The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida

Vol. 55, No. 54 University of Florida,Gainesville Sunday, Dec. 9,1962

AAUP Head Hails
Board's New Rule

Gator City Editor
State AAUP President
Seymour Block yester yesterday
day yesterday labeled the new
Board of Control acade academic
mic academic freedom prolicy as
vastly superior* to its
former directive.
The new policy was ap approved
proved approved Friday in the Bo Boards
ards Boards meeting at Boca
Raton, site of the plan planned
ned planned Florida Atlantic Uni University.
versity. University. _____

{Sa /nTji >
Teaching v 1
Faces A Test

Confab Hears
'Status Shift*
In a hard-hitting, down
for the count dinner
speech here Friday a man
who helped draft the
Alliance for Progress
gave a blow-by-blow
account of what he termed
its reeling status.
Challenging U. S. and
Latin American
businessmen to roll
their own alliance for
progress, Peter R.
Nehemkis, Jr. alternately
prodded, praised and
chastised business
practices on both conti continents
nents continents at the 13th Annual
Caribbean Conference
being held at the UF.
The Washington Counsel
for RCA Whirlpool
Corporation cited the
embryonic Central
American Common
Market as the Wests only
hope for getting Latin
Americas decade of
development off the
canvas before the bell
rings on the next round
of East-West economic

It calls for the indi individual
vidual individual universities to
work out procedures for
insuring proper moral
conditions are maintained
on their campuses.
Since the Board of
Control must have a writ written
ten written policy, I would view
the recent statement as
vastly superior to the for former
mer former directive,*** Block
Block said that to his
knowledge no other lead leading
ing leading universities in the
country have such a writ written
ten written policy on faculty con conduct
duct conduct and morals, other
than those prescribed by
the AAUP.
University officials feel
the new statement is con considerably
siderably considerably less harsh than
the policy adopted in Oc October
tober October which set off the
loud protests of univer university
sity university professors.
The board emphasized in
its new policy the need
for'academic freedom, a-
Schmidt New
Medical Dean
Dr. Richard P. Schmidts
appointment as Chairman
of the Departm entof
Medicine in the UF
College of Medicine was
announced yesterday by
Dr. George T. Harrell,
dean of the College.
Dr. Schmidt succeeds
Dr. Samuel P. Martin,
who became Provost of
the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center in August.
A native of Akron, Ohio,
Dr. Schmidt is a graduate
of Kent State University
and the University of
Louisville School of
Medicine. He is a
specialist in diseases of
the nervous system and
has been head of the divi division
sion division of neurology in the
UF College of Medicine
since 1958.
Dr. Schmidt has been
a key figure in the
academic program of the
college, heading the
program for oral com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive examinations,
and has served as
chairman of a committee
for planning animal
research facilities.

long with a correspond corresponding
ing corresponding responsibility on the
part of the faculty and
students to maintain pro proper
per proper moral standards.
The policy calls for in individual
dividual individual professors to be
of high moral character
and exercise good judg judgment
ment judgment and taste in their
personal lives as well as
in selecting and present presenting
ing presenting classroom materials.
It encourages impartial
and objective class pre presentations,
sentations, presentations, especially in
the field of religion.
The new policy was
formulated by a commit committee
tee committee appointed by the board
last month and included
faculty representatives
from all state universi universities.
ties. universities.
(Continued on Page 4)

Lawrence Wins Editorship ;
Horan Resigns Gator Post

David Lawrence Jr.,
20 year -old Alligator
managing editor, was e elected
lected elected editor-in-chief of
the Florida Alligator by
the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications Saturday.
Lawrence replaces edi editor
tor editor Bill Curry who grad graduates
uates graduates this month.
A journalism junior from
Oneco, Lawrence has two
semesters experience on
the Alligator and has
worked three summers
for the St. Petersburg
A member of Delta Up Upsilon
silon Upsilon fraternity, he was
editor of the homecoming
edition of the Gator
He was editor in chief
of the Manatee County
High School Macohi.
Lawrence takes office in
I will do my damnedest
to put out the best paper
possible, he said Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Editor Curry said,
David has the potential
to be the best editor the
Alligator has ever had.
The paper is very lucky
that it has his talents at
such a critical period in
its existence.
The Alligator is a
much different paper than

Songs, Talk
Slated Today

Christmas comes to the UF today with campus
events providing a first spark of Yuletide atmosphere.
A Christmas Oratorio* this afternoon will lead
off events to be climaxed by the lighting of the UF
Christmas tree and a Christmas message by UF
President J. Wayne Reitz tonight.
This afternoon at 4 in the Florida Gymnasium
three University choral groups and the University
Symphony Orchestra will present Johann Sebastian
Bachs Christmas Oratorio.* More than 300 voices
will combine to tell in music the story of Christs
birth as found in Lukes Gospel.
Presented by the UF Department of Music and
directed by Dr. Elwood Keister, the free performance
is expected to draw more than 3,500 persons from
north-central Florida.
The seventh annual Christmas on Campus
program begins tonight at 10:15 in front of the
University Auditorium. At this time the switch
will be thrown to light up the huge UF Christmas
tree being officially presented to the campus by
Mortar Board President Karen Eilers.

