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
'Ray'
For Graves
SEE PAGE 4

Platforms
Presented
By Frosh
.
By LOU FERRIS
Gator Staff Writer
Freshman candidates of
the Orange and Blue Par Parties
ties Parties presented their plat platforms
forms platforms to an audience of
their peers at Saturday eve evenings
nings evenings talent show.
Mike Crews, 1959-60
freshman council president,
introduced the Orange par party
ty party nominees for the offices
of president, vice-president
and secretary treasurer of
the freshman council.
Last years Freshman council
vice president, Shell Clyatt intro introduced
duced introduced the Blue Party nominees
for the frosh council posts.
Former Page
Orange Party presidential nomi nominee
nee nominee Lee Drawdy stated that his
platform was one of service and
not of personal agrandizement.
Drawdy spoke of the need of rec-.
ognizing freshmen ag individuals
rather than as a group.
Drawdy listed his qualifications
as havjng been a U. S. Congress Congressional
ional Congressional Page and Boys State Speak Speaker
er Speaker of the House. Ending his one
and one-half minute speech, he
said, He who works best, serves
best.
Oranges secretary treasurer
nominee Suzanne MacLaughlin
spoke of heb desire to serve the
student body through the medium
of politics. The Vice presidential
nominee of the Orange party, Bill
Mac Cormack, told his listeners
that they, the class of 64, were
the future of the UF and should
govern their vote accordingly.
SG Phases
The Blue Party presidential
nominee, Bill Nelson, spoke Os
two phases of student government,
unity and representation, and sug suggested
gested suggested that next years frosh elec elections
tions elections should encompass official
party platforms.
Blue Party vice presidential
nominee, spoke of student govern governme*
me* governme* unity and said it was basic
to strengthening student govern government.
ment. government. The Blues secretary-treas secretary-treasurer
urer secretary-treasurer nominee Walker Lundy stated
that orientation was in need of
streamlining and that he would
also keep the students informed
of SG student government af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
Officials Needed
Applications are now being tak taken
en taken for election officials to work
during lall elections, October 6,
1960.
Officials will be paid 75 cents
per hour and. will be required to
work for a minimum of five suc successive
cessive successive hours.
Those interested report to Stu Student
dent Student Government Office, Robm
310. Florida Union, between 1-5
p.m.
I
UF-FSU Alumni To Call
Short Barbecue Truce
Put down those bats and clubs!
The Florida State University and
UF alumni are calling a truce
for the third annual alumni barbe barbecue.
cue. barbecue.
This truce will be for a few
hours on September 24 when the
alumni continue a practice which)
was established in 1958. According
to Leland Hiatt, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the UF alumni, the Florida
Gymnasium will open its doors to
some 2,000 or more alumni.
Tickets for the barbecue can
be purchased through the alumni
offices of the universities for $1.50.
~ 1 ?

GOP Clubs Form

Two campus organizat i ons
have formed to back the Repub Republican
lican Republican presidential and vice-pres vice-presidential
idential vice-presidential ticket.
They are Young Democrats
\ for Nixon/ headed by Charlie
Wells, 4 AS, of Orlando, and
Students for Nixon- Lodge,
led by John H. Moore, senior
laiw student.
Student Dem
Students for Kennedy Chairman
Jon Johnson today challenged all
Republican and Nixon groups on
campus to a series of debates on
the issues in the presidential cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
;
KENNEDY GROUP
MEETING THURS.
An organizational meeting of
the Students for Kennedy-John Kennedy-Johnson
son Kennedy-Johnson will be held fid 7:30 p.m.
Thursday as the Kappa Alpha fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house.
Chairman Jon Johnson urged
all students, regardless of politi political
cal political affiliation, who are interested
in supporting the Democratic tic ticket
ket ticket to attend this meeting.
- t.

mmmiammMmmmQn
a I > -. '' ..: k % ~ 4

-*** WmM
1' m \ K# i l I
P Jj W # 1
Bii.z'm¥mYwsmW* V i
awlfsliy v i Ilk.
i iilfiiffilPy M W, Mn M ¥M Bb #
Li Vs hfeasillf
EL f mmmo
B cii 3ipr ./JI
\ # JnHHrpi mm*'
IV ju PB

BONGO, CONGO Dick Stern,
Dave Hanan (Mr. Lee) and Jack
Meyer (left to right) pause to talk after
performing Saturday night at the

4
Gym Floor Finds Freshmen Talented

In Ballads,
By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Staff Writer
Talented entertainers from the
Miami area dominated the tenth
annual Freshman Show Saturday
night.
Students from Miami, Miami
Beach and North Miami took part
in two-thirds of the ten-act show.
Mr. Lee
Dave Hanan, (Mr. Lee), a
singer-guitarist captivated the au audience
dience audience with his ballad flamenco
style then an Irish ditty about a
girl who killed her whole family.
In an encore, the audience joined
in singing the chorus of Matilda
and Hanan had difficulty leaving
the stage.
Wo Snite and the Deven
Wharfs,*' by Diane Pelfry, a,
backwards version of Snow
White, kept the group laughing.
One of the few not from Miami.
Diane comes from Lake Weir.
A more sophisticated comedian,
Brian Richards, found the audi audience
ence audience apparently less responsive
than his usual nightclub admirers.
Richard, spoke wryly on Miami fi finance
nances finance Food is cheap; as te r
you pay the rent, you eat your
heart out.
Dr. Elwood Keister and 40 voices
from the University Chior broke
the ice with the Alma Mater and
We Are The Boys. Starting the
program were jazz dancers Susan
Left and Jill Bullard, both of Mi Mimi.
mi. Mimi.
Blues Singer
Blues singer Ellen Schlosser,
the little girl with the big
voice sang St. Louis Blues,
with 'Summertime as an encore.
Grace Hollman and Marion Hunt
sang a duet, On the Street Where
You Live.
Al Mallinger aroused laughter
with his dialect impressions of
The noblest Roman Os them all.
Kelly Johnson, from Indiana
amazed the audience with his
tap-dancing piano-playing com-

Assisting Wells in the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats for Nixon effort are Joe
Ripley, ex-student body presi president;
dent; president; Bill Trickle, student -di -director
rector -director of orientation; and Bob
Perry, secretary-treasurer of
the student body.
We arent Republicans, but
Democrats, alienated by the
socialistic trends and philosoph philosophos
os philosophos Challenge
We feel that it is important to
discuss these issues as soon as
possible, said Johnson. Stu Students
dents Students have an important role in
discussing the issues in this cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
Johnson said that Students for
Kennedy supporters* would be glad
to meet with Republican spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen anytime, anywhere and un under
der under any conditions.
We are only interested in a
high level type discussion of the
problems we face, said Johnson.
Any organization or club desir desiring
ing desiring speakers should contact Jon
Johnson at the Kappa Alpha House
or the Kennedy Johnson Speakers
Bureau Chairman Danny OCon OConnel
nel OConnel at the Alpha Tau Omega
house.

