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
,iili moo MWti luml iaifO

Volume 53, No. 6

i ji ij
4
A HELLUVA BALL GAME ...
See Page Six
( .f. ' W
o
Speakers'Bureau
Readies Changes

By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Editorial Assistant
The Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau will undergo a complete
reorganization this Sail, according
to its chairman, Dave Strawn.
The purpose, size, and inner innermachineiy
machineiy innermachineiy will all be changed,
Strawn said. To begin with,
there will be no blanket invitation
to participate in the program.
Were looking for qualified
people with previous speak speaking
ing speaking experience to tell the citizens
of the state some of the pressing
problems which face higher edu education
cation education today, the chairman said.-
Face To Face Recruiting
All recruiting will be on a
CUI Says It's
Not Political,
But Advisory
By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A revised constitution has been
prepared for the new Congress
of United Independents of the
etudent government.
According to CUT Chairman
Ralph Carey, the constitution has
yet to be approved by the whole
congress.
The major change in the new
constitution is the omission of a
phrase defining the CUI as an
organization to preserve inde independent
pendent independent initiative in campus
politics.
n This is definitely not a polit political
ical political body! states Carey. That
phrase is no longer a part of the
Our purpose is to
L serve in an advisory capacity to
[the student government on prob prob'
' prob' lems of students living in the
dorms and off-campus and of un unmarried
married unmarried students.
Thirty members of the CUI ex executive
ecutive executive committee have been cho chosen.
sen. chosen.
The purpose of the organization
is designed to voice independent
needs, to bring independent stu students
dents students closer to student government
and to uncover potential indepen independent
dent independent leaders.
Channeling the ideas and opin opinions
ions opinions of the independents through
the representatives from each
dormitory section and living area
is planned to keep alive the
growing independent movement.

Child Uninjured When Hit
By Cor on Stadium Road

A fast-moving child was
st luck by a slow-moving car on
Stadium Road near the Flavet
111 main entrance between 5 and
6 p.m. Friday.
Carl Guilford, Jr., four-year four-yearold
old four-yearold son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A.
Guilford, Sr. of Flavet 111, was
struck but not very hardby
an automobile driven by a UF
student as the child was play playing
ing playing with some children near the
Gator Band practice area.
Mrs. Hester Miles, a Flavet
resident who was standing at
the main entrance to Flavet
Hl witnessed the accident.
I noticed that the children
were running up and down the
enbankment, then one small
boy ran down the bank and in into
to into the road and was bumped
lightly by a oar that was

face-to-face basis. Persons with
public speaking experience who
would like to participate in the
fall program may leave their
names with the,, secretary in the
Blue Key office and they will be
contacted within three weeks,
Strawn said.
Due to the highly individual individualalized
alized individualalized nature of our new selec selection
tion selection program, we wont be aWe
to contact all interested students
immediately. However, the
speaker Orientation Division, a
new division in the reorganiza reorganization,
tion, reorganization, will interview all appli applicants
cants applicants personally, he said.
Strawn said the old traini n g
program would be replaced with
discussion groups composed of
students and UF administration
and faculty members in order to
give the speakers a first hand
view of the problem areas wi t h
authorities on given subjects.
Only Proven Speakers
Since were seeking only
proven speakers, a training pro program
gram program of speech technique is un unnecessary.
necessary. unnecessary. Instead well concen concentrate
trate concentrate on the points well stress in
the talks and hope the speakers
will be more effective if they are
involved in the subject matter,
he said.
Rather than arranging all
speaking engagements within
a five-day period as in the
past, the program tentatively
will span a four week period be beginning
ginning beginning a week before Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving and ending at the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacation. Speakers will
fulfill more than one engage engagement
ment engagement during this time.
Both high schools and civic
clubs will be included in the
fall program, Strawn said.
The old system of two per persons
sons persons speaking to the same group
will also be abolished, he said.
Under this system, a speaker
could not fully develop his ideas
without the risk of repitition by
the second speaker.
Expenses Paid
The Bureau will take care of
most of the speakers reasonable
expenses on the trip, Strawn said.
I hope that each speakers Pri Primary
mary Primary compensation wrill come to
him in the form of a sense oi sa satisfaction
tisfaction satisfaction in knowing that he has
(Contributed significantly to the
solution, of some of the problems
jot higher education in our state,
I Strawn said.

braking to a stop, said Mrs.
Miles.
The child did not appear to
be hurt, although he was
frightened, and the car wasn't
traveling over the speed limit,
said Mrs. Miles.
Guilford, the childs father,
and Lenny Kohn of the Flavet
111 Safety Committee said they
would rather not make public
the name of the driver of the
car.
"I have nothing but praise
for the drivers alertness. He
walked my son home, since the
boy wouldnt ride in the car, and.
Offered to take him to the hospi hospital
tal hospital for X-rays, said Guilford.
Kohn made an investigation
of the accident and reported that
the driver was not at fault

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, October 4, 1960

High Level Opposition Jells Fast
Against Control Board Rally Rule

BSU Doors
Open Wide
For Rallies
Student partisan political
rallying found a surprise
home at the UF Baptist Stu Student
dent Student Center Sunday in the
wake of protest over the
State Board of Control rul ruling
ing ruling against such activity on
campus.
The Baptist pastor, the
Rev. Jim Stines, offered his
facilities for rally purposes.
The pastor said although he
was not completely aware of all
the circumstances, he felt the
current situation was unfortun unfortunate
ate unfortunate and he was glad to offer the
centers services.
Levy Comments
Dave Levy, state coordinat o r
for Students for Kennedy-John Kennedy-Johnson,
son, Kennedy-Johnson, put the matter to the pastor
Sunday and was offered the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist facilities.
This is not an endorsement of
either political ticket, Stines
pointed out.
The Florida Union was too
crowded and Bryan Lounge is
considered off limits for any anything
thing anything other than a reception, it
was explained.
For Both Parties
The same offer holds true for
both parties, Stines said.
In a prepared statement, the
chaplain said, The Florida Un Union
ion Union was not available and we
were asked for the use of our
facilities at a time when they
were not being used for any
other purpose.
This in no way constitutes an
endorsement of any political par party.
ty. party. We would certainly accord the
same rights to the principal op opposition
position opposition party under similar cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances.
We understand this to be an
expression of our interest in serv serving
ing serving the community through ser service
vice service to open controversy of the
presidential campaign.

HC Flowers Bloom,
Three Named Finalists
At Cypress Gardens

By ELEANOR YEAGER
Gator Staff Writer
It was the coeds that bloomed
Sunday at Cypress Gardens as
three of the UFs American
Beauties were selceted from a
vine of 29 campus blossoms as
finalists in the 1960 University of
Florida Homecoming Sweetheart
Contest.
The three are Libby Baker,
Lockbourne, Ohio, Judy Lynn
Prince, Land OLakes, and Anne
Sisler, Winter Park.
Saturday the 29 contestants
competed in bathing suits and
sheath dresse& Sunday, each
was interviewed by the panel
of five judges and appeared in
the afternoon in ballroom gowns.
Winner Selected
The actual winner of the con contest
test contest was selceted this weekend,
but will not be announced until
Nov. 10, at the start of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming activities at the Uni University.
versity. University.
In the meantime, the three
princesses will make various
publicity trips throughout the
state to focus attention on Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend.
A Miss Congeniality, Nan
Whitebrook, was also selected
by the contestants.
Miss Whitebrook is from
Miami Beach and is a sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, majoring in Psychology.
She is a former Miami Beach
High School Queen and was
sponsored in the Homecoming
Contest by her sorority, Alpha
Epsilon Phi.
Os the three finalists, Miss

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
Student and state leaders
have united in a front ofi oppo opposition
sition opposition to State Board of Control
policy prohibiting partisan po political
litical political participation by students
on University property.
Relaxation in the anti-rally
rule of the Board came in a
late statement Monday released
by University President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz.
The statement concerned a
change in policy by the execu executive
tive executive committee of the Board
which approved the use of uni university

x \ l J fm ( 1 ' 0 I

Jack-Lyndon
Supported
Off-Campus
A political rally In support
of Democratic nominees John
Kennedy and Lyndon B. John Johnson
son Johnson will be held at the Baptist
Student Union today beginning
at 6:45 p.m.
Campus Students for Kennedy-
Johnson Chairman Jon Johnson
said he expected an overflow
crowd at the rally, the first of
its kind to be held during this
campaign.
(See BAPTIST, Page 2)

Baker was a real sleeper.
When the party boarded the
bus to leave Gainesville Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning, one girl was
missing. After a roll call it was
determined Miss Baker was
the one not present. After a
check with officials to get her
address, she was awakened
and came on to be one of the
top three girls.
She is a freshman, majoring
in business administration and
was sponsored by Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho Fraternity.
Prince In Drama
Miss Prince is a freshman
majoring in dramatics and was
the first place contestant in
the bathing suit division. She
was sponsored by Sigma Phi
Epsilon. She is a member of
Alpha Chi Omega sorority.
The other finalists, Miss Sis Sisler,
ler, Sisler, is a junior with an Eng English
lish English major. She was sponsored
by her sorority, Zeta Tau Al Alpha.
pha. Alpha.
The ballroom gown compe competition
tition competition was held in the amphi amphitheater
theater amphitheater overlooking the new
photographic pool at Cypress
Gardens.
Judges for the contest were
Mrs. Betty Garnett, editor of
the Miami Heralds Fun In
Florida; John Holman, editor of
Florida Illustrated Magazine:
Jon Moyle, general chairman of
Homecoming; Mrs. Dick Pope
Jr., of Qypress Gardens, and
Mrs. Ann Daniel Adams, first
runnerup In the 1954 Miss Amer America
ica America Pageant.