After the lights go on
the group will sing
Christmas carols until
time to go inside the audi auditorium
torium auditorium to hear University
President J. Wayne Reitz
deliver his annual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas message to the stu students.
dents. students.
Members of Mortar
Board, womens leader leadership
ship leadership honorary, will lead
singing of Christmas

it was when I walked into
the office two years ago.
It was my good fortune to
be able to convert the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator to a daily news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. It is Davids task
to show that these changes
have been for the better.
Curry commended all
three managing editors
for their work in convert converting
ing converting the Alligator to daily
Serving as managing
editors this trimester
W Tg :
David Lawrence Jr.

carols to be joined by
members of two music
fraternities, Phi Mu Al Alpha
pha Alpha and Sigma Alpha lota,
who will wind up a car cl cling
ing cling tour in front of the
Although it has been
customary for the Uni University
versity University president to de deliver
liver deliver his message at this
time, the tree-lighting
ceremony began only
seven years

were Jack Horan, David
West and Lawrence.
West and Horan were
undecided about future
work in student publi publications.
cations. publications.
The managing editorship
vacated by Lawrence will
be filled in January.
Retiring editor Curry,
has been associated with
the Alligator since Nov November,
ember, November, 1960. He served
as editorial assistant, as
editor of the Summer
Gator and as managing
editor of the Florida Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.
He assumed his editor editorship
ship editorship in January, 1962. An
independent, he is a mem member
ber member of Florida Blue Key
and the University Hall
of Fame.
He plans to attend grad graduate
uate graduate school in history
upon his graduation from
the School of Journalise
and Communications.
Im medially following the
selection Jack Horan,
also a managing editor
submitted his resignation
to the Board asking that
it become effective im immediatly.
mediatly. immediatly. The other man managing
aging managing editor, David West,
said he intends to* stay
with the paper but would
probably resign neat tri trimester.
mester. trimester.

The Florida Alligator Dec. 9, 1962

Page 2


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Bach's Christmas Oratorio This Afternoon

El wood Keister will
conduct the University of
Florida Choir, Choral
Union, Symphony Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra, and four outstanding
student soloists in a
performance of Bachs
great Christmas
Oratorio this afternoon
at 4:00 oclock in the
Florida Gymnasium. The
soloists are Barbara

By Reid Poole,
The Musical Scene Head of UF Music I

Clarkson, soprano;Becky
Daniels, alto; John Day,
tenor; and William
Clarke, bass. The
presentation marks the
climax of musical events
for the fall trimester at
the University of Florida
and should be put in a
must category for the
music lover.
Regarding the famous
work itself, we can do
no better than to quote
from program notes
prepared by Willis
Bodine, University
organist and chairman of
102 N.W. 13th St.
Phone 376-1552

the music history staff of
the Department of Music.
Bachs Christmas
Oratorio was completed
in 1734, and given its first
performance during the
Festival of Christmas in
St. Thomas Church,
Leipzig. The six parts of
the Oratorio, are similar
to the great cantatas
heard at the Sunday
services, wereper wereperformed
formed wereperformed on the 25th, 26th,
and 27th of December, on
New Years Day, on the
following Sunday, and on
the Festival of the
Epiphany, January 6th.
The. amazing unity of the
entire work is achieved
partly through the
inclusion and repetition of
Christmas hymns f amilar
t o eighteenth century
congregations, but more
importantly through the
use of a narrator, or
Evangelist. The beloved
story of Jesus birth, as
found in Lukes Gospel,
is here declaimed by the
tenor -a device also
employed in the
St. Matthew Passion.
A flourish of trumpets

and drums introduces the
opening chorus, a jubilant
outburst of the whole
worlds rejoicing at the
Holy Birth. After the
Evangelist begins the
narration of the
Christmas Gospel, the
alto aria pictures Christ
as the Bridegroom to be
welcomed with love
oer flowing.
An instrumental
symphony, the traditional
C antilena de 1 aude
pastorum. replaces the
expected chorus at the
beginning of Part 11. The
Evangelists narration is
of the angelic announce announcement
ment announcement to the shepherds,
and a chorale verse
extends the thought.
Part HI, resuming the
jubilant character of the
music for the first
Festival day, treats the
visit of the shepherds to
the Bethelem manger. The
large Opening chorus is
quickly followed by an
animated chorus of the
shepherds, continuing the

