPA PSI: Meeting from 8:30
to 11 p.m. Monday in Florida
Union 218.
LATIN AMERICAN CLUB:
Meeting Friday at 8 p.m. in
Rawlings Rec. Room. Party will
follow from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served, every everyone
one everyone is invited.
REAL ESTATE CLUB: Meeting
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in Florida
Union on Monday.
SOCIETY FOR ADVANCE ADVANCEMENT
MENT ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in the Florida Union 212 Mon Monday
day Monday from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
SPECIAL PROJECTS COMMIT COMMITTEE:
TEE: COMMITTEE: Meeting Monday from 7 to
8:30 p.m. in Florida Union 114.
SWIM FINS & AQUA GATORS:

Meeting in the Florida Gym,
Room 201, Monday at 7:30 p.m.
Anyone Interested in helping with
the spring show in any way
should attend.
UNION BOARD: Meeting at
3:30 p.m. in Florida Union 215
on Monday.
W.S.A.: Meeting Monday in
Florida Union 212 at 8:30 p.m.

UF Organist Will Give
Organ Recital Series

Willis Bodine, University organ organist,
ist, organist, will give the first in a series

Student Must Choose Betwee n Ideas

(Continued from Page ONE)
Biology will discuss, The Re Religious
ligious Religious Study of Science* in
University Auditorium. Wald,
who spoke at the 1061 Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Convocation-tit the UF, was
elected to the national Academy
of Sciences and the American
Philosophical Society.
The Humanities and the Reli Religious
gious Religious Vision is the topic chos chosen
en chosen by Harmon R. Holcomb, Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Philosophy of Reli Religion
gion Religion at Rochester Divinity

of organ recitals devoted to the
works of Johann Sebastian Bach
at 3 p.m., Sunday, February 18,
in the University Auditorium.
Choir Performs
The University Choir, under the
direction of Dr. Elwood Keister,
will assist in the first Gainesville
performance of Bachs Clavier Clavieruebung,
uebung, Clavieruebung, Part m, featuring cho chorale
rale chorale preludes on Martin Luthers
catechismal chorales.
Six basic precepts of Martin
Luthers Catechism; Th e Ten
Commandments, The Creed, The
Lords Prayer, Baptism, Confes Confession
sion Confession and Communion, are illustra illustrated
ted illustrated in large-scale chorales.
The liturgical Kyrie and Gloria
are also included, and the eight
chorale* preludes are framed by
the Prelude and Fugue in E-flat.
The performance is one of two
concerts, presented by the Depart Department
ment Department of Music in cooperation with
Religion-in-Life week.
Second Concert
The second concert will present
the University Choir, directed by
Dr. Keister, at 8:30 p.m., Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, February 20, in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
A spoken Oratorio, Moses in
the Desert, hy Dr. Didder
Graefife, associate professor of
humanities, will be presented at
8:30 p.m., Friday, February 23,
in the University Auditorium.
The Oratorio is the third part
of a Biblical trilogy.
All productions are open to the
public without charge.
I" 11 r
SPECIAL MEETING
for
Baptist Students
BAPTIST
STUDENT CENTER
FEB. 18 AT 9:00 P.M.

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Learning never stops for engineers el Western Electric

There's no place at Western Electric for engi engineers
neers engineers who feel that college diplomas signify
the end of their education. However, if a man
can meet our quality standards and feels that i
he is really just beginning to learn ... and if he
is ready to launch his career where learning is
an important part of the job and where gradu graduate-level
ate-level graduate-level training on and off the job is encour encouraged
aged encouraged we want and need him.
At Western Electric, in addition to the nor normal
mal normal learning-while-doing, engineers are en encouraged
couraged encouraged to move aliead in their fields by sever several
al several types of educational programs. W estern
maintains its own full-time graduate engineer engineering
ing engineering training program, seven formal manage management
ment management courses, and a tuition refund plan for
out-of-hours college study.
This learning atmosphere is just one reason
why a career at Western Electric is so stimu stimulating.
lating. stimulating. Os equal importance, however, is the
nature of the work we do. Our new engineers
are taking part in projects that implement the
whole art of modern telephony, from high highspeed
speed highspeed sound transmission and solar cells to
electronic telephone offices and computer-con computer-controlled
trolled computer-controlled production techniques.
Should you join us now, you will be coming

Principal manufacturing locations at Chicago, IN.; Kearny, I. J.; Baltimore, M.; Indianapolis, tod.; Allentown and Lauraldalt, Pa.;
Wmston-Salem. ft C. ; Buffalo, N. Y.; North Andover. Mass.; Omaha, Naff.; Kansas City. Mo.; Columbus, Ohio; Oklahoma City, Okla.
Engineering Research Center, Princeton, H. J. Teletype Corporation, Skokit, 111., and Llttla Bock, Ark. Also Western Electric distri distribution
bution distribution centers In 33 cities and Installation headquarters in iff cities. General headquarters: 195 Broadway, How York 7, H. V.

