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The Florida alligator

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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.

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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

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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.
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Outdated Honor System Doomed, End Near

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
The Honor System is dying.
Without a realistic appraisal of
its purpose, philosophy add me mechanical
chanical mechanical implementation we will
not have an Honor System within
a year," predicted Court Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Gavin OBrien Sunday.
The present system is 40 years
old, he explained. It was set up
for a student body of 1,200 male
students not a 13,000 coeduca coeducational
tional coeducational institution.
Study structure
If we cant use what structure
we have, lets get rid of it*
OBrien said. We must knock the
whole thing down and see how its
put together.
It doesn't need an overhaul overhaulit
it overhaulit needs a new vehicle.
We cannot get scared of im improvements,
provements, improvements, the Chancellor said.
We must let everyone know what
the problem is, talk over all pos possible
sible possible solutions and decide upon
one. Then it must be acted upon.*
When proposals have been com completed

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FROLIC TUNES Dakota Staton cuts loose with
some of her favorite songs at the 1960 Fall Frolics held
in the Florida Gym. Providing the tunes was Charlie
Spivak, The Man Who Plays The Sweetest Trumpet
an the World. Over 2,000 Gators thronged to the gym
Friday and Saturday nights to swing and sway with
Staton sind Spivak.

Big Weekend Success
For 2,000 Frolickers

Fail Frolics swung into action Friday and Saturday nights with
ci estimated 2,000 persons in attendance.
The complex behind-the-scenes operation of the affair functioned
smoothly despite the expulsion of Frolics Committee Chairman Morris
Proenza on Thursday.

IFC Vice President Jack Copper Copperman
man Copperman explained, Because the
expulsion came the day before
Frolics, all the work had been
done or was in the hands of the
Frolics staff members. Re Responsibility
sponsibility Responsibility was in the hands of
the IFC. Morris was kind enough
to remain in town over the week weekend
end weekend in case any last minute hit hitches
ches hitches developed/*
Termed Successful
There were no hitches, howev however,
er, however, and all concerned with the or organization
ganization organization of the affair termed it a
complete success.
Dancers bounced and swayed to
the strains of Charlie Spivaks
trumpet as a mirrored light cast
shadows about the gym, and jazz
songstress Dakota Staton drew the
crowds approval with her smooth
and swinging style.
Entertainers Pleased.
Both entertainers expressed
pleasure at their reception.
Although the final figures are
not complete, Ticket Chairman
John Bull estimated the receipts
at >IO,OOO.
Pledges Credited
The decoration committee, head headed
ed headed by Milo Larimer, received spe-

Marine Corps Band To Play
In First Lyceum Presentation

The Lyceum Councils first
presentation of the year will be
the United States Marine Corps
band Thursday in the Florida
Gymnasium.
A matinee performance at 2
p.m., programmed for a young
audience, and an evening per per.
. per. formanee have been scheduled.
The matinee will feature light
symphonic fare, novelties, mar marches,
ches, marches, and instrumental solos, all
under the direction of Lt* Col.
Albert Schoepper. The evening
performance will feature class classics,
ics, classics, semi-classics, overtures,
and some of the works presented
at the matinee.
The Council, which exists to
triqg the finest in cultural en entert&inment

pleted completed they must be accepted and
implemented, he said. The Court
must be kept out of the realm of
politics.
Hinting that proposal changes
in the Honor Court might appear
on the spring election ballot as
constitutional revisions, OBrien
stated his case clearly:
If the Honor Court is going to
be made a political football, I will
resign.
Sacred Cow
A major problem, the chancel chancellor
lor chancellor pointed out, is that many would
feel we are kicking a sacred
co W the idealistic philosophy
and purpose of the Court.
This is all fine and good,
OBrien said. However, some of
these people are living in ivory
towers. We must have a realistic
appraisal of the a purpose and im implement
plement implement this with appropriate
mechanics.
The problems center about two
factors:
1) The work load on students

cial praise. Larimer gave all the
credit to the pledges who assisted
him, saying, I have never seen
such cooperation from a group of
fraternities as we had on this af affair.
fair. affair.
IFC President Stew Parsons
gave much of the credit for the
success of Frolics to those who at*
tended the event and promised an
even better edition for the spring.
BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
UF Campus Site
For "Dollars" Filming
A new film on the National De Defense
fense Defense Loan Program is being
made by the National Educational
TV and Radio Center.
The site for the filming of the
picture will be the UF campus
with William A. Allen, who is
working on Dollars For Schol Scholars
ars Scholars on campus, will appear in
the film. The film will premier
on the UF campus about January,
1961.
The purpose of the film will
be to show other schools what UF
is doing and to encourage the pub public
lic public to contribute to the program,
! Allen stated.

tert&inment entert&inment to the school and
Gainesville, has scheduled ten
programs in two series this
year. An Artist Series will
include six performances and
the Artist-Special Series will
include four additional pro programs.
grams. programs.
The Artist Series will in include
clude include such programs as Car Carmen
men Carmen Nov. 18 and the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, Dec.
4in addition to the United
States Marine Band. The Ar Artist-Special
tist-Special Artist-Special Series will include
four additional programs such
as The Manhatten Soloists, Nov.
l, and Nell Rankin, mezzo mezzosoprano,
soprano, mezzosoprano, March I.

operating the Court and its vari various
ous various functions;
2) secrecy that has en enveloped
veloped enveloped me System and made the
average student completely una unaware
ware unaware of what is being done or
more important, what should be
done.
filing Inadequate
The filing system is inadequate,
OBrien pointed out. A separate
filing system must be kept up for
the extensive judicial technical
matters such as case briefs, secre secretarial
tarial secretarial correspondence and investi investigative
gative investigative results.
This adds to the normal court
work that student officials must
undertake.
As an example of the heavy
work load, the chancellor said, It
is not unusual to receive from 150
to 200 bad check notices in one
month. All of these must be
checked out.
Personnel Situation
The personnel situation only wor wor(EDITOR'S

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 53, No. 10

Presidents
Propose
Late Rush
Greek Council
To Study Plon
By KESS MEYER
Gator Staff Writer
Next Fall may see de deferred
ferred deferred rush for UF fraterni fraternities.
ties. fraternities.
Presidents from all of the
UF fraternities have been
working for the last three
weeks on a plan to improve
rush, by delaying it for sev sev-3ral
3ral sev-3ral weeks.
According to IFC President, Ste Stewart
wart Stewart Parsons, there have been sev several
eral several problems in the rushing pro*
gram at the UF, and the Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity house Presidents Council is
trying to assist in ironing them
out.
Parsons said, the difficulties in
the rush program are:
Difficulties Named
1. It is a rat race in which
neither the rushers nor the rushees
get to know each other well
enough, and rush goes so fast that
both groups are often confused.
2. Rush is too expensive be because
cause because the fraternities and the in individuals
dividuals individuals in them have to spend
so much on entertainment of
rushees.
3. Freshmen do not know what
rush is and are not orientated to
what the fraternity system has to
offer.
4. For the past few years there
has been a drop in pledging.
Presidents Meet
The Fraternity Presidents Coun Council
cil Council met Sept. 26, and set up a com committee
mittee committee to evaluate and to find pos possible
sible possible solutions to these problems.
This committee met on Oct. 3
and proposed the following:
1. To send our publications in
August, describing UF fraterni fraternities,
ties, fraternities, to high school graduates
planning to come to the UF.
2. To work with the orientation
staff to see if it would be possible
to let the rush forum be earlier in
Orientation Week.
3. To put printed sheet in orien orientation
tation orientation folders describing fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities and rush.
Open House
4. To let freshmen visit the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses informally one week
before formal rush starts.
5. To delay rush for two weeks
and start it during the first two
weeks of classes.
(See IFC, Page 2)

LETS ROLL EM Freshman Coun Council
cil Council officers Walker Lundy, secretary secretarytreasurer;
treasurer; secretarytreasurer; Bill Nelson, president; and
Ellis Vaughn, vice president, complete
plans for the first Freshman Council
meeting of the year held Monday at 7
p.m. in the Legislative Council cham chambers.
bers. chambers. The meeting was designed to ori ori*

COURT CHANCELLOR CHARGES

Fadlities Open for Rallies

Council Studies
Fire Prevention
By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A new and comprehensive program of fire safety and prevention
for the state universities might be considered by the council of
presidents of Floridas universities, according to Board of Control
Executive Director Dr. J. Broward Culpepper.
The plan, proposed by Board member Frank M. Buchanan, in includes
cludes includes the appointment of a safety engineer-insurance manager.

Increased student enrollment
and aging buildings are making
fire hazards of universities
throughout the state, said Buchan Buchanan.
an. Buchanan.
No Fires Here
UF has never had a serious
fire.
We have been very fortunate
over the years here, UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz told the state
Board of Control Friday.
But yon never know when
something is going to happen.
The Board of Control approved
$144,000 for additional automatic
sprinkler systems at Florida State
Universities.
FSU Hit Hard
FSU President Dr. Gordon W.
Blackwell requested this money af after
ter after a SIOO,OOO fire swept the psy psychology
chology psychology building there.
Dr. John S. Allen, president
of the University of South Flor Florida*
ida* Florida* described how a fire had
broken out at his institution not
long ago.
Weve got the same problems,
FLORIDA BLUE KEY
APPLICATIONS OPEN
Applications for membership
in Florida Blue Key are avail available
able available at the information desk of
' the Florida Union.
The deadline for submitting
these applications is Nov. 4
To be eligible to apply, a
person must have participated in
three fields of extra-curricular
activities and distinguished him himself
self himself in one field.
Significant participation in ex extra-curriculars
tra-curriculars extra-curriculars at any colie g e
other than the UF will be recog recognized
nized recognized as participation in a min minor
or minor field of activity at the UF is
service. Previously, participa participation
tion participation at other campuses was not
recognized.