NATO To Hold
Skill Session
PARIS (UPI) -The Uni United
ted United 'States and its North
Atlantic Treaty Organ Organization
ization Organization (NATO) partners
meet here next week to
patch a series of rifts
that suddenly have threat threatened
ened threatened the alliances unity.
They will meet in the
NATO Ministerial Concil
Dec. 13-15 and in a num number
ber number of side conferences
in an atmosphere heavy
with disagreements, an angry
gry angry recriminations and
The United States be believes
lieves believes the European
NATO members are not
pulling their weight. It
wants them to increase
their lagging defense
spending and to step up
their conventional forces
in Europe.
The Europeans are sus suspicious
picious suspicious the United States
wants to keep the entire
Western nuclear deter deterrent
rent deterrent in its own hands.
Tanganyika Is
Now A Republic
DAR-ES-SALAAM, Tan Tanganyika(UPl)-The
ganyika(UPl)-The Tanganyika(UPl)-The talking
drums of Tanganyika
boomed in celebration
Saturday as this East
African nation formally
changed over from a
monarchy under Queen
Elizabeth to an indepen independent
dent independent republic of the
The changeover took
effect at the stroke of
midnight 5 p.m.Saturday
EST, exactly a year
after Tanganyika gained
its independence.
The occasion was
marked byaformal,
ceremony in Dar-es-Sa Dar-es-Salaam
laam Dar-es-Salaam s huge stadium
where a military tattoo
was sounded while the
standard of the new
president, Julius Nyerere,
was raised for the first

Everything Must Go
1 At Cost Or Below! AIJU
_ 1,
' "1


To Open

Supreme Soviet, the
nations parliament,opens
an annual year-end meet meeting
ing meeting here Monday that may
be the forum for Premier
Nikita Khrushchevs first
report to the country on
the Cuban crisis.
The 1,443 deputies,dr awn
from all over the Soviet
Union, also will approve
the governments 1963
budget and economic plan
and possibly make formal
a number of secondary
level government job
But top interest at the
Kremlin gathering,
expected to last about a
week, will be centered on
Galbraight Will
Inspect India
U. S. Ambassador John
Kenneth Galbraight flew
today to Communist Communistinvaded
invaded Communistinvaded Ladakh on an in inspection
spection inspection trip while Com Communist
munist Communist China announced
a series of withdrawals
all along the 2,500-mile
Sino-Indian frontier.
Peking Radio announced
the new withdrawals
shortly after Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Jawaharal Nehru
said the Chinese would
withdraw from disputed
areas of the Northeast
Frontier Agency NEFA
except for the posts of
Dhola and Longju, which
they captured in Septem September.
ber. September.
Galbraith, accompanied
by his wife and military
aid specialist Brig. Gen.
John E. Kelly, made a
flying visit to Leh, cap capital
ital capital of Ladakh.


the expected foreign
policy report which
should cover Cuba, Berlin
and possibly outline the
Soviet stand on the Sino-
Indian border dispute.
Western observers also
will be watching the
Supreme Soviets windup
session of the year for
an indication of whether
the Kremlins leaders
plan to increase their
emphasis on either guns
or butter in 1963.
Habitually the nations
budget each year repre represents
sents represents a record for
peacetime spending. And
almost always there are
increases in outlays for
the military and science
programs, which include
space research.
Council Closes
First Session
The first session of the
historic Vatican
Ecumenical Council
closed in the splendor
of St. Peters Basilica
Saturday as Pope John
XXIIIs words of confi confidence
dence confidence and hope echoed
in the applause of prelates
from around the world.
The first council in
nearly 100 years officially
ended its opening two twomonth
month twomonth work session at
11:35 a.m. after 36plenary
meetings, 609 Latin
speeches and a million
Visit us & see for yourself
I 24 S.E. Bth St.
1 FR 6 7806

Sunday, Dec. 9,1962 The Florida Alligator

Rebels Strike in Brunei

BRUNEI, Brunei, (UPI)
Rebel forces revolted
Saturday against the
sultan in this oil-rich
British protectorate on
Borneo, one of the last
outposts of empire.
Britain flew in two com companies
panies companies of Gurkha troops
from Singapore to try to
restore order.
Initial reports said seven
Service Corps
May Be Formed
(UPI) The National
Advisory Committee on
Rural Area Development
has endorsed the idea of
a national service corps,
a sort of domestic Peace

225 W. Univ. Av.
Pre-Season Showing of
Fine selection of striking one and
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persons, including three
policemen, had been
killed in the fighting as
the rebels sought to take
over the Shell Oil
Company fields at Seria.
Miners Body
Is Recovered
(UPI)-Rescuers Saturday
recovered the body of one
of 37 miners trapped by
a Robena No. 3 coal mine
and pushed ahead
doggedly, hoping that
perhaps some of the
other 36 are alive.
U. S. Steel officials
identified the body as that
of Hurley C. Stalmaker.