School. He will speak on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in McCarty Auditiorium.
Studies Values
Han Hofmann, Professor of
Theology at Harvard Divinity
School, will speak on Reli Religion
gion Religion in the Context of Values
on Wednesday in the University
Auditorium..
Hofmann, born and educated in
Switzerland, is the author of
The Theology of Reinbold Nie Niebuhr,
buhr, Niebuhr, Making the Ministry
Relevant, The Ministry at
Mental Health, and Religion
and Mental Health.
Education will be stressed by
Dr. Sylvan D. Sehwartzman,
Professor of Jewish Religious
Education at Hebrew Union
College, when he talks aibout
Moral and Spiritual Values in
Public Education in the Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Sehwartzman is author of

P%

WHEREAS, every individual has the obligation to examine
seriously his purpose in life; and
WHEREAS, an intensive consideration of our ultimate con*
cems must be part of *a complete education; and
WHEREAS, American leadership of the Free World depends
upon belief by individual citizens in fundamental prin principles
ciples principles of right and justice for all men; and
WHEREAS, religion focuses our attention on eras
and strengthens these principles; and
WHEREAS, a special program has been provided through
which the entire community of the-University of Florida
can concern itself deeply with religion in lifes
We hereby jointly proclaim the week
of February 18, 1962, to be Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week at the University of
Florida.
Bufiock J.J£oae Reitz 9
President, Student Body President
University of Florida University of Florida
Notice To SWlCT'o'nl'
who will complete their education and commence work this year.
If you urgently require funds to complete your education, and
are unable to secure the money elsewhere,
Apply to STEVENS BROS. FOUNDATION INC.
A Non-Profit Educational Corporotion.
610-612 ENDICOTT BUILDING ST. PAUL I, MINN.

The Story of Reform Juda Judaism
ism Judaism and Reform in the Mak Making-
ing- Making-
Other Speakers
Additional speakers who will
take part in forums and discus discussions
sions discussions throughout the week are
Arden O. French, dean of men
at Louisiana State University;
Donald L. Houser, director,
Board of American Missions of
the United Lutheran Church in
America; J. Milan Kolarik, Uni University
versity University of Florida Counseling
Center; J. Calvin Leonard, pas pastor
tor pastor of Westminster Chapel,
University of Miami; Harry C.
Parham, minister, Lake Pla Placid
cid Placid Methodist Church; and Fre Frederic
deric Frederic E. Stevens, Jr., Christian
Science layman.
Moses In The Dessert
A spoken oratorio Moses In
The Dessert with percussion
and brass, written by Didier
Graeffe, associate professor of

to Western Electric at one erf the best times in
the companys history. In the management
area alone, several thousand supervisory jobs
are expected to open up to W.E. people within
the next 10 years. And our work of building
communications equipment and systems be becomes
comes becomes increasingly challenging and important
as the communications needs of our nation and
the world continue to increase.
CNollnnffing opportunity* nxht now o* Wostom
Electric for electrical, mechanical, industrial, and chemi chemical
cal chemical engineers, as well as physical science, liberal arts,
and business majors. Alt qualified applicants will re receive
ceive receive careful consideration for employment without
regard to race, creed, color or national origin. Far more
information about Western Electric, write College Rela Relations,
tions, Relations, Western Electric Company, teem 4206, 222
Broadway, New York 38, New York. And be sure to
arrange for a Western Electric interview when our
college representatives visit year campus.
/WteterrTEl ectric]
MSMMCTMMe MO RMtl tM MU iTirt*

Humanities at the University of
Florida, will be presented Fri Friday
day Friday at 8 pm. in the University
Auditorium.
Coffee, Too
Monday through Wednesday
afternoons coffee hours will be
held from 2:30-5:30 p.m. in the
Johnson Lounge in the Florida
Union in order to give students
an opportunity to raise ques questions
tions questions with the guest speakers.
Luncheons, featuring guest
speakers will be held at 12 noon
on Monday through Thursday


HIGHLIGHTS
February 18, 19 and 20
Sunday, February 18
7:30 p.m Keynote Addrow
Dr. Samuel Sandmel, speaker University Auditorium
8:45 p.m University Reception
Bryan Lounge, Florida Union
Monday, February 19
12 p.m Luncheons
Blue Room, the Hub Presbyterian Univ. Center
7:30 p.m Address
"Is Learning Enoughln The Natural Sciences"
George Wold, speaker University Auditorium
Tuesday, February 20
10:35 a.m. All-University Convocation
Liston Pope, speaker Florida Gymnasium
12 P*m Luncheons
Banquet Room, the Hub Presbyterian Univ. Center
7:30 p.m Addrese
"Is Learning Enough In The Humanities?"
Harmon Holcomb, speaker McCarty Auditorium
Those unable to be present tor the luncheons, either at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian University Center or the Hub, are invited to the programs, which
will begin about 12:30 p.m.