CONTROVERSIAL STAND RELAXED

versity university facilities for bi-partisan
political meetings sponsored by
recognized organizations of the
University and speeches by an announced
nounced announced candidates. . .repre .representing
senting .representing the major political par parties.
ties. parties.
It was stipulated, however,
that all other political activity
be confined at the UF to the
Florida Union.
Student leaders just prior to
the rules relaxation took action
for full freedom to hold partisan
rallies on the campus.
(1) Thursday, Florida Blue
Key drafted a protest resolution,

Park Protests Newsweek's Views

By KIRK CALLAHAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
A formal protest against the
misrepresentation of the role of
the Florida Legislature in meet meeting
ing meeting the needs of higher education
by Newsweek magazine was re registered
gistered registered Sunday night by Student
Body President Bob Park.
In the September 26, issue of
Newsweek, an article on the
newly opened University of South
Florida said:
Hard Pressed
Like the rest of the U.S., Flor :
ida is harried by pressing de demands
mands demands for higher education (the
states college-age population, for
example, is expected to leap from
this years 70,000 to 217,000 in
1975).
But unlike many states, its
legislature has been inventive and

FAIREST OF THE FAIR These
three UF lovelies are the lucky trio of
finalists in the 1960 Homecoming
Sweetheart Contest held Sunday at Cy Cypress
press Cypress Gardens. Left to right are Libby

Six Paget This Edition

copies of which are being sent
to Board members.
(2) Student Body President
Bob Park said he will ask the
student government legislative
council to draft a similar reso resolution.
lution. resolution.
Alumni Challenged
(3) Saturday, Park and Dr.
Reitz challenged the University
Alumni Association to help the
students.
We considered the alumni
as advocates of the University,
Park explained. Without
their help we could not expect

ON LEGISLATURE'S ROLE

forceful enough to meet the pres pressure.
sure. pressure.
Magazine Wired
In a wire to Newsweek head headquarters
quarters headquarters in New York City, Park
stated: Florida is first in the
Southeast in per capita income,
but sixth in expenditures in the
Southeast for higher education.
The University of Florida fa faculty
culty faculty is short 241 teaching posi positions.
tions. positions. Professors salaries are
shocking, Buildings are overcrowd overcrowded.
ed. overcrowded. Alumni and students are con conducting
ducting conducting a statewide campaign to
focus attention on the critical
needs of universities in Florida for
the 3961 legislature.
Facts Show Lack
Parks statements said the facts
on the needs of higher education
in Florida clarify the need for
truly inventive and forceful ac action
tion action in Floridas university sys system.
tem. system.

BE SUM TO VOTE f
Thursday marks the day for self expression on
the XJF campus. All students are urged to go to the
polls set around the University and vote for the
candidates of their choice for the Legislative Coun Council.
cil. Council. Another earmark of election day for the UF
scene is the student presidential preference poll. Be
sure to check where voting machines will be located
Thursday on page 2.

to achieve our objectives in (
the Legislature or with other
groups. The association re referred
ferred referred it to committee.
(4) Democratic gubernatorial
candidate Farris Bryant said
Saturday morning that any
comment by him would be pre premature
mature premature until he had spoken
with the other side.
Saw No Excuse
He did say he could see no
apparent reason at the time
why rallies on the national pres presidential
idential presidential level could not be con conducted
ducted conducted outside the Florid- Un-

Park also stated, We are proud
of Floridas great and recent pro progress
gress progress in higher education and are
anxious to keep this movement
going forward.
Truth Must Out
Park told the Alligator the
truth must be told to the people
before the 1961 Legislative meets.
The trend of whitew ashing
Floridas higher education must be
overcome, he said.
In reference to the content of
the Newsweek article, Park said,
A good story on the University of
South Florida was soured by
misrepresentation of the full pic picture.
ture. picture.
The legislature failed to pro provide
vide provide sufficient funds for higher
education in 1957, and cut the bud budget
get budget recklessly in 1959. Next year
is sink or swim for higher educa education
tion education in Florida, he concluded.

Baker, Lockbourne, Ohio, sponsored by
Alpha Gamma Rho; Judy Lynn Prince,
Land OLakes, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and
Anne Sisler, Winter Park, Zeta Tau
Alpha

ion, the only building where
partisan activity by students is
now permitted.
Last week, the student gov*
eminent cabinet drafted a pe petition
tition petition which was presented to
President Reitz by Park pro protesting
testing protesting the Board ruling and
Presidential Memorandum No.
37 which wus based on this
ruling.
It was discovered later that
the memo did not prohibit stu student
dent student partisan rallies on camp campus
us campus but this was overruled by
Board policy.
Reconsideration Asked
Norm Lipoff, Blue Key pree preeident,
ident, preeident, explained that the chap chapters
ters chapters resolution was based on
the hope that it will foster to
some extent a reconsideration.
The resolution states than in
every great university a spirit
of free political inquiry and of
free speech must prevail among
the student body.
Such rules weaken the in intellectual
tellectual intellectual atmosphere of the
University of Florida and dis discourage
courage discourage the assumption of civic
responsibilities by Florida stu students.
dents. students.
Park issued a statement con concerning
cerning concerning student governments
action In the matter:
Every student I have talked
with feels this restriction is ba basically
sically basically wrong. Some of the
members of the Legislative
Council want to add their pro protest
test protest for political freedom.
Violates Tradition
The board encourages stu student
dent student interest in the elections,
but this is an empty sentiment
if it cannot be expressed in the
great American tradition of par partisan
tisan partisan rallies, Park pointed out.
It is like telling the stu student
dent student we want you to have dan dances
ces dances and you can have them In
any closet on campus.
Dr. Vynce Hines, President of
the UF chapter of the Ameri American
can American Association of University
Professors, said Sunday there
had been no meetings as yst
of the AAUP but that the mat matter
ter matter might be discussed at an
executive committee meeting
Tuesday.
Speaking personally, he said
he had always felt one of the
most important duties of a ci citizen
tizen citizen wds to participate actively
in politics. Generally, he said
he would be opposed to any such
ruling which curtailed this ac activity.
tivity. activity.
*
READ TEXT
OF BLUE KEY
RESOLUTION
TO BOARD
(EDITOR'S NOTE: H*r
it the text of the resolution
drafted by Florida Blue Key
concerning the bon on
political rallies.)
Whereas, it is the policy of
the Board of Control of the Slate
o Florida to encourage its uni university
versity university students to acquaint them themselves
selves themselves with the qualifications of
all candidates, and
Whereas present rules of the
Board of Control impair the ed educational
ucational educational opportunities presented
by the issues of a national cam campaign
paign campaign and restrict student jparti
cipation in such national elec elections,
tions, elections, and 1
Whereas such rules weaken
the intellectual atmosphere ot Jti*
Universities of Florida and dis discourage
courage discourage the assumption of ivk
responsibilities by Florida stu students;
dents; students; therefore.
Resolved, that Florida Blue
Key, University of Florida Mens
Leadership Fraternity, petition
the Board of Control of the Stale
of Florida on behalf of Florida
students for permission to .bold
student rallies on University pro property
perty property on behalf of the candidates
for the presidency and vice presi presidency
dency presidency of the United States of Am America.
erica. America.
Resolved, that in af&rnmttQh
of the peoples right to free poeti poetical
cal poetical discussion, we urge the im immediate
mediate immediate consideration of this pe petition.
tition. petition.
Florida Blue Key



Page 2

Hale Asks Frats To Help All

(EDITOR'S
NOTE: This
is the third
IP '# speech de dehvered
hvered dehvered b y
Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs
hale Le t r L.
Hale at the President*' Re Retreat
treat Retreat September 10.)
By LESTER L. HALE
Dean of Student Affair*
A fourth proposition Is that
fraternities continue reassessing
their modus operandi.
I am exceedingly encouraged by
the progress that the fratsmities
have mads recently and the in insight
sight insight that ths fraternities show
regarding their past, present and
future. A n*w era lies ahead for
fraternities if they will but recog recognize
nize recognize and accept the challenges that
must be met in order to liken each
fraternity to the new image.
I believe that the present of-

icampus
character
M.NNINO
MOTION
Manning is fierce as a tiger
on offense, strong as a bear
on defense, end wise as an
owl in the huddle. Every Everybodys
bodys Everybodys All-American selec selection,
tion, selection, he makes the All-
American selection when
be chooses his underwear.
He knows you can do
most anything in Jockey
fIXANTt brief. Jockey
iXANTS are out high at the
sides, low at the waist, and
tailored of stretch nylon to
provide maximum comfort
with minimum coverage.
You cant beat them for
sports, for travel, for bom bomfort
fort bomfort in any pursuit. Your
campus store has them!
! $1.50.
! COOPER'S. INCORPORATED KENOSHA. WIS
*
6 OAAMO
SKANTS* brief

Salem refreshes your taste
_air-softens" every puff
H. WHfcjWM STVtgpMfjy V?3&E r!s &&|j|SJijjy^jwp^Kap&g 8 ?. jj^^K^gpsg
St '**f 1 afl l£M
hSL& I \'II l jftlfik I Hn
BfciS
vreaitd by B. J. lUyhold* Tobacco Company
a *i4%l* fAhirAA ac *A Salem refreslms your taste just as springtime refreshes
rK# wDoCvU taste you. And special High Porosity paper air-softens every puff,
m ittArlorn flltm* aa Get acquainted with the springtime-fresh smoke of Salem
W ilWOUrn 11l at? If IWW itg cb obaooo taste! Smoke refreshed... smoke Salem!

The WeHde AlMfsfsf, Tuesday, Octeber 4, 1f0

fleers of the Inter-fraternity
Council are dedicated to the task
of planning constructive work in
this direction.
I believe that the majority of
the fraternity membership itself
and certainly of the mature lead leadership
ership leadership of the fraternities is aware
that changes must be made and
they are going to put their shoul shoulders
ders shoulders to the wheel to produce this
kind of progress.
We have always recognized
the tremendous important of fra fraternity
ternity fraternity His on this campus and
the glorious history of the total
student body at the University.
I have made it known I have
directed much of my time and
effort in consideration of them
and their situation in campus
life.
We have tried to make posi positive
tive positive statement* to them and have
tried to aid them in their own
self-evaluation and self-criticism
and have attempted to help them
in every way our office could.
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FOR SALE: 1960 "1000 MG
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Can be financed. Phone: FR 2-
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HOUSES OF DISTINCTION; Carol
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FR 6-6472.
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It has been necessary, of course,
In the doing of this to say some
things that they have not liked
to hear and to take some action
that has been taken to avoid these
bad things. I know the "monkey
has been on my back in many
controversial situations.
But I also have a very distinct
feeling that the serious and
thoughtful fraternity leader is well
aware that I am only reflecting
what in their own hearts know to
be true but which it is difficult for
them sometimes to say. I am
much encouraged by the growing
number of fraternity men who
are willing to stand up and be
counted for the changes they
know must come to preserve the
fraternity system and to create
a new image in a new era.
The academic mortality of
the pledges is only one evidence
of the urgency of the matter.
The inclination of the older fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members, the seniors
who do not live In the fraternity
house or hold office because It
will prevent them from grad graduating,
uating, graduating, Is another Indication that
all is not well "at the house."
If a student, as a freshman,
survives his first year aa a pledge
and does not flunk out of school,
he will be an activefratemityman
in his sophomore year; probably
holding an office or at least a
chairmanship of a committee.
Junior "Experienced
As a junior he will be one of
the "experienced big-wheels, but
by his fourth year, or his fifth,
or sixth year he will have to quit
the fraternity and "get on the
ball if he is to finally get his
degree.
This just does not make sense!
We believe so sincerely that
the fraternity men want to
make important changes to Im Improve
prove Improve their situation, that We
have provided this year a person
to spend almost his entire time
Id helping them to help them themselves.
selves. themselves. I refer, of course, to
the new position of advisor to
fraternities and to Bill Cross.
Just a few of the points that
they will want to consider are
mentioned here;
Somehow, someway, the conflict
of time and interest between fra fraternity
ternity fraternity rushing and Orientation
of new students to the University
must be removed. This conflict
of time and interest between the
fraternity program and any Uni University
versity University funotion must be removed.
Students First
It must be remembered that stu students
dents students are members of the Univer-

