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
* i [
Forum, Elections, Blisters Greet Frosh

Setting
Our Sites
SEE PAGE 4

Volume 53, No. 1 University of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, Sept. 16, 1960 Eight Pages This Edition

Leadership Must Serve

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first part of a series writ written
ten written to point out the need for astute, dedicated and
education-minded student leaders. The series will be
based entirely on two speeches givpn at the President's
Retreat, Saturday, here on campus. The first part will be
a section of an address given at the Retreat by Joe Rip Ripley,
ley, Ripley, ex-president of the student body. Further articles
will continue the text of his address and the speech given
c aturday by Dean of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale. Both
Ripley and Hale have been active in spearheading the drive
for dynamic leadership and student body action.)

By JOE RIPLEY
Student Body President Emeritus
This entire retreat is conceived
of as a time for wholesome self selfevaluation.
evaluation. selfevaluation. It is a time for students
in positions of responsibility to meet
and exchange ideas of concern to
the University with the leaders of
the faculty and the administration.
In these remarks concerning stu student
dent student leadership in student affairs,
I would begin by establishing sev several
eral several premises upon which my re remarks
marks remarks are predicated.
First, I conceive of student
leadership as an active, dynamic,
and vital force. From this,' it fol follows
lows follows that any societies of student
leadership which regard themselves
as mutual admiration groups which
recognize those who have ar arrived"
rived" arrived" do a disservice to our stu student
dent student leadership. Unless our leader leadership
ship leadership conceives of itself as a means
to further serve the University, it
misses its potential.
Second, I conceive of student af affairs
fairs affairs as any areas which affect us
as students.
Third, I conceive of a University
as an academic community, com composed
posed composed of three essential groups
students, faculty .and administra administrators.
tors. administrators. The central purpose of this
academic community is to develop
man's intellectual ability to its full fullest
est fullest potential. It follows, then, that
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EVACUEES SPEND NIGHT IN GYM ..
I \ .. Flimsy Flavets No Shelter from Donna
Campus Preparation, Evacuation
Jes' Scared Fickle Donna Away

Preparedness proved more
than a match for the womanly
wiles of Hurricane Donna list
weekend which, if she hadn*t
changed her mind at the last
minute, could have wrecked a
heap of havoc and injury on
campus and surroundings.
By order of UF President J.
Wryne Reitz and spearheaded by
the divisions of Housing, Food
Service, Police and Plants and
Grounds, a concerted effort pro produced
duced produced an orderly and efficient
evacuation of danger areas at
* UF that would have done any
Civil Defense team proud.
Saturday, as the winds of
Donna wheeled and skirted up
the Florida peninsula aimed

MW :*§=:, If SSslllillf
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
" V " / : I : : :

for at least a short time directly
at the Gainesville areaevacua areaevacuation
tion areaevacuation and hurricane preparedness
plans were brought into quick
action.
Frames Evacuated
Under the direction of the UF
Office of Housing, Flavets One,
Two and Three; East and West
Mens Frame Halls, Womens
Grove HallaU frame units de designated
signated designated as unsafe in high
windsand several trailer units
were swiftly evacuated.
Though winds reached only
gale force during the storms
passing as it veered away from
Gainesville toward the East

student government and student,
leadership are intrinsically impor important
tant important only as they contribute to the
central purpose of this academic
community.
Two common purposes are most
frequently advanced for student
government. One is the we like ac activities
tivities activities and services and to get
them we must help to provide for
them approach. And, the other is
the training ground for democracy
and the getting along with people
(social skills)" approach.
But, neither the acquisition of
miscellaneous social skills nor the
provision of assorted semi-luxuries
can be a tentable basis for spend spending
ing spending a major portion of ones time
while in college.
Any justifiable collegiate en endeavor
deavor endeavor must afford the participant
a real opportunity or acquiring ex experience
perience experience in the use of ideas and
facts for making meaningful deci decisions
sions decisions and forHesting ideas and val values.
ues. values. As Dr. Phillip Jacob has so well
noted, college life is being, as well
as becoming. And, the influence of
the curriculum is dependent on the
value, climate of the university,
community which surrounds it.
It follows, therefore, that the
basic aim of student government
must be one of service to the whole
university. Otherwise, it has no
purposeful existence.

coast, damage was reported in
Flavet Three.
400 In Gym
Total evacuation of 1,200 Fla Flavet
vet Flavet residents was achieved, with
about 400 people moving matt mattresses
resses mattresses and pillows to the Flori Florida
da Florida Gym, about 50 to the Florida
Union, which remained open all
night to receive refugees about
40 Grove Hall girls to Broward,
and all residents of East and
West frame men's balls to Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert and Hume, respectively.
Residents of Flavet Three,
which received the worst water
and fallen branch damage, were
last to return to their homes at
noon Sunday while electrical
maintenance crews cleared the
area of fallen wires and debris.

RIPLEY

Military
To Stress
Academics
Change Follows
Pentagon Order
ROTC will emphasize ac academics
ademics academics at the expense of
the practical mechanics of
warfare this semester in an
effort to produce a well wellrounded
rounded wellrounded officer."
Col. Glenn A. Farris, Professor
of Military Science and Tactics
of the local Army ROTC, said the
change was in line with recent
Pentagon directives.
According to Col. Vernon S.
Smith of the Air Force ROTC, the
Air Force increased academics
plan underwent a successful trial
here last semester.
45 Hours Changed
In advanced Army ROTC, 45
hours of class time will be taken
away from field tactics and appli applied
ed applied to academic subjects in the fol following
lowing following areas:
Effective Communications, in including
cluding including additional speech and
English courses, Science Compre Comprehension
hension Comprehension including physics, chemis chemistry
try chemistry and engineering courses, Psy Psychology
chology Psychology and Political Science.
Hours spent in Leadership
Lab or drilling the troops as
it is commonly known, will be
about the same, said Col. Farris.
In Fresh/nan and Sophomore
ROTC levels, much of the curricu curriculum
lum curriculum will remain the same, but
more emphasis will be placed on
American Military History.
AF Emphasizes Military
In the Air Force, upper class classmen
men classmen work entirely in their junior
year on military subjects. In the
senior year, with the exception of
meteorology, navigation and Civil
Aeronautics flight training for fu future
ture future pilots, time is spent on such
subjects as World Political Geo Geography
graphy Geography and International Rela Relations.
tions. Relations.
In the Army ROTC, one semes semester
ter semester of each of the upper division
years is spent primarily in aca academic
demic academic emphasis, and the other on
military emphasis.
Sweetheart
Contestants
To Get Trip
The 1960 Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart contest officially opened this
week offering a free trip to Cy Cypress
press Cypress Gardens for each contest contestant
ant contestant entered as just one of many
features.
Fraternities, sororities, and ma major
jor major organizations have received
applications and should subm i t
them by noon, Tuesday, Septem September
ber September -27.
Prizes, publicity, and promotion
trips are awaiting the three fi finalists
nalists finalists who will be selected Octo October
ber October 1-2 at Cypress Gardens.
During the weekend the contest contestants
ants contestants will be entertained by a Spe Special
cial Special water show, luncheons, and
parties.
Special promotion trips to ma major
jor major cities in Florida have been
scheduled during October and No November
vember November for the finalists with ap appearances
pearances appearances on radio and television.
FROSH WARNED
ON RUSH RULE
It is considered a strict vio violation
lation violation of fraternity rush rules
for a member of any fraternity
to take a freshman to Saturdays
football game in Jacksonville.
Inter Fraternity Council Presi President
dent President Stu Parsons emphasized
this week.
He pointed out that serious
measures would be taken against
any fraternity or freshman
caught violating the rules.
Gator, Seminole
Positions Open
Applications for the position of
editor of the Florida Alligator
and business manager of the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole were asked for this week
by the Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications.
Due to persona] problems at
home, Editor-elect Jim Moorhead
will be unable to attend the Uni University
versity University this semester. The un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate situation has caused a
general shake-up in the editorial
staff of the official student news newspaper.
paper. newspaper.
All editorial positions at present
are temporary. The Board will
meet Wednesday to elect a new
editor for the school year. All
applications must be filed by
Wednesday noon in the office of
John V. Webb on the third floor
of the Stadium, School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications.
The vacant post of Seminole
business manager is also to be
filled.

UF Student Leadership
Analyzed for Potential

Trained Staff
To Baby Sit
Gator Tots
A new baby-sitting service opens
this semester for the UF married
students reports Dick Stikelether,
commissioner of Married Stu Students
dents Students Affairs.
The sitting seryice will em embrace
brace embrace such safety features as &
trained staff from the school of
nursing, a full time nurse on duty
and a doctor on call, said Stike Stike*
* Stike*
lether.
Nursery Center
The service will be held at the
Playground Nursery of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville under the sponsorship of the
Student Government in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with the mayors council. The
nursery, owned by Lester Hod g e
of Gainesville, has operated for
twelve years under the approval
of the Alachua County Health De Department.
partment. Department.
This service will be offered to
the married students during the
five home football games and the
one in Jacksonville. During the
home games the children will be
cared for between the hours of
12:30 p m. and 5:30 p. m. and ser served
ved served refreshments. The children
will be taken care of betw e e n
10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. for the
Jacksonville game and will be
served two hot meals.
Planned programs
The nursery will accept children
over twenty months old for a fee
of one dollar and fifty cents
($1.50) per child and will feature
a planned program for each age
group. Children over the age of
six years will be taken to the
Gainesville skating rink for free
skating and instruction.
The service will accomnuodate
approximately one hundred and
ten children with the space divid divided
ed divided equally between the on-cam on-campus
pus on-campus and off-campus married stu students.
dents. students. On-campus couples will
contact the student government
office in the Florida Union.

Homecoming Schedules
Smothers, O'Connell

Senator George A. Smathers (D.
Fla.) and Phillip OConnell, West
Palm Beach attorney will be prin principal
cipal principal speaker and toastmaster, re respectively,
spectively, respectively, for the Florida Blue
Key Homecoming Banquet, Nov Novvember
vember Novvember 11, announced Norman
Lipoff, Chapter President.
Both of the speakers are Univer University
sity University of Florida graduates and
members of Florida Blue Key,
mens honorary leadership fra fraterity
terity fraterity which traditionally assumes
responsibility for the Homecoming
program.
Traditional Gathering
The banquet, to be held during
the height of Homecoming festivi festivities,
ties, festivities, is a traditional gathering spot
for Floridas agriculture, political,
and professional leaders.
Attending the banquet will be
active and alumni Florida Blue
....
|S £'.
GEORGE A. SMATHERS
. . BUie Key Speaker


HENDRICK TILLS RITRKAT
SC Trying to Inspire
, .
New Leadership Trend
Service, not personal agrandizement, is the trend that the
present student government wishes to inspire in the new UF stu students,
dents, students, said Paul Hendrick, a member of the UF Presidents cabinet.

