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 largest
college semi-weekly
all-american
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Volume 52, No. 7

Religious Centers
Failing Students
Hold Too Many 'Cookie Socials';
Not Enough Challenge, Says Park
By HAROLD ALDERMAN
Gator Staff Writer
(See Editorial Page 2)

The UF Student Religious Centers are holding too
many cookie socials and Sunday School doctrine ses sessions
sions sessions this semester, according to Bob Park director of
Religion in Life Week.

Park made the above state statement
ment statement last week in an Alligator
interview. His criticism was a
reaction to what he termed his
disappointment in the lack of
substance in the programs the
various student centers are
planning this semester.
I think we have an obligation
to the younger students who are
coming along, to give them more
than the detached piousness that
they can get at most churches in
most cities.
The Religion m Life committee
had planned to publish a booklet
on the fall programs and forums,
but according to John Sessums
co-ordinator of the project, there
was little in any of the cent centers
ers centers plans to merit such a book booklet.
let. booklet.
Little Aggressive Programming
Sessums said there was not
much in the way of aggressive,
forward looking programming
Most of the Centers are having 1
socials, but arent dealing with
social issues, Park explained. He'
termed these programs, cookie;
socials and Sunday School doct- \
rine sessions.
Park said that he feels that the;
campus religious centers ought;
to deal with social and political
issues, and that the centers
ought to give the student ideas
on these problems that he will
carry back to the community with
him.
He said that even some of the
issues that the Centers have j
planned to discuss will attract on-j
ly the attenders. Park said that!
this is to be deplored because ofj
the many students on campus who
are looking for the leadership and

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Nobody's Safe, Particularly Politicians
Campus law student* demonstrate annual talent for disharmony
when It comes to satirizing leading political figures during the John
Marshall Bar Association Homecoming skits. The sldts will be pre presented
sented presented Oct. t 4 on the Law School lawn at 10 a.m. and are open
to the public. §

AT TALLAHASSEE
SG Leaders Discuss
Plans for FSU Game
Plans for the Flonda-FSU game Nov. 21, and means for better bettering
ing bettering relations betiween the two schools were discussed at a confer conference
ence conference of Student Government leaders in Tallahassee Saturday.

According to UF Student Body
President Joe Ripley. We had
a most enjoyable and fruitful dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. Im confident that our
conference will help improve the
relations between the two
schools.
Mattox Hare, FSU Student Bo Body
dy Body president, suggested the joint
pep rally be dropped this year
and that a coffee hour or recep reception
tion reception be held for the FSU students
when they arrive before the
game.
Hare pointed out that FSU
Music Students
Present Recital
The Music Department is pre presenting
senting presenting a Student Recital on Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Oct. 20, at 3:40 p.m., in
Room 122, Building R.
The program will include five
selections from Lully, Rachman Rachmaninoff,
inoff, Rachmaninoff, Korzev. Mozart, and Tut Tuthill.
hill. Tuthill. Bois Epais will t* sung bv
bantone Bill Albury. Betty Sue
Reynolds will play Hu moresque
Op. 10 No. 5 on the piano. I

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

direction that they should be get getting
ting getting from the religious centers,
and who are failing to find it.
Sass Centers Should Inform
Park said that he feels that
Religion in Life has to do once
a year what the student religious
centers should be doing year
around. He said that most of the
religious centers are not even in informing
forming informing their students on church
doctrine, and that some are do doing
ing doing only that.
"Logically these centers should
be centers of social eoncem, in intellectual
tellectual intellectual excitement and vi vigorous
gorous vigorous inquiry. Apparently the
cultural apathy on campus ex extends
tends extends to moral apathy.
The Centers must enter into the
lives of our students and not
merely give some of them a place
to go occasionally, Park stated.
Park called for a program
which he said would blend the
arts, sciences and religion. He
said that serious consideration
must be given to the planning of
programs which will Include both
controversy and responsibility,
terming these two factors the
most important elements in intel intellectual
lectual intellectual endeavor.
Uses Presbyterian Example
He referred to the Presbyterian
program of two years ago on ex existentialism
istentialism existentialism which he said attract attracted
ed attracted a great variety of students,
adding that he didnt believe
there were any this semester that
would serve a similar function.
There are some good programs
this semester, however, Park
said, referring to a series of dis-
See RELIGION, Page S

holds a big .rally before leaving
| Tallahassee the-night before the
game and its hard to get FSU
students together here in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville to whip up spirit for another
rally on Saturday,
j He said they would prefer a
reception in the Plaza with a
chance to meet UF students.
Also under discussion at the
conference was the advisibility of
j a luncheon for the visiting stu stu
stu dffnts in the Florida Gym, possibly
sponsored by the alumni associa associaition
ition associaition or by the students attending
from both schools.
Ripley also sadd he hopes to
work out a plan with the IFC
, whereby FSU students earn buy
tickets to Frolics and to the con concert
cert concert after the game. Plans were
made for a student government
banquet Saturday night for stu student
dent student body leadens from both
schools.
Representing the UF at the
meeting with Ripley were Dick
Mercer, secretary of the interior,
and Bob Alligood. vice-president
of H> atudeot k4y.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, October 13, 1959

Weekend Special
Sue Caton, 2UC transfer from Daytona Junior College, took time out from her studies this week weekend
end weekend to enjoy boating and water skiing at a nearby lake. Sue fa from Pennsylvania, but she seems
to like Florida much better, especially water skiing.
Student Counseling Termed
Basically Unstratified System
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first in a series of articles attempting to describe counseling
at the UF. Watch for future articles by Gator Staff Writer Joan Tams dealing with the various coun counselling
selling counselling services in detail; the problems and aims f these programs and the future plans for Im Improvements
provements Improvements or changes In the counseling set-up.)
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
UFs student counseling is, and always has been an essentially unstratified pro program.
gram. program.

"The very nature otf student
counseling should be so interwo interwoven
ven interwoven with teaching that you can
hardly tell them apart Dr. Jus Justin
tin Justin Harlow, director of the Univ University
ersity University Counseling Center said Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Counseling services are not to
be found in any one place nor are
the counselors a group especially
set off from the faculty and ad administration.
ministration. administration.
Help Available Anywhere
Students seeking help either of

FROM FINE ARTS SCHOOL
Students Contented
Over Week Degrees
Some of our architecture students have been concerned over
the possibility that they will be graduating from an unaccredited
school, Dr. James T. Lendamm, dean of the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts, said Sunday,

There is no such problem at
present, but if on a long term
basis we do not have better fa facilitieswe
cilitieswe facilitieswe will jeopardize our
position, he emphasized.
Architecture Crowded
We re crowded, we have no
space for display, and the slum
environmentand you can call it
a slum environment, because
that is what It ismakes it diffi difficult
cult difficult for studentafto turn out qual quality
ity quality work, he commented.
However we have number-one
priority as far as new facilities
are concerned and the administra administration
tion administration is sympathetic and is doing
all it can to help us with our
problems. he added.
Our library is constantly build building
ing building up he said and that is the
most important thing it is what
is inside the buildings that counts
more than the outside appear appearance
ance appearance he said.
We have, he added, one of
the best student-faculty ratios in
the whole university with 32 in instructors
structors instructors to teach 435 students.
This is a ratio of about 15 to 1.
Located at Grove
The proposed College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts building
will be located in the space where
Grove Hall now stands, he said.
Facilities will also be provided
for classes in Building Construc Construction
tion Construction (which are now being taught
in Building K near the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Building) and for Music, Art.
and Art Education courses as well
as Architecture.
Dr Lendrum optimistic about
the situation, said that the stu student's
dent's student's spirit were good, that they
were making the best of crowded
conditions.
All in all. he said, We are
doing our best to produce students
well ouaiified in their respective
fields.
Within about three and one onehalf
half onehalf 'ears, we expect to be operat operating
ing operating from our new building. The
Legislature will probablv appro
oriate funds for construction in its
next session. Monev has already
been allocated f or planning.
we are going ahead mi that phase
now, he concluded.

an academic or personal nature,
can go to any one of a dozen or
more places. There are counsel counselors
ors counselors in the University Counseling
Center, and in most of the relig religious
ious religious centers.
The Dean otf Mens and Dean
otf Womens offices handle consid considerable
erable considerable individual and group coun counseling.
seling. counseling. All otf the major academic
divisions have some sort of ar arrangement
rangement arrangement for students in their
colleges to receive advice.
Although the counseling services