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Episcopal Center To Hold
Communion Breakfast

By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
The religious center news ap appears
pears appears in the Friday edition of
the Alligator every week. The
deadline for getting the informa information
tion information in is noon every Tuesday.
There is a manila envelope inside
the Gator office marked Religious
Center News, and is on the bul-
UF Speakers Bureau
To Extend Deadline
The deadline for acceptance of
applications for Speakers Bureau
has been extended to Friday
Feb. 23. Bill Birchfield, Bureau
Chairman, pointed out the need
for more applicants is largely
due to an increased number of
planned speaking engagements.
Interested students should apply
in person at Room 314 of the
Florida Union. Any student with
a 2.0 overall average is eligible.
Mac Irwin has been named As Assistant
sistant Assistant Chairman of the Bureau.
Other administrative pers o n n e 1
include: Susan Hire, Mike Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Sam Zorn, Covie Brinkman
and Bob Kent

University Reception To Be Held In Honor
Os Religion-In-Life Week Guest Speakers

Religion-in Life Week speakers
will be introduced to the campus
at the University Reception in
their honor at 8:46 p.m., Sunday,
in Bryan Lounge, Florida Union.
General Chairman of Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week, Mike Crews, urged
students to attend the reception.
It is an opportunity to get ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with the visiting speak speakers
ers speakers and voice personal reactions

MEN!

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S M U t- X O M

at the Hub and Presbyterian
Student Center.
Guest speakers will be partic participating
ipating participating in Gainesville area
church services on Sunday Feb.
18.
Religion In Life Week is an
annual non demoninational
event, sponsored by the Univer University
sity University Religious Association in co cooperation
operation cooperation with the Department
of Religion. Its purpose is to
stimulate thought by students
of the role of religion in their
everyday life.


letin board. The office is open at
all hours.
EPISCOPAL UNIVBRSITT
CENTER: Holy Communion will
be held at 8 a.m. Sunday with a
breakfast following at B:4b. Morn Morning
ing Morning prayer and Church school will
be at 11.
Tuesday morning at 8:30 and
Wednesday evening at 9 will be
Holy communion.
The Confirmation class l lnquirers
nquirers lnquirers Hour will begin Sunday at
4:30 p.m. in the lounge at the
center.
MLLEL FOUNDATION: The
new officers of the Center are as
follows: president, Stuart Kauf Kaufman;
man; Kaufman; first' veep, Dovey Kopclo Kopclowitz;
witz; Kopclowitz; second veep, Harvy Kase;
treasurer, Zolman Newmark; re recording
cording recording secretary, Sue Kauflman;
corresponding secretaries, Vicki
Kligerman and Bruce Matza.
LUTHERAN S T U D B N T AS ASSOCIATION:
SOCIATION: ASSOCIATION: The L.S.A. will start
evening supper at 6:80, to be fol followed
lowed followed by an address by the Re Reverend
verend Reverend Donald L Houser. Reve Reverend
rend Reverend Houser is the Executive Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Board of American
Missions of the United Lutheran
Church of America.

and views on their topics of dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, he said.
The reception will bo immedi immediately
ately immediately after the keynote address
by Dr. Samuel Sandmel at tIQ
University Auditorium. President
and Mrs. J. Wayne Kelts are
jointly sponsoring the reception
with the Women Students As Association,
sociation, Association, Mortar Board, and the
Panhellenic Council.



New Course Begins
For AFROTC Cadets

AFROTC opened its doors to
approximately 130 sopho mores
this week, as it inaugurated a
unique training program at the
UF Cadet Officer Candidate
School.
Dine-Out
Foods In
CARRY CARRYOUT
OUT CARRYOUT
BOXES
| Chicken |
| Shrii^p\
| Seal lops I
IW£P,ST" §
Trout |
[ Oj/stersj
I Webster I
I Flounder |
Crab* 1
I CHICKEN
Livers
I CHICK,
GizzardsX
| FrogLegs\
I Mullet I
jowJ
MIS
Seafood
CAINESVJLLE. 309 N. W. 13th ST.
PHONE 372-6311
TALLAHASSEE, 620 W TENN. ST.
- PHONE 224-1191