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sity Student Body first and that
their attachment to any organi organization,
zation, organization, wheather a living organi organization,
zation, organization, fraternal, or professional,
is secondary.
These secondary attachments
may be very, very significant
ways in which they can serve as
UF members, especially students.
There must be greater acade academic
mic academic expectation for tile members
of the fraternities and ways pro provided
vided provided la the fraternity system
and environment to enable scho scholastic
lastic scholastic fellowship.
It is not a question simply of
pledging of individuals with high
placement scores in order that
they can keep the fraternitys
scholarship average above the all allmens
mens allmens average.
The fraternity fellowship should
make impossible for a student to
obtain academic achievement com commensurate
mensurate commensurate with his intellectual po potential.
tential. potential.
New Way To Inform
Last year my office devised
away to give fraternities ad additional
ditional additional information as to how
well their programs were per permitting
mitting permitting academic achievement.
I hope thi* will be continued.
We prepared statistics and con converted
verted converted it to grades in comparison
with his placement scores.
This was done for a fraternity
with its individual members,
with the whole fraternity sy system,
stem, system, and for a comparison be between
tween between the fraternitys and the
non-fraternity students. By a
quick look at this, any chapter
can see whether Its members
and pledges are doing as well
as they ought to academically.
But if they are not, pledges
are doing as well as they ought
Something is probably wrong with
ths emphasis or the activeness or
the attitudes within the chapter
itself.
Better pledge training programs
and membership examples are es essential.
sential. essential. At present, unfortunately,
too much of ths pledge training
revolves around heavy work pro programs
grams programs and activities that are not
contributing to the pledges labili lability
ty lability to secure an education,
fledge Not A Workhorse
The pledge must not be regard regarded
ed regarded Si a workhorse of the fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity and considered as an expend expendable
able expendable element if lie can not stand
the gaff. There are many wonder wonderful
ful wonderful and valuable things that a
fraternity can do for a pledge.
In some cases it will do a stu student
dent student good where he may have fail failed
ed failed if left to hlg own devices of ad adjustment
justment adjustment to school-life.

A fraternity la in a most ex excellent
cellent excellent position to be tho "mak "making
ing "making of a gay rather than a cause
for Ms mistakes and disaster.
There must be better continuity
of leadership within -the fraternity
of and between the fraternity and
ths Inter-fraternity Council and
tits faculty administrators.
Everyone must work for more
stability in fiscal policy ill fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Need Direction
More than this, however, is
the fact that every chapter needs
a more sensitive direction. More
avenues must be created for
cultural achievement and re refinement,
finement, refinement, association in the din dining
ing dining halls should create ideas
for faculty forums and "academic
bull-sessions.
Ths fraternity is one of the
best places to get together in informally
formally informally for the social and in informal
formal informal educational contacts that
enrich a healthy pursuit of Inquiry.
Better alumni and public re relations
lations relations must be developed. (This
Is perhaps the area tha fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities recognize most quickly and
are trying to resolve.)
They must develop a unity of
fellowship that will make of the
fraternity a place of security and
motivation, that will lead to goals
of higher education. While a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house is often considered
as a small residence hall, it has
in addition to its housing function
a mysticism of fraternities. This
is far from the case.
Codes Traditional
We realize that in the creeds
and codes and ideals that have
been handed down in candle-lit
chapter rooms for generations,
there is a feeling of pride and
brotherhood that binds men to together
gether together through the years.
When this fellowship is at its
best it serves in and of itself
as a means for stimulating aca academic
demic academic success.
Continued development of
campus cultural environment
must be achieved.
Ones campus address is his
home at the University, whether
11 be a fraternity, a sorority, a
residence hall or an off-campus
rooming house. It should be re remembered
membered remembered that the environment
Os these places make a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous contribution to the attitude
and Well-being of a student pro probably
bably probably in a much greater degree
than often realised.
Staged In Bewilderment
It should be remembered that in
the residence halls we have stu students
dents students in all the stages of bewilder bewilderment
ment bewilderment over the prospect of making
the choice of a career while at
the University.
A residence hall or any living
quarter so disciplined makes of
itself the most supportive service
on the campus. From it emerges
students ready td absorb the ed educational
ucational educational objective and opportun opportunities
ities opportunities of the college environment.
But from a disorganized, dirty,
disorderly hall, may emerge as
if from a Trojan Horse, the devils
of destruction that disrupt our
school and weaken our state and
nation.
We must make every effort
possible to organize "on cam campus
pus campus cultural activities lor stu students
dents students living on or near the cam campus.
pus. campus. These activities' are not
just for those who are not fra fraternity
ternity fraternity or sorority connected,
but for all students.
All students, fraternity or soror sorority
ity sorority and Independents alike should
work together with student gov government
ernment government and the faculty in at attempting
tempting attempting to provide these Cul Cultural
tural Cultural and recreational opportuni opportunities.
ties. opportunities.

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Nixon-eers
Optimistic
In UF, Fla.
Young Democrats for Nixon
have continued their efforts to or*
ganize campus opinion behind Vice
President Richard M. Nixon, Re Republican
publican Republican presidential candidate.
Chairman Charley Walls said his
organisation has been pleased with
the enthusiastic" attitude of the
student body towards the Nixon-
Lodge ticket.
Did Good dob
I believe the Young Democrats
have done a successful job of com communicating
municating communicating the superiority of the
Republican presidential-vice pre presidential
sidential presidential ticket, said Wells.
Welle said his organization was
hoping for A victory in Thursdays
presidential preference vote.
I hope that all students will
weigh all oi the issues in the pre presidential
sidential presidential race before v oti n g,
Wells added.
Organizers Chosen
Following a recent meeting, the
Young Democrats selected group
organizers to carry the campaign
to the varied areas of campus iue
Organizational workers selected
include: Linda Fischer, Chi Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, sorority coordinator; Dick
Herrick, Phi Kappa Tau, fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity coordinator. John Moore, mar married
ried married students; Joe Ripley, policy
director; and Cal Adams, activi-

ties chairman.
For the past month, the Young
Democrat* have worked in close
alliance with the "Florida for Nix Nixon"
on" Nixon" headquarters in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Aiding the Xoung Democrats
by supplying Nixon bumper strips
and other campaign materials,
the Florida headquarters have
been most cooperative, Wells said.
Looking towards the state politi political
cal political scene, Welle said that receht
newspaper polls placing Nixon as
more than a 4 to 1 favorite over
his opponent, has made the group
optomistic for a state victory.
Wells pointed to a poll conduct conducted
ed conducted by the Orlando Sentinel which
placed Nixon as a favorite
amongst 80 per cent of the peo people
ple people polled, while his opponent re received
ceived received the support of only 18 per
cent.
Polling Booths
To Swing Open
For Fall Voters
Locations of the polling places
for the October 6 Legislative Coun Council
cil Council elections have been announc announced.
ed. announced.
Off-campus residents will find
their machines in the Htfb and
Norman Hall.
Machines will also be set up in
the Engineering, Law, and Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture Buildings. Flavets I, It and
in will have machines as well as
one each for Oorry and Schuct Vil Villages.
lages. Villages.
There will be machines in Hums,
Tobert, Broward, Rawlings and
Yttlee Areas. A polling place in
Fletcher Lounge will serve the
Murphree Area,
Voting hours are from 8 a.m. to
6 p.m. Students will be required
to present their I.D. cards.
William L.
Lyons
Service
Station
22 N.W. 12th St
Phone PR 6-9209
Pur# Oil Products

FOR DEMO GATHERING

Baptist Center Volunteers
To Be Political Rally Host

(Continued from Pago ONE)
"The UF has discouraged ral rallies
lies rallies of this type, but were glad
the religious houses are open opening
ing opening their doors for discussion
and free political thought,"
Johnson said.
"All indications on oampus
are for an overflow crowd and
a Kennedy-Johnson victory in
the straw vote Thursday," he
said. lt is important for the
Democrats to win the straw
vote and everyone is eligible
to vote. Student leaders have
come out in support of Ksnnsdy
and Johnson and I feel sure
they will win the ballot."
Refreshments will be served
at the rally and several Ken Kennedy-Johnson
nedy-Johnson Kennedy-Johnson supporters are
slated to speak. Among them
am Student Body President Boh

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Park, Democratic National Com Committeowoman
mitteowoman Committeowoman Mary Cox of
Gainesville, Dave Levy, state
coordinator for Students for Ken Kennedy-Johnson,
nedy-Johnson, Kennedy-Johnson, and Ckiairman
Johnson.
Florida Votor't Guido
Roady for Distribution
The 1960 revised edition of
"Florida Voter's Guide" is now
available.
The UF publication contains in information
formation information concerning voting re requirements
quirements requirements and methods, elec elections
tions elections and oampaisn techniques of
public office seekers.
Free copies will be distributed
to individuals, civic organisations,
and public libraries throughout the
state.