Page 3

The Florida Alltgafor Sunday, Dec. 9,1962

Page 4

Plans Slated

Several activities have
been planned over the ho holidays
lidays holidays to bring Christmas
cheer to UF foreign stu students
dents students far from their
The First Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Church will pre present
sent present a mens e pper Mon Monday
day Monday Dec. 17, at 6:30 p.
m. Attendance is by in invitation.
vitation. invitation.
Tuesday, Dec. 18, will
see a Christmas Party at
the First Baptists Church
from 8 till 10 p.m.
A family night supper
y 1
Enroll Your Children at...
Nursery School
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589
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will be held by the Uni University
versity University Methodist Church
Wednesday, Dec. 19, at
6:30 p.m. Couples may
attend by invitation.
On Friday, Dec. 21,
the International Cen Center
ter Center will host a student
office party from 1
.till 6 p.m. All students
are invited.
A candle light service
will be held Sunday, Dec.
23, by the Trinity Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Church at 6:30 p.m.
All are invited.
On January 5, 1963,
the annual New Year
Party sponsored by the
Board of International
Activities will be held.
Board Ruling
(Continued from page 1)
UF Political Science
Prof. Frederick Hart Hartmann,
mann, Hartmann, member of the for formulating
mulating formulating committee, ex expressed
pressed expressed appreciation for
democratic processes of
the board.
He termed the policy a
challenging restatement
of principles and said its
proper implementation
will be conducive to
steady progress for
higher education in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
The earlier policy laid
down more rigid rules for
universities in the
screening of faculty
members, students and
guests lecturers.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes

Kelly Talks
Shop at UF
Government and basic
industries in Florida are
so closely related that the
operation of one affects
the welfare of the other
and vice versa, Sen. Scott
Kelly told the Student
Contractors Association
here Friday night.
When the building
industry, one of the states
greatest industries,
enjoys prosperity, state
revenue is up and when
building is off, so is the
states tax take, Kelly
He said the training of
young people for places
of leadership in the
building industry will
improve the efficiency of
the trade and this is being
accomplished by the
Universitys School of
Building Construction.

Porsche 1600 Super
speedster, Michelin X
tires. School forces sale.
See at 2314 NE 12th St.
between 5 and 7 p.m.
(52-4 t-c).
- three quarter ton
Carrier air conditioner
and an Emerson 3-speed
automatic hi-fi. Bargain
prices. FR 2-6496, 4-6
p.m. (53-3 t-c).

* PlB* r,woos
Christmas Shopping is Easy When
You're Shopping fora "Shutterbug"
Photographer's Headquarters
619 W Univ. Ave. 2-0731

Board Okays
198,000 Grant

The Board of Control
yesterday approved
$198,000 in federal grants
to the UF for summer
institutes aimed at im improving
proving improving the subject mat matter
ter matter competence of high
school and math and
science teachers.
The grants, all from
the National Science
Foundation, and Under the
direction of University
faculty members are for
institutes for the summer
of 1963.
The* awards include:
A grant of $85,400 for
66 high school teachers
who will work at improv improving
ing improving subject matter com competence
petence competence in the field of
mathematics. The pro program
gram program will be by Dr. W.
A. Gager of the depart department
ment department of mathematics.
(Continued from page 1)
Advocating the develqp develqpment
ment develqpment of streamlined,
regional markets and
economies, and the con consolidation
solidation consolidation of Latin
Americas thinking along
continental lines,
Nehemkis urged
prospective investors t
propose to and negotiate
with the CACM Authority
a charter of the rights,
duties, and obligations of
the investors and of the
respective govern governments.
ments. governments.

C 3 las ed

FOR RENT Furnished
2-bedroom apartment
for 3 or 4 people, 1 block
from campus. Call 6-
7358. (54-2 t-c).
FOUND: Ring with ini initials
tials initials P.F. Call extension
2496. (54-lt-nc).
must sell by Christmas.
Good raod machine. See
Desse Kent, 1236 NW 4th
Ave., FR 6-9942. $475.
(53-4 t-c).

A grant of $76,400 for
a summer institute in bio biological
logical biological sciences, earth
sciences and physical
sciences for high school
teachers of general
science under the direc direction
tion direction of Dr. N. E. Bin Bingham
gham Bingham of the department of
secondary education.
A grant of $36,200 for
high school biology teach teachers
ers teachers for a summer insti institute
tute institute under the direction
of Dr. C. D. Monk of
the department of botany.
Two research-partici research-participation
pation research-participation grants amounting
to $32,000 from Na National
tional National Science Foundation
and aimed at giving con continuing
tinuing continuing experience in phy physics
sics physics and chemistry to tea teachers
chers teachers of small colleges
in the state were also
approved for the Uni University
versity University by todays Board
Dr. S. S. Ballard, head
of the department of phy physics
sics physics will direct a
research participation
program for such inst instructors
ructors instructors in the area of
physics under terms of
a $16,000 grant.
A research participation
program for six visiting
collega teachers in the
department of chemistry
will be provided by the
other grant. Under di direction
rection direction of Dr. W.S. Brey,
Jr., of the department of
chemistry, the program
also totals $16,000.