There is a definite need for the
kind of student leadership that
would establish concrete improve improvements
ments improvements in student government. The
Freshman Forums provide inside
information on campus activities
in attempting to develope compe competent
tent competent student leadership, Hendrick
stated in a recent speech at the
Presidents retreat.
The forums, in familiarizing the
students with campus traditions,
may build a sense of dedication to
the work of serving the university
and the student body. The basis of
SG is service for the students rath rather
er rather than service for personal ad advancement.
vancement. advancement.
Lists Purposes
We in SG, through the forums,
hope to better student-faculty re relations
lations relations and to inspire a desire for
more direct representation in stu student
dent student government. The forums
are designed to present ideas to
aid the student in balancing his
academics with his extra-curricu extra-curriculars
lars extra-curriculars and to motivate the student
to recognition of the needs of his
university, continued Hendrick.
A student is elected to an office
for the purpose of serving his fel fellow
low fellow students and his university.
The hope of SG is that incoming
students will recognize this prin principle
ciple principle and continue the recent trend
of service for the sake of service.
Cleaner Politic*
In the past many people associ associated
ated associated campus politics with smoke smokefilled
filled smokefilled rooms filled with big-wigs
intent on advancing their own
interests or the interests of their
groups. SG hopes to promote a
more healthy type of campus pol politics.
itics. politics.
Events in the past obviates the
need for real and sincere leader leadership
ship leadership that knows no gain other than
the feeling that a necessary and
beneficial job is well done, Hen Hendrick
drick Hendrick noted

Ky members, their guests,
members of both house* jf the
Florida Legislature. Governor
Leoy Collins and Democratic
gubernatorial nominee C. Farris
Bryant. Lipoff expects 900 peo people
ple people to be -present. All by invita invitation.
tion. invitation.
Smathers received both his ba bachelors
chelors bachelors and LLB degree from the
UF. While at the University he
was captain of the basketball team
and served as student body presi president.
dent. president.
National Recognition
Since his election to the Senate
in 1950, Smathers has received na national
tional national recognition for his efforts in
the field of Latin American rela relations
tions relations and has served as chairman
of the Democratic Sena to r i a 1
Campaign Committee, which in
1958 led the Democratic party to
its largest net gain of Senate seats
in history.
In the recent Democratic Con Convention
vention Convention Senator Smathers was
placed in nomination for the
presidency w a favorite son and
is currently anting as the South Southern
ern Southern Campaign Chairman for the
Kennedy-Johnson ticket.
Toastmaster OConnell has am ammassed
massed ammassed a record M leadership
both at the University and in civic
life. Since 1939 he has been the
States Attorney for Palm Beach
and Broward County.
Dignitaries attending the Florida
Blue Bley Banquet will find the
c&riipus in the midst of Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming activities. More than 70,000
people are expected to jam
Gainesville for the Homecoming
parade, the famed Gator Growl,
and the Saturday afternoon foot football
ball football game with the Tulane Green
Wave. I

-
T :
PAUL HENDRICK .
... Forum Chairman
J
State to Learn
Os SG Activities
The newly appointed stud en t
government secretary of pub 1 i o
relations said informatiion on stu student
dent student government policies would
be sent to many Florida cities.
Student government will
make information on its policies
and programs readily accessible to
the students and many Florida ci cities.
ties. cities. By exacting regular re reports
ports reports from student government of officials,
ficials, officials, there will be up to date in
formation on all SG activities,
said Paul Hendrick.,
Providing the dormitory loung lounges
es lounges with educational material in
fields of specific interest to the
student is one of the more import important
ant important areas of the SG program. This
material is placed in the lounges
to aid the student in his field of
srtudy.
In recognizing the-needs of the
foreign students SG will open a
Bureau of International Study and
Travel. The Bureau will supply
information, acquired from for foreign
eign foreign embassies and consulates, to
interested student#both foreign
and U. S. citizens.
COUNCIL TO MEET
The Legislative Council will
meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in
the Legislative Council Room of
the Florida Union.

Cross To Advise, Council
Fraternities in New Post

The UFs new advisor to frater fraternities
nities fraternities is William G- Gross, former
assistant dean of men at the Uni University
versity University of Michigan.
Cross will serve in an advisory
and counseling capacity to the In Inter
ter Inter Fraternity Council and to in individual
dividual individual fraternities. will also
handle routine duties in the dean
of student affairs office. His posi position
tion position is new to the UF this year.
Since his arrival last summer,
Cross said he had devoted much
of his time to meeting the fratern fraternity
ity fraternity leaders and orientation with
the UF fraternity system. He said
he hopes to maintain close con contact
tact contact with the IFC and with the
individual fraternities.
At the Univeraiy of Michigan,
Croass duties included counselor
to fraternities and he handled stu student
dent student loans, off-campus housing,
and automobile driving regula regulations.
tions. regulations.
He received a degree in econo economics
mics economics from Carrol College, Wis.,
and has done graduate study at
the University of New Mexico, Un University
iversity University of North Carolina, North
Carolina. T Tr>
SEE INSIDE
PAGES 2-3

Orientation
Must Improve
SEE PAGE 2

Hurricane
Cuts Short
2nd Retreat
Student leadership received a
thorough going-over from student,
faculty and administrative leaders
at the second annual Presidents
Retreat at the Hub, Saturday.
Hurricane Donna brought a
quick close to the conclave as
threats of the unsolicited vis i t
reached campus leaders Saturday
evening.
4 Off the record talks
quality and moral standards of
student leadership and ways of
creating a mature and dedicated
body of student leaders that will
be able and qualified to play a
valuable role in the growth and
progress of our University, ac according
cording according to a student government
report. vjf
Began in 1959
The annual retreats were initi initiated
ated initiated the summer of 1959 to inves investigate
tigate investigate ways of helping education
in the state and at the UF and
thus help build a great imiver imiveraity,
aity, imiveraity, a phrase much used cluring
the weekend gatherings.
At the closed meetings, deans,
professors, administrators and
students talked over problems fac facing
ing facing student leadership in its at attempts
tempts attempts to keep pace with a rap rapidly
idly rapidly growing University commun community
ity community in a rapidly growing state:
Analize Groups
A careful analysis of the poten potential
tial potential of such organizations as the
Florida Blue Key, the Interfratern Interfraternity
ity Interfraternity Council and student govern-,
ment stimulated ideas and pro programs
grams programs for the year ahead.
One specific point covered in involves
volves involves the help student groups
could give to the University in its
endeavors to get a favorable bud budget
get budget passed by the state legisla legislature
ture legislature next spring for the upcoming
biennium, 1961-1963.
Student leaders analyzed how
they could best implement the role
of the University: to educate the
student, not merely in the cla s s sroom,
room, sroom, but through the day to day
introduction and discussion of
what Student Body President Bob
Park referred to as books, men
and ideas.
},[ -f **
Comments Honest
The honesty of the comments
was impressive, said Park.
Student leaders seem to be
picking up the idea of what a uni university
versity university is about. This showed up
in comments and suggestions.
Park felt many worthwhile id ideas
eas ideas were aired at the sessions Sa Saturday,
turday, Saturday, but the success or failure
of this retreat will be proven by
what student leadership does
nofo.
University President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz said, 1 felt it went
very well and hope that the group
especially the student leaders in involvedwill
volvedwill involvedwill be able to meet with
me further along in the year for
similar discussions of problems
and programs. j.

WILLIAM G. CROSS ..
.. New Fraternity Advisor
the University of Michigan.
A member of Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon fraternity, he has served as its
field secretary.



Page 2

Orientation Program
- I > ; J
Ends in Talent Show

By MARY ANN AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
The week-long orientation ac activities
tivities activities are building to a climax
for almost 3,000 freshmen with
the Freshman Talent Show sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 7:30 Saturday night.
Students were divided into
groups of 30 to tour the campus,
and met in larger groups to
nominate candidates for class of officers,
ficers, officers, take mental and aca academic
demic academic tests and attend the Pre President's
sident's President's Welcome.
The academic and adminis administrative
trative administrative Deans were introduced to
the students at the Presidents
Welcome and Reception.
Donna Delays
Most freshmen have complet completed
ed completed registration, with the excep exception
tion exception of those delayed by Hurri Hurricane
cane Hurricane Donna. Latecomers will
still be able to take part in
some of the orientation activi activities.
ties. activities. ;
The majority of the class has
expressed satisfaction with the
orientation program. The new
students, like Larry Kieffer of
Winter Haven, are pleased with
the information and helpful at attention
tention attention they have received this
week.

WELCOME
TO GAINESVILLE
4k.-. * v*
THESE RESTAURANTS AND HOTELS IN
DOWNTOWN GAINESVILLE INVITE YOU
TO USE THEIR FACILITIES WHEN YOU
EAT OFF-CAMPUS. /
YOU'LL BE PLEASED WITH OUR GOOD
FOOD AND SERVICE.
J
HOTELTHOMAS
WHITE HOUSE HOTEL
LONG'S CAFETERIA
PRIMROSE INN
ALFORD'S TOWER HOUSE

*'T* v
GATOBLAND
%#% VHkMHIr
.' *' './"''
f ; '"i'': 1 :
WELCOMES
~6 Y V
* '';
*, ;< * r I '.
a '* #
YOU!
;' ; v ~ j ...
420 N.W. IS* ST. 1

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 16, 1960

The orientation group leaders
have differing opinions on the
schedule. As Don Ritchie said,
We are just a little less con confused
fused confused than the freshmen.
High Standards
Tuesday night, freshmen at attended
tended attended the Presidents Welcome
in the Florida Gymn, and a re reception
ception reception in the Hub. President J.
Wayne Reit? spoke of the high
admission standards of the Uni University,
versity, University, and the need for the abi ability
lity ability to make broad value judge judgements
ments judgements and to avoid the pitfalls
of narrow specialization.
We would hope that your pur purpose
pose purpose here is to build intellec intellectual
tual intellectual cathedrals, said President
Reitz. We hope that the C
courses will whet your appetite
for more liberal education
throughout life, so that you will
ever seek the meaning of life,
will be concerned with relation relationships
ships relationships and values, and be able to
come to grips with great issues
and reach sound decisions.
Wednesday night all freshmen
women attended the Dean of Wo Womens
mens Womens Forum, conducted by
Dean Myma Brady, and the Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Forum sponsored by the
Panhellenic Council.

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GATOR FROSH MEET ORIENTATION
Its Wet at Ad. Building Gathering ... ... But Dry at Florida Union Dance.

Orientation Advances - And Must

By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Staff Writer
Orientation Week, Septembe
I96oan old machine with a fc
new partswas termed succe
ful by most of the men directly m
volved, but further improvement
in the system was cited as neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
Many changes, most slanted to
the academic side of the UF, were
instituted this year and the fresh freshmen
men freshmen had more free time during
this busy meet the UF week.
More changes are indicated for
next year.
Hale: No Comment
Dean of Men Lester Hale who
will head a new committee to
study orientation said he had not
studied this years program thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly enough yet, but would com comment
ment comment as soon as his committee
met.
Director of Orientation, Dean
of Men Frank T. Adams, said
the program, hampered by Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane Donna and a very wet first
l
Seniors Paged
By Seminole
The Seminole offices are open
for business and are paging all
seniors to register for a photog photography
raphy photography appointment, announced
editor Roger Lavoie.
The offices in the basement of
the Florida Union will be open
from 1 to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday next week for all seniors
to make ail appointment to have
their pictures taken for the an annual.
nual. annual.

ADAMS

day, would not have been the suc success
cess success it was had it not been for the
work of the orientation staff.
It was a staff of compete n t
men and women who worked well
together, Dean Adams said.
Transfers Particijuik'
Dean Adams said a new part
of orientation one slanted to up upper
per upper division transfer students studentsworked
worked studentsworked smoothly with a high de degree
gree degree of attendance from these stu students
dents students who were not required to
end the meetings. He said this
large group, approximately 500,
showed the influence of the states
junior college program.
Student Orientation Direc tor
Bill Trickle cited four changed in
the program:
1. The Florida Union tour was
replaced by a student government
forum and a voluntary Union tour
was arranged.
2. More stress on academics
Academic orientation was held
the first three days, other aspects
the last three.
3. No conflict with fraternity

TRICKLE

rushThrough cooperation with
the Inter Fraternity Council, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity rush was set up so it
wouldnt conflict with scheduled
orientation activities.
4. A bigger staffAn increase of
more than 30 staff members were
vesponsible for the smooth opera operation
tion operation of the program.
Emphasize Academic
The Committee on Student Re Regulations
gulations Regulations and Orientation headed
by Dean D. K. Stanley decided to
put more emphasis on the aca academic
demic academic side of campus life for the
betterment of students in the i r
adaptation to campus life, Trick Trickle
le Trickle said.
WtfAix&Hrteer 1
DKIVI-IH THEATRE
FRIDAY, SEPT. 16
HERCULES
UNCHAINED
STEVE REEVES
'
GENE KRUPA STORY
SAL MINEO
SATURDAY, SEPT. 17
GOOD DAY FOR A
HANGING
FRED MACMURRAY
YOU CANT RUN
AWAY FROM IT
JACK LEMMON
ZARAK
VICTOR MATURE
SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY,
SEPT. 18, 19, 20
STRANGERS WHEN
WE MEET
KIRK DOUGLAS
KIM NOVAK
CONQUEST OF
COCHISE
ROBERT STACK
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 21
RAYMIE
DAVID LADD
A DOC OF FLANDERS
DAVID LADD
THURSDAY, FRIDAY,
SEPT. 22, 23
THf STORY OF RUTH
ELENA EDEN
THE NEBRASKAN
PHIL CAREY

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ATTENTION PLEASE!
.: M a I'. V' I;'
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All students interested in working on the Alligator Business Staff
: j L
t- ' : ; : : \ j;
I 1 :
Please come to the organization meeting in the basement of the
! A*
r
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Florida Union at 4:00, Sept. 16. If you cannot make this meeting
I \ * j v ; ;
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Please call 6-3261, Ext. 655. j 1 I v.
i.i; t |. ; j
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-- --