Donigan's
Final Clearance
f*
Ladies' Shoppe
Sweaters i and i Off
Skirts $5.00, and i Off
Blouses $1.99
Dresses $5.00
i
i
*
Men's Shoppe
Sport Shirts
$3.50 or 3 for slo***others i Off
Wool Pants i Price
Fall Sport Jackets
$15.00 $20.00 and 1 Off
* \
I Sweaters
$5.00, i Off and i Off
Carcoats i Off
AH Sales Final.
Donigan's
1323 W. Univ. Ave. Phene Fit 6-2338
9 j ... *;

A six-week program of inten intensive
sive intensive training is designed to pre prepare
pare prepare basic cadets to assume the
responsibilities of cadet officers
and flight commanders in their
junior and senior years.
Previously, a student was ac accepted
cepted accepted for advanced training in
his junior year and automatically
became a Cadet 2nd Lt. With no
particular instruction or experi experience,
ence, experience, he was expected to learn
on the job.
Cadets
4 The cadet officer serve* as a
standard for freshmen and sopho sophomore
more sophomore cadets/' stated Maj. Ramon
Waldrop, commandant of cadets.
The quality of the basic program
reflects the competence of cadet
officers who are responsible for
training, morale, discipline and
esprit de corps.
We believe our Cadet Officer
Candidate School will develop
those qualities and attributes our
Advanced cadet officers should
have/ he said.
The program is divided in two
phases. A 30-minute academic
phase, according to Capt. Roy B.
Hebei, will stress the theory of
leadership. Practical experience in
leadership will be provided by a
1%-hour drill period.
Improvement?
We hope by this to improve
the efficiency of each man/' said
Capt. William Taylor, adminis administrator
trator administrator of the practical phase. It
will also serve as a means of
standardising drill field practices
so that the same level of perfor performance
mance performance will be expected by all
flight commanders/ he said.
After the Cadet Officer Candi Candidate
date Candidate ha* completed the two phas phases,
es, phases, he will assume various com command
mand command positions for the remainder
of the semester, supervised by
ROTC instructors and advanced
cadets.
Students undergoing this train training
ing training will wear distinctive blue as ascots.
cots. ascots.
Cadet Officer Candidates will
march a* a unit in the Military
Ball and graduation parades.
By his junior year, the new
Cadet 2nd Lt. should be profi proficient
cient proficient enough to lead a flight of
Basic cadets with confidence.

CASHIERS WANTED: 10 to 2.
11l to 2, Monday thru Friday 90c
an hour. J. Hillig Miller Health
Center. Apply Student Personnel
office, or call 6-3261, Ex. 2261
26 2TC
CHOICE ROOMS across from
campus at 321 S.W. 13th St. One
double and one single for quiet
males.
27 ITC
FOR SALE: Alto saxaphone. Rea Reasonable.
sonable. Reasonable. Good condition. Phone
376-4298.
273 TC

UF Dismisses
Four Students
After Burglary
Four UF students were charged
with grand larceny in connection
with a theft from a local camera
shop, and were dismissed tempor temporarily
arily temporarily from the University, Jan.
25.
The length of time of dismis dismissal
sal dismissal is yet to be determined, ac according
cording according to Lester L. Hale, Dean
of Student Affairs.
Dean Hale issued the following
statement:
The following boys have been
dismissed temporarily from the
UF effective immediately: Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Shay of Miami; Armand
Lavalle, Miami, Charles Hazel,
Newberry, B. C.; and Potis Mic Michael
hael Michael Elioai of Tarpon Springs.
This action has the concurrence
of the chairman of the faculty
discipline committee, Harold B.
Crosby, and UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz.
TV Teacher
Gets Grant
For the third time in recent
months a faculty member of the
UFa School of Journalism and
Communications has been tapped
for special assignment with the
U.S. State Department.
Miss Mickie Newbill, assistant
professor and television production
director for WUFT-ETV has left
for Guatemala this week where
she will direct and produce edu educational
cational educational television programs under
a U.S. State Department grant.
The grant, which is under the
Alliance for Progress program,
will concern teacher education
and will mark the first time such
a program has been attempted in
Guatemala.
Miss Newbill, who will be in
the Central American Republic
three months, will direct one-hour
daily telecasts involving 40 Gaute.
malan teachers who will rotate on
the programs.