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Must be proficient* in
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pleasant working con conditions.
ditions. conditions. Interesting work
for qualified per son. Write
or telephone for
inter vie w.Scruggs &
Carmichael, P. O. Box
136, FR 6-5242. (52-ts-c).
FOR SALEEnglish Fi-
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chargable rechargable batteries run
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the-spot onthe-spot recording. SIOO.
Call FR 2-5908. (53-2 t
VACANCY IN dot dotroom
room dotroom for male student
only three blocks from
campus. Private bath,
private entrance, use of
refrigerator. $25 month.
327 N W 15th Terrace.
Call FR 2-8929 after 2:-
30 p.m. (53-4 t-c).

Queen Jinny Leading Life of Star

Jinny Jasper, 5*5* blond
UF Tri-Delta from
Daytona Beach, has been
leading the life of a star
since she was chosen 1963
Orange Bowl Queen.
Wednesday at 6:00 a.m.,
she boarded a Northeast
Airlines jet passenger
plane bound for New York
to act as one of Look
Magazines official
hostesses for the All
America Football
Her itinerary for the
four-day trip included an

Coed PBK'No Study-bug

You dont have to be
a study-bug to make Phi
Beta Kappa, according to
Janet Selight, recent Phi
Beta Kappa nominee.
Janet was the only girl
tapped for the honorary
society this trimester.
Four of the five men
tapped are under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates and the fifth
is a law student.
Janet, a senior English
major from Miami, has an
overall average of 3.7.
She has made a perfect
4.0 twice during her
career at the UF.
Janet didnt come to
college with her eye on
a Phi Beta Kappa key,
she says. In fact, the
first 1 ever thought about
Phi Beta Kappa was when
I made a 4.0 and my
grandfather jokingly
mentioned it.
Not all of her time has
been taken up by studies.
After her years of cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading and club activities
at Miami High, she

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appearaqce on the
Johnny Carson Show,
a dinner at Sardis, an
evening at the new English
review Stop the World
I Want to Get Off, and a
cocktail party at the
Saturday afternoon,
Jinny and other bowl
queens acted as hostesses
for the Meet the All
Americans party held in
the Royal Ballroom of the
Americana Hotel. This
party is for New York
youngsters from the ages

graduated with National
Honor Societymem Societymembership.
bership. Societymembership.
At the UF, Janet
participated in Hall
Council as an officer in
her dormitory. She was
elected Sweetheart of Chi
Phi fraternity for the
1961-62 year.
Besides her activities,
Janet has carried a load
of 18 credit hours every
semester with the
exception of one when she
took only 15. In addition
t o her required English
courses, she has dipped

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of ten to fifteen to meet
the queens and the 22 All
Saturday evening, Look
gave a reception in honor
of the queens and the All
Dean Bradys
Christmas Gift
To accomodate women
students who wish to
participate in Christmas
onCampus tonight, curfew
has been extendedtol2:3o
a.m. No late permits need
be taken.

into the fields of
economics, history,
geology, chemistry and
After graduation this
month, Janet plans to be
married in January and
live in Pinellas County
where she will work until
she can return to school
for her masters work.
She wants to earn enough
hours in education to be
eligible for teaching.
Her initiation will be
held at a luncheon in the
Hub December 15.

Sunday, Dec. 9,1962 The Florida Alligator

Americans to which many
prominent New York
writers, newspapermen
and broadcasting person personalities
alities personalities were invited.
In addition to all this,
Jinny had a night-clubbing
date with comedian
Johnny Carson.
This is not the first
trip Jinny has made since

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she captured her new title.
She flew to New York on
November 20, to appear
on the nationally televised
program To Tell the
Truth* which was taped
then and shown here on
November 26.
4 This has definitely been
the experience of a life lifetime,*
time,* lifetime,* said Jinny.

Page 5

The Florida Alligator Sunday, Dec. 9,1962

Page 6

the basement
An election of an editor-in-chief is nothing
short of a traumatic experience for this student
newspaper. Saturdays election was no different.
Good men put their service to the Alligator on
the chopping block. Personal, political and
journalistic loyalties fought for these men.
Saturdays election wrote student publications
obituaries for two fine men David West and
Jack Horan.
Let us now review briefly what they gave us and
what we owe them.
FIRST, JACK. Jack has worked on the Alligator
for five semesters. He worked on the old, but
very virile Orange Peel for three semesters. Jack
gave us humor, Jack gave us insight. Jack gave
us a healthy cynicism. Jack gave us the last issue
of the Orange Peel and Sunday Subtleties. But
Jacks contributions were not always seen under
his byline or his name on the masthead. For what
Jack really gave the current crop of basement
journalists is a certain integrity that served as a
model. Jack has away of looking at things a little
different. He is what someone in the basement
termed a free spirit.
Jack wears a vest, smokes a pipe and wears
an Orange Peel key that means more to him than
a hundred Florida Blue Keys. Jack fashions himself
after an old-time managing editor of the New York
Times Carr Van Anda.
Jack has paid a big price for student publications
and for the student body of this campus. He paid
it as Jack Horan, last Orange Peel editor. He paid
It as Jack Horan, managing editor of the Florida
SECOND, DAVID. David has worked on the
Alligator for four semesters. The Alligator has
had to share David with other student activities;
for Davids service to the Alligator was mostly
one of service to students and what some of us
feel about the role of student government and of
student responsibility. You can see him at his
fraternity house, you can see him on the third
floor of the Florida Union and you can see him
when hes needed in the basement of the Florida
Union (home of student publications.) What is David
doing? David is working for preservation of student
responsibilities. David in many cases has worked
too hard.
David wears a Brooks Brothers blazer and
ivy league trousers. But he is not the typical
fraternity man.
Davids world is one of loyalties and of friendships.
His world is a sample of what student government
is all about on this campus: A mixture of the rewards
and obligations of which we have spoken recently
on this editorial page.
And David, too has paid a big price for student
publications and for the student body of this campus.
This editor may have been the one who steered
the Alligator away from former political biasedness,
but it is David who effected it as a writer last
David also has paid a big price by alienating the
executive secretary to the Board of Student
Publications. He is aware of the growing powers
of the Board as publications moved into bigtime
operations. He has constantly warned us to stand
up against any creeping invasions of student press
freedom. He has spoken perhaps too loud, but it
would have been easier and more selfish not to
have spoken at all.
Both of their names will disappear from the
masthead of the Florida Alligator soon. But not
from the masthead that really counts. B.C*