PARK

The student director said he felt
Orientation Week should be hand handed
ed handed in the same way in the future.
Dean Stanley said the program
ras the most successful ever and
,ave credit to the well-trained
.roup leaders. He said the acade academe
me academe side should be expanded more
lext year.
Sli Takes Lead
Student Body Pres. Bob Park
tressed the emphasis placed on
'cademics at the student govern government
ment government forum. In the past students
were given a tour of the Florida
Union and told of the extra-curri extra-curricular
cular extra-curricular activities available to them.
This year we spoke almost en entirely
tirely entirely on academics, Park said.
We told the students their time
should be budgeted to class work,
professional work, cultural activi activities,
ties, activities, and extracurriculars with
most time being spent with stu studies.
dies. studies.
Only at a Univelrsity
We wanted to show students
what there is at a University that
is no where else a real aca academic
demic academic environment, the student
body president added.
Former Alligator Editor Joe
Thomas who campaigned editorial editorially
ly editorially for more academic Stress dur during
ing during Orientation Week, said he
IHIf i1 I f 6-6606
HI V II Open 12:45 P.M.
l
FRIDAY CtSATURDaT"
2 COLOR HITS
I
AND ANDgHRwIi!?
gHRwIi!? ANDgHRwIi!?
CINEMASCOPE THEIMA RiTTERI
LATE
SAT.II:3O P.M.
NTO
. I SaHvAm
tKUMPCM I uAUk/rC
TBNMCCUM* I nUtfCO |
SUN. MON. TUES.
> couMM nemu imm*'
Lfc. A CAMS, mm noMcrm
VOurMan
In Havana
-Alec Guinness

could only comment negatively on
Orientation Week as it now stands.
Os coyrse, this years program
with additional emphasis on aca academics
demics academics was the best yet, but the
good points introduced this year
are only high points in an entire entirely
ly entirely inadequate system, Thomas
said.
Likes Change
I am glad to learn that Dean
Hale and the administration will
be working this year to develop an
entirely new system, the former
editor said.
/The best example of what we
need was the Freshman Forum
introduced this ye'" by student

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J'
"anVhONY VERA JOHN
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AIR-CONDITIONED 555 \j noW
iFLORSPA

government tp a limited number
of incoming freshmen.
At the forum these freshmen
were not told about the physical
structure of the campus, but were
given the opportunity to hear from
some of the students and faculty
what the feeling, mood, thought;
and academic atmosphere on this
campus was.
They came away from the for forum
um forum with an appreciation for what
is being done to make this a better
university and what their obliga obligations
tions obligations are as members of the uni university
versity university community, Thomas said.
And all freshmen should l 4
given the opportunity to become
acquainted with the University in
this light. Thomas added.



IN 1960 FRESHMAN FORUM

Top Frosh Briefed on Leadership

A select group of freshman re received
ceived received special handling Sunday
in the third annual Freshman
Forum sponsored by student
government.
The 23 were chosen by their
high school principals as the
graduates with the best acade academic
mic academic and leadership records in
the state. Thirty-five of these
newcomers were invited but
twelve were held back duetto

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FORUM FOR DISCIfsSIQN Bob
Park, Student body president (right),
and Ron Dykes discuss student leader leadership
ship leadership qualities with freshman at the end
of Sundays Freshman Forum. The
third annual forum, conducted by stu student

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Hurricane Donna.
We felt this groups was re representative
presentative representative of the nucleus of fu future
ture future campus leadership, said
Joe Thomas, ex-editor of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator and one of the speakers
and discussion leaders Sunday.
CFs philosophy
We took this opportunity at
their arrival to transmit to them
a feeling first of all, of what the
ideals and philosophy of this

University is, what learning in a
University context is all about.
We wanted to give this hand handful
ful handful a proper perspective of the
value of student extra-curricular
activities and an appreciation of
the relationship between the aca academic
demic academic life and the extra-curricu extra-curricular
lar extra-curricular life in a university as a pre preparation
paration preparation for assuming a .mean .meaningful
ingful .meaningful and productive role in so society,
ciety, society, he stated.

dent student government, was aimed at direct directing
ing directing cream-of-the-crop freshmen on the
path of full education. At the end of a
day filled with speeches, freshmen dis discussed
cussed discussed what they had been told with
student and faculty leaders.

Fla. Players
Schedule
Open House
The Florida players will hold an
Open House and the seasons first
play try outs next week as pro production
duction production plans begin for their first
play, according to Suzan Becken Beckenbach,
bach, Beckenbach, the Florida Players Publi Publicity
city Publicity Director.
An Open House will be held in
Norman Hall Auditorium Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m. A tour will be
made of the back stage of the
theater and of the production fa facilities.
cilities. facilities. Refreshments will be ser served.
ved. served. -i
Libok Homeward Angel, Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Wolfe's Pultizer prize winn winning
ing winning play, will be the first produc production
tion production of the year. An adaptation by
Kitti Frings will be directed by
Dr. Leland L. Zimmerman.
Tryouts for the production will
be held Wednesday through Fri Friday
day Friday Sept. 21-23 in .Room 239 of the
Administration Building between
4 and 7 p.m.
Miss Beckenbach said that all
interested students are invited to
tyrout for a part even if they have
no previous experience. She said
in the past some productions have
used all unexperienced actors.
Positions will also be filled for
the backstage work in all produc production
tion production fields.

In his talk to the freshmen,
the ex-editor said they had a
right to demand an academic
education from the UF.
Help Or Hurt
Thomas pointed out that every
student, as he commences an ac activity,
tivity, activity, should question himself:
will this be a help or a hind hindrance
rance hindrance to my academic purpose
here? will this be a worthwhile
contribution to my state and
community?
Also speaking at the forum
was Joe Chapman, administra administrative
tive administrative assistant to the student body
president, and the president, Bob
Park.
Chapman explained the func functions
tions functions of student government and
Park pointed to the need for
more mature, more responsible
student leadership.
New Breed*
We want to see a new breed
of student leaders, he said.
You are in a position to help
this state take its place among
the great states.
He defined leadership as the
willingness to make courageous,
realistic decisions and to act
upon them.
Sunday evening, at a banquet
in the freshmens honor, Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Dean of Arts and Sciences
Stan E. Wimberly challenged
them to leadership qualities.
Maturity can be measured by
the willingness to work at some something
thing something less interesting to reach a
distant goal, he said.
What the University is de depends
pends depends on you, the individual.
And your conception of the Uni University
versity University would probably define
you, yourselfi, better than the
University.
Look Around
Dean Wimberly cautioned that
the select freshmen look around,
and seek a variety of- groups
and people before allowing them themselves
selves themselves to be attached to any
one group or person.
Paul Hendrick, chairman of
freshmen forum, explained that
this year was an experiment.
The two previous years showed
little results because the forums
had gathered together all incom incoming
ing incoming freshmen. This year, selec selectivity
tivity selectivity and a six hour concentrat concentrated
ed concentrated program was felt to be the
key to success.
In his talk, Hendrick pointed
out three criteria that the stu students
dents students might judge themselves
on leadership: willingness to
share in a great deal, desire to
fight for that goal unflinchingly
and losing themselves in a
cause for a better University.
Three phases
The Sunday program was built
around three activities: a forum
in Dan McCarty Auditorium with
speakers from student govern government,
ment, government, a reception and banquet
at the Student Service Center
and breaking up into small dis discussion
cussion discussion and action groups with
student government and faculty
advisors for each group.
Hendrick and others who help helped
ed helped plan the program expressed
the feeling that they had been
successful. I felt we really got
the message across to these
freshmen leaders and look for forward
ward forward to greater things from this
forum. the chairman said.
Some of the discussion groups
will schedule meetings later in
the year to continue the work of
the day on an informal basis.
Welcome Students
LOUIS
SHOE SHOP
1624 West University Ave.
SHOE REPAIR AND
REFINISHING.
SHOE FINDINGS.
ATTENTION,
PLEASE
All students interested in
working on the Alligator
business staff please come
to the organization meet meeting
ing meeting in the basement of the
FLORIDA
UNION
at 4:00, Sept. 16.
If you cannot attend this
meeting please coll
FR 6-3262, Ext. 655
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fftrtn I M
CAMPAIGN BEGINS Freshman presidential
candidates Lee Drawdy, Jacksonville, and Bill Nelson,
Melbourne, shake hands before kicking off political
race. Drawdy was nominated by Orange Party; Nel Nelson
son Nelson is Blue Party nominee.

Toll 3,000 As 4,200 Enter

Approximately 4,200 new stu students
dents students will have registered by to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to bring the total univer university
sity university enrollment to the 13,000 mark,
predicted R. S. Johnson, university
registrar.
Around 3000 of the new students
will register as freshmen.
First official registration figures
will not be available until tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon when registra t i o n
ends.

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About 2500 freshmen began ori orientation
entation orientation Monday morning with an
additional 200 starting late on
Tuesday.
Johnson predicted fewer stu students
dents students will delay final registration
un'til next week because of the new
registration rules which force
students to start the entire re registration
gistration registration process over if it is not
completed by tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. T 6, 1960

Voting Machines Enter
Frosh Political Race

UF freshmen will have a chance
to use a voting machine for the
first time Monday when elections
for president, vice president, and
secretary treasurer of the Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen Council are held.
The machines will be installed
at the Hub, Broward, Hume, and
Tolbert halls, Chairman Mike
Crews said. Freshmen may vote
at any of the polls from 8 a.m.
6 p.m.
After the nominating convent conventions
ions conventions Monday night, the opposing
candidates began to seek support
from the freshmen class. The class
was arbitrarily divided into two
political factions, the Orange Par Party

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ty Party and the Blue Party; each garty
held separate conventions.
Nominated by the Blue Party
were Bill Nelson, Melbourne, pres president;
ident; president; Ellis Vaughn, Coral Gables,
vice president; and Walter Lundy,
Jacksonville, secretary-treasurer.
Selected by the Orange Party
were Lee Drawdy, Jacksonville,
president; Bill McCormick. North
Miami, vice president; and Su Suzanne
zanne Suzanne secretary-trea secretary-treasurer.
surer. secretary-treasurer.
Chairman Crews emphasized
that all freshmen, not just incom incoming
ing incoming freshmen, would be eligible
to vote in the election Monday.

Page 3



f+te MOtif alligator

Page 4

I l Member Associated Collegiote Press
" r Tfc FLORIDA ALLIGATOR ! the Cfletxl itadent newipsptr * the Univeraltj of Florida and la published every
Tneeday and Friday morninr except diriai holidays and ea cation periods. The SUMMER GATOR la entered as second
class matter at the United StatesPost Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located In Rooms S, 10 and 15 in
She Florida Union Bulldinf Basement. Telephone University of Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. $56, and request either edltiorial
office or hoslness office.
Acting Editor-in-Chief Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones
M I STAFF WRITERS
Mary Anno Awtrey, Walter Berger, Kirk Callahan, Pat Cll ley. Bill Curry. Suzanne Diamond, Lou Ferris, Louise
Foster, Harvey Goldstein, Linda Hurd, Trlsh Johnson, David Lawrence, Dick Laughinghouse. Benton Marder, Gary
Peacock, Don Ritchie, Karon Shachat, Gaddum Stephen. LinUa Tatum, Pat Tunstall, Jonathan Williams, Eleanor Yeager,
Sam Zara.
SPORTS STAFF
Bill Buchalter, sports editor: Mike Gora, intramurals editor: Fran Warren, sports features: Robert Green, Faye
Haver, Jack Horan, Gary Howard. Jared Lebow. Marty Schram. George Soiomon, Ed Witten.
BUSINESS STAFF
Carl Griff Mi, Assistant Business Manager
Julie McClure. Secretary. Classified Ad Manager: Ronnie Good stein, Layout Manager; Ronnie Rothstein, National Ad
Manager; Tom Clayboume, Office Coordinator; Ray Watson, Circulation Manager; Dick Fallla, Subscription Manager;
Ad Salesmen: Ralph McMillian and Harriet Shore; Sarah B aughan, Office Manager.