(EDITOR'S wor(EDITOR'S NOTE: In the
light of the current move movement
ment movement of evoluotion of stu student
dent student government and lead leadership
ership leadership in general the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator has gone into one of
the most important of these
areas and the one that stu students
dents students ore probably aware
of os to function and por portent
tent portent the Honor Court.
B A W
OBRIEN
sens the problem. Try to get the
13 members of the Court, the de defendent,
fendent, defendent, two defense counsel, the

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, October 18, 1960

* ori* ent the Council members with their re responsibilities.
sponsibilities. responsibilities. Student Body President
Bob Park, Dean of Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale, Dean of Men Frank T.
Adams and former Council officers
Mike Crews and Shell Clyatt partici participated
pated participated in the program.

ind have a thorough review of the
situation every year, said Presi President
dent President Reitz.
A State-wide Program?
An inter university program
might be developed, inasmuch as
all the universities have roughly
the same fire protection problems,
he said.
UF has very few automatic
sprinklers.
Campus engineer Calvin C.
Greene said Saturday that auto automatic
matic automatic sprinklers are generally
not economically justifiable.,
UF has them where the greatest
danger exists, he said.
Grove Warrants One
Grove Hall has an automatic
sprinkling system because, as a
two-story frame dormitory, it war warrants
rants warrants one.
In one-story frame dorms peo people
ple people could climb out the windows,
engineer Greene said.
Trash chute and machine rooms
of the regular dormitories are also
equipped with the sprinkling sys systems.
tems. systems.
New Buildings Fireproof
New buildings going up around
campus are not being erected with
automatic sprinkling systems, he
said. They are being constructed
as fireproof as possible, however.
(See FIRE, Page 2)
GROWL AUDITIONS
Auditions for Gator Growl
are scheduled for Monday, Oct.
24, at 6:30 in the University
Auditorium.
Anyone interested in appear appearing
ing appearing in the all-student Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming show should have an
application submitted to room
308 Florida Union by Friday.

attorney general and others to a
trial set at a certain time. These
are all students and have other
schedules to meet, he said.
A large backlog of cases is
gradually being remedied by the
new position of attorney general
and his staff, according to
OBrien.
The new posts are doing more
than I expected, he said. Thom
Rumberger and his three assist assistants
ants assistants are now handling 26 cases,
from the spring and summer se semesters,
mesters, semesters, involving 40 people. Af After
ter After the first round of progress
tests there may be more.
V These people will continue to
do a good job as long as they are
upperclass law students, familiar
with the court, OBrien said.
Ostrich-like* Secrecy
The Chancellor spoke out against
ostrich like secrecy that has
veiled the Courts operation.
The entire System must be got gotten
ten gotten out on a college level so
the students will know how deep deeply

m M ln
PRESIDENT REITZ ...
. Led UF Stand
v i
Arts 3 Sciences
Changes Program
I
For High Honors
Arts and sciences have exploded.
The explosion began 150 years
ago and is still producing its chain
reaction, changing modern
thought from complacency to
expectation.
Dr. John A. Harrison, of the
UF History department, reported
on a Daytona Beach meeting of
an advisory committee to form
new requirements for high hon honors
ors honors in the college of Arts and Sci Sciences.
ences. Sciences.
New Honors Program
The committee, headed by Har Harrison
rison Harrison has decided on a new pro program
gram program for students qualifying for
the high honors degree.
A Senior Seminar offering an in integrated
tegrated integrated picture of the develop development
ment development of the modem mind will be
a required course in the new pro program.
gram. program.
Eight Man Committee
The eight-man committee de determined
termined determined that much of education
is based on the good things of
the past without explaining why
they are good.
The new program is designed
to help students understand that
the way they think has been de determined
termined determined by the events of the
past 150 years.
This is NOT a general survey
course, or standard great books
emphasized Harrison. The r e
is too much material to be cov covered
ered covered by a survey. We intend to
give an integrated picture of the
events which make us think as
we do and to encourage discuss discussion
ion discussion and question.
Best Professors
"nie best processors in the Un University
iversity University will lead the discussions,
but not just lecturewe are par participants
ticipants participants in learing.
Students are to be stimulated
to think, not just be taught that
certain books are goodno mat matter
ter matter what opinion the student has.
Students will be able to apply in
tile spring, provided they have
recommendations from some fa faculty
culty faculty members and a 3.2 overa 11
average.
The course is planned for two
semesters.

ly deeply the Court affects them.'
He said that very few on cam campus
pus campus realised the Importance of
the Court and how its decisions
affected the student not only
through penalty hours and
course failure upon conviction,
but at times, suspension and
even worse, a black mark on
permanent files that are checked
by governmental and many
other employers.
The Honor System picture is not
entirely negative though, OBrien
indicated.
Measures are being taken to se secure
cure secure suggestions as to how tho
Court could improve itself.
Suggestions Accepted
I'M accept suggestions from
anyone who can show he is fami familiar
liar familiar enough with the field to ren render
der render a logical and realistic judge judgement.
ment. judgement.
I have imposed a deadline
upon myself two and a half
weeks within which I will ac accept
cept accept all proposals.

Control Board Relaxes
Stand, Passes Budgets
By PAT TUN STALL
And BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writers
University facilities are now open to bi-partisan stu student
dent student rallies for national candidates for political office if
cleared with UF officials, according to President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz.
The board of control announced the relaxation in a
meeting Friday. Dr. Reitz suggested to the Council of
Presidents that the Board remain silent on the issue of
student-sponsored rallies.

The decision leaves the holding
of rallies on university property
at the discretion of the administra administration,
tion, administration, which intends, says Dr. Reitz,
to allow rallies unless they in interfere
terfere interfere with already scheduled
functions.
Local Rallies At Union
Local rallies will still have to
be held in the Florida Union.
If there bad ben more time
to examine the problem," said
Reitz, the situation might, not
have been misinterpreted as it
was originally."
Plans for centralization of the
extension division of the state un universities
iversities universities were termed unwork unworkable"
able" unworkable" by President Reitz.
Centralized Extension Division
The extension division would be
centralized under a dean appoint appointed
ed appointed by and responsible to the board
of control.
Florida State University Pres Presdent
dent Presdent Dr. Myrol W. Blackwell,
and University of South Florida
President John Allen were al
so opposed to the measure.
The Board of Control has ap approved
proved approved a UF operating budget to totaling
taling totaling $40,210,655 for the 1961-63
biennium. This sum exceeds the
budget now in effect by $lO mil million.
lion. million.
Salaries Increase
Salaries will amount to $27,640,-
391, which represents an increase
of almost eight million dollars. Ex Excepting
cepting Excepting $1.6 million for additions
to the staff, this amount will cov cover
er cover a substantial boost in existing
salaries.
(See CONTROL, Page t)
UF Radio Center
Produces Series
North Americas ear will be
tuned to the south in a national
educational radio series, Con Contemporary
temporary Contemporary Revolution in Latin
America, now in preparation by
the Radio Center of the UFs
School of Journalism and Com Communications.
munications. Communications.
The documentary radio pro programs,
grams, programs, produced by Will Lewis,
associated with UF broadcasting,
are designed to increase United
States public understanding of
Latin America.
They will examine the geogra geography,
phy, geography, the people and the ideas of
these countries in trying to present
a clear-cut picture ot this vital
area.
Senator George A. Smathers,
former President of Costa Rica,
Eh*. Jose Figures; and Herbert L.
Mathews, member of the New
York Times editorial board, head
the list of speakers on the pro programs
grams programs which will be released to
commercial radio stations next
fall.
Produced under a grant in-aid
from the National Educational Te Television
levision Television and Radio Center, the
programs will be diat r i b u t e d
throughout the nation by the Na National
tional National Association of Educational
Broadcasters.

All suggestions will be talked
oyer and reconsidered fully and in
the third week screened proposals
will be submitted to the Court, the
Committee on Legislative Affairs,
and the John Marshall Bar As Association
sociation Association for approval to submit
them to the Legislative Council,
OBrien explained.
Then the Revision will be in the
hands of the Council to approve
for inclusion as a constitution re revision
vision revision to be voted on by the stu student
dent student body in the general spring
elections.
Three Plans Submitted
One independent group of law
students, experienced in Honor
Court proceedings, has submitted
three plans with what OBrien
termed tremendous realistic ad-x
vantages.
The judiciary subcomm ill e
wMch has been investigating the
Honor System since last year
should have a report ready soon,
the Chancellor said.

Six Pages This Edition

NO DEMAND,
REASON ART
CURRICULUM
ABOLISHED
By NATALIE RAGONE
Gator Staff Writer
' The State Board of Control ap approved
proved approved elimination oS the Depart Department
ment Department of Industrial Arts in the Col College
lege College of Education at its meeting
here last Friday.
In presenting his proposal to
dissolve the Department, UF Pre President
sident President J. "Wayne Reitz told the
Board there is a demand for
these graduates, but not a demand
on the part of the students." He
was referring to the fact that stu student
dent student enrollment has not expand expanded
ed expanded in this department in propor proportion
tion proportion to the total enrollment at the
UF.
New Building Asked
Coupled with this was a request
by the Department of Industrial
Arts for $360,000 with which to
build a new building and equip equipment.
ment. equipment. This would be needed, ac according
cording according to Dean of Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Robert Mautz, to insure a
high quality and comprehensive
course.
Alter an analysis of the situa situations
tions situations the Board refused the request
by the Department of Industrial
Arts for the coming biennium, ac according
cording according to Mautz and decided to
terminate the present program,
Stretch* Program
The program will, however, be
stretched out over the next year
to allow those students now in In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Arts to finish their work.
Florida State University, Florida
Southern College, the University
of Miami and the University of
Tampa will continue their courses
in this field. According to Mautz,
future students interested in this
work will be referred to FSU.
Reitz agreed that if any of tils
UFs equipment could be transfer transferred
red transferred to FSU profitably that it
would be done.
Other departments that have
been abolished, or are going to
be abolished: in the near future
are Agricultural Chemistry, De Department
partment Department of Family Life and the
Cancer Research Laboratory.
The cancer lab is now in a
phasing out process, subject to
terminate in June, 1961. Its work
is being assumed within this Col College
lege College of Medicine and the Univer University
sity University Hospital. f'
r ,/ - 1
Registration Extended
Pre Professional registration
has been extended for pre-medical,
pre dental, pre occupational
and physical therapy, and medical,
technology students.
AU students in these areas ate
reminded to register with the Pro*
Professional Counseling Office,
128 Flint Hall. Th e deadline for
these registrations ha been ex extended
tended extended to October 21.