Group to Select
Final Five Skits
I
for Growl Thurs.
Five skits for the 59 edition of
| Gator Growl will be selected
Thursday night from twenty-six
fraternity and sorority entrants.
The try-outs will be at 6:30 p.m.
in the Pinza of the Americas.
Judges for selecting the winn winn;
; winn; ing skits will be Bob Jennings,
i Growl director of 1956; Tom
Biggs. Growl director, 1957; Ver Ver>non
>non Ver>non Voyles. assistant university
examiner; Bob Park, chairman
of the Freshman Forum: Clifton
Oliver Jr,, associate professor of
business law: and Bill Norris, di director
rector director of Gator Growl for 1959.
The eight sororities competing
are Delta Phi Epsilon. Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi. Delta Delta Delta. Phi
j Mu. Alpha Omicron Pi, Del Delta
ta Delta Gamma. Alpha Delta Pi, and
Chi Omega.
Eighteen fraternities are pre presenting
senting presenting skits. They are Alpha
Epsilon Pi, Beta Theta Pi, Chi
Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Upsi Upsi:
: Upsi: lon, Kappa Alpha. Lambda Chi
Alpha. Phi Delta Theta, Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi
Lambda Phi. Sigma Alpha Epsi Epsilon,
lon, Epsilon, Sigma Chi. Sigma Nu. Sigma
Phi Epsilon. Tau Epsilon Phi. Tau
Kappa Epsilon, and Theta Chi.
j I
Activity Cords
Held at Stadium
i A number of Student Activity Activitypicture
picture Activitypicture (Ards still have not
been picked up. These are be being
ing being issued dally from 8:30 a.m.
to 5 p.m., and until noon Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the windows by Gate S
on the west side of the stadium.
The student activity picture
I. D. card is necessary for at attendance
tendance attendance at all athletic events
held during the first semester.
There are some picture* which
did not turn out and owe group
i that was lost to the malL

are varied in nature and wide widespread
spread widespread in location, they all have
one thing in common: lack of
money, shortage of personnel and
an urgent need for more space.
Four Full-Time Psychologists
The University Counseling Cen-j
ter which replaces the Florida j
Center of Clinical Services is thei
only office which has full time 1
consultants. Four psychologistsj
with the help of about fifteen
part-time instructors and trainees
handle the work of the center.
Our staff is not adequate to
meet the demand, said Dr. Jus Justin
tin Justin Harlow, director of the Cen Center.
ter. Center. We have a waiting list of a about
bout about fifty names, some of whom
have been carried over from test
year.
Faculty members assume the
part-time role of advisor in the
academic divisions, necessitating i
a lessening of their actual teach-1
ing hours, and the dormitory resi residents
dents residents must cope with administra-;
five problems leaving little time;
for individual counseling.
The diversity of counseling ava-!
ilable can be illustrated by the :
fact that the University College;
has ten consultants for approxi approximately
mately approximately 7.000 students while the
College of Arts and Sciences uti utilizes
lizes utilizes about forty part-time faculty
advisors to assist 1,390 students.
Eight In Deans Offices
There are eight men and wom women
en women available in the Dean of Men's
and the Dean of Womens offices j
for group and individual counsel-i
mg.
The bulk of the counseling done;
through these offices consists of j
student loan, employment, and
scholarship counseling.
There are sixteen full-time resi- j
i dent counselors on duty; seven in
; the mens dorms, nine in the wo womens
mens womens dorms. Twenty part time
! student residents assist the full
time counselors in their job. and
See COUNSELING, Page 8

HC Sweethearts Seen
In Parade, Television

A parade, television shows, and public appearances were the
"orders of the day," this weekend for the three University Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart finalists who spent Saturday and Sunday touring
Central and West Coast Florida.

; Karen Alfonso. Ann Ferran, and
; Nancy Wakefield journeyed to Or Orlando
lando Orlando and Tampa this past week week:
: week: end on the first of two tours they
will take before Homecoming
weekend, Oct. 23-24.
Saturday the trio, who were
guests of the Cherry Plaza Ho Hotel
tel Hotel in Orlando, rode in a parade
: through the city, had dinner with
Orlando alumni, and posed forj
television film. Another highlight
; of the Saturday activities was a
stop off at ,the Citrus Tower in
Clermont.
Sunday morning.the girls posed
for pictures around the Cherry
Plaza pool with Senator George
Jmathers who was visiting Orlan Orlando
do Orlando to dedicate a new building
there.
Also on hand at the pool was a
photographer from NBC who took
some movies for use on the Dave
Garroway "Today show out of
New York.
[ Saturday wmmg (be girls ware

Electoral Board Finds
1 Guilty, 11 Innocent
Os Campaign Violation

THREE GIVE DEFINITIONS
UFProfs Air Views
On Liberal Education
%
A liberal education, says one UF professor, is a deeper
look into life with a certain sense of mystery in the
areas of non-sensuous reality.

A liberal education is a facing
of the past as a framework of the
present, says another.
A liberally educated person has
an inside on the main areas of
thought "with some competence
in at least one of them. says
the third of & trio of veteran UF
educators.
Here then, the professors speak
as they dust off definitions of the
common denominator of efipctive
cultural communication a liber liberal
al liberal education.
The professors speak:
Dr. Nathan Starr, professor of
English and Humanities says: A
liberal education is a qualitative
axpioration of life.
In its simplest form, it is the
exercise of an intellectual discip discipline
line discipline whereby one learns to tell
the difference between what is
good and usable and what is not.
Varied Subject Matter
It has two aspects: (1) char characteristic
acteristic characteristic subject matter: Varied
so as to give at least a primary
understanding of the great issues
and achievements of the human
race. Yet it also must concentrate
sufficiently on one field so that the
student can develop, to the profit
of himself and others, a purely in individual
dividual individual interest.
(2) The intellectual approach:
This must depend on the exercise
of the whole mind, not simply on
one part. The logical faculties, the
power of memory, of orderly ar arrangement
rangement arrangement and analysis is very
important, but it must be supple supplemented
mented supplemented by the other elements of
the mindyou might call them
intuitive perception and imagina imagination.
tion. imagination.
It Je really a question of the
minds being willing to reach in into
to into areas where provable fact and
workable hypotheses only operate,
if at all, unpredictably.
So there should be a certain
sense of mystery in the process
of liberal education. When proper properly
ly properly administered, it should take
the student into areas where non non
McCart Denies
Political Rumor
Harold McCart, newly elected
secretary treasurer of Student
Government, has squelched ru rumors
mors rumors that he may have difficulty
in working with the present ad administration
ministration administration due to his party af affiliation.
filiation. affiliation.
McCart said in an interview
Sunday that there are noqoliti noqolitical
cal noqolitical parties m the office of the
secretary-treasurer. Need I say
more?
McCart said, I was very elat elated
ed elated and pleased to be elected and
thank all those people who turned
out to vote and work for me. I
pledge a competent administra administration
tion administration of the office of secretary secretarytreasurer,
treasurer, secretarytreasurer, and I thank the student
body for itc endorsement.

guests of the Orlando Alumni dub
for dinner at the Cherry Plaza.
Claude Skinner and Richard Keet Keeting,
ing, Keeting, prominent Orlando alumni,
were present along with Raymer
McGuire, president at the Uni University
versity University of Florida Alumni Assn,
and Mrs. McGuire.
Following the visit in Orlando,
the finalists sped to Tampa for an
afternoon filming session at WF WFLA-TV.
LA-TV. WFLA-TV. During the filming the
girls were interviewed and given
an opportunity to fell about
Homecoming and the Sweetheart
contest.
While in Tampa the "Sweet
hearts' were treated to dinner at
: the Columbia Restaurant as guests
of Publix Super Markets. Inc.
Miss Adelaide Selle, of the Yu Yulee
lee Yulee Area office, accompanied the
girls cm the trip along with Joe
Thomas, Homecoming Sweetheart
Contest and A1 Also Also:
: Also: ~ook, Promotion Division Cbair-
I man for Homecorrung.

sensuous reality becomes more
and more insistent in his mind.
And this is emphatically not
the kind of experience which la
evaluated by the true-false, ma machine-graded
chine-graded machine-graded tests so widely us used.
ed. used.
Entirely too often these are
the rewards for the dogged mem memorizer
orizer memorizer or the crafty guesaer who
are NOT receiving a liberal edu education.-
cation.- education.-
Humanities Emphasise Past
Prof. Robert F. Davidson, head
of Humanities says:
In going toward the aims of
liberal education, we in C-6 (who
are concerned with general educa education)
tion) education) are trying to carry on the
old traditions of bringing the wri writings
tings writings and arts of the past to the
See LIBERAL EDUCATION,
Page 3