Culture Council, Actors
i
Prepare Performances

PLAYERS
Look Homeward Angel" the
Florida Players first production
of the fall semester, will be pre presented
sented presented Nov. 2,3, 4, and 5, accord according
ing according to the Players Publicity Di Director,
rector, Director, Susi Beckenbach.
Dr. Leland L. Zimmerman,
Florida Players Advisor, will di direct
rect direct the play, based on the novel
by Thomas Wolfe and adapted tor
stage by Ketti Frings.
According to Dr. Zimmerman,
the play is semi-autobiographical,
the story of a boy caught in the
conflict between his parents.
The boy, Eugene, is 17 years
old and trying to escape into not
from but in to life." He feels he
can not know life while trapped in
a family situation, including a do domineering
mineering domineering mother and a weak weakwilled
willed weakwilled father.^
The cast for the production has
been selected and rehearsals have
started. The Players will present
one other play during this semes semester,
ter, semester, but, according to Miss Becken Beckenbach,
bach, Beckenbach, no deSinite decision has
been reached.
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LYCEUM
The U. S. Marine Band heads
the list of outstanding talent plan planned
ned planned by the Lyceum Council for
the school year.
The "Presidents Own U. S.
Marine Bank will appear at UF
as a part of the 1960 concert tour
of 15 southern states. The band,
Americas oldest military symph symphonic
onic symphonic band, will appear at 8:30 p.
m., Oct. 20 in the Florida Gym.
It is under the direction of Lt. Col.
Albert schoepper.
A variety of cultural interests
is represented by this years pro program
gram program but music of pianos and
ballet and vocalists have been
booked to capture the interests of
students.
The Manhatten Soloists, featur featuring
ing featuring a pianist, violinist and mezzo
soprano, will appear Nov. 1. On
Nov. 18, the National Opera Com Company
pany Company will present the opera "Car "Carmen."
men." "Carmen."
Also scheduled to perform are
David Gibson, pianist, the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Symphonic Orchestra, and
a violin-piano duo, The Crishman
Ryce Duo.

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fabrics.. .in herringbones, j _
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208 W. University Avenue

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ALOHA YALL Three Hawaiian
maidens advertise in front of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union the International Suppers
Club feast. They are Verlee Dowd, Peg Peggy
gy Peggy Bindorff and Beatiy Jones. Tickets
for the supper, at 6 p.m., Oct. 9 in the

SAYS PRESIDENT
SG Offices Shifted "Round
For Greater Efficiency

Its moving day for student gov government.
ernment. government.
The offices are undergoing a
major shuffle in an attempt to im improve
prove improve the organization of admin administrative
istrative administrative activities.
The cabinet will now have a
meeting place of its own in room
311. Heretofore, cabinet members
have had to crowd into the main
office in an attempt to find space
in which to work.
All finances will be handled in
Park Voices
'Dire' Need
For Victory
"Dire" need for a United Par Party
ty Party victory in Thursdays fall elec elections
tions elections was voiced Sunday by Stu Student
dent Student Body President Bob Park.
"The UF is on the threshold of
a crisis," Park said, "and lead leadership
ership leadership must come from the stu student
dent student body as well as the admin administration."
istration." administration."
He said the United Party offers
the most vigorous and imagina imaginative
tive imaginative student government ever pre presented
sented presented to the student body in a
fall election.
"It has been Uniteds aim to
help keep the University progress progressing-to
ing-to progressing-to higher academic achieve achievement
ment achievement and increased national rec recognition,"
ognition," recognition," said Park.
"I feel that our present record
of achievement can only be main maintained
tained maintained through a United victory.
As important achievements of
the United Party this year, Park
cited the major charter revisions
of the Florida Union, Lyceum
Council, the "F" Book, and the
Board of Student Publications,
Flavet services, and the building
of a "healthy" independent lob lobby
by lobby through the newly created Con Congress
gress Congress of United Independents.
"Since the United Party came
to power last spring, student life
has seen a cooperative spirit
among dorm groups, religious cen centers,
ters, centers, music organizations, fratern fraternities
ities fraternities and sororities, and independ independent
ent independent organizations unequaled in
the past," park said.
Police Find
No Bogus
Tech Ducats
A report that phony tickets have
been printed for the UF-Georgia
Tech football game brought police
investigation to the stadium Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Campus Police Chief A. I. Shu Shuler
ler Shuler said, "I was informed that
there were tickets of this sort cir circulating
culating circulating but my men failed to turn
up any and there were no com complaints
plaints complaints issued concerning duplica duplication
tion duplication of tickets. That is to say that
no two people had the same seat.
Georgia Tech officials received
an anonymous tip Thursday that
bogus tickets were being printed
in Atlanta. The report was re relayed
layed relayed to the UF Athletic Depart Department
ment Department and they gave the report
widespread publicity, which includ included
ed included announcements prior to the
game warning fans not to but tic tickets
kets tickets from strangers.
More than 39,000 people attend attended
ed attended the game, won by Florida 18-17,
with only the south end zones un unfilled.
filled. unfilled.
cf&uflu/lMfo.
The Student's
Gift Shop
Free sif* wrapping and deli vary.
Watch and Jewelry Repairing by
J. Dl McMillan Jr.
105 N.W. 13fh Street

Johnson Lounge, are available in Rpocn
318, Florida Union. A limited number
are available at one dollar for students
and $1.25 for non-students. Hawaiian
entertainment will be featured.

room 312, giving the secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer and his staff the use of
additional desks and telephones.
The vice-president will occupy
room 310 and the president, room
308.
Student Body President Bob
Park believes that this change
will do much to improve the ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency of our student govern government
ment government offices.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
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15 MINUTES
HEELS
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5 Minutes
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Dear Dr. Frood: My roommate is a good guy, but Dear Dr. Frood: The other day my roommate and I
theres one thing about him I cant stand. He If had an argument about the difference between tradi*
wears button-down collars but never buttons the tional art and modem art. What, in your opinion, is
little lapel buttons. Why is this? § the basic difference between these two forms?
Clothes Conscious |§ Art Major
DEAR CLOTHES: Dont let this worry you. Its just J dear ART: The examples above should settle your
that his thumbs are too big. argument. The portrait at left Is traditional. The artist -I
Jhas drawn Lincoln as he actually appeared. The por-
\ trait at right is modem. As you can see, the modern
jfln 1 art St haS draWn Linco,n s
Dear Dr. Frood: Once and for all is it right or
wrong for a man to marry a girl for her money? |
DEAR RIGHTEOUS: Nowadays this isnt simply a j Dear Dr. Frood: My favorite brand is Lucky Strike. But
matter of right or wrong. There are the tax angles unfortunately I am left-handed. Why doesnt Lucky Z
to consider. g strike come out with cigarettes for left-handed people?
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmffimmmmmMmM Lefty
ff Z
Dear Dr. Frood: I dont understand my boy friend. j DEAR LEFTY: Left-handed Luckies ~
When we are ail alone and the moon is full, he g are available. Simply ask for
tells me he worships me. But during the day, he §. Left-handed Luckies.'* They /3S|OL
crosses the street when he sees me coming. What f come In a white pack with a red Z
is wrong? V I bull's-eye. The only difference be- W:
§ tween these and ordinary Luckies j sti Z
is that you must always smoke jf it iffy | *7
may be a werewolf? them while facing a mirror. / Uf+nm 1K Z
~ i Ijmm
"LUCKIES ARE BETTER THAN MONEY, says Dr. Frood (who gets paid in Luckies). / %Ss M Z
It's a fact that college students smoke more Luckies than any other regular, y ****** *s kJ
This cigarette is all cigarettethe cigarette that still tastes great. Try a pack
todayits the only thing you and Dr. Frood will ever have in common.
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some taste for a change!

Carnival Caperings Crash Campus
With Acts, Dandng And Fun Games

Over 75 fun-seekers visited the,
Florida Union last Friday for an
informal street dance and sta g e
show\ The dance and entertain-1
raent began at 8 p. m. and end ended
ed ended at campus curfew.
Mr. Lee" featured a "Tour
Around the Americas" as he
sang and played numbers about
Guatamala, Central Ameri ca. j
and the U. S. Bill Nelson, presi* 1
dent of the freshman class spoke ;
on the role of the Union on this
campus.
Tom Ison and the Union Hos-j
Five Fellowship Students |
Choose UF Over Others
Five fellowship students have
chosen the UF over 47 other quali- j
fied schools for advanced study in
the fields of nuclear science and
engineering. The fellowships are
sponsored by the Atomic Energy j
Commissions Oak Ridge Insti- ;
tute.
The students participating in the j
plan are John P. Church, Donald
E. Emon, C, D. Kylstra, Harry L.
Sahlin, and Donald E. Solberg.

1 JUr TOMORROW!
m jffr Sandra Dee as the
girl whose heart was
,a target tor terror...
in the story of a
OVC t^at WaS
LANATURNER ..
ANTHONY QUINN f |?|IHII
SANDRA DEE iI£ZS3ES3I
JOHN SAXON IMstBBWI
libybWcrLAH -gsr'.iw waiston RgHil
VIRGINIA GREY ANNA MAY WONG SjSpw 1
AIR-CONOITIONEO prH 6AT(
lU=pieaA 1
LUCKY STRIKE PRESENTS:
DePR-DRiFROoDi
oil proods thought for the day: Tis better to have loved
and lost than to have spent the whole weekend studying.

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 4, 1960

, teas Committee were responsible
! for the entertainment and refresh refresh'
' refresh' ments.
I A brief comedy skit was per performed
formed performed by the masters-of-cere masters-of-ceremonies,
monies, masters-of-ceremonies, Ben Siegel and TCm Is Ison.
on. Ison. The audience sang along with

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the guitarist Dave (Mr. bee)
Hanan. 3
President of the Florida Ujjfon
Charlie Pillanu said, The pro program
gram program served to interest the stu students
dents students in the activities of The
Union.