Page 2

Presidential Race Issues Debated
By Partisan Student Supporters

By KIRK CALLAHAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
! Issues ranging from Quemoy to
farm programs were raised Sun Sunday
day Sunday night as the first of a series
of campus debates on the issues
of the 1960 presidential race were
kicked off in front of an audience
of 17 in the Legislative Counc i 1
chambers in the Florida Union.
Charley Wells, Democrats for
Nixon chairman, and Joe Ripley
presented the case for the Repub Republican
lican Republican ticket while Don Cohen and
hBhhBBI
Have You
Been in
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" BELL SYSTEM
INTERVIEW TEAM COMING SOON!
management employment opportunities available ...
Seniors and Graduate Students in Engineering, Mathematics
and Physicsmake a date to talk with a Bell System inter interviewer
viewer interviewer when he visits your campus.
Representatives will be on the campus
OCTOBER 31, NOVEMBER 1, 2 and 3
GROUP MEETING: October 31- 5:00 p.m., Room 328,
Engineering Building
INTERVIEWS: November 1, 2 and 3-from 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m.
Sii YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICER
FOP AN APPOINTMENT
Companies to be represented:
American Telephone and Telegraph Company
Long Lines Department
Dell Telephone Laboratories
t Sandia Corporation
Southern Sell Telephone and Telegraph Company
§ Western Electric Company
Manufacturing Division
Field Enqineerlng Forces

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Oct. 18, 1960

jpjlflF If
WELLS

Allen Poole battled for the Demo Democrats.
crats. Democrats.
Southern Conservative
Presenting his case as a Sou Southerner
therner Southerner and somewhat of a con conservative,
servative, conservative, Ripley stated that the
Democratic Party is no longer a
real party, but a union of two
warning camps.
Ripley said the conservat Ive
wing of the Democratic Party
is more in harmony with the
national Republican Party.
He pointed to Kennedys stand
on federal aid to teachers salar salaries
ies salaries and his proposed growthman growthmanship
ship growthmanship as acute weaknesses of the
Democratic platform.

RIPLEY

The country cant grow quick quicker
er quicker than private enterprise, Rip Ripley
ley Ripley said.
Kennedy Support
Speaking for the Kennedy sup supporters,
porters, supporters, Don Cohen emphasized
that there is no time for section sectionalism.
alism. sectionalism.
Cohen said Senators Kennedy
does deny he is trying to foster
big government and that states
will be given a choice of how
they may spend federal aid
iunds for education under the
plan proposed by the Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic Party.
Wells countered Cohen charges
of sectionalism by pointing out
that liberal groups within the
Democratic Party are the one
who have stated that the South
should get nothing in the coming
national elections.
Turn To State Scene
Turning to the state scene, Wells
criticized state party leaders who
refuse to support the Democratic
Platform but say they will vote
for the ticket.
They are asking us to give
a vote of support to something
we cant believe in. Wells said.
He pointed out that Vice Presi President
dent President Nixon and ex-Ambassad o r
Lodge are a team of tried leader leadership.
ship. leadership.
Poole Challenges
Allen Poole challenged his

GOP Supporters Sponsor
Nixon-cade to Jacksonville

Campus supporters of Vice
President Richard M. Nixon will
leave the UF at 8 a.m. today to
travel in a motorcade to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to greet the Republican
presidential nominee when he ar-
William L.
Lyons
Service
Station
22 N.W. 13th St.
Phone FR 6-9209
Pure Oil Products

Nixon opponents: Haw can you
Clean your own house by going ov over
er over to the neighbors?
There Is some hope (for the
state leaders wouldnt have come
in and said they would vote for
Kennedy and Johnson, he said.
Poole stated that Nixon has dis disowned
owned disowned the policies of Agriculture
Secretary Ezra Taft Benson, but
he continues to speak in support
of the same policies.
Foreign Affairs
On foreign affairs, Cohen cited
the creation of NATO and holding
of the Communist tide in Greece
as major Democratic accomp accomplishments.
lishments. accomplishments.
We could bold our heads high
in 1953, he said.
Cohen said that the failure of
to act during the Hungarian re revolt
volt revolt of 1956 just showed that
the United States was just talk talking
ing talking and didnt feel like acting
when acting was necessary.
Cohen reminded the audience
that the United States is not com committed
mitted committed by treaty to defend Que Quemoy
moy Quemoy and Matsu.
Wells Counters
Wells countered Cohens argu arguments
ments arguments with a statement that the
defense of Quemoy and Matsu in involved
volved involved principle and more than
the defense of the two islands.
A refusal to support these is islands
lands islands is in keeping with the
same kind of thinking that was
responsible for the loss of China
and central Europe to toe Com Communist
munist Communist bloc, Wells said.
After each debate participant
had spoken, a brief questioning
period by the audience followed.
Another debate on the presiden presidential
tial presidential race will be held Sunday at
the Methodist Student center as
part of its Sunday night pro program.
gram. program.

Jr-.
POOLE

rives to make a bid for Floridas
10 electoral votes.
The Nixon-cade sponsored by
the Young Democrats for Nix Nixon,
on, Nixon, will assemble at the campus
police station.
We are very enthused over
the support the campus has given
to the Nixon-cade, Young
Democrats Chairman Charley
Wells said.
Our presence at the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville airport will show the people
of Florida that the Vice President
has enthusiastic backing on the
UF campus, he added.
Wells said around 50 Nixon sup supporters
porters supporters are expected to participate
in the motorcade.
Vice President Richard M. Nix Nixon
on Nixon will arrive at the airport at
10:30 a.m. and will precede to
Hemming Park where he will
speak.
The Republican nominee is on
his way to Miami where he will
address the national convention
of the American Legion.
4 All students interested in join joining
ing joining the motorcade may con contact
tact contact Dick Herrick at the Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau House.
Students for Kennedy
Go to Jox for John F.
A student motorcade to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to greet Senator John
F. Kennedy will leave late this
afternoon from the campus.
Kennedy is due in Jacksonville
about 8 p.m.
Students desiring to go on the
motorcade should contact Bill
Chipenny at the Delta Upoilon
house.
The students will go as a group,
with UF Students for Kennedy
for President signs and try to
meet personally with the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential candidate dur during
ing during his arrival.
KENNEDY MEETING
Students for Kennedy Kennedywill
will Kennedywill hold a meeting at 3 p.m.
Tuesday in the Florida Union,
Chairman Jon Johnson an announced.
nounced. announced.
Any student interested in work working
ing working for toe Democratic slate w h;>
are unable to attend toe meet meeting
ing meeting may contact the group's sec*
cretary, Ann Sapier, at the Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority house.
Chtmisf in Symposium
Dr. Arthur M. Buswell, UF
consultant in water chemistry, will
participate in a symposium on ba basic
sic basic science in France and the U.
S. at New York University, Oct.
17-19.
The symposium is limited to 100
select French and U.S. scientists.
The Student's
Gift Shop
Free gift wrapping end delivery.
Watch and Jewelry Repairing by
J. 0. McMillan Jr.
105 N.W. lith Street

Control Board
Relaxes Former
Rally Stand
(Continued from Page ONE)
Dr. Wayne Reitz estimates
that the average raise will
amount to 30 per cent over toe
two-year period, but states that
the individual increases will be
determined at the various pro professorial
fessorial professorial levels in accordance
with a scale set up by the Board
Control.
Current UF salaries are appre appreciably
ciably appreciably lower than those paid by
comparable institutions, and this
increase is calculated to remedy
the situation to some extent.
Computer Replaced
The budget also provides for
new teaching and research posi positions,
tions, positions, as well as for the replace replacement
ment replacement of the Universitys obsolete
electronic computer.
The Board approved a prev previously
iously previously deferred budget for the
UF teaching hospital after it
was assured that a seemingly
high initial investment would
yield considerably lower opera operating
ting operating costs in the future.
The proposed budgets must now
be approved by the State Budget
Commission, the Cabinet, and the
1961 legislature before going in into
to into effect.
Editor To Record Series
Erwin D. Canham, editor of the
Christian Science Monitor, wall
narrate a national series of educa educational
tional educational radio programs on Latin
America.
The series of 11 half-hour radio
programs, Contemporary Revolu Revolution
tion Revolution in Latin America, is being
produced by the Universitys Ra Radio
dio Radio Center in cooperation with the
School of Inter-American Studies.