Cost Os Coffee
Varies In Price
With Cafeterias
By LINDA TATUM
Gator Staff Writer
The price of coffee on the
campus in effect varies from
four cents to eight cents per cup
In cafeterias run by the Food
Service.
Students have been complain complaining
ing complaining about this lark of coordina coordination
tion coordination ever since the price was
changed from the standard five
cents a cup.
W. H. Miller Jr., director f
Food Service said If you get a
full meal you can get a second
cup without extra charge, oth otherwise
erwise otherwise the price is eight cents
a cup. Unfortunately, few Food
Service employes are aware of
this.
Various employes in Brow ard
Cafeteria said the price is a
straight eight cents a cup. The
price apparently depends upon
the mood and generosity of the
cashier.
The Terrace Room in Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Is considerably freer with
their second cup. They provide
a Negro girl to fill your cup
at the table during breakfast
hours.
But John Nobis, a cashier at
the Campus Club, said Its
eight cents a cup with or with without
out without a full meal.* When told
of Millers statement, Nobis an answered,
swered, answered, I dont care what Mr.
Miller said. Hell have to tell'
me personally.
Two questions which have not
yet been answered are: (1)
What comprises a full meal;
and (2) How is one to prove
that a full meal was purchased?

S';'
.jam-. % IB*.;} V. V-*- 1 ,
innw n vJgK',%. t <
jf' y|
t y 4# jgi J
jmmgk mm ipr
That Time of Year Again
With Homecoming less than two weeks away its time for those
famous pre homecoming type parties brainstorm parties f*f
house and float deaaraflo mad work parties for ttaa aaaotnrdoa.

/ / serving
12,710 students
at university
of florido

Four Pagti THtt Edition

Absentee Votes
Tie Candidates
For Sr. Prexy
By SONNY SEIGLER
Gator 36 Editor
Ed Shaffer, vice president
of the Junior Class, was found
not guilty of voting twice in
the Senior Class election by
the Electoral Board Monday.
Roger Decker, Banner, and
Mac Irwin. Campos, have tied
for the Senior (lass Presi Presidency.
dency. Presidency. Irwin received two ab absentee
sentee absentee votes which resulted in
the 314-914 tie. Previous ties
have been decided hy a toes of
the coin of it was acceptable
to both candidate*. The proce procedure
dure procedure for determining the winner
The board also dismissed
charges against 10 candidates and
both political parties for illegally
posting campaign literature.
Charges were brought against
Hid Shaffer by Sad Beaver, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court. Shaffer's
name appealed on the voting reg registration
istration registration list in both the Coil eg#
of Architecture and the Florida
Union a a Senior.
An election officials signature
was affixed next to his name In
both locations.
Shaffer Denies
Shaffer, a Senior in Architecture
and Fine Arts, said that he voted
in his own college but denied
voting in the Florido. Union.
The only evidence presented
against Shaffer was the signature
of the election official in the Flori Florida
da Florida Union.
Mrs. Pat Arra, the official at
the Union, testified I could have
quite possibly made a mistake
and initialed Ed Shaffers name.*
Other evidence presented in Sha Shafers
fers Shafers behalf included a written
testimonial to his character by the
See ELECTORAL, Page 8
Reserved Seats
for Gafor Growl
For the first time tine year,
seats will be reserved for students
at Gator Growl.
Bill Norris, director of Growl,
said a capacity crowd of 40,000
is expected to attend the annual
event, this year on Friday night,
Oct. 22. at 3:30 at the Florida
Field. Pre-Growl, featuring high
school bands from all over (he
state, will begin at 8:30.
Norris and Jon Moyle, adminis administrative
trative administrative coordinator, announced the
reservations of over 13,000 seats
in sections 28 through 36 in ths
east stands for UF students.
Students are not required to til
in the reserved sections; how however,
ever, however, these seats will be available
to them upon presentation of ID
cards. After 3 p.m. the reserve
seats will open to general ad admission.
mission. admission.



nt FLIRIIA ALLHATIR

Page 2

Ethics In Politics

In pondering the recent fall elec election
tion election several observations come to
mind which we feel obligated to pass
on.
It seems that too many students
have been living for themselves rather
than living with themselves. The de degree
gree degree of selfishness which permeates
the University is disturbing. A spirit
of self-centeredness among individ individuals
uals individuals is so prevalent on campus today
that at times it seems to threaten
everyones well-being.
To our way of thinking, the greatest
problem that must be solved by the
individual who seeks happiness
through living with himself is learn learning
ing learning how to be true to his own con conscience,
science, conscience, and for many people that
requires discovering that they have a
conscience.
The ethical standards of govern government
ment government can be no higher nor stronger
than the ethical standards of the in individuals
dividuals individuals who make it up.
It seems at times that many stud students
ents students have stopped thinking for them themselves.
selves. themselves. An age of useful lies is de developing.
veloping. developing. Everywhere one turns he
finds fictions consciously devised and
consciously accepted, which take the
place of the truth simply because they
are easily made use of, and are wide widely
ly widely used.
Trying to keep faith with basic
principles often is not the best way
to make political friends. Yet unless
the politicians keep faith with their
principles they will, in the end, sell
out those people whom they repre represent.
sent. represent.
If one is right on the facts and will
keep faith with his duty of political
leadership, he need have no fear as

Active, Realistic Religion Needed

Is religion on campus anything more
than the subject of an occasional
sudsy bull session? Are the religious
centers real ?
-The average student can go through
four years of problems, decisions and
confusion without any practical, ac accessible
cessible accessible support from the religious
centers. Why? Because to the aver average
age average student they are the private pro property
perty property of small groups of enthusiastic,
religious students, who make them
their social headquarters.
The years from 18 to 22 are dif difficult.
ficult. difficult. Students pick their careers,
their wives, and their philosophies
during this time. They live in a world
where nothing seems stable or reliable.
The key word in their future is UN UNCERTAINTY.
CERTAINTY. UNCERTAINTY. The key problem of the
present is DOES ANYTHING MAKE
ANY DIFFERENCE.
The students need religious leader-
DONALD CRUSE

Examines Ways of Saving Democracy

By DONALD CRUSE
The recent ungentlemanly con conduct
duct conduct of Premier Khrushchev
during his visit, to the United
States has more subtle implica implications
tions implications than aTe at first apparent.
It is not without reason that the
Press didnt bring this to the
attention of the peope.
But even the Press has been
pressured by those who wish to
donate a 'liberal society.
And this is merely another
example in the frightening trend
of undisciplined thinking found
in the very institutions that give
lip service to democracy.
Perhaps the obscure philoso philosopher,
pher, philosopher, Archy Le Blatte, pinpoint pinpointed
ed pinpointed Bis beginning of the move movement
ment movement when he said, "The hu-
THEM

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Editorials

to what the final decision of the peo people,
ple, people, or the students, will be once they
cbme to understand the facts which
form the basis of their government!
action.
Watch out for the person who is
afraid to be defeated. Watch out for
the politician who thinks that his re reelection
election reelection or his election is more im important
portant important than his friends. Watch out
for the politician who scratches your
back, tells you he agrees with you
in every controversial issue, and sends
you a greeting on your birthday.
It is this type of representation in
public office that is weakening Stu Student
dent Student Government and that will wreck
any government with which an indi individual
vidual individual of this nature is connected, be because
cause because it is placing politics above prin principle.
ciple. principle.
This type of thing makes a virtue
out of political expediency and a lia liability
bility liability out of intellectual honesty.
Smear politics have been used in
past elections. This is true probably
because they have been used so prev prevelently
elently prevelently in state and national elections.
Smear tactics definitely pay off in
politics.
Many people have been defeated in
recent years by smear tactics and the
big-lie technique. Students must come
to realize this and repudiate it at the
election polls in years to comefor
the smear and the big-lie can do no nothing
thing nothing but destroy political freedom on
this campus.
If we are to meet the challenge of
high ethical standards in student gov government,
ernment, government, and later, any government
under which we live, every student as
an individual must develop and be
true to & high code of personal ethics
in every pha'** of his life.