Page 3



THE

Page 4

Member Associated Collegiate Frets
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the effUlal steAeat eewsffjer *** "?
Taerfa, e-d FrUa, m.rnto,
elui matter at the United states Pest Olfiea at OafctfPtoomejaMe leeaiee meems a. w few m
the Florida Union Baildinr Basement. Telephone UnlTerstt Taf Florida FR d-3*i. Est. doe. and regeest enner ee n
erilee or basin*** office.
Editor-in-chief Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor *- Hob* l
Assistant Editor Cillfy
Business Manager on J ne
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Kirk Callahan. Nancy Mykel, Gary Peacock. Pat Tnnstall.
STAFF WRITERS
Office Meneger Eleanor Yeager
I. Frances Aidm-tn. Andres Arthur. Mary Anne Awtrey. Walter r*er, Gloria Brown. C*r6\ Alton Cauthen.
Cleve Cleveland, Tony Comitos. BiU Curry. Suzanne Diamond. Priscilla ,?"* sJ?hHooter Unfa
ck.ron Foster Steve Gaddum, Harvey Goldstein, Robert Greene, Sarah Grecnhuiy. Charlene Helton, Nancy Hooter, Linos
Hu rd!" oh nson* D."d twraKT Dick Jared Labow iyrl Lewis Itenton MfM-r. :££
Sandra Ramsey. Don Richie, Jim Rosenfieid, Ronald Saltzman. Karen Shachat, Leslie Sokolsky, Ben Seicle, Linda T t m.
Roy Walker, Jonathan Williams, Sam Zorn.
SPORTS STAFF
SUI Buchaltcr. .port, editor; Mike Gor., Intrunoral, editor; Free Wuran. e*>rt fe.luri; Robert Green, roe
Haver, Jack Horan, Gary Howard, Jared Lebow, Marty Schram. George Solomon, Ed Witten.
BUSINESS STAFF
Carl Griffith, Assistant Business Manager
A* s,i,,men R a | n h MeMillisn. Mickey Shore. Rob Wslkeri Circulation Manager, Ray Watson; Classified Ads sad
Office Manager. Julle^MeClurei Layout Manager. Rennlf Goodsteto: Manage. oms
Coordinator, Tom Ctaybonrne; Office Staff, Dottle MacDonald, DeEtte McPheron, Jane Milter, Barbara Nessler, Jaa Watktnsi
Snbscriptlon Managers, Cbris Lelbfrled. Fred Margate.

Be A Face in The Crowd

The fire still smolders over the stu student
dent student political rally question.
Right enough. Election day draws
closer and students on this campus
still sit, gagged by an unjustifiable
Board of Control ruling from express expressing
ing expressing their preferences for the candi candidates
dates candidates on the presidential level. Why
shouldnt the fire smolder?
* *
ON CAMPUSES all over the coun country,
try, country, students imbibed with political
interest and free to put into practice
the political theory imparted to them
in their classrooms, are gathering in
. groups, waving banners, sporting but buttons
tons buttons and telling the world the hows
and whys of their feelings toward
Messrs. Kennedy and Nixon.
The men in these students respec respective
tive respective state capitals may or may not be
concerned. Many of them probably
take conscious pride in this unhind unhindered
ered unhindered voicing of college political spirit.
Perhaps a few feel a little scared;
perhaps they see in these young
crowds the individuals who someday
will be pressuring them for room at
the top.
* *
BUT CERTAINLY all of them
would feel more scared over the
thought of suppressing these sound soundings
ings soundings of student ideas.
Things are different here on the
Florida campus and at our sister insti institutions
tutions institutions in Tallahassee. We are subject
to a rule which forbids, rather than
condones, student rallies and for
no apparent reason.
The rule constitutes a blanket
stifling of campus political rallies on
any level, local state or national. The
motives behind the last are an enigma.
Was the rule dreamed up in order
to quell any possible embarrassment
to the University in the event student
support went for one candidate while
election victory went to another?
* : i .. r
* *
AND WAS THE BIT about nation national
al national level politicking simply thrown in
to make the rule a four-cornered
catch-all, thereby making embarrass embarrassment
ment embarrassment at any level an impossibility
but at the expense of free student ex expression
pression expression ?
We think so. We consider the rul ruling,
ing, ruling, in its present form, to be out outmoded,
moded, outmoded, ill-advised and uncalled for.
Centainly, the possibility of repercus repercussions
sions repercussions from Washington due to politic political
al political preferences on this campus is so re remote
mote remote as to be unthinkable and cer certainly
tainly certainly not worth the suppression it
entails.
* *
WE THINK such a sweeping pre preventive
ventive preventive measure should never have
been conceived in the first place, and
we further think any continued 4 delay
in revising the rule constitutes bald baldfaced
faced baldfaced transgression of the privileges
of a group, the political practices of
whom should be no more subject to
such hypocritical denial than any oth other
er other the state colleges* population.

THEM

UW CAHV MSE TW* neciSION ON YOUVE 6oT to study -ms issues tduVe 6or -0 KEEP AN IWim)6SNT > ARE *0 VDTW& ? y
WHICH man is CUTEST OR WHICH j JUD4E EAoI MAhS PHILOSOPHIC ANJ> OPEN MIND AND fIW ATTENTION ID -gi V
CANDIDATES WIFE SPENDS-me < QUALIFICATIONS, AND CAST ASIDE EVERT APGOMENT UNDERSTAND* PREJUDICES AMD...AID,
jiiHsiiimiiijLLanwMMiaaMa^iiiiiiiiillii^LLJlHELa

Editorials Tuetdoy, Octobar 4,1960

Recent developments indicate clear clearly
ly clearly we are not waging a battle of the
few here. From the student political
organization leaders themselves, the
anti-rule ranks have swelled to in include
clude include top administrative and faculty
leaders, top student government lead leaders,
ers, leaders, Florida Blue Key and now the
Baptist student religious center.
* *
THIS LAST sounds ironical. But
beneath the superficial coating of
irony lies a fact of some significance.
A sectarian group, some of whose
higher representatives in other parts
of the country have come out strongly
against the Democratic candidate on
religious grounds, has freely offered
its facilities for political rallying pur purposes
poses purposes to a college campus, a place
where free student political expres expression
sion expression is to be expected rather than ex excepted.
cepted. excepted.
The issue is compounded now. 1
* *
MANY OF US are campaigning to
put our presidential preference into
the White House. But still more of us
are battling for the right of free, un unencumbered
encumbered unencumbered assembly to voice those
preferences.
We will go to our religious centers
if we must to speak our piece. But
we will not forget why we were forced
to go there.
And whether we go to the Union
building, the religious centers or
Paynes Prairie to hold our rallies, we
must bear in mind that each of us, by
our presence, will serve to show the
gentlemen in Tallahassee we deserve
the right to speak and be heard.
Be a face in the crowd ... and serve
a double purpose.
The Greatest
Saturday was one of Florida foot footballs
balls footballs finest hours.
Not only was it the occasion for a
stunning victory, for which Coach
Graves and his players deserve the
highest praise; the fans on all sides
of the field outdid themselves in ex exhibiting
hibiting exhibiting spirit and sportsmanship.
* *
CHEERS WERE CONSISTENT
throughout the game, but only once
or twice did the players have to signal
for quiet. The boos heard "on a few
close calls were probably voiced more
out of excitement than anger.
And, Florida fans seem to have
found a coach and team willing to
play for the win . and make it.
* *
t %
ALL IN ALL, it was the greatest
game at Florida Field anyone on this
staff can recall. 4
And, 9s long as the crowds and
players sport the kind of conduct they
did Saturday, Florida football will, be
ahead whether in victory, tie or de defeat.
feat. defeat.

'You Know, George, I'm Beginning To Think
We Wasted Our Time/
THE GREAT DEBATE'
GOP Calls to 'New South'
Charges at Jack Denied

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
is the third in a series of
columns on the presiden presidential
tial presidential campaign, to run each
Tuesday until the Nor. 8
election. The Alligator is
encouraging high level de debate
bate debate from the columnists,
but the views contained
herein do not necessarily
represent those of the edi editors.)
tors.) editors.)

H m |
WELLS

By CHARLEY WELLS
Chairman
Democrats for Nixon
But even now we should cer certainly
tainly certainly make an effort to attract
into the Republican Party
Southerners who find our econo economic
mic economic philosophy closer to theirs
than the philosophy which has
been imposed upon the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Party by its National
Committee, the ADA, and cer certain
tain certain national labor leaders a
philosophy which both the Presi President
dent President and I have properly des described
cribed described as radical rather than
liberal. (Taken form Richard
Nixon: A Political and Personal
Portrait, as recorded from in interviews
terviews interviews with the Vice President
by the author, Earl Mazo.)
On Thursday, Oct. 6, you, as
a member of the UF student
body, will have an opportunity
to cast a vote for Vice Presi President
dent President Richard M. Nixon and to
carry Floridas economic philos philosophy
ophy philosophy into a national home
the Republican Party.
* *
THIS COLUMN is dedicated
to a detailed explanation of the
importance of all-out student
participation in the presidential
preference race a part of the
campus fall elections and the
equal importance of an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming victory for Vice Presi President
dent President Nixon.
It is the desire of the Young
Democrats for Nixon that each
student consider what a campus
victory for Vice President Nixon
would mean.
*
IN PREVIOUS COLUMNS, we
have stated both the negative
and positive issues which make
Vice President Nixon the most
qualified candidate.
We have discussed the danger
of creeping socialism which
is being pushed so ardently by
the National Democratic Party.
We have stated how a bureau bureaucratic
cratic bureaucratic machine such as de desired
sired desired by the national leadership
of the Democratic Party can
only result in the death of pri private
vate private enterprise and individual
initiative, the cornerstones of
American life. $
a a a
ALSO, we have discussed the
positive issues the superior
qualifications of Vice President
Nixon and ex Ambassador
Lodge, and their ability to keep
the United States in first place
in its race for survival against
the Communist bloc.
A campus victory for Nixon
would be a recognition of these
facts by you, the student*. But,
it would also mean much more.
A campus victory for Nixon
would show the people of Florida
that the young generation of
the New South" has taken it
upon themselves to substitute
free thought for Wind loyality.
a a a
OUR AREA of the nation has
long been abused by the Nation National
al National Democratic Party. Our votes
have been taken for granted and
our opinions have been paid no
heed.
We ask you: I* this in keep keeping
ing keeping with the American principles
of representative government?