Student editors are easily tempted
to thin themselves out. They have but
one year to face the University com community,
munity, community, its greatly diversified aspects,
the magnitude of its problems. Edi Editors
tors Editors are overwhelmed with solutions
proposed by their advisors. They are
anxious to present these to the read readers.
ers. readers.
We feel, that in one year's time,
we would be doing an injustice in
touching upon as many problem areas
as possible. We would accomplish
little or nothing. So we have narrow narrowed
ed narrowed our sights.
*
BUT, IN NARROWING our sights
we have shot at the highest goal
within range. We are not speaking of
news coverage. A newspaper, regard regardless
less regardless of its readership, should present
broad news coverage. No decent news
item should be avoided. News and
guest columns should be open to all
facts and viewpoints.
It is the editorial viewpoint that we
feel should be clear, directed, co coordinated
ordinated coordinated and CONSISTENT. The
editorial page should have the full
range of interests that exist on the
campus, but the main body, energy
and philosophy of its contents should
aim at supporting soine grand con concept
cept concept and putting this idea across to
the readers.
- *
THIS IS NOT a limiting process as
such. It is a process of setting our
sights on some direct goal.
This goal was fired at last week weekend
end weekend before the student body hit the
campus full force. At the Presidents
Retreat Saturday and the Freshman
Forum Sunday, student faculty and
administrative leaders set the theme
for the year.
This theme is simple, and yet broad broadly
ly broadly complex: the evaluation of student
leadership and its purposes, ideals and
ideas, and the role of an enlightened
and excited student body in creating
and perpetuating a really great uni university
versity university one which is respected,
active, worthy of the title of home
of higher learning and proud of
it. f,
*
THIS IS OUR GOAL. To keep be before
fore before our minds and the minds of our
readers the meaning of a great uni university;
versity; university; to create a sense of unity in
purpose among students, faculty, ad administration
ministration administration and alumni, to achieve
the highest goals of the University.
We will attempt to develop a sense
of true pride in the University and

THEM

Setting Our Sights

Edito rials

excitement about learning. This is no
limited goal. It encompasses the
whole scope of education, intellectual
curiosity and free inquiry. It demands
a sense of urgency among all con concerned
cerned concerned to create a great University
of Florida, to meet growing needs of
our state and nation. It must be
DYNAMIC.
* *
TO DO THIS we must focus the at attention
tention attention of state leaders on the needs
of our University and the steps and
solutions that must be undertaken to
achieve the goal. We must help out outline
line outline the role students can play in ful fulfilling
filling fulfilling the philosophy of higher
learning.
This all centers on our central un underlying
derlying underlying theme. To develop a student
body that is not merely interested in
taking all the University has to offer
BUT also feels a deep sense of
obligation to play an active part in ita
strengthening and improvement. This
is the feeling which will make them
better students, better alumni, and
even more important, better citizens
of Florida.
All Aboard!
This is a week for shaking hands.
And the Alligator wishes it could per personally
sonally personally shake a welcoming hand with
everyone of the 13,000 or so students
who have rushed onto the campus
this week.
Need we say we are glad to have
you aboard? We are all here, we
hope, for a common purpose, to be become
come become truly educated, as put by Pres President
ident President Reitz in his welcome address
Tuesday night.
. *
THIS IS the common bond which
we share, the bond of true, ideal, full
education. It is a noble goal, the
highest man can reach for. Together
we are reaching for it. Some of us,
indeed a great number of us, are
merely beginning our reach for this
summit. Others are almost there.
This is the admirable, exciting
thing about this search. It is never
really over. Everyone is almost
there. But not quite. Education is a
never ending thing, a constant thing,
and a priceless enduring thing.
And so, let us again say welcome
aboard. Welcome aboard the train of
thought. Welcome into the most ex exciting
citing exciting search available to man. Wel Welcome
come Welcome into the community that has as
its central theme and goal, this search
for full education.

All

Friday, Sept. 16, 1960

F.YI.
Yes, You Con Always Tell
By A Fla. Man's Dress

By JOE THOMAS
For the last few days two clin clinches
ches clinches have been rolling around
in my mind. Maybe, if I put
them down on paper and talk
them over theyll stop bugging
me.
The little gems are clothes
make the man, and a Florida
man needs no introduction.
The first one I began thinking
about after I heard a faculty
member tell a joint student-fa student-faculty
culty student-faculty group last weekend that
he felt honored if students dress dressed
ed dressed with coat and tie to att e n d
his classes and dishonored if
they dressed sloppily.
* *
FRANKLY, it didnt make
much of an impression on me
until, while driving through the
campus early Monday morning,
I saw three freshman boys
walking to their first orientation
meeting in the Gym,literally
embarking on their college ca career-wearing
reer-wearing career-wearing T-shirts, wrink wrinkled
led wrinkled shorts and shower clogs.
This is when the second phrase
struck me.
Lets face it. Im definitely
not the tJFs answer to Beau
Brummel; I dont even buy ALL
my shirts at Donnigans, but
this scene Monday was a bit
tough to take.
* *
THERES NO SENSE dwell dwelling
ing dwelling at length on the three mis misguided
guided misguided freshmenwho knows
what they had heard or seen to
give them the impression that
beachwear (slightly soiled to
add character) was the uniform
of the day at the UF. Maybe
theyve visited here before.
Ive always been impressed
by the way' our fraternity men
show us how Florida men are
supposed to dress whenever

FROM OUR PAST

What UF Was Like Here
When First Class Opened

By DR. SAMUEL L. PROCTOR
(EDITORS NOTE: Dr. Sam Samuel
uel Samuel L. Proctor is the University
historkui. During the year he
will submit guest editorials con concerning
cerning concerning various aspects of the
Universitys history and back background.)
ground.) background.) <
The University of Florida, like
the Old Gray Mare, aint what
she used to be. It is somewhat
difficult for us today to compre comprehend
hend comprehend what conditions were like
back in September, 1906, when
classes began for the first time
on this campus.
Only the year before, the Flor Florida
ida Florida legislature had merged four
struggling little institutions scat scattered
tered scattered around the state into the
University and the Board of
control had authorized its loca location
tion location in Gainesville.
* *
UNIVERSITY AVENUE was
tin paved in 1906 and there was
only a narrow dirt path through
the woods, connecting the cam campus
pus campus with downtown Gainesville.
Neither of the two roads on
campus were paved, and there
was not a single sidewalk. The
only buildings were Thomas and
Buckman Halls, and, although
they were not completed when
the 1906 school term began, they
were used as dormitories and
classroom buildings.
One hundred and two male
student* were registered in 1906,
of whom 38 were sub-fresh sub-freshmen,
men, sub-freshmen, taking junior and senior
high school courses. There were
no coeds at the University until
the 19205, when for the first
time, they could register for

Rush-time rolls around. To o
bad theyve only got a one oneweeks
weeks oneweeks supply of clean shirts
and ties.
But o# course we dont expect
anyone to wear a coat and tie
to class everyday in Gville clim climate.
ate. climate. But the other extreme
seems equally ridiculous and
twice as unpalatable.
*
THERE ARE even some
people who hold on to a theory
that there is a definite relation
between a well-dressed student
body and healthy academic cli climate
mate climate on a college campus.
This business of proving how
suave you are by dressing ultra ultracasually
casually ultracasually has gone past the point
of good taste on this campus.
Sure, not everyone up here
can afford to have an Esquire
wardrobe. And it does take
time and money to care for
your clothes. But there is no
reason why every student on
this campus cant dress within
the limits of common sense and
good taste to attend classand
that doesnt include T-shir t s
and shower clogs.
* *
AND IF IT SOUNDS like Ive
been avoiding any direct state statements
ments statements about the coed-standards
of dressyoure right.
To all my critics and
friends who are going to say
that I shouldnt be allowed to
waste the space on this page
with something as trival as
this, I say, I have no intention
of attempting to be profound
in the columns I may write from
time to time this year.
I only plan to present here my
opinion on anything, if I should
have one, and any facts, ideas or
interesting situations I may
come acrossFO YOUR IN INFORMATION.
FORMATION. INFORMATION.

courses, like pharmacy and law,
which Were not available at
the womens college in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
* *
THE UNIVERSITY did not
become coeducational until
1947. Andrew Sledd was Presi President
dent President in 1906, James Farr was
Vice-President, and there were
faculty members, of whom
seven had their doctorates.
In those days, the University
recessed classes only for the
Christmas holidays and a stu student
dent student could not leave the cam campus
pus campus without written permission
from his family and the presi president
dent president of the University.
A fence was erected around
the campus and the gates were
locked each night at at 7 p.m.
Students were closely regulat regulated
ed regulated in those early days, and
and they could be expelled for
card playing, smoking on the
the streets of Gainesville, or for
loitering outside the downtown
post office, the railroad station,
or any of the citys hotels.
Predecessor of the Univer- i
sity of Florida freshman car ban
was a rule against hiring horses
and a rig without parents per--
mission. Even the faculty were
discouraged by the President
from smoking in piddle. Tbs
University official maxim
Sound Morals The Basis of
Good Citizenship, revealed the
degree of responsibility which
the institution assumed over
those who came under its juris jurisdiction.
diction. jurisdiction.

QUOTES FROM QUINCY

Welcome to Any Fool Who Reads This

By GABY PEACOCK
Welcome . welcome ...
welcome.
Ita an old UF tradition to wel welcome
come welcome all newcomers and then
forget about them. So theres
really no better way to start
off a new column for a new
year than by welcoming every everyone.
one. everyone. The top three welcomes are
for all the freshmen whom I
havent /met yet and probably
never wwl.
/*
After spend spending
ing spending the sum summer
mer summer in Atlanta, lllPiMMt'.-
the Miami of
Georgia with without
out without the Beach,
1 havent seen
many of last
ye a rs people II
yet and would I
like to wel welcome
come welcome them all
back. PEACOCK
So a really big welcome. .
To Ray Graves who should
have a winning seasonif he
loses less games than he wins
... to the football team with
hopes the locker rooms faint
fumes will be the sweat smell
of success. .
B*
TO JOE THOMAS who used
to write fiery editorials ... to
Dick Hebert who just stepped
into a big job .
To all those hundreds of silly
little people running around
campus carrying little white
RALPH CAREY

Deferred Rush Would Benefit Everyone

Many incoming Freshmen
have realized by now that fra fraternity
ternity fraternity rush is not the only rush
program they will come in con contact
tact contact with.
Independent student leadens
ing the disad- CAREY
v&ntageous facts of the present
fraternity rush program.
During the last two years, a
great concern has been grow growing
ing growing among student leaders and
administration officials over the
University community, whose
sole purpose for existing is ed education.
ucation. education.
Many student and administra administration
tion administration leaders feel that the solu solution
tion solution lies in a deferred rush
program. The conflict arises
over how long the rush program
will be deferredeither for one
semester or for one year.
* *
BOTH THE FRATERNITY
system and the Freshmen stu student
dent student and the whole University
community can derive many
benefits from a deferred pro program
gram program of one year.
First, a deferred program
would permit the Freshman one
year to adapt to his new role
as a university student. By ap applying
plying applying to the University, a
Freshman says he wants an
education. It is no easy task to
adapt to the educational re requirements
quirements requirements and standards of a
university, for in most instances
they are completely different
from the demands of a high
school education.
It is particularly impossible
for most Freshmen to make the
THE FLAIL

What Culture Campus Has to Offer

By JOHN MILLER
Out of the silence, flash me a
song." .. . the first line of a
lovely work for chorus. And well
might it suit the wishes of any
student body in regard to the
desire to see and hear the great
and near-great performers of
our day in concert.
So, to begin
this column for
this year, lets
take a look at Mr f ji!|H
those perform performers
ers performers that we
see on campus M
this semester, |
both through i^lT
Artists Series, xJlllilSl
Lyceum Coun- W
cil, and the
Department of MILLER
Music.
The Artists Series presents
the Presidents Marine Band in
concert on Oct. 20 (no political
connotation; the date makes it
Ikes band regardless of ran random
dom random campaign promises), and
the National Opera Co. a presen presentation
tation presentation of Bizets opera, Car Carmen,"
men," Carmen," at the Florida Gym on
Nov. IS.

LYCEUM COUNCIL fetes us
twice with artists they assure
me are artistic genii but who,
for all this, are almost en entirely
tirely entirely unknown to the general
public. Pianist David Gibson
plays for os on Dec. 5 and the
Manhattan Soloists (piano-violin (piano-violinmezzo-soprano)
mezzo-soprano) (piano-violinmezzo-soprano) exhibit their
wares on Nov. 1.
Lest this array discourage,
take heart Second semester Is

did not

signs with red numbers on them.
. . to Bill Trickle whos in
charge of it ail ... to Andy
Abernathy and all the KDs. .
to Orientation Group no. 96. ...
to student No. 86376.
To J. Wayne who also wel welcomes
comes welcomes people ... to Leoy
Collins, whos spending his last
semester as governor of Flori Florida
da Florida ... to Farris Bryant whos
waiting ... to Doyle E. Carl Carlton
ton Carlton Jr. who still cares ... to
Dean Hale, the fraternity mans
best friend.