EramiaF Starts Today
"BREATHTAKING STORY OF A GAMBLER
WHO WAS LUCKY ONCE TOO OFTEN"
FU^SmTO...
|" IHOWH *T |
1 9:40 il
i IIiHHHHHHHHHBHHHMEfIBHHHHHHii
EXTRA! SPECIAL! WALT DISNEY'S
"GALA DAY AT DISNEYLAND" IN COLOR

px mk n LUCKY STRIKE PRESENTS:
BQR.DRI FrSOD :
| DR. FROOD 8 THOUGHT FOR THI DAY: 111 College the OJllj
mmm privileged class is the one with unlimited cuts

wmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmwmmgmMmm,
4 KQIO
0K643
*865
*973 ["NORTH"! AAB64
VJIO9B fc 5 V 63
0 J 985 > 0 102
*43 ILSOUTH_J *J 10972
* J 52
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* AKQ
Dear Dr. Frood: Hera is a controversial bridge hand played at
a recent college tournament. The contract was six no-trump.
Some say declarer should have played the Fiskill Convention,
squeezing West while end-playing East. Others, however, say
a straight dummy reversal and a trump coup would bring home
the contract. What would you do with a hand like this?
No Trump
DEAR NO TRUMP: In our club, successful play would require
slapping the Jack, whistling at the Queen and quickly saying
Sir Hinkum Dinkum Fuzzy Duster" when the one-eyed King
is played. |

Dear Dr. Frood: Everybody laughed when I brought my
| mother t 0 the Homecomin s Dance What's so funny
I! fnyi/j] I dear FRESHMAN: Shes probably a very funny woman.
\ / (If JUI mt, m
Dear Dr. Frood: Like every normal college maii, I j,
smoke Luckies. The other day I met this character
who smoked Something else. I want to know how a 1 Ljf
eDear Dr. Frood: I am 20 years old and I am about to marry
a very nice, well-to-do man. He is- 92 years old. Do you
think the gap in our ages will affect our happiness?
Fiancee
I DEAR FIANCEE: Not for long.
E LUCKIES, SAYS FROOD, YOU OUGHT TO HAVE YOUR
d Frood ought to know. His head has been examined
knd phrenologists are still wondering where he got the good
es.)
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some lasts for a change!
* Product of JMe Jtfnuuecm Jvrf
Fire Safety and Prevention Study
Proposed by University Presidents

(Continued from Page ONE)
Campus Chief of Police Audie
I. Shuler said his department is
completing fire safety recom recommendations.
mendations. recommendations.
A member of the Gainesville
Fire Department visits buddings
on campus with & campus police policeman
man policeman at least once a year, inspect inspecting
ing inspecting for possible fire hazards.
"Half Through
The campus wide inspection is
half through, according to Chief
Shuler.
All in all* I would say that the
IFC Studies
Delayed Rush
For 1961
*
(Continued from Page ONE)
6. To have two rush dates a
night, each two hours long, three
nights a week. This would make
six rush dates a week, with a total
of 12 for the two weeks of rush.
Committee Reports
The committee presented the
proposal to the Presidents Council
on Oct. 10, and it was accepted
with one change to delay rush
until the second week of classes.
It was presented to the UFC in
the form of a suggestion.
The IFC discussed the porposal
on Oct. 11. and set up a com committee
mittee committee to evaluate it.
Parsons said, Using the sug suggestions
gestions suggestions from the Presidents Coun Council
cil Council the IFC will be able to work
out a more satisfactory rush pro program
gram program for next year.
This type of deferred rushing
has been used in many other Uni Universities
versities Universities very successfully.

campus is in pretty good or order/*
der/* order/* he said.
UF Vice President Harry M.
Philpott said that the students
and faculty can help by obeying
the no smoking signs in the var various
ious various campus buildings.
Enforcement Authorized
Faculty and police are author authorized
ized authorized to enforce the ruling, he
said, which was made by authority
of the Board of Control.
Dr. Philpott said that another
stairwell to Benton Hall has
been approved by the Board
of Control, as well as $50,000
for renovation of the building.
He is preparing a reply to the
request for a comprehensive re report
port report on campus fire problems and
plans for their solution submit submitted
ted submitted by Student Body President
Bob Park last Tuesday.
The UF Alumni Association is issued
sued issued a pamphlet which stated

/
One Fre Ploy Special Offer
This and 25c for 30 Minutes
' Baseball Batting Range J m p- Jum p
N.W. 13th Street Trampoline Center
In Front of N.W. 13th Street
. In Front of
Suburbia Drive-In Suburbia Drive-In
(Limit One Per Day) (Limit One Per Day)
iv
fought like seven hundred! 1
AM
mtm Mm JB --/V-/
The Magofflceatfijmi COLOR I
Ell WAUACH'SIIVE MM'* BUCHHOLZ
CTADTC Alt-CONOinONiO I ACT niv
TOMORROW fIJKSSA

I
I 1
I
Dear Dr. Frood: How can a nice girl tell whether
a boy is sincereor just a wolfwhen he asks
for a kiss?
Nice Girl
| DEAR NICE: Ask to see his teeth.

that 1$ per cent of the UFs build*
ings art ramshackle wooden fire firetraps,
traps, firetraps, and Park action was
prompted by this.
UF Prof Publishes Book,
Collaborates With Dean
The first of a two- volume work
on American culture by Dr. Arth Arthur
ur Arthur W. Thompson, University of
Florida professor of history, and
Dean Harry J. Carman of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University has been released
by the Columbia Press.
Entitled A Guide to the Prin Principle
ciple Principle Sources for American Civili Civilization,
zation, Civilization, 1800-1900, the volume is a
basic reference covering manus manuscripts
cripts manuscripts in all aspects of Nineteenth
Century American culture.
The second volume is tentatively
scheduled for publication next
year.



HC Bumper Strips
Ava9d>le at Union

Homecoming bumper strips
have been received by Pro Promotion
motion Promotion and Publicity Chairman
Hum Rumberger and are avail available
able available at the Information Desk of
the Florida Union until the sup supply
ply supply runs out.
The orange and blue strips
were donated by the Florida
Power and light Corp. of Mi Miami.
ami. Miami.
State-wide Exposure
Rumberger urged an students
who will be going out of town
between now and Homecoming
to get one for their cars so
the strips wUI have statewide
exposure.
In other Homecoming news.
Parade Chairman Tom La-
Grone said the last day for en entering
tering entering a float in the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Parade woidd be Friday,
Oct. 38 at 6 pjn. Any group de deairing
airing deairing to enter a float may get

Gator Land
CLASS RINGS
AVAILABLE NOW
AT
Robertson's Jewelers
211 W. University Avenue
We Carry A Complete Line of
Fraternity and Sorority Jewelry.
We have the largest repair deportment
in town, with four watchmakers on duty.
Welcome Class of '64

LONG'S
CAFETERIA
Announces
NEW FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
5 p.m. Til 8 p.m.
Sample menu:
Country steak and yellow rice
Roast beef and new potatoes
Roast turkey and dressing
Fried chicken
Broiled Spanish mackerel
Chopped sirloin steak and onion rings
Corned beef and cabbage (Kosher)
Baked ham and spiced apple
Fried shrimp
Choice of:
12 salads selections
10 desserts
8 vegetables
3 breads
y.! j
AVAILABLE EVERY NlGHTMenu changes daily
Telephone FR 6-9103 for your delivery service
Free Transportation provided.. .to Long's
Leaving girl's dorms between 5 and 7 p.m.
every 15 minutes
: s \- I
DOWNTOWN
313 West University Ave.

entry forms in room 13 of the
Florida Union.
LaGrone noted that an un unusually
usually unusually large number of entries
have been received to date and
if this continues he feels that
this annual event will be even
more outstanding than in the
past.
Welcome Booth
For the convenience of the
thousands of visitors, a Wel Welcome
come Welcome Booth will be established
at the main entrance to the Uni University,
versity, University, Special Functions Chair Chairman
man Chairman Robin Gibson announced
last week.
The booth will be staffed by
coeds who will dispense free
orange juice and Homecoming
information to all callers. This
booth, stocked with campus
maps and numerous other items
will, Gibson said, provide a
much needed service for guests
and alumni.

...jg WSi
WJ jgjotapHS f
ill x
Hjk
mL
A SMILE AND STRIPPER The strippers belong
to the Homecoming Publicity Committee and are avail available
able available at the Florida Union Information Desk. The smile
belongs to Barbara Guyer, lUC, and is available al almost
most almost anytime you see her.
Women's Honorary Has New Plan,
Initiation of Little Sisters Program

Mortarboard has added an inter international
national international motif to its activities with
th 8 initiation of a little sister pro program
gram program for foreign students.
The senior womens honorary
fraternity intends to include thess
girls in its annual Homecoming
and Christmas plans under the
theme of Around the World at
Florida.
Each Has Advisor
At present, 18 foreign women
students are attending the UF for
the first time. The plan, headed by
Linda Fisher, calls for each of
these students to have one of the
seven Mortarboard members as an
advisor.
Each girl was contacted by mail
Prof To Present
French Music
The Faculty Concert Series will
present music instructor Willis
Bodine in a recital of French or organ
gan organ music tonight at 8:15 in the
University Auditorium.
Mr. Bodine will be performing
at the 35 year-old Anderson Mem Memorial
orial Memorial He will include selec selections
tions selections from several periods in
French musical history in his pro program.
gram. program.
The Faculty Concert Series,
sponsored by the UF Department
of Music, enables the public to
hear the work of members of the
faculty.

and given an idea of what to ex expect
pect expect at the University, and many
wer e welcomed by their big sis sisters
ters sisters upon arriving in Gainesville.
October 4, the international stu students
dents students and their big sisters
the guests of Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz.
The girls discussed points oS mut mutual
ual mutual interest and were introduced
to such unfamiliar things 5
Dixie and local customs.
The girls were asked to feel free
to consult with their advisors
about any of the problems they
encounter.
There are at present plans for
the formation of a Council for In International
ternational International Friendship in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the Gainesville Womens
dub and the International Stu Students
dents Students Organization. This will make
it possible to include all interna international
tional international students at the UF.
Students To Display
Varied Musical Talents
Students in the UF Department
of Music will get a chance to dis display
play display their talents today at 3:40
p.m. in Building R, Room 122
as they take part in a recital
which is open to the public.
Darci Mendlen of Homestead,
Louise Hack of Gainesville, and
James Conely of New Smyrna
Beach will all play selections on
the piano. Ray Raymond of Lake
Worth and Eddie Leeds of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville will play duets on the
snare drum.
Singers for the program will
be Myma Villenueve, a mezzo mezzosoprano,
soprano, mezzosoprano, and Margaret Kirk of
Gainesville, a soprano.

I was really lost
without my new
Esterbrook 101 pen!