JOHNSON

By JON JOHNSON
Chairman
Students for Kennedy Johnson
Senator John F. Kennedy has
been subject to some of the most
scurrilous campaign tactics of
all time. And Im ashamed to
say a lot of it is originating right
from this campus.
In Fridays paper, someone
had the audacity to call Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy an appeaser.! And ip pre previous
vious previous columns the opposition has
tainted him with socializing
with socialism, pipk, "rad "radical,
ical, "radical, favoring an all-powerful
state, and one who associates
with fellow travelers.
* *
APPEASER? Whos been in
power the last eight years du during
ring during which we have lost Cuba,
nearly suffered defeat in the
Congo and met diplomatic de defeat
feat defeat after diplomatic defeat?
Jack Kennedy has been in the
White House while this hap happened?
pened? happened? He is responsible for the
drift and the bewilderment and
the fact that we seem to be con continually
tinually continually on the defensive in our
foreign policy?
*
IT REMINDS me of the time
in 1950 when Nixon supporters, x
trying to help thear man deleft
Helen Gahagan Douglas for the
Senate, called up various Cali Californians
fornians Californians and said Did you know
Mrs. Douglas associates with
Communists. The caller would
then hang up.
And what are these so-called
Democrats for Nixon? Afraid to
come out and* label themselves
for what they are, Republicans?
* *
WHAT DEMOCRATS support
Nixon? None in the South, none
in the nation. Almost every
Southern Congressman, Senator
and Governor is supporting the
Kennedy-Jonson ticket. Certainly
none have announced their intent
to vote for Nixon!
And many of these Southern Southerners,
ers, Southerners, such as Floridas Attorney
General Richard Ervin, are en enthusiastically
thusiastically enthusiastically supporting the
Democratic ticket because they
feel the Democratic party has
more to offer the people of this
great country.
*
DEMOCRATS for Nixon, in indeed.
deed. indeed. Rubbish. Deceit. Thats it,
Deceivers for Nixon.
John Kennedy is going to win
this election. Hes going to win
it nationwide, and hes going to
win it ip the South. And you
must help him- do it.
If you believe in this tripe they
are passing out, then vote for
Nixon.
But if you want a man who
has been honest with the Ameri American
can American public instead of covering up
everything, then vote in the gen general
eral general election and in the straw
ballot on campus Thursday for
the next president of the United
State#, Senator John F. Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy.

IKE FROM tlg

Here's A Story of A Bleeding Heart

By KIRK CALLAHAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
This is a story of a bleeding
heart that bled itself to death.
The autumn sun had set and
the Forest was dark. The people
of the Forest were asleep for
tomorrow was the day of the
Big Council Meeting.
Four years ago, J. Fits, Baron
of the Red Meadow, had grasped
control of the Council. His strug struggle
gle struggle to power was not an easy
one, but the people of the Forest
lived rugged lives and were fa familiar
miliar familiar with rugged ways.
*
OVER A PERIOD of genera generations
tions generations they had evolved into a
hardy race and they built im immense
mense immense store houses for food to
see them through the fierce win winters.
ters. winters.
The Forest people spent their
winters in their subterranean
nests, storing energy that would
be needed for the demanding
summer harvest of nuts, herbs
and roots.
But now, all this had changed.
Five years ago a plague had
fallen upon the Forest. It af affected
fected affected the old and young alike.
Many were crippled; many died.
* *
IT WAS THEN that J. Fitz
rose to pdwer. Look at these
people, he shouted into little
pointed ears. "They are unable
to work and unless something
happens, they will starve during
the winter.
Our storehouses are full. If
necessary, we could withstand
three winters. Let us open our
storehouses to these unfortu unfortunates
nates unfortunates who cant work.
One elf who heard J. Fitz
speak suggested that those af afflicted
flicted afflicted by the plague be put
to menial tasks.
(Shortly after this outburst,
the young elf was never seen
again.)
* *
NOW, the people of the Forest
had long since agreed that each
person would have a vote in the
Council for long ago they had
been converted to this fair and
just way by a tall, bearded
creature who called himself a
philosopher.
So the Council of four yeans
ago had met to decide upon a
leader. J. Fitz had touched the
Forest people with the tales of
hardships that the afflicted
would have to meet if he were
not elected and the storehouses
were not opened to the unfortu unfortunates.
nates. unfortunates.
* *
WAS J k FITZ SINCERE? Each
time he spoke, tears ran down

Paid Political Advertisement
BP -'JB* 'j
J PdKal tolly
Tonight-6:45
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
v/" 4 *\* t v i | \
"yffiSTf} -- That's on West
Aji University Avenue
Near The KA House
REFRESHMENTS
HEAR CAMPUS CHAIRMAN JON JOHNSON, STUDINT BODY PRESIDENT 808 PARK,
AND DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEEWOMAN MARY COX.
I mm &2R EBB
AND Vote for Senator Kennedy in the Straw
Vote Thursday

hrs cheeks and he could never
finish his talk for he would be
overcome with emotion. His
bosom beat with compassion for
the afflicted.
So J. Fits was elected and the
storehouses were opened.
Now, four years hence, J. Fit*
had been re-elected three times.
Four winters the storehouses
were opened to the unfortu unfortunates.
nates. unfortunates.

BUT MANY were puzzled. As
time passed, more and more
people seemed to suddenly be become
come become afflicted by the plague
that occurred many years ago.
Could it be a new plague?
some wondered.
The morning of the Big Coun Council
cil Council came and f J. Fitz was re reelected
elected reelected without opposition for

Letters to Me Editor^

Not Alormed
Is Alarmed
EDITOR:
Not being the alarmist type,
I have in the past been prone
to overlook the "wise cracks
regarding our vice president
(and next president) Mr. Nix Nixon.
on. Nixon.
* *I
FROHOCKS COLUMN in last
Tuesdays issue, however, and
the column appearing in the
Friday, Sept. 30, edition were,
in all sincerity, enough to choke
a horse.
His journalistic (?) efforts
have fallen far short of even
the most liberal interpretation
of literature, and thus can be
reduced to nothing more than
the emotional babblings" of
an exhausted mind.
* *
FROHOCKS RECOURSE to
dirty cliches (or, if you prefer,
just plain dung) and empty
platitudes would suggest to me
that those here on campus sup supporting
porting supporting SENATOR Kennedy for
president, and specifically Fro Frohock,
hock, Frohock, could use a lesson in good
morals and common courtesy.
DOUGLAS M. MIDGLEY 3AS

ninety per cent of the peopla
claimed to have become afflict afflicted
ed afflicted by the plague of many years
ago. They needed the food.
* i
BUT SUDDENLY a strange
thing happened. The autumn
skies turned dark and it began
to snow. The winter had come
early and was far worse than
any of the people could remem remember.
ber. remember.
The days passed until it was
suddenly discovered that the
storehouses were empty. Soon
many of the people perished.
The rest became cannibals, but
the cold did not relent.
When the spring arrived, the
Forest was green once more but
there were no people. All that
ramained was a bleeding heart
hanging from a high limb.

Ivy C-3 Prof
'Now Knows'
EditQr:
Ive tried to keep it quiet,
but I went to an Ivy League
school. Ive always wondered
why these institutions that get
a build-up even from Lite"
were so suspect with the local
solons, but now I know.
* *
DO YOU KNOW what used to
happen during political cam campaigns
paigns campaigns where I went to school?
There were not only partisan
speeches made right out in the
open, but there were even cam campaign
paign campaign posters hung on the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses.
Worst of all, some faculty
members wore campaign but buttons
tons buttons to class. Heaven only knows
how this warped all our little
minds, but I suppose you must
expect this of a school that
even has a Classics Department.
* *
STUDENTS HERE dont know
how fortunate they are to be
protected from such evils by the
wise and kindly authorities that
do so much to provide the office
space, salaries, and congenial
working conditions that attract
and keep distinguished
partisan scholars here.
WARREN FRENCH, C-3



GROUP SCOOP

Organized Action on The Go
For UF Clubs in The Know

Students have a busy week be before
fore before them, scurrying about from
one meeting to another, but thats
the way it. crumbles, cookiewise,
in an other directed society.
UNIVERSITY CHESS CLUB:
Big event of the year for the
Chess Club will be the North Flor-
Gridley
Music Store
Phone FR 2-5358
Gainesville's complete music store
in the Gainesville Shopping
Center.
GET ACQUAINTED
SPECIAL ON BONGOS
$Q9$
sls Bongos for T
Gibson, Fender and Rickenbacker
Guitars snd amplifiers.

FREE
Delivery Service
for all orders over SI.OO
from the
HUMPTY DUMPTV
Specializing in food of all kinds for the
student. Complete meals, sandwiches,
and sundries.
*New Phone 2-5387
*3lO N.W. 13th Street
Vr-" -tiJ '=

KVtn though modem electronic computers work at al almost
most almost unbelievable speeds, the scientist is way ahead
of them.
Put quite simply, scientists have been thinking up com complex
plex complex problems fester than even the fastest computers
could handle them. To close this gap, IBM created
STRETCH, the worlds fastest, most powerful computer.
I*he first STRETCH system will go to the AEC at Los
Alamos to aid in nuclear reactor design. This goliath can
do a million additions or subtractions a second. If can
read the equivalent of four million characters per
snlnute from magnetic tape. It can print the equivalent
Os three good-sized novels every hour. It can perform
*ll these operations simultaneously, and if necessary

mm mmm mm JO Manager of Technical Employment
if gkJO IBM Corporation, Dept. 887
iWB 590 Madison Avenue
New York 22, New York*
S.* 4
fv. % .. ; j ,
V
HOW TO SQUEEZE
A A MILLION CALCULATIONS
I INTO ONE SECOND
r -i jfiit
BOHHH I
4'*.** -

ida Open Amateur and Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern intercollegiate Tournament
Friday, Saturday and Sunday in
the Social Room of the Florida
Union.
Winners in the five round* will
receive prizes and championship
titles. Registration is from 6
7 p. m. Friday In the Union.
STUDENT NURSES ASSN:
The first general meeting of the
SNA will be held at 3:30 p. m.
Thursday Mll2 at the Heal t h
Center. Some cap pins will
be available and orders will be
taken for more.
ALL UNIVERSITY DAMES:
A tea at UF President J. Wayne
Reitz home for all wives Os stu students

Lost And Found Switches

Alpha Phi Omega, national ser service
vice service fraternity, will hold its last
Lost and Found Clearance Sale
Oct. 5-7 from 2-6 p.m.
In the past, APO has run the
Lost and Found, as one of its an annual
nual annual service projects. A lack of
funds and the UFs growth has
caused APO to decide to trans-

dents students and all married women stu students
dents students will be held Saturday, Oct.
8 from 4-5:30 p.m. According to
the advisory bulletin, a dressy
cotton afternoon dress will be ap appropriate.
propriate. appropriate.
GERMAN CLUB: New officers
will be elected in Room 116 of
the Florida Union on Thursday,
Oct. 6, at 9 p.m. A general invi invitation
tation invitation to all prospective members
:s extended.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: An open
meeting will be held tonight at
7 p. m. in the Florida Union. Stu Students
dents Students interested in joining the ser service
vice service fraternity must have a 2.0
overall average and have been a
former Boy Scout.

fer the lost and found project to
the student government, an organ organization
ization organization better suited to run the tre tremendously
mendously tremendously expanded operation.
Although the Lost and Found
will be transferred, APO will work
in close harmony with the stu student
dent student government in setting up the
larger edition.