TO CHARLIE JOHNS who
doesnt make much news any
more ... to the little lady who
checks your books as you leave
the library .... to Jon Moyle
and the two million people who
work on Homecoming. .
To all the people who made a
4.0 last semester ... to those
who didnt ... to Joe and Ed
of Gatorland ... to my room
mate, Jim Gramling, who likes
to see his name in the paper. .
to all those married people who
live in the Flavets. . to the
people at the infirmary who
give good physical examina examinations.
tions. examinations.
To the men who pick up all
the paper on campus, provid providing
ing providing once again that everyone
isnt a litterbug ... to Herb
McCaskill, who drinks too much
such men are dangerous .
to all those people who got
killed in Ben Hur. . to Jim
McGuirk who pretends to like
things I dont. .
TO 808 WOODRUFF who

adjustment when pledges sup supply
ply supply practically all of the man manpower
power manpower for homecoming projects,
intramurals, politics, and other
extra curricular activities of the
fraternity.
*
A DEFERRED program would
permit the Freshman to observe
the fraternities in action for one
year, its principles, ideals, pol policies,
icies, policies, scholarship and service to
the University community. No
longer would a Freshman be
caught in the trap of rash de decision
cision decision for which he may later
regret.
A Freshman will be able to
observe fraternities in action
during Homecoming, elections,
Frolics; will be able to observe
the men in each fraternity; will
be able to observe the frater fraternity
nity fraternity participation in publica publications,
tions, publications, student government, Flor Florida
ida Florida Players, Debate; will be
able to observe each fraternitys
emphasis upon scholarship.
Tlie values of each student
change more djuring his Fresh Freshman
man Freshman year than any other period
of his life. The values which
were important at the start of
the year become insignificant
as the student completes his first
year of university work. Defer Deferring
ring Deferring rush until after the values
change permits the Freshman
to choose a fraternity with
which both he and his value are
in harmony.
* *
THE FRATERNITY system
would be developed. No longer
would the fraternities have to
stress the insignificant aspects
of fraternity life to snow an
unsuspecting Freshman. Rath Rather
er Rather each fraternity would be com competing
peting competing in terms of its totality
its scholarship, service, prin principles
ciples principles and ideals. A fraternity
would not be just a glittering
substance, but rather a sub substance
stance substance in action.

brighter by the presentation of
ballad-folk singer William Clau Clauson,
son, Clauson, Mezzo Nell Rankin, and
the Cleveland Playhouse pro production
duction production of Dr. Faustus."

LYCEUM President Carol
Fonda, ADPi from Ft. Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, has said that any avail available
able available talent that will benefit and
please the Student Body will be
consdered as special attractions.
The Department of Music
ranges through another full year
of concerts, student and faculty
recitals, and special presenta presentations.
tions. presentations. The first University Sym Symphony
phony Symphony concert finds violinist Ed Edward
ward Edward Troupin, new addition to
the music faculty, performing
the Mozart Concerto in G Ma Major,
jor, Major, the Choral Union presents
Gianninis Canticle of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas during the appropriate
season, and later performs the
Verdi Requiem (there is no
particular season for this work.
People just die indiscriminate indiscriminately.)
ly.) indiscriminately.)
o e
THE ARRAY of talent thus
exposed seems to have ignored
both the jazz and pops field. This
is not the fault of the present
Lyceum Council members since,
under the present order of
things the previous years Coun Council
cil Council does the booking for any
given year.
Suggestions whichrhave been
advanced for performers tour touring
ing touring this part of the country this
year have been: The Dave
Brubeck Quartet (appearing at
Jacksonville University In the

isnt with us anymore ... to
Eleanor L&slie who wont be
reading this anyway ... to
all the friendly people down at
the Cl ... to the little men in inside
side inside the IBM machines ... to
Joni James. .
To the Gainesville merchants
who look on the University as
Heaven and sing, Theres a
Gold Mine in the Sky. ...
To Albert who hasnt moved
yet ... to Ray Brannen who
fixes old bicycles and befriends
old dogs . to Harry Griggs
and Buddy Davis who like to
have their names mentioned in
the same breathe .
To all the fine Southern Gen Gentlemen
tlemen Gentlemen of Kappa Alpha. .
* *
TO WOODY who takes pic pictures
tures pictures ... to Dick dark and all
those geechees on American
Bandstand ... to all the people
who made Alachua a dry coun county
ty county ... to Santa daus . ,f
to the Easter Bunny. .
To Saudi Burnham, 1960 KA
Rose ... to Sibley Burgoyne,
another vivacious Delta Delta
Delta ; . to all the Tri-Delts. .
To Flyface, Mary Worth, Al Alphonse,
phonse, Alphonse, Sterile Mainton, No. I,
Goofy Bird, Disciple, Weasel,
Hem, the Mad Irishman, ,the Ink
Spots . Jackie, Bronway,
Doris, Filthy, Bubba. Popsicle,
Alvin, Dave, Muscles, Eeky,
LIBJ, Jack, Tx'icky Dicky, Hen Henry.
ry. Henry. Jack Paar, BC, Huntay,
Long Legs, and Oaf .
And to all the people who
read this far and havent found
their names.

Deferred rush would reduce
the mortality, rate among
pledges. The Freshmen have
had a year to adjust to the
changes of university life. They
have their feet on the ground and
have had an opportunity to prove
themselves academically. The
fraternities would then know
much better which Freshmen
would be capable of
their educational standards and
eventually become a brother.,
*j *
THE YEAR deferment af affords
fords affords the fraternity an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to get to know the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman much better, thus avoid avoiding
ing avoiding unpleasant situations for
both the fraternity and the stu student.
dent. student.
Most important is the long
term result of a deferred rush
program. As the academic re requirements
quirements requirements of the university
have increased, fewer students
have pledged fraternities. But
as the emphasis begins to fall on
the significant contributions the
fraternity system CAN make,
these students will begin to take
a favorable second look at the
benefits to be derived from fra fraternity
ternity fraternity membership on our cam campus.
pus. campus.
This can only mean a respect respected,
ed, respected, quality fraternity system of
which all students can look with
pride a,nd one that is recognized
throughout the state and nation
for its positive role in our Uni University.
versity. University.
_ *
OF COURSE, any change re requires
quires requires sacrifice. Deferred rush
is no exception. The fraternities
would be hit with lack of finan finances
ces finances and lack of manpower.
But, the fraternity system on
our campus will have ARRIV ARRIVED
ED ARRIVED in the sense that it will have
grasped the true meaning of
what a University is about and
the fraternities function in the
university community.

fall), Comedian Shelley Berman
accompanied on tour by the
Cumberland Three, and the folk folkballad
ballad folkballad group known as the
Brothers Four, who had recent
big hits with Greenfields" and
My Tant" and whom the pres present
ent present Lyceum Council claims
never to have heard of and, as
well, are not able to find any
students who have heard of them
either.
All in all, while not a year
studded with performers who
will be drenched by public ac acclaim,
claim, acclaim, still we look forward to
a good and interesting series of
performances. In a town devoid
of any and all entertainment
such as this, I little doubt that
good reception would be ac accorded
corded accorded flea circuses, East Af Afghanistan
ghanistan Afghanistan folk singers, and
Olympic Pie Eating Contests.
Os course, theyd have to be
touring this part of the coun country
try country ..
i f I
* I
LETTERS INVITED
The Summer Gofer invites let letters
ters letters to the editor. Letters must
beer writers signed (le iek or
pencil) name and locol address
but, on specific request, the name
will ba witiibafd from publication.
Tho Summer Goftor reserves the
right to reject eey letter or short shorten
en shorten it to OMet space requirements.
Normally, Lttors may eel exceed
500 word*, end must he wiittos
on only one side of tho popor.



Outside Rooms Available
i x ; r^*

By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Staff Writer
Some off-campus housing is
still available, according to Carl B.
Opp, head of the Off-Cam pus
Housing Office.
The principal drawback of the
facilities still left is their locati o n
and lack of easy access to the
campus, he said.
Some students, accepted with without
out without room reservations, are tem temporarily
porarily temporarily located in motels or ho hotels
tels hotels in the area. This situation
will not last long, Opp said.
Lists Vacancies
We have maybe two spaces in
suites and a small room, with spe special
cial special requests for upper division
students. There are six places for
women in apartments, he said.
Everything else, he reports, is
located on the other side of town.
.The off-campus office does not
have a list of every room or
aparement available in the area,
but does offer pi*onallzed ser service.
vice. service.

WELCOME FRESHMEN!
We Welcome Student
Charge Accounts.
AVAILABLE NOW
AT
Robertson's Jewelers
211 W. University Avenue
\ :
X >
We Curry A Complete Line of
Fraternity and Sorority Jewelry.
We have the largest repair department
in town, with four watchmakers on duty.

KLEAN-A-MATIC LAUNDRY
and
f. Exclusive Sanatone Dry Cleaning
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W. Ist Ave.
DRIVE IN
Open 7:30 A.M- 6:00 P.M. Open 7:00 A.M. 6:00 P.M.
\ ; -:
TOfTTC* Seof d 6
|J U|M Poultry
309 N.W. 13th ,St. FR 2-820!
"freshmen, dine-out foods
in carry-out boxes"-
i* ** '-I | 4
FRIED SEAFOODS
| I '
Shrimp
Oysters
Scallops

Whole or Half Boxes
Half Fried Chicken $1.25
Plus other items of seafood and poultry. Call us at FR 2-8201
and your order will be ready for you when you arrive or
Delivery can be arranged anywhere on or off Campus.
4*l
ll 1

We try to match students,
landlords, and prices, Opp said.
Each student applying for off offcampus
campus offcampus housing must fill out a
form including the amount of
the rent he is able to pay, plus
his classification.
The office has forms submitted
by landlords with similar inform information-price
ation-price information-price of room and student
age preferred.
Each applicant is given a list
of places which might be of inter interest.
est. interest. The office does not charge for
the service, nor makes reserva reservations
tions reservations for students in private
homes.
Available Rooms
We deal with available rooms
only said Opp, and if there
are any prejudices on the part of
student or landlord, they must
work it out themselves.
Opp stresses that after tak taking
ing taking an apartment, students
should always return the card
given them by the hounding of office,
fice, office, so that the office will have

accurate records of what rental
property has be e n taken.
We get less than 50 per cent
return on these cards," states
Opp, and having them all
come back makes the search
for available rooms easier for
both us and the student. It does doesnt
nt doesnt cost the individual anything
to mail It back, either.
The present situation requires
that students living off campus
make rental agreements with
their landlords. The housing office
makes available only names and
addresses of available rooms.
The housing office last fall con conducted
ducted conducted over 3600 interviews. More
are expected this fall.
It is important that if a student
rents an apartment he be willing
to take on the financial and physi physical

Grove Makes A Big Switch

Pink curtains and perfume have
transformed Grove Hall from an
ordinary mens dormitory into a
haven for over 200 Florida Coeds.
Listening to the soprano giggles
and glancing into the now color colorful
ful colorful lounges, the casual passerby
might have difficulty remember remembering
ing remembering the days ors bass voices and
shaving lotion.
When the housing office an announced
nounced announced in April that Grove Hall
would become a womens dormi dormitory,
tory, dormitory, rumors of the interiors were
rife in feminine quarters. These
fears of real dissatisfaction seem
to have been calmed after the first
week of school.
Informal Survey
An informal survey of residents
showed that although there was
some dissatisfaction with soon-to soon-tobe-remedied
be-remedied soon-tobe-remedied irritants such as no
screens, the general feeling was
that Grove is great.
Its digny but nice, says one
freshman, looking up from her
sewing. I was afraid it would be
awful, but now Ive gotten used
to the dark halls.
Im still taking my showers
in Rawlings, says a disgruntled

cal physical responsibility of his own house.
He must be capable of handling
his funds intelligently, Opp said.
Many of these rental proper properties
ties properties are plus utilities, said Opp,
and students are not aware that
30 dollars a month may not include
perhaps an additional 20 dollars
for lights and water. Opp said.
Legally, said Opp, students
living In these apartments by
sufferance, which says that
such units are only to be rented
to people related by marriage or
consanguinity.
If a landlord or neighbor has
difficulty with students, he may
go directly to City Hall and issue
a complaint, and the student has
no recourse but to leave with i n
15 days, Opp said.
This is a potential situation,

co-ed, but at least the people
here are lovely.
Jamie Bostick, lUC from Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, reports that the big happy
family atmosphere prevails ov over
er over her floor. Its because there
are so many singles that every everyone
one everyone has to get out and mix, she
explains. Everyone is friendly.
Pep Talk Helped
A pep talk by an upper class classman
man classman who have requested Grove
helped smooth some ruffled feel feelings
ings feelings during the first days.
A unique advisor system, in instead
stead instead of the usual big sister plan,
hag six to ten freshman assigned
to an upperclassman advisor.
Meetings are held in the advisors
room, instead of in large groups
as in other womens dorms.
We on do anything with the
rooms, but paint them, says
Cindy Goodrich, lUC. That
means pictures on the walls and
posters and things.