CLASSIFIED

FOR SALE: Double Bed. ffim
mons Chemical Foam mattress
box springs, and legs. In excel excellent
lent excellent condition .... only three
months old. Must dispose of im immediately.
mediately. immediately.
Phone: FR 6-3261 Ext. 2651 8:30-
5:30. FR 6-4828 after 6:00 p.m.
274 TC
FOR RENT: 2 choice roomsl
double, 1 single for quiet male
students, across from campus
321 S W. 13th St.
27ITC

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m
SAFETY PERSONNEL CHECK EQUIPMENT
(from left) Assistant Commissioner of Housing
Affairs John Young, Director of Committee on Dormi Dormitory
tory Dormitory Fire Safety George Mustakas and Director of
Housing Dr. Harold Riker.
'Fired-Up' Group
To Study Fires

Murphree area, hit by two
major fires since early December,
will undergo a rigid inspection be beginning
ginning beginning Tuesday by a special stu student
dent student government committee on
dormitory fire safety.
The committee after a two-week
study will submit recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations to Dr. Harold Riker, UF
Director of Housing, according to
Assistant Commissioner of Hous Housing
ing Housing Affairs John Young.
Young and committee director
George Mustakas will enter Sledd,
Murphree, Buckman, Fletcher and
Thomas Halls to inform dormi dormitory
tory dormitory students of past histories
of fires here, causes of fires and
protection against fires.
Not Obsolete
Were not saying the Murphree
area construction is obsolete,
Young said, but because Mur Murphree
phree Murphree is built on a vertical plane,
not on a horizontal basis as the
newer dormitories, students have
only one escape. Thus, of course,
they have to be more careful.
Preliminary recommendations
slated for submission to Riker in include,
clude, include, according to Young:
1. Present chemical fire ex extinguishers
tinguishers extinguishers replaced by carbon
dioxide extinguishers;

PROPANE
LP &4S
Cook and Heat Water
Low Cost
FR 6-5110
GOLD
HOUSE
RESTAURANT
Vi Mile South of
Campus on 441
GOOD THRU FEB. 25
With Coupon
Large Chopped
r> SIRLOIN
| STEAK
or
One-Half Southern
FRIED
| CHICKEN
Potatoes, Cole Slaw,
Vegetable,
Hush Puppies Or Rolls,
Ice Cream or
Home Made Pie
Tea or Coffee
ALL THE
FISH
YOU CAN EAT
1
Potatoes,
Cole Slaw,
Vegetable,
Hush Puppies Or Rolls,
Coffee or Tea. Ice Cream
THIS COUPON GOOD
FOR PARTY OF
FIVE OR LESS

X. Fir ladders or fire ropes
placed in th Murphree area;
3. Complete inspection of wir wiring
ing wiring and periodical fire drilling,
4. Printed information given
to each student on fire protec protection.
tion. protection.
The special committee was set
up shortly after a Dec. 7 fire in
Murphree Hall sections F and G,
which caused heavy smoke da damage
mage damage to several rooms and loss
of several hundred dollars worth
of personal effects.
$350 Damage
A later fire on Jan. 29 caus caused
ed caused evacuation of section R in
Fletcher Hall and $350 damage
to a room and personal effects.
No one was injured in either fire.
Both blazes were blamed on
faulty electrical wiring.
In addition, several small fires
have plagued mens dormitory
areas throughout the school year
but causing little damage. Many
have been blamed on pranksters
setting fires in trash chutes.
Club Returns
After Tour
The Mens Glee Club returned
home last Sunday after complet completing
ing completing an eight-day concert tour of
the state during semester break.
The 48-voice group appeared on
14 different occasions, according
to Guy Webb, director.
They began the tour on Feb.
3 with appearances in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Daytona Beach. They
traveled across the state for sev several
eral several performances on the west
coast and then finished up with a
three-day appearance in Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale and Miami.
The tour was designed to in instill
still instill in the audiences the idea to
keep singing among their inter interests
ests interests and also to publicize the Uni University
versity University and the Glee Club, Webb
said.
The Floridians, a select group
of ten voices, was featured in
each of the concerts. The Glee
Clubs latest appearance was here
at the University Auditorium last
Tuesday night.

THE CREATIVE
INTELLECT READS
The Expugated
SCOPE
ON SALE
fe:*, X' I \ ?;.' Mg
FEB. 19, 20, 21

Mayor Looks
For Enrollment
Past 20,000
University President J. Wayne
Reitz has said he believes that
Gainesville could not absorb more
than 20,000 students.
Mayor Norwood Hope of
Gainesville has a different opin opinion.
ion. opinion.
As Gainesville grows, the
business of the city will grow. The
university student body will de definitely
finitely definitely contribute to business ex expansion,
pansion, expansion, Hope said. There is
no reason why growing business
will not be able to meet the
growing demand.
Students have access to ap approximately
proximately approximately 12 drug stores, 18
laundries, 23 clothing stores, 50
restaurants, drive-ins and sand sandwich
wich sandwich shops, and many service
stations.
Edward Smith has operated a
Gainesville clothing store close to
campus for the past six years.
Smith, a former UF student, has
many student customers.
I feel business will be able to
accommodate the growing student
population. Gainesville, however,
will probably continue to lack
entertainment facilities since it
relies on the university for these,
Smith said.
Gainesvilles major enter t a 1 n nment
ment nment attractions are two movie
houses, two drive-in theaters, and
two bowling alleys.
City Manager William Green
does not feel business growth will
be an overnight process.
Student housing will be a
problem, but with the close co cooperation
operation cooperation of the city and the uni university
versity university business, the city can
grow to fulfill the needs of a
larger student body, Green said.
: _)
SPECIAL MEETING
for
Baptist Students
BAPTIST
STUDENT CENTER
FEB. 18 AT 9:00 P.M.