Comics, Song, Dance

bination. Spontaneous applause
broke out when he began to turn
around, play a few notes then
begin to dance again.
Renny Temple, worn out from
mentality tests, played his guit guitar
ar guitar with a mournful song, Man Pi Piaba,

SG Sponsors A 'Big Lift'
For Stranded Freshman

By FRANCES AEDMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Four hundred freshmen, delay delayed
ed delayed by Hurricane Donna, arrived
in Waldo from the Miami and
Tampa areas via Seaboard rail railway,
way, railway, but were unable to secure
public transportation.
The new students were driven
the 12-mile trip to their dorms in
a bus arranged by Dick Pearcy,
student government transportation
committee chairman.
Six trips, each averaging 33 pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, were made with the help
of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity whose
members at the station and vol volunteered
unteered volunteered aid at the station. They
agreed not to rush or wear their
pins while working on the project.
In former years students have
often been stranded at the Waldo
Station.
Allan Poole, student body vice vicepresident
president vicepresident on this
falls transportation project after
Tickets On Sale
For FSU Banquet
Tickets for the UF Florida
State University Student Govern Government
ment Government Banquet to be held Satur Saturday
day Saturday at toe Hub will be sold after
2:30 Wednesday In room 310 of
the Florida Union.
Ginny Jankunis, chairman of
the banquet, said the object of
the banquet was to better rela relations
tions relations between toe two schools.
Congressman Billy Matthews
will be the main speaker at the
banquet which is being planned
to accommodate 200 persons.

ies which dominate the National
Democratic Paurty, Wells said.
We arent Democrats who
have deserted our party, but
Democrats whose party has
deserted us, he added.
Wells said students who are
interested in joining the campus
Young Democrats for Nixon
movement should contact hi m
by phone at 6-8478, or Joe Rip Ripley
ley Ripley at University extension 621.
621.
The Republican group, Stu Students
dents Students for Nixon-Lodge, will
swing into action immediately,
according to its chairman.
There are just about six
weeks remaining until the Nov.
8 election, stressed Moore,
whose assistant chairman is Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Miller, senior law student
from Palatka.
Mrs. Moore will help her hus husband
band husband organize the wome n s
groups on campus.
Moore is president of Phi Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta legal fraternity on
campus, executive editor of the
Law Review, and a member of
John Marshall Bar Assn.
Both student groups of Nixon
supporters plan to spons o r
prominent guest speakers.

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, Sept. 20,1960

Freshman Talent Show. Stern thumps
a beat on the bongos, Mr. Lee is a
ballad singing guitarist and Meyer
plays the Congo drum.

aba, Piaba, about asking questions.
Micky Tarler, introduced the
acts.
Following the program, Duck
Smith and the Continentals and
the Cartunes played for an infor informal
mal informal dance

he took a friend to the train and
iaw 23 students who had no ride
to Gainefsville. Dean Lester L.
Hale also found this a similar
situation.
Dick Pearcy, as transportation
committee chairman, has agreed
to arrange a better welcome for
freshman. Pearcy plans to ask
the railroad to operate an Orange
and Blue Special; the orange sec section
tion section leaving from Miami and the
East Coast and the Blue section
from Tampa and the West Coast,
would join in Wildwood and
continue on to Waldo. It was sug suggested
gested suggested a welcome be given the
new students by cheerleaders and
a motorcade.
United Party
Steer Group
States Goals
A week of United Party activity
was climaxed at a Sunday night
meeting of the Independent steer steering
ing steering committee with a re-state re-statement
ment re-statement of party goals.
Speaking at the six member
committee meeting, party co cochairman
chairman cochairman Bruce Bullock em emphasized
phasized emphasized the need to lift* campus
politics out of the catacombs.
It is our desire to have Unit Uniteds
eds Uniteds independent organizat ions
serve as a springboard for student
problems, Bullock said.
To Pln Strategy
A meeting of all United Party
leaders at the Phi Delta Theta
house tonight will plan party stra strategy
tegy strategy for the coming fall elections
on Oct. 6. Candidates will vie for
30 seats in the legislative council
and three Honor Court positions.
Elected at a Thursday night
meeting of United independents,
the steering committee serves as
a policy guide for the partys in independents
dependents independents and has the power to
appoint a party co-chairman.
Members Listed
Members of the committee in include
clude include Bob Perry, student body
secretary treasurer; Allen Poole,
student body vice president; Lot
Crews; Bill Holt; Ron McCall and
Paul Hendrick.
At Thursday nights meeting,
Student Body President Bob Park
gave a Keynote address challeng challenging
ing challenging over 100 independents to work
out differences and concentrate
on party goals and objectives.
Seminole Post Open,
Alligator Editor Bock
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications will meet Wednesday to
elect a business manager for the
Seminole yearbook. The position
of Alligator editor is no longer va vacant.
cant. vacant.
The editor who resigned last
weekend because of personal rea reasons
sons reasons withdrew his resignation
and has resumed his post. Edi Editorial
torial Editorial positions on the student
newspaper are no longer acting
but officially filled.

Scholarship Convocation
To Laud Achievement

Two Criticisms
Made By Ripley

RIPLEY

By JOE RIPLEY
Former Student Body President
In the light of the assumptions upon which this
was predicted, and the purpose expressed of student
government I would now make two major criticisms
of our student leadership as it presently exists.
First, many, if not most, of the faculty and stu students
dents students do not understand, encourage, and appreciate
the student activities program. Also, many of those
who, as students, participate in it, view it as an end
itself rather than as a means toward the end of better
serving the University.
The summer following my election, I asked one
of our most astute professors, who had himself been
active in affairs here as a student, what problem
areas he felt existed on the campus and what stu student
dent student government could do about them.
He delineated four major areas of problems:
courtesy, recreation and social relations, administra administrative
tive administrative personnel (getting and retaining the best teach teachers),
ers), teachers), and the problem of money and the legislature.
He felt that student government could do some something
thing something about the first two of these areas, and perhaps
a little to help the third, but that we could do noth nothing
ing nothing at all about the fourth, and most important area.
But it is in the latter two areas that student gov government
ernment government must concentrate if it is to best serve the
central purpose of the University. Only when most
of our personnel realize this can we as students best
develope the potential of our student activities.
All to often we confuse activity with achievement;
For this reason student apathy is regarded by many s
as the most important of student problems.
Apathy, however, is the result of either medi mediocre
ocre mediocre program or mediocre personnel. Satisfaction
with mediocrity is. the end product of accepting stu student
dent student apathy as inevitable. So long as we concentrate
on trivial programs we shall attract only trivial peo people
ple people to work on them.
My second criticism of our student leadership is
that it fails to work with the faculty and administra administration
tion administration in the academic community. All too many of our
students are possessed of what one writer has aptly
referred to as an academic schizophrenia a dua dualism
lism dualism within their frame of reference.
They conceive of no connection between the ac activity
tivity activity of the curriculum and that of the co-curriculum.
Most students view our administration with sus suspicion.
picion. suspicion. A classic example is a public statement re recently
cently recently by the president of one of our most important
organizations.
He stated that the prime purpose of the organiza organization
tion organization he represented was to serve as a buffer between
the administration and the men he represented.
Only when we all realize that the administration,
faculty, and students are working toward the same
goate will we overcome this childish attitude.
(NEXT: The two final criticisms by Ex-President
Joe Ripley made at the second annual Presidents* Re Retreat.)
treat.) Retreat.)