ship, but not from strangers. The di directors
rectors directors of the student centers should
be spending much of their time on
campus, in the dormitories and snack
bars. The students dont need them
around to be good Joes, they need
them to be in reach before every everything
thing everything goes to pieces.
If the centers cannot provide
meaningful help with the students*
current problems, they will lose for
their churches the authority to speak
in the future. If students are to dis discover
cover discover a mature, enlightened faith,
they must see the possibility of it to today.
day. today.
The Student Religious Association
and Religion in Life are planning ex expanded
panded expanded programs of applied faith.**
It is time for the religious centers also
to judge themselves. Are they here
to serve all the students, or are they
content to the ping pong missions
from the home town churches?

man race may be doing the
best it can but thats an ex explanation,
planation, explanation, not an excuse."
Unfortunately, he was look looking
ing looking at the underside of things
and was in no position to get
the true perspective of eociety
that can be seen only by those
who aTe imbedded in it.
And it is this sort of thinking
that has allowed dangerous lit literature
erature literature to creep into our li libraries.
braries. libraries.
But these pink fanatics are
easily recognized, and every
citizen should be made aware
of everyone who is not 100 per
eent American.
A hallmark of these danger dangerous
ous dangerous thinkers is that they like to

Tues.. Oct. 13, 1959

shout about lndividualism/ Oc Occasionally
casionally Occasionally they can be seen
wearing a beard. It is, of
course, obvious that a man who
wears a beard is trying to cov cover
er cover up something.
Often these short-sighted indi individuals
viduals individuals are color-blind. They
cannot see the difference be between
tween between White and Black and
Red.
Although it shouldnt be nec necessary
essary necessary to point out the need for
cautious thinking in this day of
international crisis, we must re remember
member remember that the Beat Genera Generation
tion Generation did not appear out of a
void.
Remember, we will have de democracy
mocracy democracy only so long as we
suppress those who oppose us.

"No, Ih.tl'not Hi. city dump ~. that 1 th. Univinity of Florid!/'

THE TOP DRAWER
Expert Analyzes British Elections

By FRED FROHOCK
Was shrewd political timing
an important factor in last
weeks Conservative Party vic victory
tory victory in Great Britain?
Dr. Peter Bromhead, visiting
UF professor from England,
thinks so.
In a special Alligator inter interview,
view, interview, Dr. Bromhead stated that
if elections had been held any anywhere
where anywhere from 18 months to two
years ago, the Labor Party
would have won.
And, contrary to the belief of
many an American, this was
not because of the highly con controversial
troversial controversial Suez invasion in 1966.
as a matter of fact, Dr. Brom Bromhead
head Bromhead pointed out that many
Labor Party followers approved
of the Conservative Partys
armed intervention in Egypt af after
ter after Nasser nationalized the
Canal making Suez a dead
issue in any campaign.
The general layman feeling
was that Britain had been get getting
ting getting pushed around by inferior
countries. This mood had grown
as Britain cut her extensive
Empire holdings over all the
world after World War n.
The real opposition to Suez
came from the Intellectuals and
even from within the Conserva Conservative
tive Conservative Party.
The general dissatisfaction
with the Conservative Party,
however, had started before
Suez, generated by a lack of
faith in Anthony Edens com competence
petence competence that began with his
Civil Service program.
Then, when the Suez crisis
brought the controversy to a

MUTUAL EVALUATION
Friendship Creates I nternational Interest

(EDITORS NOTE: Dr. Ivan
Putnam came to the campus as
Adviser to Foreign Students in
1962. He also serves as Ful Fulbright
bright Fulbright Adviser for the campus.
He is a past president of the
National Association of Foreign
Student Advisers and is present presently
ly presently a member of the National
Committee on Educational In Interchange
terchange Interchange Policy based at the
Institute of International Educa Education
tion Education in New York.)
By IVAN PUTNAM JR.
In the firat two articles of
this series Sid Mittra has em emphasized
phasized emphasized that East and West can
meet and do meet on the levels
of diplomacy, philosophy and
religion, economic development,
etc.
Important as they are, and
small as the world has become,
these levels of meeting seem
ail too remote to most of us.
But here in Gainesville, on the
common ground of a great uni university
versity university campus, East is meet meeting
ing meeting West and northern hemi hemisphere
sphere hemisphere is meeting southern
even,' day on a person-to-person
basis.
There are more than 350 for foreign
eign foreign students from some 60
countries enrolled at the Uni University
versity University of Florida this semester.
We Americans are meeting peo people
ple people from Asia, Latin America,
Europe, and Australia, and they
are getting to know us.
Furthermore, these visitors
from abroad are meeting one
another people from neigh neighboring
boring neighboring countries in their own
part of the world as well as
those from other continents.
These foreign students on our
campus are & varied and fasci fascinating
nating fascinating group. They range from
freshmen to doctoral students
and they are enrolled in nearly
every college and department.
Something less than half are
Latin American, and the see seeond
ond seeond largest and rapidly grow growing
ing growing regional group is from
Asia.
The largest national group is
Cuban, as might be expected,
but surprisingly the second
largest is Chinese and the third
fcuan.
They are a highly selected
group. Many of them have sur survived
vived survived stiff competition or schol scholarships
arships scholarships to come to the United
States to study, and are the
top people their countries can
send. Some already bold posi positions
tions positions of authority and influence
at home, and ah are pdTenti&l
leaders of their countries and
profeaiirxM.
They come here for two prin principal
cipal principal reasons: (1) to acquire
additional knowledge and skill
in their professional fields; and
(2) to learn at first hand some something
thing something about the U. &. and hi
people.

dramatic climax, the Conserva Conservatives
tives Conservatives broke years of precedent
when they refused to hold an
election.
Normally, the Prime Minister
dissolves Parliament as a mat matter
ter matter of course in any controversy,
and thereby calls an election.
Os course, he must call a gen general
eral general election at least once
every five years.
However, the Conservative Par Party
ty Party chose to ignore the unwritten
rules and simply put off any
election until later in the five fiveyear
year fiveyear period in effect, until
conditions were more favorable
for re-election.
They substituted the resigna resignation
tion resignation of Eden for the expected
election, and ushered in Harold
Macmillan.
And Macmillan, said Dr.
Bromhead, was a major factor
in last weeks Conservative vic victory.
tory. victory. He generates confidence.
He was able to smooth over
the Suez invasion without ever
admitting that it was a mistake.
In his American tour not long
ago, Macmillans political poise
was graphically illustrated.
When asked by reporters if
Suez hadnt really been a mis mistake
take mistake after all, Macjmillan an answered
swered answered with a statement that
to this day defies interpreta interpretation.
tion. interpretation.
Suez wasnt a mistake,"
Macmillan noted soberly. It
was a tragedy.
MacMillan," observed Dr.
Bromhead, raised the bank
rate upon taking office. This
stimulated economic activity,
but raised unemployment."

But both of these objectives
present difficulties. For most of
them a new and difficult lan language
guage language must be mastered. They
must adjust to a completely dif different
ferent different educational system, to
different foods, different social
customs, different climate,
sometimes even to different
clothing.
They leave closely knit family
circl'w, often wives and chil children,
dren, children, to come hundreds and
thousands of miles to study.
When they first arrive these
people from other lends are lone lonely
ly lonely and frightened visitors in a
strange place, and this is where
we Americans who are their
hosts come into the picture. It is
we who receive them, who
make them feel welcome, who
help them make the adjustment
to our strange ways, who work
with them on common projects,
who become their friends.
It is very often the am&ll acts
of hospitality and friendship per performed
formed performed by individual American
students, faculty, and townspeo townspeople
ple townspeople that make the foreign stu student
dent student s experience here a mem memorable,
orable, memorable, happy, and profitable
one, instead of the traumatic
fiasco which ft can so easily
become if we are indifferent
hosts.
Tjbe mere transfer of bodies
across international boundaries
does nothing in itself to increase
international understanding
it is the quality of the experi experience
ence experience in the new country that
counts, and it is the association
with people that make the ex experience
perience experience good or bad.
But even more important
from our point of view than our
responsibility as hosts is the
fact that in our association with
these people from the far cor corners
ners corners of the earth we have a
priceless opportunity to gain
from them aa they gem from
w.