One Free Ploy Sp* lo offet
This and 25c for 30 Minutes
Bolt Bast Jump Jump
Baseball Batting Range
N.W. 13th Street Trampoline Center
In Front of NW 13th Street
Suburbia Drive-In 1 In Front of
Suburbia Drive-In
(Limit On* Per Day) (Li, On. P., Do,I
m
Harman-Kardon "A220", Audio-Empire "88", Garrard
RC 121 changer of Glasser-Steers 400 changer, R & A
eight inch speaker, 2 bass reflex enclosures, base for
changer.
All for $225.00
917 W. University Are. Phone FR 6-6209

pause midway in the problem and tackta a more hW
portant one. ,-
Creating such tools and putting them to work for acfl
enceor for business, industry, or govemmeritis ex exciting,
citing, exciting, important work. It calls for talents and skills of
every kind, from liberal arts to Boolean algebra to astro astrophysics.
physics. astrophysics.
So whatever your particular talents and skills, there
may be just the kind of job at IBM youve always wanted.
The IBM representative will be visiting your campus this
year. Why not ask him about it? Your placement office
can make an appointment. For further information about
opportunities at IBM, writa, outlining your background
and interests, to:

PLANS MADE
FOR FROLICS
Fall Frolics, featuring Charlie
ftpivak and Dakota Staton, is
set to swing with the colleg collegiate
iate collegiate theme on Oct 14 and 15.
Festivities will begin at 9 p.m.
and last until 1 a m. on Friday,
and Saturday from 8 to 12 p.m.
Tickets are $4 per couple.
Spivak, nationally acclaimed
for his sweet trumpet, and Miss
Staton, prominent jass singer,
will entertain both nights,
yrwyyx lyceum 128 nb 5
The Lyceum Council needs help
to carry out its program for the
year, particularly in work on pub publicity,
licity, publicity, in the box office, cm the
house committee and in the of office.
fice. office.
An Associate Lyceum key may
be earned by working a specified
number of hours. The hours are
to be decided by the council.
Anyone interested in working
for the Lyceum can oontact any
member in the Music Building
from 2:30 to 5:00 p. m., Monday
through Friday.
SAD LOT FOR KOTT
Dana Kott l at a loss for
words.
He has composed a song, but
he has no lyrics.
Dana can usually be heard
playing the piano In the Brow Broward
ard Broward Hall recreation room. He
hopes to attract someone who
will write lyrics for his music.
Kott has been playing the pi piano
ano piano for five years but never bad
a formal piano lesson in bis life.

HALLS OF IVY

Professional Fraternity Activities
I
Include Elections, Smokers, Rush

Honorary and professional socie societies
ties societies at UF are choosing members
and holding Initial fall semester
meetings.
ALPHA. LAMBDA DELTA:
Leg. Council
T o Consider
Fee Divisions
v ?
The Legislative Council Tuesday
night will consider a student gov government
ernment government fee distribution as pre presented
sented presented by the Budget and Finance
Committee.
Major shifts In the proposals as
compared to last year include an
approximate 40 per cent reduction
of funds for the F Book; de decrease
crease decrease of around one third for the
debate society; and an increase
of about 20 per cent for the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council.
Organizations affiected by the
changes have been contacted and
were given opportunities to meet
with the Budget and Finance
Committee. A brief analysis of the
bill appeared in last Fridays Al Alligator
ligator Alligator as required by the new Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution.
| Campus 'i
\Calendarl
CONTINUOUS EVENTS
Beginning dance lessons offered
by the Florida Union will meet
Monday, Oct, 10 at 7 p.m. in the
Social Room. Advanced dance
classes will meet on Wednesday,
Oct. 5 at 7 p.m. in the Social
Room. Bridge classes will meet
for their second meeting on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Oct. 4 at 7 p.m. in the Social
Room.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4: The
architecture faculty will greet stu students
dents students at a kaffeeklatsch in Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge at 3:30-4:30 p.m.
JUlius Caesar will be shown as
the cinema favorite in the Florida
Union Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.m.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER Jj Ex Explicate
plicate Explicate Bridge will be played in
the Florida Union Oak Room at
7:00 p.m.
Berlin Treated
Life in West Berlin is the sub subject
ject subject of a special film being
brought to the United States for
showing at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Oct. 11 by a group
of German physicians.
The film is scheduled to be
shown in the Auditorium of the
Medical Sciencee Building at 8 p.
m. Tuesday, Oct. 11 and ie open
to the public free of charge.

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Freshman women who entered
UF in September, 1959 and had
a 3.5 average while carrying no
less than 30 hours and those fresh freshmen
men freshmen who entered in February,
1960, and maintained a 3.5 av average
erage average while carrying at least 15-
hours may become members of
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman
womens honorary. Transfer? still
classified IUC with 3.5 cumulative
average may also be eligible.
Prospective members may ap apply
ply apply until Friday at the Dean of
Womens Office, 128 Administra Administration
tion Administration Building.
PHARMACY: The first meeting
of Mortar and Pestle, student
branch of American Pharmaceuti Pharmaceutical

for the woman SO.OO
I Batik print elastics l
In Arrow and lady Arrow l
The richly colored prints of Java Batik
* ^ ers 0 new change of pace in the tra-
ditional styling of mens and women's
mA shirtings. Your wardrobe will be given a
* S&L MJjjWUBWIMI ,ift By the inherent good looks of this
* m K\ placket-front shirt from our Arrow Cum
* laud'* #
S I
, f |

!

The Florida AUigotar, Tuesday, October 4, 1960

cal Pharmaceutical Association, will be held at the
Florida Union third floor auditor auditorium
ium auditorium on Oct. 3. This Important
meeting wiU feature a debate be between
tween between students, faculty, and prac practicing
ticing practicing pharmacists.
MARKETING: Pi Blrm*
lon, National professional Market Marketing
ing Marketing fraternity, is noium*,
smoker at Johnson Lounge in the
Florida Union Oct. 4 at 7 p.m
Invitations to the smoker have
been extended to all prospective
members.
Eta chapter at UF hat recently
elected officers for the coming
year. They are Larry Turner.
sident; Herb Mcae, vice-pres
lent; Gary Phipps, recording sec
retary; Clyde Hippard, corres corresponding

ponding corresponding secretary; Michael Kqqp*
z, treasurer; and Hever Allen,
ergeant at arms.
The faculty advisor to the fra fra.emity
.emity fra.emity Is Richard Vreelan of the
Department of Marketing.
Medical Gathering Set
The annual UF medical-nursing
cholarship convocation is schedul schedul'd
'd schedul'd for the evening of Oct. 10
~rium of the Medical Scien Scienes
es Scienes Building.
Mre. Luoile Petre Leone, chiaf
irse officer and assistant surgeon
eneral of the U.S. Public Health
3ervice, will be the, speaker during
his convocation.

Page 5



Page 6

Tech Wrecked in 'Merriwell' Finish

Libertore, Infante, Maceth Join
For Last Ditch TD, 2-Pt Conversion

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
A never-say-die Gator team,
playing as though Frank Merri Merriwell
well Merriwell was their captain, sent Flor Florida
ida Florida fans into estacy Saturday as
they scored a last second touch touchdown
down touchdown and a two-point conversion
to squeeze past mighty Georgia
Tech 18-17.
The victory was only the sixth
for Florida since the series start started
ed started in 1912 and the first since
1954. It gave the Gators a 3-0 re record
cord record for the season, and Tech its
first loss. The Engineers were 10th
ranked nationally before the con contest.
test. contest.
Under Control
Tech seemed to have the game
under control with 7 minutes to
go in the final period. The Orange
and Blue got its last chance tak taking
ing taking over on their 15 at this point.
It appeared as though they had
blown that chance when Bobby
Dodd Jr. t lost 18 yards attempting
to pass. The younger Dodd came
back a play later, however, hitt hitting
ing hitting Don Deal on a 32-yard-pass
play to the Tech 25.
Don Goodman made 19
yards and Bob (die mover)
Hoover added 9 more. Dodd

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Wtck Fr Tit Trios lew Christmas Album
Heres the PERFECT Christmas album! The Kingston Trio
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OF THE YEAR, (S) T 1446. At your record dealers soon!

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 4, 1960

made it first and goal at the
two, but three plays lost one
yard overall. Larry Libertore
came in, swept to his right and
pitched to Lindy Infante who
Just made it into file mid zone
as the fans went wild.
They went even wilder as the
Gators, still trailing 16-17, went
for the two points and the win.
Libertore again went to his right,
but this time passed to Jon Mac-
Beth, all alone in the end zone.
Tech Scored First
Tech scored first as they recov recovered
ered recovered a UF fumble on the Gator
25. Stan (the Man) Gann hit on
Fforido-Rice Tickets
Ready for Students
Any students desiring tickets
for file Florida-Rice football
game in Miami fids weekend
may pick up their ducats at the
student ticket window on the
west side of the stadium.
Students must show their Stu Student
dent Student picture identification to get
tickets and must shew both at
the gate in Miami.
The ticket window open at 2
pm.

four pass, the final, a 10 yard shot
to Taz Anderston for the TO. Tom Tommy
my Tommy Wells converted.
The Gators came back as Deal
snagged a Tech fumble on their
27. Fittingly, the Texan, who play played
ed played his first game of the season
after being out with injuries, scor scored
ed scored the tying TD on a pitchout
from Libertore. A pass to Skelly
and a run by Deal set up the
score.
Gann came back to lead the
Jackets to a field goal just be before
fore before tiie half. He passed them
to the UF 20 in 4 plays where
Wells kicked a 40-yard field goal
with 8 seconds left.
Billy Cash tied it up again with
a 42 yarder early in the third
quarter after a Gator drive stall stalled
ed stalled at the Tech 25.
Gann again came through as he
passed to Billy Williamson, for a
brilliant 48 yard pass-run play af after
ter after the kickoff. Williamson scored
from the UF seven and Wells kick
made it 17-10 as the final period
started.
After Cash missed a field goal
from the Tech 11, the Gators held
Tech and forced a punt with the
ball going to the Florida 15 yard
line. Hie rest is history.

-iMjjllLjf Jk
HES OVER Lindy Infante, hard-running UF
sophomore walks a tightrope down the east sidelines
to score the equalizing touchdown against Georgia
Tech with 32-seconds left to play. Many call it the
greatest 3-yard run in Gator history.