Sweet Hearts To Vie
For HC Beauty Title

The first entrant in the 1960
Homecoming Sweetheart Contest
is Anita Otto, 3AS, from Pensa Pensacola.
cola. Pensacola. She is sponsored by her
sorority, Alpha Chi Omega.
Prizes for the contest so far
include a pair of water skis,
a portable radio, and a week weekend
end weekend trip to some vacation spot.
All Win Trip
Each contestant entered will
win a free weekend trip to Cy Cypress
press Cypress Gardens for the judging,
Oct. 1 and 2.
There, toe girls will go
through a Miss America Con Contest
test Contest type schedule consisting
of four separate events, includ including
ing including bathing suit and sheath dress
competition, questions for rating
personality, and Anally, the
evening gown judging.
During their stay at Cypress
Gardens, the contestants will wit witness
ness witness a wafer ski performance

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec second
ond second part of a series written to point
out the need for astute, dedicated
and education-minded student lead leaders.
ers. leaders. This is the second section of o
speech given by Joe Ripley, ex expresident
president expresident of the student body, at
the Presidents' Retreat. Following
the text of this speech will be the
address by Dean of Student Affairs
Lester Hole.)

by the aquamaids and cham champions
pions champions of Cypress Gardens.
Take Three
The finalists will make three
trips before the winner is an announced*.
nounced*. announced*. Traveling to boost the
Homecoming weekend activi activities
ties activities at the UF, Oct. 8 and 9,
they will be in Miami; Oct. 22
and 23, Orlando; and Nov. 5
and 6, Jacksonville. l
The queen will be presented
to University President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz at the annual pres presidents
idents presidents reception, first event of
Homecoming weekend.
Homecoming Sweetheart, fin finalists
alists finalists and all contestants Will
act as official hostesses during
the entire Homecoming weekend,
Nov. 11 and 12.
Deadline for entries is Sept.
27 and the first briefing of all
contestants will be held at 4 p.
m. the same day in the Florida
Union.
Judges for the contest have not
been announced.

B ~ J

IP!l*kL v v /
% jiwani
TK? rv; ''
1 Hi,' S
; Br ; A j

ENROLLMENT
SETS RECORD
FOR UF; 12,692
SIGN FOR 1960
Raising the UF to new heights
in total enrollment, 12,692 students
registered for the fall semester
last week.
With a week of late registration
to go, Registrar R. S. Johnson pre predicted
dicted predicted the total might reach the
13,000 mark.
First semester last year boasted
a total enrollment of 12,710.
University College led all col colleges
leges colleges on campus with a total en enrollment
rollment enrollment of 7,146 of which 4,968
wera male and 2,178 female.
Following far behind in total en enrollment
rollment enrollment were the College of Arts
and Science with 1,371, the College
of Engineering 1,041, and the
College of Education with 916.
This years freshman class of
3,738 is only slightly larger than
the 3,667 in 1959.
Female-male ratios were way
out of balance in two colleges
with two girls registered among
910 engineers and one lonely
male registered in a school of 66
female nurses.
Tots! undergraduate enrollment
numbers 10,902 while graduates
number only 1,224.
Pics Available
From Library
The University Library has be become
come become a temporary art gallery for
students interested in renting pic pictures.
tures. pictures.
Reproductions are avail able
from the librarys circulating col collection
lection collection for sl, $1.50 or $1.75 per se semester.
mester. semester.
The prints, complete with
frames, are now on display in
rooms located on the second
floor of the library.
Works by artists such as Lu Lucas
cas Lucas Cranach, Arthur Dove, Raoul
Dufy, Lyonel Feininger and Joan
Miro may be rented.
u"'
|ypS f t \ pml|%
ALL SET? Viewing
one of the prizes she is
vicing for in the 1960
Homecoming Sweetheart
Contest is first entrant*
Anita Otto, Alpha Chi
Omega and a Pensacola
junior in Arts and Scien Sciences.
ces. Sciences. The prize she has m
hand is a water ski pro provided
vided provided by Murrays Ma Marine
rine Marine Sales and Service.

Kennedy
Or Nixon?
SEE PAGE 2

Four Pages This tu ion

Gym To Host
Harvard Man,
Mautz, Hale
The Seventh Annual
Scholarship Convocation to
honor intellectual achieve achievement
ment achievement on campus- will be
held Thursday.
Dr. George Wald, noted
Harvard biologist and phi philosopher
losopher philosopher will be the keynote
speaker and will talk\ on
. The Origin of Life. j
Also speaking at the convocation
will be Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert B. Mautz who will look at
the intellectual revolution on
campus among the faculty and
student body.
Examples Cited
Faculty experiments in present presenting
ing presenting classroom material, increased
enrollment in harder courses, and
articles and editorials in the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator will be pointed to as examp examples
les examples of this revolution.
Mautz stated Sunday that
the convocation was recognit recognition
ion recognition that the University place l
preeminence in its primary pur purpose
pose purpose namely pursuit of intellec-"
tual matters.
Attendance at the convocation,
Mautz said is recognition that
the student body is in favor of in intellectual
tellectual intellectual aexcellance.
Excellence Honored
The convocation will begin at
10:40 a. m. in the gym with a for formal
mal formal academic processional.
Students and fraternal grou p s
excelling in scholastic attainment
will be honored.
Twenty J. Hillis Miller scholar scholarshipsnamed
shipsnamed scholarshipsnamed in honor of the late
University president,will be pre presented
sented presented by Dr. Lester Hale, Dean
of Student Personnel.
To Go To Top Fives
The Miller scholarships will
be awarded to the five top fresh freshman
man freshman and five top sophmores in
University College, and the lead leading
ing leading student in scholastic attain attainment
ment attainment in each of the upper divis division
ion division colleges.
Phi Kappa Phi, campus-wide
scholastic honorary society and
the Inter-fraternity and Panhellen Panhellenic
ic Panhellenic Councils will also recogni z
academic achievements thrbu g h
presentation of awards.
Trophies Awarded
Trophies will be awarded to the
fraternity and sorority leading in
scholarship achievement and scho scholarships
larships scholarships will be presented to out outstanding
standing outstanding students.
Dr. Wald, the main speaker, will
attempt to relate the classical con concepts
cepts concepts of the origin of life to scien scientific
tific scientific findings.
Achieved In Chemistry
The Harvard lecturer is noted
for his definition in chemic a l
terms of the initial process of vis vision,
ion, vision, and his theory, that the see seeing
ing seeing of colors by the human eye
are chemical events.
Dr. Wald is a fellow of the nat national
ional national Academy of Science, anlLthe
American Academy of Science
and is also a member of the Mar Marine
ine Marine Biological Laboratory, and
Physiological Society, Ameri can
Society of Biological Chemists,
and the American Optical Society.
New Deportment
Meets Demands
A gross increase in enrollment
is cited as cause for establishing
the new department of Student
Affairs, by Dean of Men Frank
T. Adams.
Newcomer to the university
William G. Cross will be new
advisor to fraternities under the
new set-up. In the past this cap capacity
acity capacity was under the dean of mens
office.
Dean Adams satid administrative
operations are running smoothly
because of less work load created
by addition of more personnel.
Choir To Begin
The University Choir is now
accepting members, according to
Dr. Elwood Keister, director.
This select group of 60 voices
will tour the [Florida East Coast,
appear with the Jacksonville
Symphony, present four home
concerts and give concerts in
several other Florida cities.
Ho auditions are necessary and
one credit is available to those
registered at the university. Fur Further
ther Further information concerning both
groups may be obtained from Dr.
Elwood Keister, Room 132 in the
Music Building.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Member Associated Coflefiote Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the offlela.l atedet aewi paper e the Uaixersltf es Florida end is published every
> Teesdey end Friday moraine except durlnr holidays and va cation periods. The SUMMER GATOR is entered as second
class matter at the United States Foot Office at Galnesvll le, Florida. Offices are located In Rooms 8. 10 add 15 in
th C Florida Union Bulldiny Basement. Telephone University of Florida FR 6-3261. Ext. 655. and request either edttlorial
office or bxsiness office.
Editor-in-Chief Moorhead
Managing Editor \ Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones
STAFF WRITERS
Frances Aidman, Andrea Arthur, Mary Anne Autrey, Walter Berger, Gloria Brown,' Kirk Callahan, Sue Allen Cauthen,
Pat Cillv Cleve Cleveland, Bill Curry, Suzanne Diamond, Lou Ferris, Bobbie Fleischman. Louise Poster, Harvey Gold Goldsten
sten Goldsten Robert Green. Sarah Greenberg, Nancy Hooter, Linda Hurd, Trish Johnson. David Lawrence, Diok Laughinghouse,
Jartd Lebow, Roger Lewis, Benton Marder. Nancy Myhel, Gary Peacock, Natalie Ragone, Don Richie, Jim Rosenfeld,
Karen Shachat, Leslie Sokolsky, Gaddum Shephen, Linda Tatum, Pat Tunotail, Jonathan Williams, Eleanor Yeager, Sam
Zorn. . I
SPORTS STAFF
Bill Buchalter. sports editor; Mike Gora. intramural* editor; Fran Warren, sports features; Robert Green, Fay#
Haver, Jack Horan. Gary Howard. Jared Lebow. Marty Sc hr am, George Solomon, Ed Witten.
BUSINESS STAFF
Carl Griffith, Assistant Business Manager
Julie McClure, Secretary, Classified Ad Manager; Ronnie Good stein*. Layout Manager; Ronnie Rothstein, National Ao
Manager; Tom Clayboume, Office Coordinator; Ray Wats on, Circulation Manager; Dick Failla, Subscription Manager;
Ad Salesmen: Ralph McMillian and Harriet Shore; Sarah Baughan, Office Manager.
Turn Off Pressure