The Florida Alligator
All-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Coilegiote Frees
Tke FtOIIDA AIL IGA TO* la the official etedeat aew.p*per o< the Pnhenttj
e Fieri** mad !* pobli.ked ifirj Teesdey end Friday moraine eseept Series
holiday a, n nttem end exenUeettea parted*. The PLOUDi ALLIGATOR te enter entered
ed entered as nttrl alaes matter at the Catted Mate* Feat Office at Galaesrttl*. Florid*.
Office, are located in Room. S. IS. and U to the Florida Oaten BaUdtoc baacment.
Taiapheao Oatreratty of Florida P* S-toCL Sat. to*, sad reeeeet otther edtterial
office or butaese office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor iiMSHHtMt toaeoeeeeeeaen Jim McGuirk
Business Manager Lois Adams
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Sports: BU Eeehalter: Eseeattre: Patrick Callao; Vatrcrctty: Deo Richie; Sta Stadeat
deat Stadeat Oort ram oat: Seaoy Soiftcrt Campas: Carolyn Dart; Woman'*; Claire
Cooper; Copy: Pat CtUcy.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Society: Mary f-*- l and Grace mason: Eeltgton: Carete Gibary. Phetesra-
Freeman; Office Maaayer: Mary Jerer; Office Alst*at: Merry Carol FUck;
Circalattea Maaafer: Bas Ledeat Adrerttstos Eepreseatattrc: Byron Sobert Ad
Salesmen: Hendrik Browne, Forrest Mobley, and BUI Metiaeaax.
Assistant Bntines. Mansfrr- Eon Jones: Notional Adrerilslns Manager: Sbarea
STAFF WE IT ERR
Harold Alderman, Jadl Andersen. JeAna JeerasUta. Aon Rermendcr. Frrd Bor BorraU.
raU. BorraU. Av Baser. Jad Clements. Donald War, Fred Fro beck. Patti Laae, Jared
Lehev. M. Rtephea Miller. Haney Martosfce, M Miffer. Marry Eape. Phoebe
Redner. Deae Mien, Jeea Tern*

However, unemployment lev leveled
eled leveled off and when economic
prosperity looked to be at a
comfortable high, the Prime
Minister dissolved Parliament
and called an election. His tim timing
ing timing proved accurate last week.
Then, too, stated Dr. Brom Bromhead,
head, Bromhead, a reasonably satisfactory
foreign policy also figured in
keeping the Conservatives in of-'
fice. This included the Khrush Khrushchev-Macmillan
chev-Macmillan Khrushchev-Macmillan talks, and Eng Englands
lands Englands leadership in pushing for
a summit meeting.
And, continued Dr. Brom Bromhead,
head, Bromhead, English people feel that
the U. S. government favors
the Conservative Party."
Finally, the Labor Party
made some exhorbitant claims
during the campaign on raising
Social Security, etc., that would
have cost 16 or 17 hundred mil million
lion million dollars. Yet, they promised
no raise in taxes."
Many people were doubtful
that such an extensive program
could be financed as the Labor
Party promised it would be:
thru a natural expansion of the
British economy in the coming
years. The whole proposal
looked weak.
On American politics?
The British generally favor
the Democratic Party es especially
pecially especially Stevenson in the last
two elections," mused Dr.
Bromhead.
A prediction on the coming
U. S. presidential election?
Dr. Bromhead did what only
the wisest political analysts do
he passed.

We, who are part of a great
nation that Is troubled because
of Ita comparative inexperience
in dealing with other people
have a small United Nations
here on our own campus as a
laboratory in which to learn to
understand and work with the
people of the world.
This laboratory experience is
equally advantageous far them.
What better opportunity could
there be for the budding politi political
cal political scientist, language special specialist,
ist, specialist, international trader, or
journalist of whatever country,
or for the agriculturist, engi engineer,
neer, engineer, chemist, or teacher who
may find himself working
abroad, than to practice inter international
national international relations by rubbing el elbows
bows elbows with people from all over
the world as he prepares to
work in an increasingly inter international
national international world?
Here we can meet people
from other countries as respect respected
ed respected equals and share their rich
cultural heritages as they share
ours. Never again can events in
far places and problems of alien
peoples seem so remote to us
when we have known Abdul or
Jose or Hans or Pran personal personally,
ly, personally, any more than what happens
here can seem unimportant to
them because we are their
friends.
These person-to-person rela relationships
tionships relationships with our visitors from
abroad are a rewarding two twoway
way twoway street in which we receive
as much or more than we give.
It is & street that is worth seek seeking
ing seeking out, and K is our hope that
more and more American stu students
dents students will take advantage of
the opportunities it offers, there thereby
by thereby contributing to enriching the
experience of our friends from
abroad.
East is East, and West is
West, and the twain do meet
right here on our own campus.

THE AUDIT
Here're a Few Reflections
On 'Footballism' at Florido

By HAROLD ALDERMAN
it seems it is now passe to
criticise athleticism to colleges
and universities. The criticism
is no longer appropriate because
it has been dropped in boredom,
or defeat.
The fashion now is to be
realistically mature about the
Situation that means you
ean say I dont approve but
its a good
tgarne, and I
go because I
erowds. But
at best one
must remain
* cism stronger
& 'PBi than the
above sug-
ALDERMAN gests nihil nihilism,
ism, nihilism, and any anyone
one anyone who voices such criticism
must be willing to accept the
adjective unAmerican. But if
the critic reads peanuts he has
some margin of safety.
It is certainly forbidden to
criticize our oWn healthy sixty
t> especially if you work for Mr.
Whitehead in the registrars of office.
fice. office. After all, "Dr. Johnson is
a close personal friend of coach
Woodruffs. And this is sig significant.
nificant. significant.
Football is, however, an all
persuasive influence. The game
in itself is nothing, but as foot footballism
ballism footballism in its psychological and
theological ramifications it
stands as a unique institution to
ascininity in the 20th century.
One of the most significant ef effects
fects effects of a Saturday afternoon
clash between our gladiators,
and the latest shipment of
Christians is that it clears the
library for a whole day. Quiet
reigns there for several after afternoons
noons afternoons out of the month.
Also it seems that the only
department on campus without
a crowding problem, and with
a surplus of funds is the ath athletic
letic athletic department.
But perhaps that isnt exactly
true, because the other day I
heard one of our gladiators
complain that someone had
been using his personal shower.
And then I understand that the
$137,903.67 profit last year isnt
profit at all it seems coach
Woodruff had to use the money
for tutors. Perhaps?

LETTERS TO THE EPtTOR
Reader Levels Blast
At 'Little Devil 1 Politicos

I have managed to maintain
my contempt for student gov government
ernment government rather privately, but
several items that appeared in
the October 9 edition of The
Largest College Semi-Weekly
All-American in the nation
will not allow me to continue.
In answer to the editors
searching and thought-provok thought-provoking
ing thought-provoking work: Whats to Come of
It, I would like to say that
poop-gooning, that most heinous
abominable crime, will stop for forever
ever forever the minute the Florida
Alligator stops printing the
same tripe-filled editorials and
political cartoons that it has
peddled to the student body
since the beginning of the sorry
mess.
I have in the past felt con content
tent content to watch campus politics
much as one would watch a
neighborhood kid fiddle with his
chemistry set; first fixing a
batch of this and then a batch
of that, and finally pouring
them together into one gigan gigantic
tic gigantic mysterious potion.
This I felt to be an acceptable
manner to view such a group
at work, but, bless their hearts,
the little devils have really
come up with something this
time.
It seems now that the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Interior through some
careful manipulations is able to
indiscriminately fine an indis indiscriminate
criminate indiscriminate gooner. In other
words we can now enjoy a cam campus
pus campus political system where an
executive appointed official
takes over the powers that have
usually been considered the res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility of a judicial branch
of government.
Article IV, Section 401, CJon-
Today & Wednesday
ADULTS ONLY
TAa adult 1
analysis /Ty* ft
as lava, KfA I
Impulsas, fl fy I
motionsrj/ | ImmTz
j/.
UtfY CHAiTERLIYS I
-.JSEL.-I
Thurs. Fri. Sot.