Freedom to decorate is a big
factor in helping the new residents
to feel more at home.
The relaxed atmosphere and will willingness
ingness willingness to help is partially explain explained
ed explained by Miss Emma Walker, re resident.
sident. resident. Lynn Secrest and Bobbie
Lane, our resident advisors, and
the other older girls living here
have worked all summer on plans
to make this a good dormitory.
Small Though Big
We are trying to make it like
a small school within the big one,
she says, and we think that the
first two or three weeks, when at attitudes
titudes attitudes are formed are the most
important.
Fall Elections Set;
30 Positions Open
FaR elections for the 1960-61
school year will be held Octo October
ber October 6, with 5 p.m. September
23 listed as qualifying deadline
for candidates, reports Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Legislative Affairs
Ralph Carey.
The Legislative Council has
thirty positions to be filled this
fall. Twenty of the thirty spots
will be elected to proportionately
represent the various on-cam on-campus
pus on-campus living areas while the re remaining
maining remaining ten will represent off offcampus
campus offcampus residents. Included In
this group are sororities, frater fraternities,
nities, fraternities, and independent living
organizations.
The Honor Court has three
the Colleges of Law, Engineer Engineerspots
spots Engineerspots open to candidates from
lng, and Architecture.
ATTENTION,
PLEASE
\
All students interested
in working on the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator business staff
please come to the or organization
ganization organization meeting in
the basement of the
FLORIDA j
UNION
ot 4:00, Sept. 16.
If you cannot attend
this meeting please
coll
FR 6-3262, Ext. 655

though not a frequent occurence,
but a factor to be kept ia mind
when renting. We don't want to
pressure or be pressured by any
group, said Opp, but we want
everyone to be aware of the
facts/
Sheets Distributed
To acquaint students with rent rentals
als rentals laws and UP policies, the off offcampus
campus offcampus office distributes to each
leasee a sheet with all the details.
He emphasizes this is not a list
of rules, (because the office is not
a regulatory agency) but rather
simply to familiarize the student
with his responsibilities.
Off-campus housing is com complementary
plementary complementary to university housing.
nates Opp. We are interest e d
n improving the situation for
everyone.

j Each of the upperclassmen has
1 helped to introduce the new girls
to Grove and to create a general
feeling of friendliness and good
will.
Although many Os the girls have
requested transfers, as one said
today, Everyone is so friendly
that this dorm is beginning to be
really Fun!

McDAVID'S
Barber and Shoe Repair Shop
Expert Shoe Repairing Haircuts
Keys Made
Right across from the men's dorms

KNOTT'S BAR
616 N.W. 13th ST.
Welcome All Students!
We're glad y'all are back. How
about trying our ham and swiss
; V '* 1
sandwiches? A- meal in itself
with your favorite cold beverage.

Why waik waikwhen
when waikwhen you can pedal?
, >
New Bicycles $33.95 up
Complete Line of Accessories.
/!j. ,'
Expert Repairs.
Also A Limited Number of
GOOD USED BICYCLES.
/" ; I ; \ .;] I
... j 1..
STREITS
Bicycle Shop
615 West University Ave.
k t v j j / ) i&k
' A .j .. r 11 J

Greeks to Rush
At Parties,
Ice Water Teas
Rush for prospective-fraternity
members began Wednesday and
will continue through Sunday and
sorority rush begins Friday with
ice water tees at most sorority
houses.
Fraternity rush consists of 13
dates. A rushes may visit a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity only three times and only
once a day.
All rushees must buy a rush
card from the Inter Fratemi t y
Council before they may partici participate
pate participate in rush.
All women who have paid a 31
registration fee may participate
in the ice water teas from 5 p. m.
until 10 p. m. Friday and from 12
p. m. until 6 p, m. Sunday. At
these times rushees may visit all
sorority houses for periods of 20
minutes each.
Fraternity rush was scheduled
so as not to conflict with any Ori Orientation
entation Orientation Week activities this year,
IFC Pres. Stuart Parsons said.
Student Director of Orientation
Bill Trickel expressed apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to IFC and to individual fra fraternities
ternities fraternities for not taking students
out of orientation activities lor
rushing purposes.

Tks Worlds Alligator, Friday, Sept. 16, 1960

Natl Demo Ticket Sets
UF Student Backing

A statewide student movement
in support of the Kennedy-Johnson
presidential ticket was establish established
ed established this week.
State Kennedy Johnson cam campaign
paign campaign chairman Fred O. (Bub)
Dickinson named two University
students to coordinate th% state statewide
wide statewide students drive.
They are Dave Levy of UF and
Dick Hume of Florida State Uni University.
versity. University.
Levy is a former editor of the
Alligator.
Chairman Named
Jon Johnson of Orlando, a UF
senior, was named chairman of
the Students for Kennedy-
Johnson on the UF campus.
We believe a majority of stu students
dents students will support the national
Democratic ticket, Johnson said
yesterday.
Plans Announced
Johnson announced plans for
rallies, distribution of buttons,

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Presents today's .. Pinner Special
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And Lemon Butter Souce
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buper stickers and nationally pro prominent
minent prominent speakers to visit the UF
campus before the Nov. 8 election.
We hope to see both Senator
Kennedy and Senator Johnson visit
the campus within the next month
or so,/ said Johnson.
About 20 student leaders attend attended
ed attended a Kennedy r Johnson luncheon
at the Holiday Inn Monday and
were invited to serve on an hon honorary
orary honorary committee on behalf of the
Kennedy-Johnson ticket on the
I campus.
On All Campuses
Levy said that student leaders
would serve on such hono r
committees at all major Florida
campuses, with UF Student Body
President Bob Park and FSU Stu Student
dent Student Body President Carl Butler of
Jackson, Mississippi already
heading the list of student leaders
who have pledged their support to
the democratic presidential tic ticket.
ket. ticket.

Page 5



Page 6

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Rushing Begin s, Ends Sunday

By PAT TUNBTALL
Gator Staff Writer
Sunday night marks the begin beginning
ning beginning and the end for rushing. Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity rush ends at 11 p. m. Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, and the beginning of Silent
Week for sorority rush.
Formal pledging for the frater fraternities
nities fraternities will be Monday, and after
the ice water teas today and Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, sorority women will notbe
allowed, by Panhellenic Rules, to
offer more than a passing hel helk>

Are You Getting Tired
of Walking??
TRIUMPH
JAWA
Motorcycles and Scooters
Gainesville Cycle Center
Waldo Road At 17th Ave. FR 2-0450

WHAT TO
WITH YOUR OLD TYPEWRITER? b
CORONA
ELECTRIC PORTABLE
SPECIAL TRADIN' FAIR PROMOTION
NOW THRU OCT. I
L-J
AT Hancock Typewriter Exchange
431 North Main
N

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i i 1712 West University Ave. i
FR 3-0368
I h |! i --, . \ I
v For The Very Best In
[/'*. i < ' -I' /
Authorized Textbooks,
; *- -* j s
School Supplies, Engineering,
Art, And Architectural
Supplies.
M L-.W " -'.. ;
,

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sopt. IS, 1960

k> helk> to rushees. Bids will be issued
Oct. 1.
Tentative plans for Big Parties
are being made by the fratern fraternities,
ities, fraternities, and social will begin -for
most after Oct. I, though Rush
activities have taken up most of
the first week. The Florida State
University game Sept. 24 will
marie the date lor the first par parties
ties parties given by all the fraternities.
Back To Wort
Were back in business, says

Chi Phis social Chairman, Bob
Smith, plans are underway for
such parties as beatnik, Polynes Polynesian
ian Polynesian and 801 l Weevil parties.
Lambda Chi plans to send a
delegation to Jacksonville Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for the George Washing Washington
ton Washington game, will party there, then
plans for a really big party
during the FSU game.
An informal Jam session at the
Kappa Sig house Tuesday marks
the Swingin Season accord according
ing according to Wayne Masur, social chair chairman.
man. chairman. Plans for Bands both nights
of the FSU weekend are now def definite.
inite. definite.
Pikes are delaying socials until
after sorority pledging, but are
planning now for a party with
band Sept. 24.
Jack James, SAE social
chairman says that toe Flor Florida
ida Florida State game marks the be beginning
ginning beginning of toe party-go-round,
and he promises a band on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Big party coming up the 24th,
says Charlie Costar of Sigma Nu.
The Snakes are not socializing
until then.
Tekes are slating a post-game
party Sept. 24, and an informal
dance in the evening.
1 Weve had a Rawlings Hall so social
cial social for three years, says Theta

1 Chis social chairman, Mike Bray.
The casual party on Wednesday
- will feature a band.
Flo Ann Milton, Alpha Chi Ome Omega
ga Omega president, attended sororitys
Diamond Jubilee Convention in
DePauw, Minn. Celeste Sanchez
has b.een promoted from alternate
to regular cheerleader. Mary
Guiffrida will be a Gatorette.
Barbara And ews, AEPhi,
has been chosen national sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart of AEPi fraternity. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara is a junior, from Miami.
Delta Delta Delta returns this
fall with Karolyn Bagg as direc director
tor director of the UF Intramural pro program,
gram, program, Bonnie Butler promoted
from alternate to regular cheer cheerleader.
leader. cheerleader. Lyndall Tarbeck, winner
of the Pan-American queen con contest,
test, contest, has just returned from a tour
of Columbia. She will be featured,
as UF representative to South
America, in the Colombian week- i
ly magazine. Cromos.
Kappa Deltas Nancy Wake Wakefield
field Wakefield was fifth runner-up in the
Miss USA contest of the Miss
Universe contest. Miss Florida,
Kathy Magda, KD pledge at Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee was formally initiated
this summer at the house. Be Because
cause Because she would have to tour as
part of the Miss Florida pro promotion,
motion, promotion, she would be unable to
be in school, so the initiation took
place in the Gainesville KD
house.
Marion Roebuck and Nancy
Hilgendorf are executive secre secretaries,
taries, secretaries, respectively for Gator
Growl and Blue Key Speakers
Bureau, while Julie Thorden Thordenson
son Thordenson and Betty Cortino are sec secretaries
retaries secretaries for Homecoming dec decorations
orations decorations and sorority floats, in
that order.

Campus Calendar

CONTINUOUS EVENTS
Dance lessons will be open to
all students beginning Monday,
Sept. 26, 7 p.m. Beginning les lessons
sons lessons will be taught Monday, and
every Monday at 7 p.m. Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced dance lessons are avail available
able available Wednesday, Sept. 26, at 7
p.m. and all following Wednes Wednesdays.
days. Wednesdays.
Bridge lessons will begin Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Sept. 27, in the Florida Union.
Beginning and advanced lessons
are available for the M. weeks of
the series.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16:
The Orientation Activities On
Parade will be held from 10

IN THE DARK

It's Shocking;
It's Hitchcock;
And Pillows Too
By MARY ANN AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
If orientation hasnt given all
the shocks needed for a long time
to come, Alfred Hitchcocks new
mystery thriller, Psycho, w i 11
complete the shock hangover.
Psycho, which opened Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the Florida Theat re,
and will run through Tuesday, is
based on an Inner Sanctum mys mystery
tery mystery novel.
It stars Anthony Perkins, Vera
Miles, John Gavin and Janet Leigh
as Marion Crane. Co-starred are
stage and film star Marin Bal Balsam
sam Balsam and John Mclntire.
The barest story outline, supplied
by Hitchcock himself, describes I
Psycho as the story of a young
woman who steals a fortune and
encounters a young man too long
under the domination of his moth
er.
Pillow Talk and 4D Man
are the Friday and Saturday
features at the State Theatre.
Rock Hudson and Doris Day star
in Pillow Talk, the story of a
career girl and a happy bachelor
who share a party-line telephone.
Tony Randall and Thelma Ritter
are co-starred in the popular ro romantic
mantic romantic comedy.
4D Man projects Robert Lan Lansing
sing Lansing through Steel walls and other
people to chill science fiction fans.
Co-starred is Lee Meriwether, a
former Miss America.
The midnight movie at the State
on Saturday is Paradise Lagoon.
Based on The Admirable Cri Crichton
chton Crichton by James M. Barrie, La Lagoon
goon Lagoon casts four lovely girls
ashore on a tropic island with
one handsome young man.

p.m. noon; and 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
in the Florida Union.
Auditions for the UF radio sta station
tion station WRUF-FM will be open for
all students in the Stadium Build Building.
ing. Building.
The movie, The Solid Gold Cad Cadillac,'
illac,' Cadillac,' will be shown at 7 p.m.
and 9 p.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 17: The
Solid Gold Cadillac will be shown
in the Florida Union Auditorium
at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 21: The
Board of Student Publications
at 2 p.m. will elect the Alligator
Editor-in-chief and the Seminole
Business manager.