Shakeup in Intramural Leagues

By MIKE GORA
In a surprise move, late Friday
afternoon, the Executive Board
of Intramurals moved to realign
the Orange and Blue Leagues.
The board came to the decis decision
ion decision after studying the roles of the
26 campus fraternities.
The realignment places the
Beta Theta Pis, Theta Chis, and
the Phi Kappa Taus in the sen senior
ior senior circuit.
16 In Orange
A check of fraternities showed
that the largest numerical break
Sorority Rolls Grow
The total number of UF wom women
en women pledging sororities numbers
approximately 290, according to
Panhellenic Rush Chairman
Phoebe Schneider.
This means an increase of
about 35 from last years total
of 255 women.

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its!? 'C HiP ***
8,000 Management Opportunities!

Thats right. There will be 8,000 supervisory
jobs filled from within the Western Electric
Company by college graduates in just the next
ten years! How come? Because theres the
kind of upward movement at Western Electric
that spells executive opportunity. Young men
in engineering and other professional work can
choose between two paths of advancement advancementone
one advancementone within their own technical field and one
within over-all management.
Your progress up-the-ladder to executive
positions will be aided by a number of special
programs. The annual company-wide person personnel
nel personnel survey helps select management prospects.
This ties in with planned rotational develop development.
ment. development. including transfers between Bell Com Companies
panies Companies and experience in a wide variety of
fields. Western Electric maintains its own full fulltime
time fulltime graduate engineering training program,
seven formal management courses, and a tui tuition
tion tuition refund plan for college study.
After joining Western Electric, youll be
planning production of a steady stream of

Principal manufacturing locations at Chicago, III.; Kearny, N. J.; Baltimore, Mtf.; Indianapolis, Ind.; Allentown and laureidale, Pa.;
Winston-Salem, N. C.; Buffalo, N. Y.; North Andover, Mass.; Omaha, Neb.; Kansas City, Mo.; Columbus, Ohio; Oklahoma City, Okla.
Engineering Research Center, Princeton, N. J. Teletype Corporation, Skokie, 111., and Little Rock, Ark. Also Western Electric distri distribution
bution distribution centers hi 32 cities and installation headquarters in 16 cities. General headquarters: 195 Broadway, New York 7, H. Y.

-MURAL MUSE MUSE

came between the PKTs and
the Pi Kappa Phis. The Orange
League now contains 16 teams
and the Blue 10.
The last such move in the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural League set up came two
years ago when the AEPis were
added to the Orange League. At
that time the board passed a res resolution
olution resolution to the effect that neces necessary
sary necessary realignments in the fratern fraternity
ity fraternity circuits were to be made ev every
ery every other year.
Immediate Effect
The immediate effect on the
Orange league concerns the wat water-basketball
er-basketball water-basketball schedule. The ATOs,
TEPs, and Pi Lams, who were
scheduled for first round byes
will play the Theta Chis, Betas,
and Phi Taus respectively.
In the long run this change is
expected to place competition in
the Blue League on a more even
basis. In the past these three

Partin Injured;
Out for season
Doug Partin, will be lost to
the Gator football team for the
remainder of the year as a re result
sult result of a leg injury in Saturdays
upset over Georgia Tech.
The senior halfback, who was
averaging 11 yards per carry, and
has turned in a 60 yard TD scam scamper
per scamper against George Washington,
was returning a Tech punt in the
first quarter when he was vicious viciously
ly viciously tackled resulting in his career careerending
ending careerending injury.

Gators Wore White
The fighting Gators earned one
of the brightest victories in their
55 year football history last Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, and Head Coach Ray
Graves may have played a big bigger
ger bigger part in the outcome than
most realize.
When Florida took the field
against their nationally ranked
opponents, Georgia Tech, the
fans expected them to be sport sporting
ing sporting their brand-new burnt
orange jersies. This would have
been natural, since most could
not remember the last time Tech
had worn anything but their
white jersies.
Graves, exercising his option
as all home coaches have, elect elected
ed elected to garb the Gators in all
white, forcing Bobby Dodd Sr. to
dress his charges in their much
disliked black jersies.

houses have dominated Blue ac action.
tion. action.
Last year the Betas won the
championship in the Blue League
with the Theta Chis and PKTs
close behind.
Orange and Blue League par participants
ticipants participants check your new sche schedules
dules schedules for any effects of this
change.
Air Force ROTC Cites
Record Roll C 0112,155
A record number of students
are enrolled in the Air Force RO ROTC
TC ROTC program for the 1960 school
year.
At the close of registration
more than 2,155 students had reg registered
istered registered for the ROTC program.
In this enrollment were more
than 1,300 freshman and more
than 780 sophomores.
The advanced Air Force pro program
gram program has 73 officers to train the
incoming cadets.

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ing, switching, carrier, microwave and missile guidance
systems and components such as transistors,
diodes, ferrites, etc. Every day, engineers at
our manufacturing plants are working to bring
new developments of our associates at Bell
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In short, the skys your limit* at Western
Electric.
Opportunities exist for electrical, mechanical, indus industrial,
trial, industrial, civil and chemical engineers, as wei as physical
science, liberal arts, and business majors. For mere
information, get yew copy of Consider a Career at
Western Electric from yaw Placement Officer., Or write
College Relations, loom 6106, Western Electric Com Company,
pany, Company, 19S Broadway, New York 7, N. Y. Be sure to
arrange for a Western Electric interview when the BeN
System team visits yew camp vs.
manufacturing and tumr os ths su systim

SEC ROUNDUP
League Leaders
Feel Upset Sting

Florida Field was the scene of
the most thrilling erf the week weekends
ends weekends topsy-turvy frays as Flori Floridas
das Floridas surging saurians slashed
and scrapped for sixty minutes
to slip by tenth-ranked Georg i a
Tech, 18-17.
In other league action, mighty
Ole Miss felt the ant-like sting of
tiny Memphis State as the Reb Rebels
els Rebels came within ten points of corn cornpone
pone cornpone calamity. But the nations
number one team came through
unscathed, 30 to 20.
Two touchdown underdog Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi state charged into Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee with high hopes. Their pra prayers
yers prayers were answered as they com combined
bined combined optimism with staunch de defensive
fensive defensive play to stave off an errat erratic
ic erratic Vol eleven for a 0-0 standstill
and a moral triumph.

WHY NOT RIDE A
TRIUMPH or JAWA
/|| 0
MOTORCYCLE OR SCOOTER
FROM
Gainesville Cycle Center
Waldo Rd. at 17th FR 2-0450
(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf, "The Many
| Loves of Dobie UiUis, etc.)
m^peasssawssmaaagggMM^uggwwgs^t^^^^^sswmsP^^^^wawatsm
WHAT TO DO TILL THE
PSYCHIATRIST COMES
Once upon a time at the University of Virginia there was a
coed named, oddly enough, Virginia University who was hand handsome
some handsome and kindly and intelligent and ingeniously constructed
and majoring in psychology. Virginia went steady with a young
* man on campus named, oddly enough, Oddly Enough who was
supple and fair and lithe and animated and majoring in phys ed.
Virginia and Oddly enjoyed a romance that was as idyllic as
a summer day, as placid as a millpond. Never did they fight fightnever,
never, fightnever, never, never!because Virginia, who was majoring in
psychology, did not believe in fighting. Fighting, she often
said, settles nothing. The scientific way is to look calmly for
the cause of the friction.
So whenever she and Oddly were on the verge of a quarrel,
she used to whip out a series of ink blot tests and they would
discover the true underlying cause of their dispute and deal
with it in an enlightened, dispassionate manner. Then, the
irritant removed, their romance would resume its tranquil,
serene, unruffled course.
"v. /
After six months of this sedate liaison, Oddly was so bored i
he could spit. He loved Virginia well enough, but he also be-
lieved that people in love ought to fight now and then. It
opens the pores, he said. And besides, its so much fun mak making
ing making up afterwards.
But Virginia would not be provoked into a quarrel. One night
Oddly tried very hard. Hey, he said to her, your nose looks
like a banana, and your ears look like radar antenna, and your
face looks like a pan of worms.
My goodness, were hostile tonight! said Virginia cheerfully
and whipped 120 Rorschach cards out of her reticule. Come,
she said, let us examine your psychic apparatus.
Oddly tried again. Youre fat and dumb and disagreeable,
he said, and youll be bald before youre thirty.
Hmm, said Virginia thoughtfully and lit a cigarette. This
sounds like an anxiety neurosis with totemism, anagogic trauma,
and a belt in the back.
I hate you, said Oddly. I hate your looks and your clothes
and your toenails and your relatives and the cigarettes you
smoke.
Now, hold on, buster! cried Virginia, her eyes crackling,
her color mounting, her nostrils aflame. Just keep a civil
tongue in your stupid head when you talk about Marlboro!
Nobodys knocking that filter, that flavor, that pack or flip-top
box while theres breath in my body! It's a full-flavored smoke, i
its a doozy, its a dilly, its a gas and anybody who says a
word against it gets this. f
By this Virginia meant a series of combinations to the
head and liver, which she now delivered to Oddly and turned
on her bed and stormed away.
Oddly brought her down with a flying tackle. I love you
with all my heart, he said.
And Marlboror said she.
And Marlboro even more, said he.
And they kissed and plaited love knots in one anothers hair
and were married at Whitsuntide and smoked happily ever after.
eiMOMuShahua
* *
You too can smoke happilywith Marlboro, or with
Marlboro's unaltered companion cigarette Philip Morris
available in regular size or the sensational new king size
Commander. Have a Commander welcome aboardl |

Autourn requested the presence
of injured fullback Ed Dyas to
deal with win-starved Kentucky.
Mr, Dyas *
a field goal to break a fourth fourthquarter
quarter fourthquarter 7-7 deudn,
game for the piainesmen
Another last quarte**
er turned the tide. This time it
was Tulanes Green wave
ing splashed. The Rice Owls snar snared
ed snared it, 10-7.
Ace quarterback Pat Trammel
piloted Alabama to a 21 to 0
shoutout over Vanderbilt.
Plucky Baylor arousrd a sensa sensation
tion sensation as they put the screws to
once invincible Louisiana State.
7 to 3.
The Peach State boys from Geor Georgia
gia Georgia U. had a gleeful field day at
South Carolinas cost winng 38-6.