I understand that there Is a
movement afoot to bring suit
against the UF, charging that
student activity fee is a form
of compulsory football and de demanding
manding demanding return of the fee that
both sane and non-fans pay.
The committee is now trying
to get Clarence Dmrrow to take
the case, but is having some
difficulty locating him. As an
alternative to Darrow the com committee
mittee committee is also considering W. J.
Brvan, prominent Florida attor attorney.
ney. attorney.
Rumor has it, however, that
Charlie has his eye on these
portentious happenings and
that he is organizing a eom eommittee
mittee eommittee to clear the state of
those dirty suberviae non-at non-attendens.
tendens. non-attendens.
I saw Charhe on the balcony
of the poetry room last Satur Saturday
day Saturday sketching a student who
was asleep on a couch in the
browsing room. Collecting evi evidence
dence evidence I suppose.
Recently the Tampa Tribune
has seen fit to carry several
articles as to the financial status
of our non-profit athletic .asso .association.
ciation. .association. One this Sunday car carried
ried carried an explanation as to why
the UF students got so little of
the state race track money.
The article implied that our
athletie association got the mon money
ey money direct from the state and
was unaccountable to the uni university.
versity. university. That explains and justi justifies
fies justifies everything.
In the same article there was
also a paragraph which suggest suggested
ed suggested that if the association had
counted th state appropriation
for salary and the race track
money as expenses the asso association
ciation association would have Tost money.
I wonder how you an count
gift income m expenses Q If
you cant (and you cant) who
suggested such a possibility to
the Tribune? Very subtle.
That line Justified the finan financial
cial financial activities of ths association
to a lot of Sunday readers.
In elosing (another tumor) it
seems that ths Stats Depart Department
ment Department Is now preparing a report
which attempts to prove that
Russia actually did invent *fut *futbol.
bol. *futbol. It was dons In an atfelnpt
to subvert the ducationdl'starni ducationdl'starniards
ards ducationdl'starniards of our schools. It seems
that they nuflbt hs suscossftil
in some areasi

stttu&an at fha Stud*** Body of
m Vntventty of JMtsMat All
judicial powers *f Mm student
body, both Ptotal and OMI shall
be vested to an honor court.
To odd more tasuM to Mm eon
fusion, the offender to MHs case
has the opportunity to appeal
his fine to the Student Electoral
Board. It makes tfttta difference
I suppose, Mist Mm President
of the Student Body, Mm indi individual
vidual individual who originally charged
the gooner, also happens to
sit on the Electoral Board.
Strange justice indeed Mm stu student
dent student government has to offer!
The question of the guilt or
innocence doesnt seem quite an
Important to me as the method
employed to mete cut the jus justice.
tice. justice. Yes, Mr. Editor, I too
would like to know what totri totricated
cated totricated process of rationalisation
Is used by these politicos to
justify acts which are nothing
less than felonious.
R. t. Perkins
(EDITORS NOTE: The Elec
tora] Board draws Hs authori authority
ty authority from the election laws ap approved
proved approved by the Executive Coun Council.
cil. Council. If these laws seem to con contradict
tradict contradict the Student Body Con
ntitution, the complainant could
file suit with the Honor Court
for an opinion on die subject.)
FtOKV*
HOW /
SHOWING
A Wide Sunny Smile..
A Great Big Hug..
And Zing Go The Strings
HeaPtJ
Sam USum Buna
Jokes lina ffrfi
FRANK CAPRAS
A HOPE IN
INI NEAT
Soon At The Florida
"THI F. 8.1. STofi*T"




Liberal Education Defined

Continued from PAGE ONE
Hgtat of the present for compari comparison.
son. comparison.
"We are trying to get students
to face toe issues of the past as
reflected in past cultures, how
they were solved or immortalized
and how they reflect on today.
The past is a framework for toe
present, and a liberal education
must take this into consideration."
Prof. A. A. Murphree, of the
English Dept, and Ch&irmAn of

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H T~ "I 1
A Campus-to-Career Case History
Engineering of microwave relay and carrier systems keeps Bryan Clinton's job interesting and challenging. i
| I I '. j |
"I got the engineering career I wanted
"Il F I
...and right in my own home state"
i

In 1955, William Bryan Clinton, Jr., got
his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering at
Clemson College. Now Bryans with
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph
Company at Columbia, South Carolina.
He's doing specific planning of long dis distance
tance distance communications projects involv involving
ing involving cable carrier facilities and microwave
radio relay systems.
Bryan chose a career with Southern
Bell over several other offers. There
were three things that were most impor important
tant important to me, he says. First, I w anted to
go with an established, growing company
w r here I could grow, too. Second. I wanted
thorough basic training to get started off
right, plus participation in development
programs to keep me moving ahead. And,
third, I wanted to stay in the South.

Bryan Clinton earned a B.S. degree In Mechanical Engl- jTA
neering. Hes one of many young college men pursuing
rewarding careers with the Bell Telephone Companies.
Find out about opportunities for you. Talk with the Bell BILL
interviewer when he visits your campusand read the TILIPHONI
Bell Telephone booklet on file in your Placement Offiee. COM PAN 118
- f

toe Rhodes Scholarship Commit Committee:
tee: Committee: had this to say.
A liberal education, as the
name implies, is one: (1) that
frees the human intellect by dis disciplining
ciplining disciplining its powers, and (2) that
liberates the human mind from
the bondage of ignorance and su superstition.
perstition. superstition.
It should, therefore, train one
to think coherently, to read in intelligently
telligently intelligently and to write and speak
clearly. In short, it cultivates, as
Hutchins puts it, the human vir virtues.
tues. virtues.

Tues., Oct. 13, 19591

A liberal? education should,
moreover, discipline one to intel intelligent
ligent intelligent action; since even to earn
a living require# a man to think,
a liberal education is toe basic
preparation for life.
"As for subject matter, ft should
equip the student with a know knowledge
ledge knowledge of himself, of others, of the
world in which he lives, of the
cultures of toe past and present,
and of mans achievement through
toe ages.
"A scientist who knows little or
nothing about history, economics,
political science, philosophy, or
the language and culture of at
least one foreign land, may be a
good technician. He is not a liber liberally
ally liberally educated person.
"An English major or a social
scientist who is ignorant of the at attitudes
titudes attitudes and methods of natural
science is likewise deficient.
"Finally, the liberally educated
person is not one who merely per perceives
ceives perceives that knowledge is power,
but is possessed by convictions
concerning the ends which make
lifeindividually and in society societyworth
worth societyworth living.
"Knowledge without conscience,
as Garg&ntua wrote to hie son,
Pantagruel, "is but toe ruin of
the soul.
Next issue: What Is the dif difference
ference difference between a liberal and a
"general education?

Page 3

After 15 months of on-the-job training
in various phases of company operations,
Bryan was assigned to the Engineering
Department at Columbia. S. C. His work
with carrier systems and microwave
radio projects has involved him directly
in the growth of the company. And hes
broadened his experience through devel development
opment development courses in management, general
engineering, engineering economy, and
microwave relay systems.
*l know T Im with a fast-growing com company
pany company and I feel I m really participating
in its grow th. Bryan says. Whats more,
Im getting the training I need to keep
me abreast of new communications de developments
velopments developments and take better advantage of
advancement opportunities when they
come along.

Electoral Board Issues
Judgement on Campaigns

Continued from PAGE ONE
Dean of toe College of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts.
The board also dismissed
charges brought by Dick Mercer,
secretary of the interior, against
10 candidates and both political
parties for illegally distributing
campaign literature.
Mercer charged that the candid candidates
ates candidates had violated the agreement
made between the party heads
and Dean Hayes McClelland which
limited toe posting of literature to
specific places in campus
Agree Candidate Responsible
The agreement included a
clause that each candidate would
be responsible for aH of his cam campaign
paign campaign literature.
Joe Ripley. Student Body presi-
Reliqio n
Continued from PAGE ONE
cussione planned by the West Westminster
minster Westminster Student Center which will
include such topics as, "Christian
Group Dynamics" and "Racial
Crises in America which are
being offered Tuesday and
Thursday night of this week.
Park also mentioned a discus discussion
sion discussion of "The Jewish Attitude to
Sex and Marriage" planned by
Hillel House for Nov. Si. which
he said was the sort of thing he
would like to see done.
He said that even these pro programs
grams programs are not enough to balance
the "cookie socials".
It may be that all that is need needed
ed needed is some encouragement and
suggestions. It may also be that
the centers dont want to touch
anything controversial," he con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
Counseling at UF
Continued from PAGE ONE
eighty-eight section advisors are
employed in the mens quarters.
Most of those people who deal
directly with toe various counsel counseling
ing counseling programs are of the opinion
that toe counseling is inadequate,
but as Assistant Dean of Men Hay Hayes
es Hayes MJoClelland explained "It is tihe
best we can do tinder toe present
limitations. .
Dr. John Moore, UC counselor,
and Chairman of the Board of
Directors of, toe Counseling Cen Center
ter Center best summarized toe counsel counseling
ing counseling situation, saying "We still
have work to do and improve improvements
ments improvements to make, but in general
I think the University has made
a great deal of progress within
toe lent few years with its coun counseling
seling counseling program."
Classified
STUDENTS FACULTY
See the NEW Smith-Corona
Haectra-12 and Super-12 type typewriters.
writers. typewriters. Call FR 6-4186 for a
free t demonstration in your
dorm, office or home. Time
payment plan available. George
E. Summers, Local Agent,
Smith-Corona Merchant, Inc.
Ever need a Band? Try "THE
BLUE NOTES" 5-piece Combo.
Whether your tastes be Jazz.
Rock N Roll, Latins or just
Good Music for Dancing, The
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bill. Contact Ray Ferrero at
FRanklin 2-0622.
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DAVIDSON HARLEYDAVIDSON "74"; Footshift;
new tires; saddle bags, recently
overhauled. Like new and for
only $395.00. FR 6-7893 after
10:00 P.M.