Ski-time or study-time, there's no friend like the
Esterbrook 101 fountain pen. Rescues you from any
number of difficult situations. It's a different type of
cartridge pen. It carries 2 cartridges of liquid ink... one
is a spare... so theres no need to run out of inkat
any altitude!
New, but still gives you 32 pen points to choose from,
so youre bound to find one thats right for your person personality.
ality. personality. Or, think of the fun youll have switchingpen
points or personalitiesuntil you find the one you like best
Schuss down to your dealers and pick up the
Esterbrook 101 Renew Point Fountain Pen, today. The
cost: just $1.95. 5 colors. Available in squeeze-fill, too!
m E *** rt>rook i*"
vdvmook aim 'J-**
TJf. TW ZiMcw* !* Co. PMI alfghtty big bar
. L I
THERE'S A POINT CHOICE OP *2-ONE IS CUSTOM-FITTED FOP YOU I

Achievement
And Leadership
For Rhodes
Florida students will have a
chance to apply for Rhodes Scho Scholarships
larships Scholarships Tuesday Oct. 25.
Prof. Albert Murphree and his
committee must be contacted by
Oct. 22 in Anderson 202.
Juniors and seniors, between IS
and 24 years old, who plan to re remain
main remain single for two years are eli eligible.
gible. eligible.
Recipients of the scholarships
will receive S2IOO per year to at attend
tend attend Oxford University in Eng England.
land. England.
Depending on the recipient
scholastic progress, the award
may be for one or two years.
Academic achievement lit literary
erary literary and scholastic is the first
requirement laid down by Cecil
Rhodes in his will creating the
scholarships.
Qualities of manhood and honor
and exhibition of moral force of
character and leadership as well as
physical vigor success in sports
are also considerations.
Applicants may go to the state
committee Dec. 14. Two from the
state will go before the district
committee, including applicants
from Virginia, the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and Tennessee.
Four men from this district may
enter Oxford next- October as
Rhodes Scholars.
State Offers
Scholarships
Student Aid Counselor Mac
Grigsby has announced the date of
competitive examinations for 105
vacancies in state teaching and
nursing scholarships.
Examination will be held Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Oct. 18, beginning at 8:30
a.m. in the Army Reserve Train Training
ing Training Center.
Applications may b e picked up
from the College of Education, Col College
lege College of Nursing, or the County Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent of Public Instruction.
Applications should be filled out
before the examination.
Each winner of a teaching schol scholarship
arship scholarship must agree to teach in the
public schools of Florida or of nur nuring
ing nuring in the state immediately fo-
lowing graduation for the numbev
of years scholarship funds are rs
ceived.
The scholarships will be award awarded
ed awarded to the highest scoring ap applicants
plicants applicants from the state at large.
GRANTS READY
Applications for registration
scholarships are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted for the spring semester.
The deadline for all applica applications
tions applications is November 15. Applica.-
tion forms may be picked up in
Room 128, Administration Build Building.
ing. Building.

UF 'Talk Back Series Receives Citation

Talk Back* the UF series on
student problems sponsored by
the Student Religious Association
last semester has received a cit citation
ation citation from the National conven convention
tion convention of Religious Educators.
Lacy Harwell, Westminis ter
Fellowship Pastor, submitted the
discussions on race problems
and Students and The Church
to a meeting of the Radio and
Television council of the Nation National
al National Council of Churches, the Tele Television
vision Television Radio and Film Council of
the Methodist Church and Edu Educational
cational Educational Broadcasting.

foxd occonts Iho texture ol this tine
******* ***
' \
* styling .in the
classic tradition
From the Arrow Cum loude collection
comes this perfect example of authentic
styling. Textured hobnail oxford in subtle
I stripings tailored with button-down collar
" p \
- ,J W ^
nflHlflni
j mm h Hw hi
h WRRSHBtSFt n wttm IS9B
IKB mBMPI* ~~8
wtzmk> I
1
HUS
Clearing the hurdles with research
At Gen Tel, weve made a running start toward solving
many of tomorrow's communications problems.
For Instance, scientists at General Telephone & Elec Electronics
tronics Electronics Laboratories are working in the uncharted area
of the spectrum where radio waves take on the character characteristics
istics characteristics of light They have already developed an experi experimental
mental experimental ultra microwave system that may one day make
possible the transmission of two million messages on
a single radio beam in free space.
As a major communications company with world-wide
connections, General Telephone is helping to advance
kM3'Um\ ipVj jA thi science of total communications around the globe.
\ Our stepped-up research in the basic sciences is but
i one example of the way General Telephone & Electronic*
£ fcIMVBHESaVMr combines the talents of many people and the facilities
of many companies to meet the future communications
>ll JWf ip *f needs not only of America, but the whole world.
R GENERAL ,
* TELEPHONEt ELECTRONICS <§g>

The Florida Alligator, Taeadey, Oct. 11, 1960

In a letter from the Executive
secretary of the National Coun Council,
cil, Council, the series submitted were
termed, better than anything
else we saw.
The discussions were kinescop kinescoped
ed kinescoped for national distribution.

CALL OR SEE...
HOUSE OF FLOWERS
919 Wesf University Are. FR 6-9600

Os course we are very pleas pleased,
ed, pleased, says Harwell, and are
planning another series of half halfhour
hour halfhour dramas.
It is an excellent expression
of contemporary church-univer-
problems, said the executive
secretary.

Page 3



JHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Member Associated Collegiate Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is ths official stsdent nw pR*r of the University o t Florida sad Is published ewy
rriiif omta dortus holidays and *acation periods. The SOMMER GATOR is entered as second
elase matter at the United States Post Office at Gahsesril le, Florida. Offices are located in Rooms S> 1# and H h
the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone University of Florida FB 6-3291, Ext. SSS, and request either editioria:
office or business office.
Editor-in-Chief Moorhead
Managing Editor
Assistant Editor P** Cilley
Business Manager R n Jones
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Kirk Callahan, Nancy Mykel, Gary Peacock. Pat Tunstall.
STAFF WRITERS
Office Manager Eleanor Yeager
Frances Aldman. Andrea Arthur, Mary Anne Awtrey, Walter Berger, Gloria Brown, Carol Buller, Sue Allen Cautben,
Cieve Cleveland, Tony Comitos, Bill Curry, Suzanne Diamond, Priscilla Estea, Lou Ferris. Bobbie Fleischman, Louise Foster,
Sharon Foster, Steve Gaddum, Harvey Goldstein, Robert Greene, Sarah Greenburg, Charlene Helton, Nancy Hooter, Linda
Hurd Trish Johnson. David Lawrence, Dick Laughinghouse, Jared Lebow. Roger Lewis, Benton Marder, Natalie Ragone,
Sandra Ramsey, Don Richie, Jim Rosenfield, Ronald Saltzman, Karen Shacbat. Leslie Sokolsky, Ben Seigle, Linda Tatum.
Roy Walker. Jonathan Williams. Sam Zorn.
SPORTS STAFF
Bill Buchalter, sports editor; Mike Gora, intramurals editor; Fran Warren, sports features; Robert Green, Fays
Raver, Jack Horan, Gary Howard. Jared Lebow, Marty Sehram. George Solomon, Ed Witten.
11 BUSINESS STAFF
Carl Griffith, Assistant Business Manager
Ad Salesmen. Ralph MeMilUan, Mickey Shore, Ron Walker; Giroulation Manager. Ray Watson; Classified Ads and
Office Manager. JnUe McClure; Layout Manager, Ronnie Good stein; National Advertising Manager. Ronnie Rothstein; Office
Coordinator. Tom Claybenrne; Offteo Staff, Dottle MacDonald, DeEtte McPheron, Jane Miller, Barbara Nessler, Jan Watkins;
Subscription Managers, Chris Leibfried, Fred Marguls.

Get Hie People Here

Many ways and means are being
studied and applied by various campus
groups administrative, faculty and
student alike toward self-help in
solving the major problems of this
University.
Low teachers' salaries, overcrowded
classrooms, overworked faculty sched schedules,
ules, schedules, and inequitable student-faculty
ratios are problems which would chal challenge
lenge challenge the abilities of the most ingen ingenious
ious ingenious experts.
* *
Yet, many diverse individuals here
abouts are seeking to do what they
can about the situation and are com coming
ing coming up with such remedies as the fol following:
lowing: following:
Elimination of unneeded programs,
shifting of faculty positions to areas of
greatest need, re-scheduling of classes,
more student assistants, experimenta experimentation
tion experimentation with televised courses, enlarged
sections, etc., transferral of students to
Florida State University to act in a
lobbying capacity, and the dispatching
of student speakers throughout the
state to carry the message to the peo people.
ple. people.
We propose a new remedy.
We propose a method which would
bring the people the people that

THE TOP DRAWER
Mighty Spells Do Not Security Make

By FRED FROHOCK
Once upon a time, there lived
a retired general of handsome
smile and ruddy countenance
who charmed one and all from
his white castle in a place call called
ed called Capital Hill.
His spell over the people was
such that even tho his country
was in danger of being overrun
by barbarians from the east, he
was able to assure the populace
IhS that all was
well over thp
Hr lan< i with only
a twinkle of
JS T I the eye, per per-1
-1 per-1 haps a quick
v for Victory
iF sign, and a
few solemn
verbal pro-
FROHOCK nouncements.
* *
IN FACT, he was even hail hailed
ed hailed as a deliverer of the people
from the rival clan of treason.
Everyone called him savior, and
Chief Executive, and freedom
fighter, and tether, andbut
not oftenBobby Jones.
Now, this dignified figure saw
fitbecause of the sacred stipu stipulations
lations stipulations of a vague but profound
documentto end his mystic
reign over the people and de devote
vote devote his entire time to the rever revered
ed revered game called Golf, as wa s
befitting a man of his tempera temperament
ment temperament and intelligence.
* *
HOWEVER, IT was the hum humble
ble humble wish of this Amazing Per Person
son Person to perpetuate the myster mysterious
ious mysterious spell emanating from the
castle over the land. Only by
doing this could he safely re remain
main remain an omniscient being in
the eyes of the people.