Campus politics have taken little
time gaining momentum this fall. Al Already
ready Already there have been undertones of
below-the-board dealings. We are
speaking, of course, about the fresh freshmen
men freshmen elections and the short'swift.cam short'swift.campaigns
paigns short'swift.campaigns which preceded them.
3 It is an unfortunate turn of events
which has occurred to rock the boat
which student government tried to
stabilize last year with the new stu student
dent student body constitution. "V \
*
IN THE REVISED constitution was
the provision that freshmen elections
would be handled by the freshman
class and held during the orientation
period, rather than handled by stu student
dent student government and held during fall
elections later in the year.: *r. ...
Good reason existed for this
change. It was felt that in this way
freshman elections would be spared
the interaction of political involve involvement
ment involvement with student government and
other groups.
* *
AS IT TURNED OUT, student gov government
ernment government had to step in anyway.
An honest mistake caused a runoff
between one partys vice-presidential
nominees. Cries of protest arose from
the faction which lost the run-off. Stu Student
dent Student government had to investigate
and found no real problem except
the lack of adequate adding machines
to tally votes for the potential candi candidates.
dates. candidates.
We feel it might be wise to review

BACKGROUND
Curiosity Is Only Bridge to Education

By 808 PARK
Student Body President
If you are a freshman there
is a great chasm of ignorance
between you and the handful
of truly outstanding men on our
campus. Your vocabularies are
radically different. The things
you get excited about are radi radically
cally radically different. Your abilities to
contribute to your countrys
needs, and to satisfy your own t
needs are radically different.
HERE ITCHES
AfiAW / wf
Rwfetf

w s
OifiECT ME U> gUILPIHfinQ ?

Editorials

the move taken in the drafting of the
new constitution. It seems that fresh freshmen
men freshmen party politics might run more
smoothly under the guiding hand of
a responsible student government
than left to circumstances.
* *
BUT THEERE is somethting even
more important in thhe turn of events
that has taken place. A body of fresh-.
* man politiciansa that gathers up
steam during the summer and in
order to compete in early September,
political organization has to be set up
political organization has to be built
during the summer months sets up
a structure which has an obvious point
of vulnerability.
There is the recognized benefit of
coordinated effort. This is good. But
there is also the aspect that fraternity
party politics has a chance to move
into activity in these organizations
before they hit the campus.
* *
THIS IS DEFINITELY not wanted.
Some way must be found to keep
freshman politics in the open, away
from pressures of all sorts, away
from undercurrents that have, in the
past, made a mockery of upper level
politics.
There may be no answer to this
problem. We hope there is. After all,
we are interested in above board poli politics
tics politics and dedicated leadership, some something
thing something that could be derived from dedi dedicated,
cated, dedicated, unpressured freshman politics.
These same candidates which ran
in yesterdays race will be leading the
whole campus in years to come.

Unfortunately, there are very
few bridges across the chasm.
It is your job during your next
four years to bridge the chasm
and to cross it. If you fail, as
most do, you will leave the
campus with an indifferent edu education.
cation. education. You will lack the capa capacity
city capacity for great leadership. You
will be unprepared for the ex exciting
citing exciting and satisfying life you
might have had.
It is your Universitys job
to help you bridge and cross
this chasm. It is my job, and
the job of other student govern government
ment government workers, to help you cross
it.. |
* *
FIRST, let me suggest a book
that will help you see who you
LETTERS
INVITED
The Florida Alligator invites
tatters to the editor. Letters must
baer writer's signed (in ink er
pencil) nemo and local address
but, on specific request, the name
will he withheld from publication.
The Florida Alligator reserves the
right to reject eny letter er
shorten it to meet space require requirements.
ments. requirements. Normally, letters may not
exceed 500 words end must he
written on only one side es the
paper.

cmhmVSod. ITS RI6HT St
THP-.U0..: IT!S THfiOUSHIHOSF
Mmi i ii

Tuesday, Sept. 20, 1960

really are, and where you are.
It is J. D. Salingers Catcher
in the Rye, and will only cost
you 35 cents. It is about some someone
one someone about your age and with
problems like your own.
Now let me suggest two good
habits: whenever you find a pro professor
fessor professor who especially impresses
you, get to know that man. Ask
him to have coffee with you.
Ask him questions. Get his
advice. Find out who he is, and
what he has that makes him re respected.
spected. respected. And browse in the li library.
brary. library. Look at the magazines in
each roomScience, Social Sci Science
ence Science and Humanities. Look at
the books along the walls, and
find out some of the great re resources
sources resources that are yours for the
reading.
* *
FINALLY, let me suggest a
new attitude for you to develop.
Become curious. Curiosity is the
heart of an education. It under underlies
lies underlies all great research. It shapes
all great books, all great lives.. It
is what enriches the life of the
educated man. And the way to
develop your curiosity is to ask
WHY? Ask why about your
courses, about yourself, about
the world Around you. Ask why
and keep asking it
If there is a key to the best
education, this is it. Learn to
ask WHY, and to look for the
answers.
We are struggling together to
build a great university for the
people of Florida. We welcome
you in the fight, for a univer university
sity university is always a community af affair.
fair. affair. .people working together
to answer the hardest, the most
important questions. It is ex exciting.
citing. exciting. You can make it your
own fight, and, in this way,
your own University.