/ j
V
i. 'i : :
GIFT AND BRIDE SHOP
THE STUDENT S
GIFT SHOP
105 N.W. 13th STREET
i
COME IN AND BROWSE.
X
' II
Take Advantage of Our Free Student Services.
Gift Wrapping.
*
Delivery.
I'. i 1
Packaging for Mailing.
:yf '/ I .. /
* 9
Expert Watch Repairs And Engraving.
/. - ' ;|1

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Incoming Frosh Welcomed
At Open Houses, Dances

All religious centers will hold
open houses for new and old stu students
dents students this week. The student cen centers
ters centers invite all students to visit
the house of their faith.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
Open house is scheduled for Fri Friday
day Friday at 7 p.m. Freshmen are in invited
vited invited to a breakfast at 8 a.m. Sun Sunday
day Sunday to meet ministers of the local
Baptist churches and the fresh freshman
man freshman council.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CJEN CJENi
i CJENi TER: There will be informal
I l
dancing at the center Friday
night at 8:30 with a band. On
Saturday evening students will
meet at the center to attend
I the Freshmen Talent Show in
a group. Following the Talent
Show, there will be an informal
get together at the center.
EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY
CENTER: Open house will be held
Friday afternoon from 2 to 5. On
Sunday Holy Communnion is at
8:30 a.m., breakfast and Bible
study are at 9:15 and morning
prayer and service are held at
11.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: New
Years services begin at 6:30 and

Continental Coffee House
COFFEE AND CONSERVATION
* JAZZ /%.
EXPRESSO fW
SANDWICHES Jill

8:30 on Wednesday evening.
service is at 10 a.m.
and open house will be held
! Thursday afternoon from 2:30
to 5:30. The Hillei Foundation
will be open all day September
18.
LUTHERN STUDENT CEN CEN[
[ CEN[ TER; Open house is twenty twentyfour
four twentyfour hours a day, but Friday
] afternoon and evening new stu students
dents students are espically invited. A
welcome supper is planned for

NEW COLUMNS TO OPEN

Starting next Tuesday, the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator will include new col columns
umns columns on this page.
These will include a club column
and a college column. They are
aimed at providing the University
a broad medium through which
the various groups on c a m J> u s
might publicize their activities.
Independent clubs (luch as the
Sports Car Club) and scholastic
or professional fraternities and

Sunday at CSO p.m. Services
are 0 and /ll a.m. on Sunday
and the college Bible class
meets at 10 a.m.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT
CENTER: The center will be
open all week with *upperclass *upperclassmen
men *upperclassmen on hand to show newcomers
around. Sunday at 9 a.m. freshmen
! are invited to a breakfast to
meet Presbyterian faculty mem members
bers members and local ministers. The
Sunday evening program at 5
will be a talk on budjeting time.

groups in the various colleges
(American Rocket Society) might
utilize these new features.
To get announcements into the
new columns, information should
be lett at the Alligator editorial
office, Florida Union, Room 8, by
noon the Friday preceding the
planned activity. The announce announcements
ments announcements will appear in the Tuesday
editions.
THE EDITOR



Florida Kicks Off 1960 Grid Season Saturday

THE SPORTS HUB

Meet Ray Graves,
UF Athletic Leader
%

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
Meet Ray Graves.
A person of fine character and
a mar. interested in furthering the
. objectives of the University as a
whole, stated UF president J.
Wayne Reitz upon his appointment.
A man who loves the out-of out-ofdoors,
doors, out-ofdoors, whos quick to accept a
challenge to a tennis match, and
whos happiest perhaps directing
strategy of his team on the foot football
ball football field, writes Jimmy Gay,
sports publicity head.
This is the man who will guide
our athletic fortunes at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Graves has outstanding cre credentials.
dentials. credentials.
He served a long and gratifying
apprenticeship as an assis ta n t
coach under the old master, Bob Bobby
by Bobby Dodd, Sr. It is this training,
plus Graves own personal ideas
toward running a football pro program,
gram, program, that opens the door for a
new football regime at Florida.
Graves is a public relations
man deluxe. I aifi> aware of the
importance of public relations as
athletic director and head football
coach. In fact, a large percentage
of my responsibility lies in this
area.
Graves went even further by
- saying, The only way to have
a good public relations program
is to have the opportunity to
share personally with the people
of the state your program and
your problems.
This was emphasized by the jobs
Graves and his staff have done.
Alumni groups throughout the
state were visited and three coach coaching
ing coaching clinics were conducted to
strengthen relationships in that
area.
One coach, John Adcock of Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Chamberlain, was quite im impressed
pressed impressed with the cooperation be between
tween between the Florida staff and the
high school coaches during the
summer clinic and all-star games.
New uniforms, new spirit, and
a new offense will testify to Gra Graves*
ves* Graves* hard work for a new regime.
The new home uniforms will
be a lighting orange with white
numerals outlined In bine. Blue

Welcome ... dresses
a A i Alix of Miami 9b
M WM wt J i / / Emma Done m m
/ /X Jerry Gildon M \
M Jb'wi A I #9 WM aJiMmj&A. J / Peg Palmer er 2
m J AJJ f f CJula Clark of Dallas + w
Sue Brett £ I M
i V Saba Jr. of California
Invites YOU to come in .. And many others to choose from.
You'll find the fashions you t d
want, in our collection of f m r *9 /%
class and campus require- BLOUSES
ments ~ 19 OUf * e sure Life s
men,s Hi tend important too. We
, 'L M/MAI Custom Cut Shirts suggest: weskit,
Ship anci hore m shirt and bermudas.
# mathematics a Va 4 Donn Kenny
£ / cardigan in the r T % 1
one ,^'eome,s .ilh Qrch.d
girls .. You II be a success Aansworth *** '** Strelitz of Ireland HHftp:
when you wear this Stag ''S?* (exclusive ot Blanch's) \
LAY-AWAY Wg
\ CENTRAL CHARGE 4 **, "7 7f It I
VV Where Old Friends Are Welcomed **** f f* BEAUTY SHOPPE
II \ Now Friends Are Mode. 315 iitfc se.
//\ u Where Smart Styles Are Created .
0 V / / \ \ Invites you to come in end meet our friendly staff.
/ / I a) t t If you wl *b cell for en appointment.
[ A ISI A f Phene FR 6-5977
I) // for your shoppino T/i
L/ pleasure. i
W 311 N.W. 13th S. Ph.F 2-1531

...;/ JnH

and white armbands complet e
the oaw outfit.
Graves cam e to Florida with a
reputation as a defensive coach.
However, few people know that he
was also in charge of offense in his
3 year tenure at Georgia Tech.
I feel that I know which is the
hardest offense to defend by
coaching defense, says* the new
Bull Gator.*'
And he will show off his pres pressure
sure pressure offense attack.
The new Gator attack will fea feature
ture feature flat passes, option plays,
flankers, split backs, and will con continually
tinually continually keep the defense guess guessing.
ing. guessing.
The object of the pressure of offense
fense offense is to keep the fob off offbalance
balance offbalance and not let'them become
adjusted to a similar Htyle and
pattern of attack.
iiii IhF
iijgjgii wmmJkf
RAY GRAVES T
. . UF Grid Boss
You can easily spot Graves on
the field. Tall and husky, he is a
living symbol of college football.
Edwin Pope, popular assistant
sports editor of the Miami Her Herald,
ald, Herald, calls him the sharpest dresses
in his field today. Florida alum alumni
ni alumni and boosters are hoping that his
football teams will be as sharp
as his outfits.
His staunch supporters have the
feeling they will.

New UF
In Gator

A brand new Florida football
team opens the 1960 season Satur Saturday
day Saturday night at 8:00 p.m. against
George Washington University
before an expected crowd of 20,-
000 in Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.
It will be Ray Graves first
game as Head Coach here, and
the former Georgia Tech assist assistant
ant assistant wants to make a good initial
impression.
Graves will start a backfield of
two sophomores, including quar quarterback
terback quarterback Larry Libertore, the 138-
pound speed demon from Miami.
The other sophomore in the back backfield
field backfield is right halfback Bob Hoover,
a 196 pounder from Jacksonville.
Seniors in the first string back backfield
field backfield are fullback Jon Maceth of
Pensacola and left halfback Doug
Partin of St. Cloud.
Little Trouble
The Gators should have little
trouble moving the ball
against George Washington, a
team that won only one game out
of nine last year.
George Washington also has a
new coach. s Hes Bill Elias, and
hell bank on the passing of quar quarterbacks
terbacks quarterbacks Charlie Packan and
Frank Pazzaglia for any chance
of making the game close.
Though senior halfback Don
Deal wont be at full strength for
the opener, the veteran Gator line
should make up for his loss. Pat
Patchen and Nick Arfaras will

SELECTORS CHOICE
Gator Prognosticators
Both Choose Florida

Due to a lack of space, the first
prediction column of the 1960 foot football
ball football season will not appear in full.
However, results will be tabulated
and scores recorded.
This year, Bill BuchalterAlli BuchalterAlligator
gator BuchalterAlligator Sports Editorwill pit his
undefeated record against George
Solomon, widely known sports cor correspondent
respondent correspondent for the Miami Herald
and Florida Times Union.
There were only two different
choices for the opening week. Sol Solomon
omon Solomon selected the Georgia Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs while Buchalter hopes that
Bear Bryants Bama boys will
win in Birmingham,
Buchalter will also stick with
powerful TCU in their quest

Condi, Team
Bowl Debat

start at ends, Jim Beaver and
Ronnie Slack at tackles, Larry
Travis and Ken Norris at guards
with captain Bill Hood at center.
All but sophomore Travis are let letterm
term letterm en.
Backfield Depth
For the first time in many
years, the Gators have good depth
in the backfield. Sophomore half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Dick Skelly and Lindy In Infante
fante Infante are crowd pleasers and are
breakaway threats from any
point on the field.
Junior fullback Don Goodman
and sophomore fullback Ron Wor Worthington,
thington, Worthington, both of Miami, have im impressed
pressed impressed with their hard running in
practice. Both will play quite a
bit.
Other second stringers to watch
are quarterback Bobby Dodd, ends
Bruce Starling and Sam Holland
and guard Vic Miranda. 224-pound
center Bob Wehking will play be behind
hind behind Hood and sophomores Floyd
Dean and Gerald Stephens will
play key rolls in the second team
line.
QB Lepper Out
Jim Lepper, an All-Southeastern
Conference freshmen QB last
year, will- not return to school this
fall.
The 172-pound Melbourne sopho sophomore
more sophomore is recovering from mononu mononucleosis
cleosis mononucleosis and will reenter the UF
next spring.

against loaded Kansas, Solo Solomon
mon Solomon went with the Jayhawks.
Both experts say that Florida
should take the measure of George
Washington, say 27-7.
Other similar selections were
Georgia Tech over Kentucky, Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State over Texas A&M, and
California over Tulane.
Two Georgia girls enforced Buc Buchalters
halters Buchalters prediction for Tech while
Solomon thought halfback Bi 11 y
Williamson would be the differ difference.
ence. difference.
California and LSU were chosen
for obvious reasons. In the final
game of the week, both prognosti prognosticators
cators prognosticators looked for Florida St a t e
'to defeat Richmond.