f The Florida
I \lligator

Editor-in-Chiet Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan,
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Cary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow

i *ri* s £&£&&*&&&*!£S ly

'Revamp Counseling Service

The counseling system
in this university ought
to be completely
revamped. Honestly what
is a student to do if they
do not know what the goody
little rules are.
to this college I have been
applying for one thing af after
ter after another as I was not not'First
'First not'First Family
Not'Bad Taste
Says Student
There was recently stat stated
ed stated in a current newspaper
article that the newest.
(and fastest selling) re record
cord record album The First
Family by Vaughn
Meader was in bad taste.
It was said that the top
country official should not
be ridiculed as is done
on this album.
When a country such
as ours loses its sense
of humor, and take our ourselves
selves ourselves too seriously, we
might as well forfeit our
hopes of making pro progress.
gress. progress. A staid nation that
seeks only to keep that
status quo can never go
much farther than the end
of its nose.
SOME OF the best writ writing
ing writing in history has been
political satire, and this
album is definitely one of
the funniest and most
pointed satires I have
ever heard. This can
even be compared to
Johnathan Swifts GULLI GULLIVERS
Senators, governors,and
presidents who can take
ribbing from both the
press and the record in industry
dustry industry only makes more
obvious the fact that
they dont hold a demo demogogical
gogical demogogical position.
ANY ONE who feels
that this new album is in
bad taste fails to realize
that at least this can be
done in this country.
Somewhere else the
record company and the
recording artists would
be heard from never nevermore.
more. nevermore.
J. 8., 3AS

if ied by students not coun counselors
selors counselors that I had to go
through these proce procedures.
dures. procedures. My counselors
fail to tell me that I have
to make application to
continue on with my ed education
ucation education since the College
of Education requires
their students in elemen elementary
tary elementary educationt o apply for
professional sequence
and apply for internship.
Hot Plate
'Steams Him
Why is University Food
Service against Jennings
having hot plates and cof coffee
fee coffee urns in the dorm?
These hot plates would
prevent the girls in the
dorms from using coils
and other electric appl appliances
iances appliances that would warm
food. The coils are dan dangerous
gerous dangerous and could cause
be used after curfew
hours when the girls are
studying late at night and
could not use Food Ser Service
vice Service facilities. There
would not be the compe competition
tition competition between the hot pla plates
tes plates and Food Service.
How many ways can one
make soup or coffee? It
is ridiculous to presume
that hot plates could ev ever
er ever take the place of ca cafeterias.
feterias. cafeterias.
I think that it is a
horrible injustice that the
girls are denied the hot
plates after- they had al already
ready already cleared them
through the dormitory
hierarchy. It is like a
dictatorship to see one
department give out or orders
ders orders against what the
other departments had al already
ready already approved.
I sincerely hope that
a reevaluation of the si situation
tuation situation will be taken.

We have to apply tot ake
the National Teachers
Exams because the state
requires us to take it.
I would never have made
any of these applications
had I not gotten the word
from some fellow student
who asked me if I had
already made my appli application.
cation. application.
never told me that I had
to make all of these
applications. They just
sort of sit there and stare
at my folder and say
Well I see that you have
taken thus and such and
made whatever the grades
are and then you have to
take % this the following
Then they proceed to
make out my schqdulef or
the next session and send
me out on my merry
It is like going through
the line in the army wait waiting
ing waiting to get shots. All the
doctor is interested in
is having you stick out
your arm so that he can
stick it with a needle.
be the main product of
our counselors.
I realize that they have
many students that must
be counseled by them but
a little extra time might
save some student from a
drastic mistake that.
would put said student in
the middle of a mess that
is hard for them to get
out of.
purpose' of aiding the
student notmisguidingthe
student. Thes tudentg oes
into thecounselorwiththe
faith that the counselor
will be able to inform
him of all the procedures
necessary and helphimto
plan his program.
At present it seems
that the best counseling
service on the campus is
the students that have al already
ready already gone through the
procedures that are re required
quired required and can pass along
the information to those
who are about to go
through them.