THIS vIAYj HERftr...' ITh RI6HT
AcgoSS ffiOM BQIUM6 Z-39A
B ******
mm

'Don't Go Down to The Woods Alone'
THE GREAT DEBATE'
Cases Stated for Pushing
Kennedy Or Nixon Ticket

WELLS

By CHARLEY WELLS
Chairman
Democrats for Nixon
As this is the first in a series
about the current presidential
campaign, I feel it is very ne necessary
cessary necessary for me in this column to
explain why I, a Democrat, be believe
lieve believe it is necessary to vote for
the Republican presidential and
vice-presidential ticket.
Today, I shall state the rea reasons
sons reasons for leaving my party. In
columns to follow I shall state
the reasons why I am support supporting
ing supporting Vice President Richard M.
Nixon and former UN Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge.
* *
1 AM A DEMOCRAT and a
college student just as 99 per
cent of you who are reading this
section of your paper. Yet, just
as many of you, I find it neces necessary
sary necessary to question the leadership
ana platform of my party.
I feel it is time to attempt to
halt the socializing with social socialism
ism socialism by the radicals who pre presently
sently presently dominate the Democratic
party.
* *
OUR STATE leadership tells
us that the Democratic platform
is obnoxious, that the statements
of the presidential candidate are
in complete disagreement with a
continuation of our American
way of life, but that we never nevertheless,
theless, nevertheless, out of some sort of dog doglike
like doglike loyalty, must vote Democra Democratic
tic Democratic in the national "election.
This, does not explain to you
or me how this type support can
arrest a trend in the national
party toward those things in
which we do not believe and a
majority of Americans do not
believe.
* *
SUPPORT of the national De Democratic
mocratic Democratic ticket this year, I can cannot
not cannot help but feel, is a vote of
confidence for the pinks and ra radicals
dicals radicals of the Hubert Humphrey
nature, men and organizations
decidedly on the left-hand side
of a radical whose destination is
a socialistic, all-powerful state.
To cite just one example, a
Democratic vote is a vote for the
repeal of right to work laws by
federal dictation in twenty
years. This not only strikes at
the right of a man to get a
job on his own merits, but also
of the right of a state to govern
its own affairs.
*
IT CAN BE nothing but pure
hypocrisy to blend the national
and local Democratic parties in
this election.
You and I must refuse to wel welcome
come welcome fellow travelers with all
the radical* left wing groups who
have announced their support of
the Democratic candidates.
We cannot go with our tails
wagging behind us into a party
we were read out of in July.
* e
OUR CHOICE iis-i be a turn
to two very experienced men,
Vice president Richard Nixon
and former U.N. Ambassador
Cabot Lodge, men who have
shown great ability in having a
federal government well equipp equipped
ed equipped in world affairs and domes domestically
tically domestically controlled by no single
minority.
A government built on the
foundations that have made,
and will continue to make,
America great.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: First in a
series on the presidential cam campaign,
paign, campaign, to run continuously each
Tuesday through Nov. 8. The
Alligator is encouraging high highlevel
level highlevel debate from the columnists,
but the views herein contained
do not necessarily represent those
of the editors.)

By JON JOHNSON
Chairman
Students for Kemiedy
This column officially inaugu inaugurates
rates inaugurates a new type of campaign campaigning.
ing. campaigning. For it carries the presiden presidential
tial presidential race direct to the student
body by the best means avail available
able available the student newspaper.
We who believe in Senator
John Kennedy and the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Party realize that time is
short to bring our message to
the American people and to stu student
dent student bodies like ours all across
the nation.
* e
BUT FROM the support already
registered for the Senator by a
majority of students all across
the nation, we believe the job
can be done.
Students, of all people, have the
most to gain or lose by events
which happen while they are in
college. For the losses or victor victories
ies victories in foreign aiffairs, economic
conditions, job opportunities and
the bke are directly going to af affect
fect affect the students as they emerge
from college and seek to make
their way in the competitive
world,
** *
AT THE MOMENT, things are
not as good as they could be.
I am sure you, as well as my myself,
self, myself, have the feeling, that some somehow
how somehow events in the world are not
progressing as satisfactorily as
they should.
The Communists have created
confusion in the Middle East,
established a bastion 90 miles
from our shores in Cuba, and
even vilified the two presiden presidential
tial presidential candidates.
* *
SOMEHOW we must regain the
initiative we once had. And in
Sen. John Kennedy we have the
man who can do it. He has ser served
ved served in Congress for 14 years,
been a senator for eight of those
years. He has served on the
Senate Foreign Relations Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, met many foreign digni dignitaries,
taries, dignitaries, won a Pulitzer Prize and
led the fight for clean unionism
and an end to Jimmy Hoffa type
elements.
Above all, there is a special
reason why Sen. Kennedy has
won the support of most of the
student bodies in America. We
feel the superior understanding
of world conditions implicit in
the Senators speeches.
*
WE FEEL he has more abili ability,
ty, ability, more intelligence and more
vigor to meet the problems of
the day.
And that is why we must lead
the battle in Florida for Kenne Kennedy.
dy. Kennedy. We must welcome the Sena Senator
tor Senator when he comes to the state
next month, and we must begin
now to organize, speak, wear
buttons and do everything else
possible for a man who will be
the next president of the
United States.

ORfEMTATIOAII I

Bj JOHN MILLER
What happened to the good
old college days that brought
the thrill of approaching know knowledge
ledge knowledge to every heart when I
was young? Where are the time timehonored
honored timehonored traditions that we loved
so well?
Freshmen these days are rev reverenced.
erenced. reverenced. People who have been
here before

actually HELP
them. Provid Providing
ing Providing the fresh-'
man in ques question
tion question is a par particularly
ticularly particularly fine
looking young
lady, this
is understand understandable,
able, understandable, if not ex excusable.
cusable. excusable.

When I was
a frosh, we >IILLER.
had time-hallowed routines that
each newcomer was allowed to
participate in. We learned to
sing the fine songs of the school
and to enjoy singring them (on
the demand of any upper class classman,
man, classman, anywhere, at any time,
regardless of all psych-blocks
due to embarrassment).
We shared in group gather gatherings
ings gatherings around huge bonfires (IN
them, actually, sometimes) and
many a mad laugh was heard
to the sizzle of excited fresh freshmen
men freshmen in the heat of enthusiasm.
* *
THERE USED VJ BE gay
swimming parties at which
freshmen were encouraged to

JOHI^O^

THE FLAIL

When I Was A Freshman Here...