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The Dean will see you now.
(JlGA^ETTBfF (JlGA^ETTBfF***
*** (JlGA^ETTBfF***
21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE 20 WONDERFULSMOKES!
L, AGED MILD. BLENDED MILD- NOT FILTERED MILD-THEY SATISFY A

The Florida Alffteter, Friday, February 16, 1962

d|A O v Drive Out Eat* Umv. To /*\
wM-Mi Newnans Lake H
j§Spi§ BARBER SHOP N
jACK > wit_ j siooM
CUT YOUR HAIR
ANY STYLE for only Jh^
Univ. Ava. at Nawnaitt Laka
OPEN 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. N
GATOR LAND
JIMMY YOUNG and his BAND
NOW PLAYING EVERY WEEK
Tues. Wed. Friday
Night Night 4-6 p.m.
8-10 p.m. 9-11 p.m. 9-11 p.m.
AND DELICIOUS SANDWICHES-'
Macsez: j
God Bless 2** BD
the Students" J flfl
(We starve when
you're gone) \
EXPECT MORE
GETMORE ; T J
Our Famous A J
k.c W%k
STEAKS
ft
Med. Large M 1
F.F. & Chopped Salad |
Larry's Wonderhouse
Restaurant
14 S.W. Ist St. Take Out Orders
behind Sears Call FR 2-2405

Page 7



Page 8

Gator Teams Face Best in South

Cagers Take on State,
Nipped by Auburn, 64-60

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The Gator Basketball team goes
from the fire into the inferno this
Saturday night when Coach. Nor Norman
man Norman Sloans squad travels to
Starkville, Mississippi to play
the mighty Mississippi State Ma Maroons.
roons. Maroons.
State shocked the basketball
world on Monday night as it beat
Kentucky, 49-44, to break a 16
game winning 4 streak by the Wild Wildoats.

On Western Swing

Twist Cha Cha

By DARRELL SIMMONS
Gator Sports Writer
Another road trip, the seasons first road win, a close
loss to Auburn and notes from flights, nights and sights
in Alabama.

Improvement is the most no noticeable
ticeable noticeable asset ot the Florida
teani. Leaving for Tuscaloosa last
Friday, talk among the Gators
ran, not to correcting mistakes,
but to ways of polishing offensive
tractics for more scoring . The
only worrier in the travel group
wa s Mike Sloan, eight year old
son of the Gator coach. Mike is
worried about going to college.
When youve only been in school
a couple of years, you dont know
very much and thinking about col college
lege college kinda scares you, he said..
. Mike proved to be smarter
than 18 grownups on the plane. He
was a little airsick and has to sit
with the stewardess . The
stewardess, Bettye Barnett, a na native
tive native Tuscaloosan and an Alabama
alum, became an ardent Gator
fan. She helped broadcaster Otis
Boggs spotter at the Auburn
game ... A 'Tuscaloosa cab
driver reported that al t h o u g h
Bear Bryant isnt in the cur current
rent current Alabama governors race, he
could win a route if he entered
. . Alabama coach Hayden Ri Riley
ley Riley and Norm Sloan disagreed on
one point.- Sloan said Alabama

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ThofferMt AlKfttor, Friday, February IS, 196;

oats. Wildoats. In addition, the game was
played on Kentuckys home court
where Kentucky has now lost
only 18 games since 1943.
Meanwhile, the Gators lost to
Auburn, 64-60 in Auburn. The
UF had defeated the Tigers, 43-
40, in Gainesville earlier in the
season.
Defending Champs
State is defending SEC champs
and have four starters returning
from last years team. Their win

was a much improved team since
a 2i point loss in Gainesville. Ri Riley
ley Riley called the 69-62 game the
worst of the season . You
can land a DC-3 at Auburns tiny
airfield, the pilot said, if some somebody
body somebody herds the cows off the run runway
way runway . Sunday afternoon in Au Auburn
burn Auburn you do what the natives do
for entertainment go down to
the poultry market and watchem
hang chickens in the window
. Fried chicken for supper on
the trip back to Gville
somebody did more than look at
the market . Auburns Joel
Eaves said that Kentucky would
take Mississippi State ip Lexing Lexington.
ton. Lexington. Norm Sloan gave the Maroons
credit for the best personnel in
the SEC and a good chance to
win the title. Hell have a shot at
testing their personnel Saturday
. Mike Sloan showed the Cha-
Cha Twist to Carlos Morrison
and Buddy Bales. Said he learned
it from a Mexican girl, an older
woman about 12 . Mike
was a little airsick again and had
to sit with the stewardess. A
sports writer making the trip was
a little airsick. The team trainer
gave him a pill. ,r ~j?