H even the paper adds
iali.'i q.oiir, biw cu. t. B J bwt.mi cw.
M, OH pros ,t y paper An important break-through in Salem's freeh air in through the paper to make the
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NOW MORE THAN EVER refreshes your taste

, dent, said the board was torn
| between a strict liability inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of the rule and the in intent
tent intent of the rule.
He said the board felt that the
intent of the rule could not have
been to hold students responsible
for literature put up by persons
unauthorized by them and un-
I known to them.
The only action which brought
| conviction from the board was
! against Robert Bruce Sharp, 4AS.
Fine Decreased
Sharp was found guilty of pull pulli
i pulli ing down campaign literature
from a tree and was fined $25.
Secretary of the Interior Dick
Mercer had previously levied a
fine of S2OO on Sharp.
! Sharp was apprehended bv Joe
Ripley, president of the Student
Body. Sharp said he didn-t know
who Ripley was and added in his
appeal I think Student Govern Government
ment Government is a little Mickey Mouse
sometimes.
When asked why he pulled the
I literature of the tree. Sharp ex explained
plained explained that he didnt even know
who the Dosters belonged to and
that he didnt realize he was vio violating
lating violating a rule.
He said the poop posted all
over the trees made him ner nervous.
vous. nervous.
Ripley disqualified himself from
the board during the Sharp ap appeal.
peal. appeal.
UF Fund Group
Is On The Move
Defense Fund Loan Committee,
9 for 1, is on the move to ed educate
ucate educate faculty and students about
the $20,000 drive.
The 9 for 1 committee was
organized with Student Govern Government
ment Government and faculty backing so the
UF can take full advantage of
$250,000 a year of federal defense
loan funds for student scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships.
John Gagnon, head of faculty
education, has scheduled speak speakers
ers speakers for tihe faculty meetings of
Oct. 15 and Oct. 22.
Skip Crawford is head of radio,
newspaper, and TV publicity;
Bob Batkin, married students;
Stephanie Brodie and Bonnie
Reach: WSA, Panbellenic, and
womens dorms.
Eddie Donn, treasurer of IFC,
will work through the fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities while J. Russell Gray is in
charge of mens dorms.
i STUDENTS!
I SOLES
PUT ON
| 15 MINUTES
I HEELS
f PUT ON
5 Minutes
Jt "Shoes Rebuilt
It The Factory Way"
Modern Shoe
I Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
f 34 North Main Street
Next to
x The First National Bank
Vic BalsomoOwner

UF Law Students
Plan Satire Skit
Leading Florida politicians can
i expect the usual lampooning from
campus law students at the an annual
nual annual Homecoming John Marshall
Bar Assn, skits on Homecoming
Saturday.
The skits are guaranteed to
satirize leading state political fig figures
ures figures and situations, skit co-chair co-chairman
man co-chairman Jim Glass said.
Glass said the major targets
by the law students are the re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment issue and the 1960
gubernatorial race. He said most
of the political subjects, including
Senators SpessaTd Holland and
George Smathers plus Gov. Le-
Roy Collins and other leading
state politicians, are expected to
attend the skits.
Co-chairman Bill Frederick said
another drawing card for the skits
is the cast 3O people, one girl
and two animals.
The skits will be presented on
the Law School lawn at 10 a.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 24. In the event of
unlikely (according to extreme extremely
ly extremely unofficial sources) rain, the
skits will be given at 10 a.m. and
11 a.m. in the Law Auditorium.
Women's
Column
FACIAL HAIR
REMOVED
By EDMUND DWYER
Electrologist
Facial excess hair
permanently by pi V*
medically opprov- *
ed methods.
analysis of
hair condition isjj
offered at no
charge or obliga-
tion.
Edmund Dwyer
Electrologist
107 West Univerwty Ave.
Coll FR 2-8039 for an appoint appointment
ment appointment Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursdays only.

SPACE, MISSILE & JET PROJECTS
AT DOUGLAS
have created outstanding
career opportunities for
SCIENTISTS ancl ENGINEERS
with or working on advanced degrees
Assignments include the following areas:
Heat Transfer relating to missile Structures relating to cyclic
and space vehicle structures loads, temperature effects, and the
Servo-Mechanisms relating to all
types of control problems methods, products, etc.
Electronic Systems relating to all Aerodynamics relating to wind
types of guidance, detection, con- tunnel, research, stability ant
trol and communications control
Propulsion relating to fluid- Solid State Physics relating to
mechanics, thermodynamics, metal surfaces and fatigue
dynamics, internal aerodynamics. Space vehicle and weapon sys-
Environmental relating to air tem studies of all types, involv involvconditioning,
conditioning, involvconditioning, pressurization and ing a vast range of scientific and
oxygen systems engineering skills
Get full information at
PERSONAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
t OCT. 26
We urge you to make an appointment to meet our representative through
your placement office. If you cannot do so, please write to
C. C. LaVene
Staff Assistant to VP Engineering
DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC.
3000 Ocean Park Blvd., Santa Monica, California

ZIP TV
:: v I . f
for all your television needs
-SALES & SERVICES
-ANTENNA INSTALLATIONS
-SERVICE CALLS
' V
1636 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE PHONE FR 6-2162
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IN CHARITY CLASH
UF Grid Future Bright,
Freshmen Calm 'Canes
Some 11,000 observers jammed A two -point conversion pass to
the Orange Bowl in Miami to see Shannon Ginn made it 20-0 at
the Baby Gators of Coach Earl halftime. A pass interception by
Scarborough trounce the budding Walt Hiekenlooper set up the
Hurricanes from Miami 36-6. It j score.
was a fitting revenge for the Each team was scoreless in the
amall Saurians who were uncere- period but the Florida year yearmoniously
moniously yearmoniously dumped by the Baby j in g, g poured j n 0 n the final frame
Canes last fall. {or i6-points. Lepper and Hoover
Five freshmen figuied m e combined for their long scoring
touchdown parade with quarter- and m inutes later. Lindy In Inback
back Inback Jim Lepper leading the fanlp halfback
bandwagon with a pair of touch- m Hlgh ama
down tosses. The Melbourne pro- home-town fans with a
duct pitched a pa\-off pass to brilliant g9-vard punt return for
Bruce Starling of Oca a or j fina.l frosh six-pointer of the night,
yards and teamed with half-back Jr thg Ge
Bob Hoover oh a 67-yard manu- Qrgia Tech Co&ch an e'el- Die'el rector, closed the Florida scoring
Jerome Shaw, a swift 130-poundj the night by sweeping end for
halfback, innaugurated the rout a .point- conversion,
with a one-yard run in .the first The Miami frosh finally scored
stanza. This stood up till midway when quarterback Racey Timm Timmin
in Timmin the second quarter when L,ep- |ons< one of the few state of Flor Florper
per Florper started his aerial antics, hit- [ da prospects On* their roster, rac racing
ing racing Starling for the TD. ed 55 yards on an option.
Minutes later the scoreboard Commenting on the victory,
lights on the Florida side, regis- Coach Scarborough complimented
tered 18 as John Lastra, a nig-j the team by stating, It's one of
ged fullback from Tampa, plun-jthe finest frosh teams Ive seen
ged into pay-dirt from the three. lin my five years here.