h mm

Cmon in for... \
CtislW f_v
j ; | I
M The PIZZA PAIN
In addition to our Italian dishes, we are now serving:
STEAKS - CHOPS CHICKEN - SEAFOOD
Take out orders
Delivery Service Available
Catering
4-12 P.M. Daily Families Phone: FR 2-1546
4-9 P.M. Sun. Cordially invited 608 N.W. 13th St.
(Under New Management)
. I /
'"l r 1 j, 'l
, ~ 'j
IF YOU MUST PEDAL
PEDAL ON A STREIT BIKE!
New Bicycles $33.95 up I
* "- J | I |
Complete Line of Accessories
Expert Repairs
Also A Limited Number of
GOOD USED BICYCLES
STRUT'S
Bicycle Shop 615 West University Ave.
i

display their new schoq} ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe before, during and after
the aquatic frivolity.
>
Chapeaus were passed out,
small ones in the school colors,
and joy-filled upper classmen
would patrol faithfully to find
the young and unaware who had
neglected to wear his (or hers,
as the case may have been.
*
OFTEN a valuable sense of
school justice, unity, and coop cooperation
eration cooperation was instilled in the of offender
fender offender ... a lesson found in invaluable
valuable invaluable in those hectic hours
before the death sentence was
carried out.
And as for helping freshmen
to find their wtay around ...
I suppose there is no finer way
to teach a young girl new to a
campus the general layout and
topography of said confines and
surrounding countryside than
the honored method of a leisure leisurely
ly leisurely walk back from such scenic
spots as the Millhopper while
she is still brimming with grati gratitude
tude gratitude toward the fraternity man
who volunteered to guide her.
* *
ACTUALLY, THOUGH, this
year isnt too bad. Its the first
year I remember that the gen general
eral general run-of-the-mill freshmen
looks kookier than a counter counterpart
part counterpart upperclassman.
Freshmen girls seem to highly
favor a fascinating new hair
style in which the tresses, usu usually
ally usually rather long, are carefully
combed to a silky sheen about

the face . straight, uncurled
and untended, and usually com completely
pletely completely obscuring all conformity
of features beneath (if any).
New wardrobes seem to be
unique to their kind, too.
Clothes, particularly those of
the fairer sex, presumably are
supposed to be pretty successful
at saying whatever theyre try trying
ing trying to say, or you don.t wear
them.
Clothes this year are evident evidently
ly evidently keeping mum (it may be due
to the election year, the current
TV commercial fright on sweat sweating
ing sweating statues, any number of
things).
* *
MOST OF THE DRESSES,
shorts, etc., at best, only whisp whisper.
er. whisper. There are a fragmentary
few (a joy to behold, indeed)
that seem to fairly shout. The
majority barely exert them themselves
selves themselves to a civil nod.
In all fairness, though, 1 sup suppose
pose suppose I should not condemn here
since making any adequate up uproar
roar uproar in sign language has al always
ways always been a difficult art, and
my knowledge of advertising
media is inadequate, anyway.
Yes, sad comments on. a
changing world. Things sure X
aint What they used to be. By
the way, will the blond fresh freshman
man freshman from Fort Lauderdale,
whose name I didnt catch,
please bring my car back? Im
home from the Millhopper
now .



GROUP SCOOP

Clubs Offer Variety

Diversity of interests has
caused numerous students to
eek out means of satiating
their fervor for campus act activities.
ivities. activities.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: Little
car enthusiasts will meet at
7 p.m. Thursday in Room 116
in Florida Union.
DEBATE SOCIETY: Will gat gather

Mac sez:
I've gone overboard. We gave the / fIHpF
place a face lifting and now it's 4D|
the classiest joint in town. But, Ak 1 1
surprise of surprises our steaks i
and everything else is the same j J
quality and same price. i t
If you're not hungry come on
down and take a look at the
place anyway.
Wonder House P
BACK OF SEARS ROEBUCK | |
Tj ; * . \ I
Gainesville's own
TRAMOPUNE CENTER
N.W. 13th ST.
NEXT to BATT-BATT
mm Reg. Rate 40c per half hour
Smooth, soft, comfortable mats
Come on out it's funExciting!
HR Special R'ates for:
Private Parties Group Parties
BR Birthday Parties Club Parties
lIIMP
BUMP

THE UNIVERSITY
FOOD SERVICE
| | ANNOUNCES THE FALL SCHEDULE

MAIN CAFETERIA will be open at follows:
\|*
Monday through Sunday
BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 8:45 A.M.
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
DINNER 4:30 P M. to 7:00 P.M.
I | II l I I
The CAMPUS CLUB located in the tame building will have con continuous
tinuous continuous fountain and grill service from 7:00 A.M. until 11:30
P.M., 'Monday through Sunday.

HUME HALL CAFETERIA located in Hume Hall will be open as
follows:
Monday through Friday
BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 10:00 A.M.
Saturday and Sunday
BREAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M.
Monday through Sunday
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
GRILL 7:30 P.M. to 11:00 P.M.
Sunday through Thursday)

WE WELCOME YOU
* i i - i

her gather at 4 p.m. this afternoon in
room 357 of the Administration
Building.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Are
initiating this years club mat matters
ters matters at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Florida Union Auditorium. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served.
ARCHITECTURE AND FINE
ARTS DAMES: A welcoming

meeting designed to capture
new members and greet old
timers is planned for 9 p.m.
Thursday in the home of Blair
Reeves, 312 NW 32nd St. In Informalitys
formalitys Informalitys the word and each
girl is asked to wear sports
clothes and bring a sitting
pillow. Refreshments will be
supplied.
AGRICULTURE DAMES: A
Mrs. University of Florida can candidate
didate candidate will be selected at the
first meeting of the 1900-61
Agriculture Dames set for to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the Uni University
versity University Womens Club (Perry
House).
CLASSIFIED
MALE HELP WANTED: Room
near campus available to stu student
dent student in exchange for part time
work. For more information
call FR 6-3012.
R O O M AND EFFICIENCY
APARTMENT: located near
heart of campus. Save time and
money by living at this location.
For more information call FR FR-6-3012.
-6-3012. FR-6-3012. a
FOR SALE: 1960 MG 1600
Sports Car. S2IOO, can be fi financed.
nanced. financed. Phone: FR 2-9591 or
FR 6-4474.
HOUSES OF DISTINCTION: Ca Carol
rol Carol Estates. V.A. and F.H.A. for
information call FR 2-1551; 2008
N.E. 15th Ter.

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

jrss m mWW R E m mwwwwwwmmm mwm w w
(EDITORS NOTE: The
following are the first reu reuular
ular reuular college and club col*
umns to be carried on this
page of every Tuesday edi edition.
tion. edition. To get notices
publicized in this space
information must be left at
the Alligator Office/ Florida
Union Room 8, Friday be before
fore before the Tuesday publica publication.)
tion.) publication.)
Florida Union
Calendar Lists
Campus Events
A 90 day calendar showing the
coming events at the UF has been
erected in the Florida Union.
The calendar enables students j
to plan their activities around ma major
jor major events at the UF. This cal calendar
endar calendar Was set up to allow peop 1 e
to act in advance and make plans
early enough to avoid last minute
rushing, said Bill Rion, director
of the Florida Union.
The calendar is available to all
students, and is located on the
first floor of the Florida Union.
Students may view the calendar
anytime the union is open.
Plans were made for the build building
ing building of the calendar late last spring
by the Public Functions and Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Committee and the Board of
Student Activities. Cost of the
calendar was 250 dollars, said Ri Rion.
on. Rion.