Soccer Club Ends Season;
to-Captains Say Farewell

I Gator Sportswriter
I On Saturday, December
, the UF Soccer Club
slogged through the mud
at Jacksonville University
to a 4-2 victory. With

iphi P&*
Up * k
Co-Captains hold 1962 Suncoast Championship Trophy
Graves Names Ellenson
New Defensive Coach

UF Athletic Director
Ray Graves announced
Friday the promotion of
Gene Ellenson to head
defensive coach of the
Ellenson, who for the
past two seasons has been
offensive line coach,
moves up to the position
formerly held by Jack
Green, who was recently
named head coach at
Ellenson will take over
his new duties
immediately and will
coach defense as the
Gators prepare for their
Dec. 29th date with Penn
State in the Gator Bowl.
He previously coached

I For The Golfer
I Golf clubs
Golf bags
JI M Golf carts
/HfflU ijjr Shoes Balls
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mjj/rfUy Head covers
Ball markets
Sr Electric putting game
* Scqfe keepers
Tennis balls
Tennis rackets
Tennis racket presses r
Tennis racket covers
1113 W. University Ave.

that win the Club finished
its fall season, extended
its winning streak to 39
straight games, and
posted a record of 60
wins, 3 losses and 4 ties
since competition began

both offense and defense
at the University of Miami
under Head Coach Andy
Gustaf son. Among the
highlight years he had at
Miami were 1956 when the
Hurricanes were first in
the nation in overall
defense and 1957 when
they were first in rushing
Ellenson is a graduate
of Miami Senior High
where he was an All-State
tackle. The 40-year-old
coach starred on the
University of Georgia
teams that played in the
1942 Orange Bowl and the
1943 Rose Bowl. He was
in Whos Who in American
Colleges and an honor
student while at Georgia.

in 1953.
This seasons 7-0
record, compiled against
collegiate and service
competition, is a tribute
to the efforts of Coach
Alan Moore, the stand standout
out standout leadership of two
year Co- captains
Mauricio Flores and Mike
Kessler, and the fine
performances of players
Fred Shaya, George Bev Beveridge,
eridge, Beveridge, Maunuel Wills,
Willy Miles, Mario
Ordonez, Tony Quesada,
Juan Lugari, Rudy
Barrantes, and Earl
The Club will be without
the services of Mauricio
Flores and Mike Kessler
when it plays its first
game of the spring season
against FSU in late Janu January.
ary. January. Mike Kessler,a four fouryear
year fouryear veteran, will intern
during the winter
trimester, and Maurico
Flores returns after two
and a half years to San
Looking back on his
soccer career at UF
Kessler said, It is my
desire to see soccer
become as big an inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate sport in the
South as it is in the
North. Soccer players
at Northern universities
receive scholarships for
their abilities and enjoy
the pride of being letter lettermen
men lettermen members of a varsity
team. Kessler himseif
was scouted by Cornell,
Colgate, and Penn State,
before he decided to
attend UF and two of his
prep school teammates
were All-Americans.

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Sunday, Dec. 9,1962 The Florida A!ligator

UF Basketballers
Travel To Midwest

The Gator basketball
team is on its first
extended road trip this
weekend with games with
Texas Tech in Lubbock,
Texas, on Saturday night
and Tulsa University in
Tulsa, on Monday night.
The Gator cagers,
sporting a 2-1 record this

The Drama G.roup of the Episcopal Center
presents a dramatic reading of
W.H. Audens Christmas Oratorio
7:30 p.m. Sunday, December 9
1522 West University Ave.
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225 W. Univ. Ave.
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see our inspiring gift
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season were expected w
have a real tough game
on their hands against
Texas Tech, a defending
co-champion of the South Southwest
west Southwest Conference. The
score of that game was
not available before

Page 7

The Florida Alligator Sunday, Dec. 9,1962

Page 8

Orange Tankers Sink Blue
As Green, Livingston Star

Gator Sports Writer
The UF swimming team
held its secondinter secondintersquad
squad secondintersquad Orange and Blue
swim meet of the season
yesterday at Florida Pool.
The final score was
Orange 56; the Blue 39.
The meet was held in
a driving rain and was
run under NCAA inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate meet
conditions. Coach Harlan
divided his team into two
equal squads with Terry
Green captain for the
Orange team and Eddie
Reese as naotain for the

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A Survey of the Major Visual
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Cer. S.I. lif f 2nd Mr. Open S A.M.-10 P.M.