THEM

S6P Ye cooAirws ow your bloc's vwrfJ amro*s my request Fog kwhs ol' real favor? ya know, i\k always / /, C
APMieso iwi a

Editorials Tuesday, October 18, 1960

count, the purseholders to the prob problem.
lem. problem.
* *
WE PROPOSE a tri-sponsored con conference
ference conference on this campus given for and
directed to the Alachua County dele delegation
gation delegation to the Florida Legislature, the
appropriations committee of that
body, and perhaps a representative or
two from the Board of Control.
We do NOT propose a conference
to be conducted in the midst of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Weekend or some other dis distracting
tracting distracting period as past conferences of
this type have been.
And we certainly do not propose a
conference full of long-winded speech speeches,
es, speeches, exhaustive campus tours and a
completely misdirected concept of
salesmanship.
We call on the administration, fac faculty
ulty faculty leaders and the students, work working
ing working through student government, to
put their heads together, formulate
plans for an imaginative, pointed and
diversified program of problem-pre problem-presentation,
sentation, problem-presentation, and carry this project out
prior to the convening of the state
legislature in January.
Lets bring the people to the prob problem
lem problem and get results.

At about this same time, there
came from the West a young
man wise in the ways of magic
who bid to continue as Leader
of the People. He was consider considered
ed considered extremely talented, as he
could turn on tears or righteous
indignation at the tbm of a tele television
vision television dial.
4 'Bid you welcome, said the
elderly leader. What gifts of
magic have you that you dare
to ask for such a task?
* *
OH, SIR, said the young
man with a professional earnest earnestness
ness earnestness that impressed all at the
court. In the beginning, I cre created
ated created images known as Richard
the Commie Fighter and Rich Richard
ard Richard the Poor Boy Makes Good.
Now I have created the image
of Richard the Statesman.
UPON SAYING THIS, the
young man lowered his head mo modestly
destly modestly as a murmur of awe
swept the assemblage of pluto plutocrats.
crats. plutocrats.
Well spoken, young man
from the West, acknowledged
the Chief, It is apparent that
you possess the necessary tal talents
ents talents to become Great Leader.
Go you therefore into the land
and cast your spell.
# *
WHEREUPON, the young
man travelled far and wide
among the people, muttering in incantations
cantations incantations such as High Prestige,
and Sincerity, and Democracy,
and Greatest Country in the
World, and Quemoy and Matsu
are A Little Bit of Freedoms
Land; and the people were
sore impressed.
The rival clan, earlier accus accused

ed accused of ti-eason by Richard the
Commie Fighter, also went out
into the land. However, their
leader was immediately suspect suspected
ed suspected as he was both intelligent
and educated; whats more he
spoke of dangers and sacrifice,
and realities.
"How can this be, the peop people
le people asked themselves in sore
confusion, "that this opponent
to Richard the Statesman tells
us things that makes us feel
doubtful and insecure? Behold,
the Great Leader and his Chos Chosen
en Chosen Successor tell us things that
make us feel good and confident.
It is apparent that they are the
superior leaders.
* *
SO THE PEOPLE branded
all members and supporters of
the opposing clan as trouble troublemakers
makers troublemakers and liars, and betrayers
of the country, and even appeas appeasers
ers appeasers of the enemy, too. And it
came to pass that Richard of the
Many Images was made Chi e f
Executive.
Alas, tho, all did not end
well. The magic spell was indeed
maintained, but somehow its
power did not extend to the bar barbarians
barians barbarians from the east.
* *
ONE DAY, they invaded the
country, Lo and behold, the on only
ly only defense available was the
Star Spangled Banner, which
the people sang over and over
in loud voices as they displayed
the Stars and Stripes tatooed on
their chests. Unfortunately, tho,
it was not quite what was need needed.
ed. needed.
Moral: An image in the hand
is not equal to two barbarians in
the bush. Or, too many fools
spoil the country.

'Gentlemen, We Have Problems'
THE GREAT DEBATE'
'Coastal Twins' Talk It Up
Demos Hit on Labor, Aid
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
W is the fifth in a series of
tial campaign, to run each
encouraging high level de de|j|
|j| de|j| 1 but the views contained
IP herein do not necessarily a*
represent those of the edi-
WELLS tors.) JOHNSON

By CHARLEY WELLS
Chairman
Democrats For Nixon
In todays column, we, the
Young Democrats for Nixon,
wall discuss two critical, domes domestic
tic domestic problem areas right to
work laws and the granting of
federal funds to supplement tea teachers
chers teachers salaries in the varied
St&t6S.
The National Democratic plat platform
form platform wants to abolish state right
to work laws throughout the na nation.
tion. nation. These statutes provide that
it is not necessary to join a un union
ion union in order to gain employment.
Vice President Richard Nixon
and the Republican Party have
emphasized repeatedly that such
an abolishment is in reality just
another attempt to deprive Am Americans
ericans Americans of a basic freedom.
* *
WE FIND IT hard to believe
that a man should pay tribute to
labor bosses simply because he
wishes to work.
If this whim of the National
Democratic Party were carried
out, many Americans would not
be able to work on the job of
their choice.
Right to work laws allow em employes
ployes employes to join a union and unions
are still free to operate and ne negotiate
gotiate negotiate with management.
Private enterprise, a corner cornerstone
stone cornerstone of American life, has long
been hindered by politicians who
pass restricting legislation sim simply
ply simply for getting the support of
the dictators o f varied factions.
* *
HOWEVER, THE National De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Party if its candi candidate
date candidate is sent to the White House
will not limit itself to usurp usurping
ing usurping individual freedoms on the
economic scene alone.
The Democratic presidential
nominee has stated his" desire to
implement legislation granting
federal funds for supplementing
the low salaries paid to teachers
in many states.
We agree that the objective of
this plan is good, but it could
only lead to thought control a
cornerstone of totalitarianism.
Vice President Nixon has sug suggested
gested suggested that federal aid to edu education
cation education be limited mainly to
grants for aiding in school con construction.
struction. construction.

THIS PLAN, would free less
opulent states of an economic
burden allowing them to put
more money into teachers salar salaries.
ies. salaries. It would not create a de dependence
pendence dependence of the state educa educational
tional educational systems in such a manner
as to encourage federal control
In conclusion, it can be clearly
seen that Vice President Nixons
proposals for meeting domestic
problems are aimed at limiting
the expansion of federalism
while his Democratic opponent
offers nothing but a perpetual
dependance on the federal gov government
ernment government and bureaucrats.

By JON JOHNSON
Chairman
Students for Kennedy-Johnswn
The following conversation re reportedly
portedly reportedly took place recently be between
tween between little Johnny Matsu and
insignficiant Bobby Quemoy, oth otherwise
erwise otherwise known as the Chinese
coastal twins.
Little Johnny: Bobby, Vice
President Nixon, that fearless
man from California, has sud suddenly
denly suddenly taken an interest in us.
* *
HE WANTS to defend us, two
little islands just four and five
miles from the Chinese coast,
from invasionary forces.
Insignificant Bobby: Yes, it
seems we are more important
than Tibet, Hungary or Cuba.
For in all three places, the Veep
never once suggested military
support from the United States.
I guess it just show's you can ne never
ver never underestimate the import importance
ance importance of a political issue.
* *
LITTLE JOHNNY: Yes, even
though Secretary Dulles, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Herter, General Ridgeway
and Admiral Yarnell of the Asia Asiatic
tic Asiatic Fleet all downgrade our im importance,
portance, importance, the straightforward
Republican thinks we are worth
defending.
Insignificant Bobby: I always
thought we werent worth more
than a hill of beans, what with
all these pillboxes and sand
crabs around here. Maybe Ive
been selling Quemoy short.
Maybe weve got gold in them
thar hills.
* *
LITTLE JOHNNY: Maybe we
have gold in them thar political
issues.
After all, the U.S. Senate voted
only to defend Formosa and the
Pescadores, and since that trea treaty
ty treaty was passed, the President has
succeeded in forcing the Chiang
Kai-shek evacuation of the Ta Tachen
chen Tachen islands and has tried for a
similar gradual evacuation of
Quemoy and Matsu.
* *
INSIGNIFICANT BOBBY:
And dont forget the Presidents
letter to Senator Theodore Fran Francis
cis Francis Green saying neither you
or any other American need feel
the U.S. will be involved in mili military
tary military hostilities merely in the de defense
fense defense of Quemoy and Matsu.
I guess trigger happy Rich Richard
ard Richard Nixon didnt read the letter,
or else hes more concerned
about us that he is about Cuba.