over Kentucky tie g the Maroons
for first place with the Wildcats.
Both have 8-1 league records.
The Maroons will start Joe
Gold and Leland Mitchell at for forwards
wards forwards and W. D. Stroud and Jack
Berkshire at guards against the
Gators. Gene Chatham, 6-7 is
the only big man on the team and
place of States only loss from
last season, AH American Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Graves.
Mississippi State plays a very
deliberate game, shooting only
when it has a good shot. When
State gets ahead, especially in
the second half, it slows down
even more and uses a tough
defense to get its wins.
State will have a big advant advantage
age advantage with the game being play played
ed played at its small field house. The
Maroons may also be out for re revenge
venge revenge after last years 59-57
UF win in the last four seconds
of play. State leads in the series,
12 wins to 11.
Great Show
In Mondays game, the Ga Gators
tors Gators and Aubum put on a great
show for the 2,000 Sports Arena
fans with th game in doubt all
the way. The Gators trailed most
of the first half, before coming
back to take the lead, 84-30 at
halftime.
The lead went back and forth
in the final twenty minutes of
play with neither team ever be being
ing being ahead by more than three
points. The Tigers finally edged
in front 61-60 with 2:50 to go and
held on to win. Tough Aubum re rebounding
bounding rebounding helped.
.The Gators pressed but Au Aubum
bum Aubum kept th lead on clutch
rebounding. Cliff Luyk had
another fine night and had
high point honors for the game
with 26. Lou Merchant had U
and played a fine floor game.
Layton Johns led Aubum with
21 points including the winning
basket. Larry Chapman had 17
points.
The loss dropped the Gators
below the .500 level again. They
now have a 4-5 SEC record and
an 8-9 mark overall.

CLIFF LUYK
... Leading Scorer
flk : Vv
LOU MERCHANT
. . Scoring Again

f THE SPORTS HUB
-v i Reaportionment;
C Cool Galors
By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
The UF swimming team has an opportunity to place
itself higher among the top swim teams in the country
Saturday evening when they face FSUs powerful Sem Seminole
inole Seminole mermen at the capital city.
It might be termed odd that a state university in
the state where swimming is a year round sport and in
a state which has an excellent high school swim pro program
gram program that the UF hasnt proved to be a national power
in the past.
Its not that Florida doesnt produce good high
school swimmers. In the past UF has too frequently
undercut its swimming budget to the advantage of
king football.
Because of the ever increasing stringent academic
entrance requirements Floridas big football future
looks limited.
Swimmers however have shown a greater propen propensity
sity propensity toward gaining entrance and remaining eligible.
A slight reapportionment might be the cure, no
shouting of de-emphasis is intended, however, more
effort should be made to establish UF as a powerful
swimming university in the nations swimmingest state.
Cold Mascots ?
If you were looking for our two new alligators, Al Albert
bert Albert and Alberta, look toward the rear corners of
the pen.
Albert (or Alberta) is in the right rear comer,
and Alberta (or Albert) is in the left rear corner.
Sort of like a Broward Hop. Theyll learn.
Gator Bait'
School spirit at basketball games hasnt been as
scrawny as the two new mascots. Even at the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky game during semester break Florida Gym be became
came became alive with Gator Bait.
Track Candidates
Interested in track? Interested track hopefuls
should contact coach Percy Beard in the Athletic De Department
partment Department in the stadium. Varsity and frosh candidates
may try out.

EVER WONDER WHY
ALAN'S CUBANA
Sells More Sandwiches To You The
Students than any one else in town?
THEN YOU HAVEN'T
TRIED ONE
CALL 372-3933
ANY DAY OF ANY WEEK FOR
FAST FREE DELIVERY
HRS.: 11 A.M.-l A.M.
ALAN'S CUBANA
(The Tallest Building in Gainesville
The Seagle Building is Next to Us! !)
YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID!
1