RAWLINGS HALL CAFETERIA located in Rawlings Hall will ba
open as follows:
Monday through Friday
BREAKFAST 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M.
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
FOUNTAIN 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Sunday
BREAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:45 A.M.
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
SNACK BAR & FOUNTAIN 7:00 P.M. to 10:30 P.M.
The COED CLUB located in Broward Hall will be open as follows:
Monday through Saturday
BREAKFAST 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M.
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
BREAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:30 A.M.
(Saturday)
GIMLL & FOUNTAIN 9:00 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.

IVY ECHOES

Colleges and Faculty Members
Bring Honors, Activities to UF

Varied colleges and faculty
members are bringing both ho honors
nors honors and activities to the UF at
the beginning of the 1960 fall se semester.
mester. semester.
BIOLOGY: Dr. fiugene C. Bo Bovee,
vee, Bovee, UF associate professor of
bioligy and Dr. Horton H. Hobbs
Jr., former faculty member, now
biology professor at the Univer University
sity University of Virginia, have been nam named
ed named officers of the American Mi Microscopical
croscopical Microscopical Society. Dr. Bovee
will serve for three years as a
member of the executive com committee,

CALL OR SEE...
HOUSE OF FLOWERS
919 Wcsf University Ave. FR 6-9600
A THIS COUPON GOOD FOR
U ONE COMPLIMENTARY PLAY
JkM Bast-Bast
BASEBALL BATTING RANGE
Next to JUMP-JUMP
Q N.W. 13th St.
m FOR FUN fr HEALTH PLAY BASEBALL!
LIMIT 1 PER PERSON
I LAST DAY
"Our Mon In Havana"
k STARTS TOMORROW
PtOOUCTK*
SHOWN AT 1:10 3:55 6:40 9:25

mittee, committee, while Dr. Hobbs was
elected second vice-president of
the society.
PHARMACY: Professor of
Pharmacy, Dr. Charles H. Beck Becker,
er, Becker, will represent the United
States at the Fifth Scientific
Pharmaceutical Congress in
Poznan, Poland, this week. Dr.
Becker will also serve as a con consultant
sultant consultant to the Ministry of Chem Chemical
ical Chemical Industries in order to im improve
prove improve techniques in the field of
injection-type products and pro prolonged
longed prolonged storage of their other

The SNACK BARS located in Yulee, and Tolbert Dormitories will
, a*
be open Sunday through Thursday, 9:00 P.M. until 11:00 P.M.
The HUB located in the Student Service Center will be open as
follows:
Monday through Saturday
BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 8:30 A.M.
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
GRILL 6:45 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
FOUNTAIN 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P M.
; i "r
-". I .
The FLORIDA ROOM located in Norman Hall will be open as
follows:
Monday through Friday
BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 8:45 A.M.
LUNCH 11:00 AM. to 2:00 P M.
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 6:30 P.M.
FOUNTAIN 9:30 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.

Tfct FlwM Alftr, Twi4iy, Spt. 20, 1960

pharmaceuticals.
ART: The Department of Art
of the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts will present an ex exhibition
hibition exhibition of paintings by art prof professor
essor professor Harrison Covington, Sep September
tember September 19 through October 7,
in Building X, Gallery 7, on cam campus.
pus. campus. The show consists of works
utilizing a new technique which
Our Classified Ads get re resultsfast.
sultsfast. resultsfast. Everyone reads
Alligator Classified.

Att-CONOmONW mbhiL
florid*
I FEATURES AT \
1:10,3:15,5:20,7:25,9:30 BBMMi

iliOf
Imhnnhnnmbb only"? DAYS TILLmm.
J I
The big hell-blasted story of those bruising, cruis-
I ing Marines and the things they never wrote home
I about! :
"HELL TO ETERNITY" I

depicts conditions of men, Mi
environment, and his God.
William L.
Lyons
Service Station
22 N.W. 13Hi St.
Phone FR 6-9209
Pure Oil Products

Page 3



Page 4

Gators' Debut Successful

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Fldridas Gators made Ray
Graves coaching debut an offen offensive
sive offensive success as they trounced a
weak George Washington Univer University
sity University eleven 30-7 in Jacksonvilles
Gator Bowl last Saturday, night.
One of thft games standouts was

v ' !
Gainesville Sports Car Center
3026 N.W. 6th Street
.j 1 j
Complete Service and Accessories
Castrol Oil
. Porshe our tpeciolty
'/ NOVJ, SWBHTSI Go\
I fom ANP U*C
WHAT I HAV& / SY 244
2 V W J
* Practical Lob
Final Exam
Marriage and the
. : **' ** * -- I

t M #=--. a **-, m +; *.
j *
THE FLORIDA UNION
wishes to announce I
A PRINT SALE
to be held Sept. 19 through Sept. 23 from 1:00
P.M. to 9:00 P.M. in the
FLORIDA UNION SOCIAL ROOM
We Offer Reproduction of |
Renoir Picasso Van Gogh
and many others
frames are also available

DON I GAN'S
welcomes the new freshmen ond all our old
friends. We are happy that you are back and
want you to come into the "Poshest" little
store in town.
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
1123 West University Ave.
Central Charge FR 6-2338
: ,/ '- ;' v : '-T r '"' : ' I
WELCOME STUDENTS
from
McCORMIC S RESTAURANT, Inc.
|M* A I i I
** i 1 v % ~ ) .*
&***- 4MM | lMM^|Mn^aM g^ aaaa ig M || l |p||i^||i ^H^N g ari p^ B^^aHh^aaaiM
THE REBEL LANE RESTAURANT
*"'. *' T *# a }
809 West University Avenue
THE PARKETTE RESTAURANT
226 West University Avenue
-Js
THE WAFFLE SHOP
912 West University Avenue
THE PARK INN RESTAURANT
209 N.W. 13th Street
MAC'S DRIVE-INN
jv. . | 1331 East University Avenue
(ST 5, j "" ~ j

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Sept. 20, 1960

138-pound sophomore quarterback
Larry Libertore. The mighty mite
brought the small gathering of
14,000 to its feet several times
as he reeled off gains with his
twisting, squirming style of run running.
ning. running.
He picked up 84 yards in 17 car carries,
ries, carries, completed four of eleven
passes for 82 yards, scared one

touchdown and passed for anoth another.
er. another.
Never In Game
A quick look at the statistics
show that George Washington was
never in the game. The Gators
picked up 477 yards rushing and
passing, the most yardage a Flor Florida
ida Florida team has picked up since 1928
when the Gators racked up 651
yards against Mercer.
On their way to victory, Flor Florida
ida Florida chalked up 22 first downs, roil roiled
ed roiled for 273 yards on the ground
and passed for 204 more. The Colo Colonials
nials Colonials were held to 38 yards on the
ground and 108 yards in the air.
Despite this obvious edge in
statistics the Gators didnt break
into the scoring column until the
second period. On the second
play of that quarter, senior Doug
Partin burst through the right
aide of the line for a 60 yard
scoring run.
The Gators scored again 4 min minutes
utes minutes later traveling 59 yards in
six formations the next time they
got their hands on the ball. The
scoring play was a 13 yard pass
from Libertore to sophomore end
Bruce Starling, standing all alone
in the left side of the end zone.
Teamed Up
Later in the period Libertore
Gridley
Music Store
Phone FR 2-3253
Gainesville's complete music store
in the Gainesville Shopping
Center.
GET ACQUAINTED
SPECIAL ON BONGOS
$Q 95
sls Bongos for 7r
Gibson, Fender and Rickenbocker
Guitars and amplifiers.
Burger King
303 N.W. 13th St. FR 2-0388
* 24 Hour Service
A Free Delivery
* Curb Service
Catering To
Hamburger Parties