IRE FROM EIRE
Our Student Honor No Joking Matter

A mans honor just aint any- i
laughing matterdespite conelus- 1
ions reached by many mod e r n
free, thinkers.
Societies have
and always will
be judged bv the
code of honor m
held by their %
constituents.
System has al- PgjjjH,.;.
legedly strayed
down the path to : 'SBI
perdition. If this
is true, the UF
is really ailing. CALLAHAN
Many of our weak kneed
classmates have claimed that the
professors can keep the honor and
they will take care of the system.
Lets get down to fundamentals.
What good is a degree from an
institution where the students
have the system?
* *
HOW CAN thievery be con condoned
doned condoned without returning to sav savage
age savage anarchy?
-
As long as the UF student bo body
dy body retains a relaxed attitude to toward
ward toward the Honor System, we cant
expect to be rated any higher
than just a bunch of colie g e
kids
This column isnt suggesting
that a working Honor System will
guarantee anybody a place in
Heaven. It wont.
* *
OUR HONOR System has be become
come become our most cherished tradi tradition
tion tradition because it is something of
value. It offers the UF student the
opportunity to raise himself above
the massesthis is something
worth cherishing.
Many of those who have critic criticized
ized criticized the high sounding ideals of
the Honor System have mistaken
abstract idealism with mor a 1
necessity.
However, as things stand now,
quite a few of us are also confus confused.
ed. confused.
* *
WE REFUSE to face the
fact that continual abuse of this
Honor System can only result in
stronger moves on the part of the
administration.
If the student body refuses to
police itself, somebody else will
and it is highly unlikely that any
of us care to have the Universitys
classrooms turned into police
grounds.
In the past, the student body has
always been quick to react to so
called unjust restrictions.
* *
IN REALITY our relaxed at attitude
titude attitude towards the student Honor
System will only lead to an un unjust
just unjust restriction that we will
have brought upon ourselves.
Presently the Honor System is
undergoing a re-evaluation in
hopes of working out a solution
to the varied mechanical prob problems
lems problems that arise within its present
framework.
But this won't be enough. t
* *
IF IT IS our desire to retain the
Honor System, something is going
to have to be done on the part of
the individual student. 'The com coming

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ing coming round of progress test offers
many this opportunity.
Still, there is one consolation
about the whole matter: Whatever

Letters to the Editor

Arab Prexy
Has Change
EDITOR:
In view of what was written
about the Arab club in the Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday issue, Oct. 11. I find myself
with no choice but to correct
what erroneous ideas were given
to briefly describe the club.
The club has been organized a
year ago, and was officially re recognized
cognized recognized by the University in
February, 1959. Elver since, it
has been actively and steadily
moving in its only course which
leads to a better understanding
and a closer friendship between
the Arabs and the other people
of this troubled world.
v r'-v
* *
.CONTRARY TO WHAT Miss
Shachat has written, the club
is neither affiliated nor directed
by the United Arab Republic. It
is strictly an independent, local
student organization, formed
and directed by the local student
members. i.
Membership is available for all
students and faculty who are in interested
terested interested in the Arabs and in
their world. As of now. we have
35 members including 5 Ameri American
can American students. All the Arab stu students
dents students are active in the club and
some from several Arab states,
i.e., Iran, Jordan, Lebanon, Ly Lybia
bia Lybia and the U.A.R.
RASHAD M NATOUR
Homecoming
Errors Cited
EDITOR:
In regard to the Sweepstakes
information included in the arti article
cle article on Homecoming In last Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays edition, several points
should be clarified.
First, the winning organization
need not be a fraternity or sor sorority
ority sorority as indicated in the article.
The three areas of competition
floats, skits, house decorations
are broken down into four di divisions,
visions, divisions, one of which is campus
organizations.
Any University-recognized or organization
ganization organization may compete in any
area. They may win trophies in
their division and are eligible to
win the Sweepstakes award.
Second, the change in the man manner
ner manner of Sweepstakes scoring was
neither the result of one indivi individuals
duals individuals decision nor the decision
of a small group of persons.
* *
SEVERAL ORGANIZATIONS
complained that competing in all
three areas of Homecoming was
a burden upon their members
and their treasury. Administra Administrators
tors Administrators and faculty members also
expressed concern over the re resultant
sultant resultant effect upon the students
grades.
General Chairman Jon Moyle
and Norman Lipoff, president of
Florida Blue Key, recognized the
problem and agree to incorpor incorporate
ate incorporate any proposal which the or organizations

the future of the Honor System,
it will be decided by the student
body.
What more could anyone ask?
/ L

ganizations organizations felt would offer a
measure of relief.
The plan adopted was propos proposed
ed proposed at a general meeting and was
accepted by thirty-one of the
thirty-four organizations which
sent representatives. It provides
that an organization may still
win trophies in all three areas,
and they are encouraged to com compete
pete compete in as many areas as would
not constitute a burden.
An organization which cannot
enter all three areas can still
win the Sweepstakes award if
they have two entries of suffi*
cient caliber. Details of the plan
and the manner of judging are
available at the Homecoming of office,
fice, office, Fla. Union.
We appreciate the cooperation
that the organizations have giv given
en given us.
HOMER SPENCE
Straw Vote
Data Invalid?
EDITOR:
It is frequently interesting to
observe the interpretation plac placed
ed placed upon data obtained from polls
such as our recent campus
straw vote election for thb na national
tional national Presidency.
Our poll parallels hundreds hundredssuch
such hundredssuch mock elections which are
being carried out in colleges and
universities throughout the
U.S.A. and perhaps even in other
countries during this election
year.
Nationwide statistics have
drawn somewhat from these
events and unless discretion is
used in evaluating the data ob-
tained, results which can be
quiet in error may be predicted,
as a national trend.
*** i
KENNEDY RECEIVED 50.3
per cent of the UF vote (1676
out of 3380), and some enthusi enthusiastic
astic enthusiastic students call this deci decisive.
sive. decisive.
In a national election, after
the recount, it could be decisive,*
but the situatoin under which
edge for Kennedy was gained"
here could tend to Indicate a
cal loss for Kennedy in the
actual voting community.
Perhaps similarly in other col college
lege college polls.
The vote split on campus was
such that the co-ed vote tipped
the balance; without the co-ed
vote Nixon would have received
the plurality, indicating that the
male vote is in Nixons favor.
* *
STATISTICS POINT out that
mo3l married females of voting
age will vote along with their
husbands party line.
If our co-eds are statistically
typical this would indicate a
fairly significant reversal of pre preference
ference preference should be extrapolate
our data to a national vote of
voting citizens.
The college sample however, Is
atypical enough to remind us
that although our vote is very
close to Gallups interpretations
on a national level, we cannot
base national preferences on our
local findings.
808 NIELSEN 6 AS



Now It's Tigert Hall-
Not The 'Ad Building'

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
The UF administration building
w&s officially named John J. Tig Tigert
ert Tigert Hall Saturday amid the com comment*
ment* comment* of noted educator* and the
singing of 110 members of Phi
Delta Theta Fraternity.
UIF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz presided over the cere ceremdny
mdny ceremdny honoring President Emeri Emeritus
tus Emeritus Tigert.
i Following the invocation, deliv delivered
ered delivered by the Rev. U. S. Gordon,
Dr. Tigert was lauded by C. A.

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Robertson, head professor of Eng English;
lish; English; Raymer F. Maguire, former
member of the Board of Control;
Madison Sarrat, vice-chancellor of
Vanderbilt; and J. J. Daniel,
chairman of the Board of Control.
Dynamic Quality
Dr. Robertson, representing the
faculty, spoke of Dr. 'ngerte lead leadership
ership leadership during the difficult war and
depression years and praised the
dynamic quality of the man and
his great combination of the sense
of present need with vision of
future needs and possibilities.

Natural born educator" and
the best football sportsman Ive
ever known" were the terms Mr.
Maguire used to describe Dr. Tig Tigert,
ert, Tigert, Who at one time in his career
simultaneously held the posts of
head of the department/T of psy psychology
chology psychology and philosophy, athletic
director, and head coach of the
University of Kentucky.
Dr. Sarrat read a resolution
passed by the Vanderbilt Univer University
sity University Board of Trustees attesting to
its appreciation of the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding service rendered by Dr. John
J. Tigert to the cause of educa education
tion education throughout his outstanding
career, and commending the Uni University
versity University of Florida for the honor it
is bestowing upon its former
president."
Vanderbilt Alumnus
Dr. Tigert is a Vanderbilt alum alumnus
nus alumnus and a life member of its Board
of Trustees.
Mr. Daniel commented that the
link of the Tigert administration
will always be one of the strong strongest
est strongest in the history of the Univer-j
sity."

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HONORED GUESTS Dr. John J. Tigert, presi president
dent president emeritus of the University, and his wife watch the
dedication ceremonies in front of the administration
building, named in hcnor of the dedicated former pres president
ident president Saturday morning.

HALLS OF IVY

College Poop NeededBad,
History Honorary Initiates

News of meetings and honors
around the various UF colleges
is welcomed in the College Column.

Please leave all notices in the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator office before Friday at 5
p.m.
Activities have been started in
the history department.
HISTORY Phi Alpha Theta,
national history honorary fraterni fraternity,
ty, fraternity, will be initiating new membersj
in November. All who are interest interested
ed interested should leave their names in the
department office, 109 Peabody,
before Oct. 21.
| Campus j
I Calendars
*
Speech appointments for ad admission
mission admission to the College of Educa Education
tion Education and the Advanced Profession Professional
al Professional Sequences are now being made
in Norman Hall, room 140.
TUESDAY, OCT. 18: Willis Bo Bodine
dine Bodine will be featured at the organ
at the faculty concert in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium at 8:15 p. m.
Theta Sigma Phi, womens jour journalism
nalism journalism honorary, will sponsor a
coffee at 7 p. m. in room 223 at
the Stadium, Tuesday. All inter interested
ested interested are invited to attend.
Land of the Pharoahs" is the
cinema favorite showing in the
Florida Union Auditorium at 7
and 9 p. m.
Mr. Deeds Goes to Town" is
the film classic showing in the
Medical Science Building Auditor Auditorat
at Auditorat 7 and 9 p. m.
WEDNESDAY, QCT. 19: Mr.
Deeds Goes to Town" is the film
classic showing in the Medic a 1
Science Building Auditorium at
7 and 9 p. m.
THURSDAY, OCT. 20:
Council presents the United Stat- j
es Marine Band in the Florida
Gym. 8:15 p.m.
Films of the Vanderbilt- Florida
football game will be shown in
the Medical Science Building Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 8 p. m.