Gridders Open
Spring Drills
Spring football practice at the
University of Florida will begin
Saturday, Feb. 17, and will be
concluded with the annual Orange
and Blue Intersquad Game on
Mar. 24.
Optimistic over th chances
of fielding a greatly improved
team this season, Coach Graves
said the 1962 squad should have
more depth and experience. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately 95 players are ex expected
pected expected to report for the spring
practice.
In addition to the returning var varsity
sity varsity members of last season, the
Gator squad this year will be
bolstered by Guards Jack Katz
and Gerald Odom, standout B
squaders last year, Gerald Ste Stephens,
phens, Stephens, who was a standout tackle
on .the 1960 squad but was out
last season because of injury, and
Halfback Dick Skelly, who was
ineligible last season.
Two Years To Play
All four Skelly, Odom, Katz
and Stephens have had a years
varsity experience and have
two years of eligibility remaining.
Katz played his sophomore year
at the Citadel before transferring
to Florida last year.
In addition, Coach Graves said
he is counting on between 12
and 15 members of last years
freshman team to play important
roles on the varsity this year.
Practice days will be Tuesday,
Wednesday, Friday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, There will be a scrimmage
game each except the first Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. All Saturday practices be begin
gin begin at 2:00 p.m., weekday prac practices
tices practices at 4:00

IP- v

SOPH SPEEDSTERS
. . Add youth to UFs strong swim team. Jerry
Livingston (Left) butterfly, and Dick Farwell (Right)
backstroke, will be counted on for help Saturday eve evening
ning evening as the Gators travel to Tallahassee for a meet
with arch rival FSU.


Fencing Club Forms
All persons interested in fencing
are asked to attend the organiza organizational
tional organizational meeting of the UF Fencing
Club today at 4:30 p.m. in Norman
Gymnasium.
Dressing rooms, showers and
equipment will be available- Mem Membership
bership Membership in the club is free to
university students and faculty
members.
A class in fundamentals for be beginners
ginners beginners is planned for the next two
weeks.
I&JIHHCfiI
j# DRIVE-IN THEATRE
FRIDAY 2/16
"Breakfast at Tiffany's"
Audrey Hepburn
"Desire Under
the Elms"
Sophia Loren
SATURDAY 2/17
"The Conqueror"
John Wayne
"Blue Denim"
Carol Lvnley
"Last Time
I Saw Archie"
Robert Mitchum
SUNDAY & MONDAY 2/18-19 j
"Errand Boy"
Jerry Lewis
"Breath of a Scandal"
Sophia Loren
TUES. & WED. 2/20-21
"Battle at
Bloody Beach"
Audie Murphy
"Tobacco Road"
Dana Andrews :
THURS. b FRI. 2/22-23
"Come September"
Rock Hudson
"Imitation of Life"
Lana Turner

Unbeaten Swimmers
Meet Rival FSU

Unbeaten Florida goes after win
No. 8 Saturday against equally
undefeated Florida State in an
important swimming meet for
both teams at Tallahassee.
The Gators are enjoying their
greatest season in many years
with a fine 7-0 record. FSU is
also having another great year
and the Seminoles would like
nothing better than to notch their
eighth straight swimming victory
over the Gators.
Florida coach Buddy Crone is
confident the Gators can do the
trick thi s time. It should be a
close meet, Crone says, But

m M

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1214 N.W. sth Ave.
RIBS HAM BEEF CHICKEN
SAUCES
MILD MEDIUM HOT RED HOT
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PHONE 372-9292
SPECIAL MEETING
for
BAPTIST STUDENTS
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER
FEB. 18 AT 9:00 P.M.
TODAY Features At:
v BJI Ll 1:10-3:11 -5:12
thru TUESDAY 7:14-8:16
TAUt "* LAVatAT 9 Amm AT#r9
VVVVV9VV sm iMiMwcim commt 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9
FLORIDA UNION MOVIES
It Started iifeNapleS
-z.iuffino-PMUocwmh- 1 i i.ihmid
gsdUtoW"""*"
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
SUNDAY MATINEE
-
SUN DAY-MON DAY-TU EDAY
7:00 and 9:00 p.m. :
Florida Union Auditorium

we should win this time.**
In Floridas last outing, the
Gators upset powerful North Car Carolina
olina Carolina State, 51-44, before 2.200 in
Raleigh, N.C. The Wolfpack was
ranked llth nationally and were
undefeated before falling to the
Gators, who won three meets
on the road trip to North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina.
Capt. Steve Mcride of Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Del., will lead the Gators
into Tallahassee. The All-Ameri All-America
ca All-America senior is unbeaten this year
in the diving competition.
Other top performers include
free style aces Terry Green, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Livingston, and Bill Grover.
Alan Lauwaert is expected tx>
be tough in the butterfly as ip
Jeff Ormaner in the breaststroke.
In the backstroke, Dick Far Farwell
well Farwell has been looking excellent
and should add points.
Harry Wilder should be rugged
competition in the relay events
as will Eddie Reese and Lansing
Price.
Floridas next home meet will
be Monday, Feb. 19, against
Texas A & M.