Big 'Gator halfback. Bob
(The Mover) Hoover (34)
moves over several George
Washington Colonials after
receiving a short pass in Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night's lidlifter. Coloni Colonial
al Colonial Bob Barbie re (54) is at atmate
mate atmate Pete Wasilewski (75)
tempting the tackle. Team Teammoves
moves Teammoves in to help while Gator
guards Larry Travis (67)*
and Ken Norris (68) come up
to block for Hoover.
and sophomore halfback Lindy In Infante
fante Infante teamed up on a 24 yard pass
play that carried to the GW 35
setting up Floridas third touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. Bobby Dodd another sopho sophomore
more sophomore replaced Libertore behind
the center and connected with end
Nick Arfaras on a 34-yd. pass passplay.
play. passplay. Dodd carried it over from
the one putting the Gators out
ahead by 18 points. The conver conversion
sion conversion attempt failed again, and the
score was 18-0 as the half ended.
Floridas fourth touch down
was s£t up midway in the third
quarter when end 1 Pat Patchen
pounced on a George Washing Washington
ton Washington fumble at the Colonials 23,
Libertore {ticked up 10 yards on
three carries then handed off to
fullback Don Goodman who cov covered
ered covered the final 13 yards for the
score.
George Washington racked up
its only score in the fourth period
when GW fullback John Wilt pick picked
ed picked off a Tom Batten pass and re returned
turned returned it to the Florida 25. It took
the Colonials three plays to cash in
as quarterback Bill Hardy tossed
one ten yards to halfback Tom Ha Haly
ly Haly in the end zone. Warren Cor Corbin
bin Corbin converted making the score;
24-7.
\
Saturday Grand
For SEC Teams
It was a. grand day for the
Southeastern Conference.
In one somewhat embarrassing
24-hour span, non-SEC football
teams suffered the following hu humiliations
miliations humiliations :
Florida ripped George Wash Washington
ington Washington 30-7.
Tulane upset California 7-3.
Mississippi marched through
Houston 42-0.
Louisiana put it on Texas A&M
to the tune of 9-0.
It was one of Dixies finest Sat Saturdays.
urdays. Saturdays.
Bu£ -it was something of a rum
go for a quartet of outsiders who
couldnt match play with the boys
from the Southland.
CALL
ALLIGATOR
BUSINESS
OFFICE
IN THE
FLORIDA
UNION
FOR CLASSIFIED ADS j
)
after 1:00 P.M. Mon.
& Fri. 75c for Ist 20
words. 3c for each od od.
. od.
ditional word.
[HMM
MIN VVHO WANT
TO LOSE WEIGHT!
Steam Massage
Relaxing Exercise
for at $1 fK
little as wk.
'on a personalized course that
may include weight training,
steam room baths, electrical
massage and masseur.
Rhone FR 2-5641
601 N.W. Bth Ave.
Weekdays: 1 to 9 p.tn. daily
Sat.: 12 to 6 p.m. Closed San.
DUBj§SYM

- Up IPBRM
f J* .. .Jjuv, S
k f&* s t^f--S
M ; :>V
1/ (Mr ifffil I
I
r& mgigijnig
jppgaF u ffiiWi

Later in the final stanza the j
Orange and Blue Drive 27 for their
final tally. The key play in the
drive was a 32 yard pass play

Welcame Students
LOUIS
SHOE SHOP
1624 West University Ave.
SHOE REPAIR AND
REFINISHING.
SHOE FINDINGS.

i,
/. 5
The Finest In Beauty Care For The Discriminating Woman
fFonklin 2-4097
. Dena's For Beauty
DENA J. VEL DINK
111 S.E. Second Place
"wifv Gainesville, Florida
Specialists In Hair Shaping, Styling And Permanent Waving
SHELLEYS
Italian Sandwiches
All Day Delivery
HOURS Daily 11:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.
Fri. fir Sat. 11:00 a.m.-l :00 p.m.
Sun. 4 p.m.-12:00 p.m.
- : __ 0

* I :
in muiwiiFimiiiiHiwiiiiH'iiniiP 1 m
iWM m M WKBO&&SF*' H 1 < raggis i IS fl
-I Hp^F^
Wmw*
ms& 'ii Wi ill 11 nWlliiir mimu
i1i1L..... SP 1 HHfe;i HHfe;i---m::
--m:: HHfe;i---m:: Ws&Mlbb&i, ; : wh^m
*nnwtmeWg3g-.. .v.w !< ;£^sgaife^a
IMIIIIIIM r MP il; M. >- 1|
,!! %^^Hn||^^BHP : :: Hk mH Bb
waaaaaa-.^-..-< ?wssBpBaBBB 1
mkm i' P V m M
jm*< >/' pb| J| JH|
f
gv' '^2sfsL-'f'f r f Jym "* * = */ v / 'Vy" r
PI .i
IHr H JMil gilii /
: V
fHKHHHBHHH I y^Ms
;
| ./ r ~v vpr.
V i
-xv, f %- s f 1 /
I H
Up front is | FILTER-BLEND and only Winston has itl
Rich, golden tobaccos specially selected and specially B
processed for full flavor in filter smoking. ... ,a^*"lp^
r B. I.> M tMmw Oww. WB>toq-alf. W. C.


l from Libertore to Starling that
brought the ball to the GW 10.
Goodman picked up seven yards
and then Libertore squirmed for
thre e and the touchdown.

The Student's
Gift Shop
105 N.W. 13th Street
I __

MURAL SCENE
Water Basketball Opens
Greek Mural Schedule

The Orange and Blu fraternity
leagues begin play next week with
water-basketball, the first sport
on the agenda.
This relatively new sport, is a
cross between basketball and wat water-polo.
er-polo. water-polo. a volleyball is used in instead
stead instead of a basketball.
As in the cage sport the object
of the game is to put the ball
through the baskets at either end
of the playing area. The playing
area, in this case, being th div diving
ing diving end of the Florida pool.
The manner in which the game
is actually played would not be

McDAVID'S
Barber and Shoe Repair Shop
&
Expert Shoe Repairing Haircuts
Keys Made
Right across from the men's dorms
V .V' tj? fc r . j / 0 , ;
| DANCE I
I TONIGHT and SATURDAY I
I COUPLES ONLY! I

I Cover SI.OO per person
I
I
, with the
I "PYRAMIDS" I
. nv
the
| 7 SEAS |
Call FR 6-9006 for Reservations.
SETUPS AVAILABLE AGE LIMIT 18

recognized by many basketball
fans. Anything shbri of drowning
an opponent is not considered a
foul.
Last year the Phi Delts copped
the trophy in Orange League wat water-basketball,
er-basketball, water-basketball, by out-slugging the
defending champion Sigma Nu's.
The Blue League Crown was won
by the defending league Champion
Bet|a Theta Pis.
Water-basketball is one of the
roughest and most colorful intra intramural
mural intramural sports on the campus. For
a little mayhem in your life, try
water-basketball.