An understanding of the truth
contained in Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip Scriptures
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remove the pressure which con concerns
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upon whom increasing de demands
mands demands are being made for
academic excellence.
Fr*t to You for 30 Days
Science and Health may be
read, borrowed, or purchased
for $3 at any Christian Science
Reading Room. On request a
copy will be mailed to you post postpaid.
paid. postpaid. After 30 days you may
keep the book by remitting the
cost or return it to the Reading
Room in the mailing carton
Information about Science
and Health may also be ob obtained
tained obtained on campus through the
Christian Science
6 at the
University of Florida
Meeting Time
6:45 p.m. Sundays
Meeting Place.
Room 218/ Florida Union

Blue Team.
The Orange team was
favored to win Saturdays
meet, and they lived up
to expectations with their
decisive win over the
Blue Team. First places
in the meet were as
400-yard medley relay:
Buddy Floyd, Jeff
Oromaner, Jerry Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, and Charlie King
(Orange team)
200-y ar d freestyle:
Terry Green (Orange
50-yard freestyle:
Dick Farwell (Blue

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Gun racks (1-2-3-4 guns)
Comb, seat and shell box
Ammunition Waders
Hand guns M B-B" rifles
Snake proof leggins
Bows (for oil
Target faces Bow and arrow sets
Target stands Complete line of
1113 W. University Ave.

200-yard backstroke:
Charlie King (Orange
400-yard freestyle
relay: Ed Marino, Jim
Proctor, Dick Clark and
Jerry Livingston (Orange
200-y ar d individual
medley: Eddie Reese
(Blue team)
1-meter diving: Lansing
Price (Orange team)
200-yard butterfly: Jerry
Livingston (Orange team)
100-y ar d freestyle:
Terry Green (Orange
200-yard backstroke:
Dick Farwell ( Blue
500-yard freestyle:
Doug Stark (Blue team)
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In This Corner
Florida And The Bowl
Some Reasons Why
WmMiW Gator Spdrts Editor
There has oeen a great deal of speculation on
campus as to why the Gators were invited to the
Gator Bowl after posting a 6-4 season record.
Recently some facts have been brought to light
which reveal the reasons for the invitation.
Before Florida played Miami, Head Coach Ray
Graves was informed that a victory over the Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes would assure the Gators of a bid to the
Gator Bowl. In extending this invitation the Bowl
committee snubbed Duke, which had already finished
its season with an 8-2 record and a 28-21 victory
over Florida.
When Miami beat Florida 17-15 the committee
frantically tried to reach Duke head coach Bill
Murray. He was finally located in Philadelphia
early Sunday morning. Murray promised to let
the Gator Bowl know Monday if his team would
accept a bid to play Penn State in Jacksonville.
Before Murray got back to Durham, the Duke
players voted on Sunday afternoon not to play in
any post season game because many of them had
other plans for the Christmas holidays.
Come Monday morning the Gator Bowl still had
only one team. There were three possibilities
Florida, Clemson and Auburn. Auburn was quickly
eliminated because of its late season collapse and
its final game loss to Alabama (38-0).
Clemson was considered because the bowl selec selection
tion selection committee felt that a great many Tiger fans
from South Carolina would come to Jacksonville
for the game. But Clemson finished with a 6-4
record and the committee probably figured that if
a team with that record was going to be selected
it might as well be Florida.
This is just conjecture, but, I think the committee
was motivated by purely financial'reasons in selec selecting
ting selecting Florida First of all the Gators, no matter
what their record is, practically guarantee a sellout
Also, the committee was certain that Florida
would not turn down the bid. The reasons for this
certainty are many.
Jacksonville is full of influential and football
minded alumni. Many of them are important members
of the Gator Football Boosters, Inc., a group or organized
ganized organized to promote Florida football. Membership
in the Boosters, who have an office in the stadium,
entitles one to first choice on football tickets, a
weekly news letter from Coach Graves, and, this is
conjecture again, if one is a powerful enough member,
he has some say in Floridas athletic decisions.
Since college football has become big business,
and seems to be accepted by everyone as such,
there is really nothing wrong with this, at least
from a practical stand point. It costs money to
operate a big time football team, and the Gator
Boosters are a source of such funds.
So Monday, when the Gator Bowl invited Florida,
the Gators bailed them out of rather a bad situa situation
tion situation and agreed to play Penn State.
By the way, if youre wondering why Penn States
teams are called the Nitany Lions, its because the
University is located in the Nittany valley at the
foot of Mt. Nittany. The word Nittany evolved from
a local legend about an Indian madien named Nita-
Nee. I dont know where they got the Lion part
from. Maybe Nita-Nee means lion in Indian.
Intergration has finally reached Florida high school
athletics, at least in the Miami area. This year
the Miami News All-Gity football team had three
negro athletes on it. Though all thrift are from
negro high schools, at least one formerly all white
high school, Miami Curley, used several negro
football players without incident this past season.
Next March the rest of the states high schools
may get a chance to prove how far out of the 19th
century they have progressed. March is the month
of the State high school basketball tournament and
it is even money that Curley will be the district
8 Class A representative.
Curleys outstanding playerj is Caroll Williams,
a lithe negro forward.