Tues., Oct. 13, 1959

Page 4

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TAMPI New breakfast d^k
Iflliy 1 you can keep in your room!
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EARLY ELLIN: I get up 80 early ALWAYS HUNGRY HAL: Im a be- LAST MINUTE LOUIE: A fast DEAD BEAT DON: I have tO put
to study that a glass of TANG fore-and-after-meal TANG man. TANG and I can make it through in a lot of hours on my Lit But
tides me over until breakfast. Its It really fills in where fraternity class. til I have time for break- since I have TANG on my book bookdeliciousand
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Gator's Owlhunt' is Standoff

Erratic Defenses Key
To Game's Closeness
B, BILL BLTHALTEB
Alligator Sports Editor
The Houston skyline was lit up in bright manner but
the lights on the scoreboard at Rice Institute Stadium
shined rather dimly on the numbers 13-13.
This was the score that Rices Owls and the Floridas
Gators battled to Saturday night in Houston. j

The Orange and Blue of Coach
Bob Woodruff drew* first blood;
midway in the second quarter, us using
ing using defense as the keyword.
Pat Patchen deflected an Alvin j
Hartman aerial and r>oug Partin
picked the pigskin out of the Tex Texas
as Texas air on the Florida thirty.
}?he fleet St. Cloud junior
rambled 68-brilliant yards to the
j Rice two before being knocked
I
I dcrjvn from behind. It was one j
of the greatest broken field jour jour'
' jour' neys by a Florida back in many
a year.
Jack Westbrook dove over.;
tackle for the score and Dick Al Allien
lien Allien converted to give the Gators
a short-lived 7-0 lead.
Thirteen plays later. be Owls
evened things up. A 29-yard run
Iby Soph, fullback Roland Jack Jack;
; Jack; son and a key 17-yard Scamper,
jby Max Webb set up the tying
j tally. \
Jackson got th&> TD on fourth;
a l l lMlv'WglVh|S|OlN[l
aiytr 3ip oMI on
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University Students
Studio Portrait
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FOR M ONLY
i
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; i ...
Pictures taken Fri. and Sat. Hours 12:00 to 7:00
Limitone to a persontwo to a family.
Present this ad to photographer at
TOPMILLER STUDIO
Vidal Bldg. No. 9 Located over City Drug Co.

down sliding past Dan Edgington
for the two yards. Prior to the
scoring play, the Gator line had
performed magnificently, slop sloping
ing sloping Rice for no gain on three con consecutive
secutive consecutive plays.
Bobby Joe Greens punting and!
an erratic defense that was tough
at key moments and reminded
of last fall kept the Gators in the
contest. The Oklahoma Toe
averaged over 40-yards on eight
kicks.
Florida marched 58 yards in
| the final stanza to go ahead. A
115 yard keeper by Wayne Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson and a nine yard burst
by Bob Milby were the big plays.
Bobby Joe contributed a ten
yard advance on an end scamper
using pure speed to outrun the
Owl defender.
Williamson pitched a pay off
pass to Don Deal pn a roll out
from seven yards out for the
score. Allen's conversion attempt
was blocked.
The Florida defense then rose
to meet every occasion until the
fatal and final four minutes of
the fourth quarter.
Green, who played tremendous tremendously
ly tremendously throughout, fumbled the snap
i from punt formation and Rice
; took over on the Florida 14. Three
1 plays later it was fourth and
i seven from the 11.
Webb, on a benutirul cutback
run, raced for eight BIG yards
and a first down on the three,
i Jackson scored two plays later
and the game was tied.
A bad snap from center upset
| the Owl placement and the score scoreboard
board scoreboard read, rather dimly to the
! spectators, 13-13.

LINE BUCKS
Columnist Visits Texas, - .-.jflSlk
Views Houston Skyline;
Sees Florida Tie Rice
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
' ll "" 11 ' 1 i
Houston is a fascinating town.
It has a Texas connotation to it. Its BIG. Located in the
southeast section of the state, Houston is a thiriving metropolis
of over a million population.
Rice Institute Stadium is also fascinating,
lit is a large bowl shaped structure of concrete which seats up upward
ward upward of 7Q.000 spectators. It consists of two sections of double tiers
and a single tier of end-zone seats.
High above the stadium in the plush press box, one can ob observe
serve observe the beautiful Houston skyline, marked by the lighted win window's
dow's window's of the downtown skyscrapers. Brightest in the skyline is the
twenty-five story Prudential Insurance Building which is clearly
illuminated in the darkened Texas sky.
The stadium has other important features, one of them being a
| millionaires row in the lower portion of the press box. This
is an elite section of season seats. Only those w r ho donate to the
Rice athletic fund are eligible.
The beautiful athletic plant which overlooks the Rice campus
also boasts a paved parking lot in which close to ten thousand
automobiles may be parked comfortably.
Five thousand spaces on the east side of the stadium are priced
at 50c. while the remaining spaces on the west side are sold on a
seasonal basis. This is indeed a good move to secure funds for
the athletic department.
Being a member of the press is a wonderful advantage on &
football trip.
A visit to the Houston Press Club proved this to be so. The
: press club is an extremely fancy layout including a bar, library,
sitting room, and, yes, even a color-television set,
Florida alumni joined the gathering of players, coaches, and
guests at the Warwick Hotel wher e a UF Hospitality Room was
set up. Among those who put in an appearance were Don Hicks,
Billy Booker, and Bob Visser, all former Florida gridders.
The most fascinating portion of the trip was the return trip to
! Gainesville. A filet mignon dinner was served while in flight.
Who ever thought of eating a shrimp cocktail while flying over
the Gulf of Mexico?
FOOTBALL FOOTNOTES:
Bobby Joe Green, despite kicking into the teeth of a 7-mile per
hour wind throughout the game, averaged 44.3 on eight kicks The
Oklahoma toe now' has a season mark of 45.6 for 19 punts.
PATCHEN DEFLECTS, PARTIN INTERCEPTS
Pat Patchen, the gifted engineering student from Steubenville,
i Ohio, who doubles as an outstanding defensive linebacker for the
Gators, set up the first Florida score. It was Pat who leaped
I high mto the air to deflect an Alvin Hartman pass into the
hands of little Doug Partin.
Partin. Jack Westbrook, and Jon Maceth were the outstanding
runners for the Gators. Maceth compiled 42-yards in eight carries
for a 5.8 average.
Flashing his old All-American form, Dave Hudson, was out outstanding
standing outstanding on defense for the Orange and Blue. Captain Dave made
| three key unassisted tackles and was in on numerous others.
. < a t
L SEC ROUNDUP r
i
Tech Tops Tennessee;
Ole Miss Still Unbeaten
. i
By LARRY MURPHY
Gator Asst. Sports Editor
Thi weekends gridiron gallentries resulted in the loss of only one
team from the unbeaten ranks in the SEX?.

Eighth ranked Tennessee, the
scapegoat, of the whole affair, be became
came became the third national power to
be downed by Georgia Tech's
speed and finesse which has won
them the 3rd spot in the nation.
Unknown Taz Anderson came
from the depths to be Tech's hero
of the day. Anderson, once an
end. now a fullback, put magnets
in his hands and jets on his feet
to become Techs chief offensive
player. Then, teaming with cent center
er center Maxie Baughan. he displayed
his other talents in setting up a
defense that Tennessee couldnt
break.
Florida, unneaten, undaunted
and yet unproved, tied with un underdog
derdog underdog Rice, 13-13. A bit of irony,
a touch of luck and a never say
die spirit were the highlights in
the game.
The irony, Bobby Joe Green,
who has been so valuable an as asset
set asset in the Gator victories with his
great punting, fumbled on a fake
punt deep in his own territory to
set up the Rice tying TD.
The luck, a bad snap from cent center
er center on Rice's after touchdown con conversion
version conversion try. This would have
handed the Gators their first de defeat.
feat. defeat.
The spirit, it was with Rice all
| the way.
j LSU, somewhat stymied by
: Miami's defensive wan in the first
'half, shot the Cannon in the se second
cond second half. The wall fell 27-3. and
! LSU is still No. 1.
Billy Cannon again used his All
i American form gaining 78 yards
on 16 carries.
Ole Miss., sth in the nation,
showed its stuff Saturday night
j and thrashed outclassed Vander Vanderj
j Vanderj bilt 33 to 0. This leaves the Rebs
i still unbeaten, untied, and un unscored
scored unscored upon, but they still have'
I some work to do to recover their
i previous 3rd ranking position.

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