JpP* -4t r[rV
1960 University off Florida Fightin' Gators
PROBABLE STARTING LINEUP
FLORIDAS GATORS GW* COLONIALS
No. Name Wt. Ht. 2 Pos. Ht. Wt. Name f No.
86 Pat Patchen 200 6-0 LE 6-1 190 Andy Guida 81
75 Ronnie Slack 220 6-2 LT 6-2 219 Pete Wasilewiski 75
67 Larry Travis 207 6*l LG 6-0 201 Gary Sollicfc 67
52 BUI Hood 200 6-1 C 6-2 201 Bob Barbiere 54
68 Ken Norris 219 6-1 RG 6-1. 208 Ron cindrich 61
70 Jim Beaver 213 6-1 RT 6-2 220 Steve Bartnicki 71
82 Nick Arfaras 200 6-2 RE 6-1 190 Alex Sokaris 85
14 Larry Libertore 140 5-8 QB 6-0 175 Charles Packan 10
32 Doug Partin 160 5-8 RH 5-9 165 John C&racciolo 21
34 Bob Hoover 196 6-1 RH 6-0 180 Tom Haly 44
46 Jon Mceth 185 s*B FB 5-11 189 John WUt 31

Wonder House
Mac sez: !H
Welcome and when you get ap^^i
hungry enough, we will feed you
with the best steaks in town.
A low buck ond o quarter with
all the trimmin's.
Ask the ol' timers, they'll tell
you about us. That's why we had 'jff
to double our space we sell i§Mr
so many of them. fIV
BACK OF SEARS ROEBUCK I r

Tfct Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 16, 19w0

WELCOME
( _< \
Students Faculty Staff
from the
Florida Union Barber Shop
This Air Conditioned Shop
is Centrally Located in
The Florida Union Building
with four barbers for your
Convenience and Service.
All Profits Are Returned
for Student Activities.


FLORIDA 1960
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Sept 17 Geo. Washington at
Jacksonville
Sept. 34 Florida State at
Gainesville
Oct. 1 Georgia Tech at
Gainesville |
Oct. $ Rice at Miami
Oct. 13 Vanderbilt at Gaines*
ville
Oct. 22 LSU at Baton Rouge
Oct. 29 Auburn at Gainesville
Nov. 3 Georgia at Jackson-
Nov. 12 Tulane at Gainesville
(HC)
Nov. 26 Miami at Miami
Show IDCards;
Get GW Tickets
Florida students wishing tickets
tor the George Washington game
Saturday night in Jacksonville's
Gator Bowl must pick them up
at the game.
U*F students will receiv & re reserve
serve reserve seat ticket when presenting
their validated student identifica identification
tion identification card at the ticket windows on
the East side of the stadium.
Tickets will be issued on a first
Come first served basis. Date tick tickets
ets tickets may be purchased at the same
ticket windows for non-Flor Ida
students.

Page 7



Page 8

m
VOICE OF THE GATORS
Students, Spirit; mMjB
All Mix
(EDITORS NOTEThe following is the first of a series of col col"umns
"umns col"umns by Florida football director Ray Gravest Graves will devote
"his latter articles to the Gators football games but talks here of a
situation that has been a sore point in the paststudent-athlete
"relations.)
By RAY GRAVES
OF Athletic Director
Winning football games in a respected league like the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference can be a difficult task, but this is exactly the goal
we are aiming for at the University of Florida.
~ Our coaches, the Fighting Gator team, and I wil be striving hard
as a unit to make this season a success. We can use ome help a
lot of help for that matter and members of our student body can
give it to us.
What I want to see is a school spirit here at Florida to match
£bat of other great instituions of higher learning like L.S.U. and Au-
Jflirn and Ole Miss. Those sudent bodies cause their players to rise
to great heights, for the players know there are thousands there in
the stands pulling with them -on every play.
As a visitor on the University of Florida cainpus in the past, I
am already aware of the importance of the students and alumni at
Homecoming weekend. The Homecoming spirit at Florida is rarely
matched anywhere in the country. I would like to see this sort of
spirit prsent all season long, building to a climax at Homecoming,
the final home game this year.
: STUDENTS FIRST; ATHLETES SECOND
* There is something else that l know jS most important in an in institution
stitution institution like the University q( Florida. It is a kindred feeling be between
tween between the athletes and other stwfentS'on the campus. T believe sin sincerely
cerely sincerely that our players are students first and atfiletes second. They
m. housed in the dormitories and fraternity houses all over the
eampus. Fourteen of them are marHed. They range in age from 17
to 23. /*
They are registered in virtually eyery college of the University.
Some are honor students,' and some find it necessary to study extra extrahard
hard extrahard to maintain their academic eligibility. In other words, I see
them as a cross-section of ou> great student body.
A PERSONAL PROMISE
Finally, I would like to affff my personal promise that my staff
and I are ready to- cooperate completely with the student body and
Its elected and appointed officials.
' Z. I realize this is not a one way proposition. Certainly we are
Willing and able to do our part to strengthen student morale, which
I believe will spread to other sports and permeate the entire student
activities.
INTRAMURAL SCHEDULE

DORMIND.
Basketball
Track
Volleyball
Bowling
Flag Football \
Softball
Tennis
Handball
Table Tennis
Swimming
\

MONTH
October
JVovember
December
January
February
_ March
April
and
May

V > y* f /y y ,./ \\\, ) v/ Pf i i< *Jr I & P*? 't*r u t
. vrl ^ y :
"00f- y .JHBI '0 r- -- young man with a goal l bf b,
0 W4* 'b^ : CAMPUS, 1960 Wjf / I
W// \ Silvermon's extends o cordial welcome to old fr / m/f ''m
friends, new students, faculty, and new p S
f We have gathered together an extensive array ojjf
|fj . j n lyy outhentically styled, and
|! Come browse through our collection and pick your
0 Moy w# suggest o few. . Manhattan Ivy shirts, Catalina
Ik on< an<^,^ar Sweaters, Bostonian and Mansfield shoes, is\ |j|
fhft Hubbard Slacks, Deansgote ond Chapel Oaks Suits, Ivy ,||| J! A
j ... ini.l^..Ti... ill ii...
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sepf. 16, 1960

OFF CAMPIS
Basketball
Track
Volleyball
Bowling
Flag Football
Softball
Tennis
Handball
Table Tennis
Golf
Swimming

FRATERNITY
Water Basketball
Track
Flag Football
Table Tennis
Tennis
Bowling
Basketball
Volleyball
Handball
Softball
Golf
Swimming

Intramural Leagues to Begin Action Soon

TEP, Snakes, SAi Vie
For Orange Loop Cup
By MIKE GORA
Intramural Editor
With school about to start the people in the intra intramural
mural intramural department are looking forward to the best year
yet for campus wide intramurals.

The Orange and Blue Fraternity
Intramurals open with Water-Bas-.
ketball, while the Off Campus
lormitory, and Independent Lea Leagues
gues Leagues begin their schedules with
Basketball.
In the womens leagues Sorority
play will begin with Vollyball-
Tennis and the Independent wo womens
mens womens league will feature Volly Vollyball
ball Vollyball as the first sport.
Perenial Favorite
The perenial favorite Sigma
Nus can expect a tight race for
the Orange League title. Their top
competition will come from tne
TEPs, who last year were the
only Orange League house on
campus to cop trophies in three
events, SAE, and Sigma Chi.
The TEPs, always a second se semester
mester semester house, finished strong last
year in winning trophies in Table
Tennis, Bowling, and Handball,
and coming in second in the Vol Volleyball
leyball Volleyball competition.
With the addition of an athletic athleticly
ly athleticly strong pledge class the TEP
men are expected to come on
stronger than usual first semester.
The powerful Sigma Nu Snakes,
who placed first in only one event
last year show the sam e depth
that brought the /Orange to the
Nu house last June.
Team To Watch
The Sigma Chi Football team
will be the team to watch, as they
try to defend their football crown
won last year.
Last years Basketball champs,
Phi Delta Theta, and last years
runner-ups SAE emerges this
years dark-horses. The Race for
the Orange League title will be
mpre interesting than usual.
Last year the Beta Theta Pi
athletes made a shambles of the
Blue League race, winning trophies
in four intramural sports. The Be Betas
tas Betas ran up their winning margin
of victory by copping the laurels
in Water Basketball, and Flag
Football, Basketball, and Bowl Bowling.
ing. Bowling.
Betas Make Shambles
Last year the Beta ThCta Pi ath athletes
letes athletes made a shambles of the Blue
League ra.ee. winning trophies in
four intramural sports. The Betas
ran up their margin of victory by
copping the Jaurals in Water-

Basketball, Flag Football, and
Basketball.
The THETA CHIs, runner up
in last years competition could
pose a formidible threat to a re repeat
peat repeat by the BETAS, The OXmen
took home trophies in Tennis and
Swimming last .year.
Dorm League
The Fletcher-K Kats will be go going
ing going after their third straight Dorm
League title when that league
swings into action later this
month. v
Off Campus
In the Off-Campus League a
tight race is predicted between
Georgie Seagle and the Newman
Club.
Last year the Georgia Seagle
men edged out the Newman Club
members by thirty-two points. The
Georgia Seagles won four trophies
w hile the Newman Club took three.
Independent
Alpha Chi Sigma, the profes professional
sional professional Chemistry Society, and win winners
ners winners of the independent league
crown, are rated a strong favo favorite
rite favorite to repeat. The ALPHA CHI
SIGMAs won trophies in Bowling
and Handball in last years com competition.
petition. competition.
Sorority Circuit
In the sorority circuit the reign reigning
ing reigning champion, Delta Gamas rate
as the team to beat. Although they
won first place in only one event
last year, swimming their second
and third place finishes gave the
DGs .more than enough points for
the championship. Alpha Epsilon
Phi could make this a close race.
Harriers to Meet
The Gator cross-country team
will begin its practice seas o n
next week. Coach Percy Beard
asks that all who are interested
including varsity and frosh re report
port report to room 201 in the Florida
Gymnasium at 4:30. Monday,
Sept. 10.
A tentative schedule has been
announced for the U. of F. har harriers:
riers: harriers: Oct. 24 Georgia Tech at
Gainesville; Oct. 31 Auburn at
Auburn; Nov. 21 SEC meet at
Atlanta.


WOMENS MURAL.
SCHEDULE
MO. END. SOR.
Oct. Volleyball Volleyball
Tennis
Nov. Tennis
and Table Table
Dee. Tennis Tennis
Dee. Basketball Basketball
and
Jan.
Feb. Bowling Bowling
March Archery Softball
Golf
April Softball y?J* r y
Golf
May Swimming Swimming
Overcosh Moves Up
Ronnie Overcash, former UF
first baseman, was recently call called
ed called up to the Kansas City Athlet Athletics
ics Athletics of the American League.
Overcash, who reportedly sign signed
ed signed a $40,000 bonus with the As,
was playing for the Souix Ci t y
Braves.

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FRAN'S PIATURIS
Senior Center Bill Hood
m
To Lead Fighting Gators

By FRAN WARREN
Gator Spirts Writer
Tall and husky William Kenn Kenneth
eth Kenneth Hood, better known as Bill,
was selected by his teammates to
captain the 1960 Fighting Gat o r
football squad.
Bill, 6-1, 210 pound varsity cen center
ter center hails from Lakeland. Florida.
A senior in electrical engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, he goes into his fifth year
with a 3.5 overall average. These
top grades made him a co-winner
of the Walter J. Matherly award.
When asked about the prospects
for the 6O season Bill states that
the Gators will jell into one of the
best teams Florida has had for
quite awhile.
According to Hood, play this
year will feature a wide-open of*

BILL HOOD .
. UF Captain
sense with more passing. The line
and backfield will be extremely
fast, though the backfield is some-

what smaller than last years.
Not wanting to make any pre predictions.
dictions. predictions. Bill would not say how
the season would end. He felt that
the Georgia Tech game would be
the decisive one. If they win that
one. the Gators will be on t h e i r
way to a good season. The first
game w ith George Washington will
be one of the easier games.-
Bill rooms with Floyd Sealtes
Dean and Doug Bull Partin. A
member of ATO social fraternity
and Sigma Tau honorary fratern fraternity,
ity, fraternity, Bill has few dislikes, the main
one being college girls who act
about 16,
Bill plans an engineering fu future.
ture. future. He will graduate in June
and has arranged interviews for
engineering jobs.