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Editor Raps
Government
For Reticence
Bureaucrats in Waahin g ton
have done all they can to wreck
the process of free government by
withholding information about gov government
ernment government activities from the press
and public, says V. M. (Red)
Newton Jr., managing editor of
the Tampa Tribune. Newton is a
UF graduate.
Newton appeared at the School
of Journalism and Communicat Communications
ions Communications Friday to speak to profes professional
sional professional and student chapters of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honor honorary
ary honorary fraternity. He is national pre president
sident president of the organization.
Blasts Secrecy
The 56-year-old newspaperman
said that the growth the dic dictatorial
tatorial dictatorial bureaucracy in Washing Washington
ton Washington is worse that the Communists
in Russia as regards secrecy in
government activities.
When you give 7,000 commit committees
tees committees and 2,000,000 bureaucrats pow power
er power to control the government
through secrecy you have given
them the opportunity to destroy
free government, said Newton.
Bureaucrats want to cover their
mistakes with secrecy, he said. He
cited the cloak of secrecy sur surrounding
rounding surrounding Cape Canaveral as an
example.
Secrecy Hurts Peace
Newton feels that one of the
worst results of the aura of sec secrecy
recy secrecy is that government has de deprived
prived deprived industry of information for
using the atom for peaceful pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
However, Newton doesnt feel
the picture is completely dark.
Some Progress
Definite progress has been seen
on the state and local levels of
government, said Newton.
Through SDX and the Tampa
Tribune I have worked for open re records
cords records and open meetings. I have
been instrumental in securing
these areas of freedom of infor information
mation information for 23 states, he added.
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The Florida AHijjjler, Tuesday, Oct. 11, 1960

Both Presidential Nominees
Predict Dictatorship, Says Prof

Both Democratic and Republi Republican
can Republican presidential nominees are
propelling the nation to dictator,
ship just at different speeds
charged UF chemistry profes professor
sor professor J. E. Hawkins, last week.
In a free swinging speech be before
fore before a Daughters of the Ameri American
can American Revolution meeting, he cited
the Americans for Democratic
Action, a left wing organization,
as giving Senator John F. Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, Democratic candidate, a
100 per cent rating for following
their aims in his congressional
voting record.
Punks, Pinks, Perverts
Hawkins did not spare Repub Republican
lican Republican candidate Richard M. Nix Nixon
on Nixon either. He said Nixon who is
running on President Eisenhow Eisenhowers
ers Eisenhowers record must take the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for two state De Department
partment Department employees fired be because
cause because they urged exposure of
punks, pinks, and perverts in
the department.
He drew attention to the 1952
Republican platform promise to
remove all unnecessary employ employees
ees employees in foreign affaina adminis administration.
tration. administration. However, new employ employees
ees employees are being, added to the fed-

FILM CLASSICS
LEAGUE PRESENTS
Fourteenth Annual. Program of American
and Foreign Films
OPEN HOUSEFREE ADMISSION
J. Hilliy Miller Health Center Auditorium
Tues. tr Wed .. _
Oct. is-19 MR. DEEDS GOES TO TOWN"
Showing of this film only at 7:00 & 9:00 each evening.
No ?;J 2 . ... Feb 28-March 1
Flesh and Phantasy'' "Sawdust and Tinsel"
Nov. 15-16 March 14-15
"The Asphalt Jungle" "M"
2 9 'i March 28-29
The Seventh Seal" "The Magnificent
Ambersons"
Dec. 13-14
"Beauty and the Devil" April 11-12
"Alexander Nevsky"
Jan. 10-11
"The Stars Look Down" April 25 26
"The Treasure of I
Jan. 24-25 the Sierra Madre"
. "The Crazy Ray"
May 9 10
Feb. 14-15 "The Mother
"An Evening of Shorts" and the Law"
May 23-24 I
"LeMillion"
Season Memberships $3.50
Semester Tickets $1.7?
All Programs begin at 8:00 P.M. in the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Auditorium
> B

eral payroll at the rate of 24,-
000 a month, he charged.
Needs A Second Party
Hawkins emphasized the simi similarity
larity similarity of the parties by Stating
that the country needs a second
party. He indicted both parties
on charges of reducing constitu constitutional
tional constitutional freedom.
He accused both parties of de depriving
priving depriving the voters of at least two
divergent philosophies. He des described
cribed described both as having the same
foreign policy, the same for foreign
eign foreign giveaway programs, the
same philosophy concerning in internal
ternal internal subversion and the same
big spending programs.
Hawkins suggested that voters
not vote for any party candi candidate
date candidate unless that candidate has
their approval. He recommend recommended
ed recommended voting for conservative con congressmen
gressmen congressmen and independent pre presidential
sidential presidential electors who stand for
conservative principles.
If in this way the nations
conservative protest can be
clearly demonstrated, Hawkins
said, It will comfort those who
stand for constitutional princi principles,
ples, principles, and will have a desirable
effect on our Cofigress during the
next few years.

Page 5



Page 6

Gators Sink Commodores

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The Hondo Alligator, Toesdey, Octw It, 1960

By JED WITTEN
Gator Sports Writer
Florida's fightin Gators com completely
pletely completely wore down an aggressive
Vanderbilt eleven 12-0 Saturd a y
at Florida Field before 31,000 spec spectators
tators spectators to remain unbeaten in
Southeastern Conference play.
Sophomores Larry Libertore
and Bobby Dodd Jr. directed the
scoring drives and halfbacks Bob
(the mover) Hoover and Don Deal
scored the points to keep
the Gators at the top of the heap
with a 2-0 record.
Only powerful Mississippi and

Libertore, Hoover, Star
In 12-0 Conference V/in

Tennessee remain ahead of the
Orange and. Blue with 3-0 loop
marks.
Dodd quarterbacked the first
scoring sorty pitching out to
Hoover and throwing a key
block, as the 195-potmder ram rambled
bled rambled 15 yards for the first score
midway in the third stanza.
Libertore manuevered the final
drive with a brilliant 58-yard run
to set up a six-yard scoring pass
to Deal.
Faky field Goal
The little 138-pound signal call caller
er caller exhibited Floridas new gamb gambling,
ling, gambling, rambling offense by pitching
the payoff pass from a fake field
goal attempt.
Coach Ray Graves called it a
big win for the Gators.
The Bull Gator added that the
boys showed they could come
behind like they did against
Georgia Tech.
Several individuals came .in
for praise from the coaching staff.
Sophomore end Tom Kelley-turn Kelley-turned
ed Kelley-turned into a 185-pound defensive fury
diagnosing Vandy plays, inter intercepting
cepting intercepting a pass and forcing a fum fumble.
ble. fumble.
Potentially Great
Described las a potentia 11 y
great football player by Graves,
Kelley lived up to his ability
of making the big play with his
agressive style and flare for bust busting
ing busting through the Vandy backfield
to stop a play before the Commo Commodores
dores Commodores could run one.
Veteran Pat Patchen and tack tackle

Frosh Hoopsters Open Practice

Basketball is now underway and
freshmen coach Jim McCachren
has issued a call for all prospect prospective
ive prospective cagers.
Any freshman, not on scholar scholarship
ship scholarship who wishes to try out for the
freshmen team, is invited to at attend
tend attend the afternoon workouts in
the Florida gym.
Five scholarship boys ma k e
up the nucleus of this years frosh
squad. Leading the group
is 6-6 Eddie Clark, of Bartlesville,
Oklahoma.
Clark, also an outstanding base baseball

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le tackle Jim Beaver also drew plaudits
for their fine defensive work. Bea Beaver
ver Beaver was a stickout in stopping
Vandys inside series. Patchen
recovered two fumbles and forc forced
ed forced another besides lending a hand
on several key tackles.
Rugged Don Goodman, a 200-
breakaway threat from his
fullback post, continued to
show his heels to the pack with
hard running. Goodman, the
SECs No. 2 rusher, pierced the
Vandy line for 32 more yards
to remain in the running for the
league rushing title.
Deal, Hoover, and sophomore
standout Lindy Infante also ran
hard for the Gators, grinding out
the extra yard when needed.
Arfaras Sticks Out
Another line stickout was vete veteran
ran veteran Nick Arfaras. The 205-pound
senior was all smiles throughout
the contest while the Vandy line linemen
men linemen and backs who tried to pene penetrate
trate penetrate his area wore a grim look of
disgust.
Next stop for the rambling,
gambling Gator express is Baton
Rouge, La., for a big conference
date with the Chinese Bandits.
Paul Dietzel, and the LSU Tigers.
One statement of note from the
dressing room following the Van Vandy
dy Vandy win was Lets get some Tiger Tigermeat.
meat. Tigermeat.
Coach Graves hopes his Gators
will truly be meat eaters next
week.

ball baseball prospect, is considered one
of the finest cagers ever to come
from the Sooner State.
Former Tampa Hillsborough
flash, Taylor Stokes, 6-3 Dick
Reedy, from Middletown. Ind.,
and 8-4 Paul Morton from Manl Manlius
ius Manlius Prep in New York are others
to watch.
Ex-Miami High star Bob Pater Paterson
son Paterson and former Blounts town ace
Earl Montgomery are two guard
contenders. Other frosh of note
are Jeff Arnold from Chicago, 111.,
and Steve Mohler from Shelbyville,
Ind.

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HOOVER ON THE MOVE Bob (the mover)
Hoover, sparkling 195-pound sophomore halfback
from Jacksonville, scores the first touchdown of the
game against Vandy on a 15-yard third quarter run.
Hoover was hit on the three yard line but dragged
Commodore defender Creagh over the goal line with
him.

Field Goal Flurry Puts Foot Back Into Football;
Talented Toes Topple Favorite Conference Teams

By JACK HORAN
Gator Sports Writer
Field goals, or the deception
involved in their undertaking,
proved to be the determining fac factor
tor factor in several Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference games Saturday.
Feeling the sting of the three threepointers
pointers threepointers wefe Georgia Tech, Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, Louisiana State,
and Vanderbilt.
Big Ed Dyas, making his first
appearance of the year, de derailed
railed derailed Georgia Techs Engineers,
as the fullback bulled his way
through the Tech line to set up
Auburns only touchdown.
Then Dyas showed he was worth
his weight in scholarships as he
kicked a game-winning second secondquarter
quarter secondquarter field goal to clinch it for
the Tigers, 9-7.
Yellow Jacket Tommy Wells,
who has seven to his credit, tried
and missed a 27-yarder, his first
of the year.
Rambunctious Missis* i P*
pi State led Georgia 17-14 till
the last quarter when the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs incinerated for six.
Durward Pennington kicked a
game-tying three-pointer, and with
eight seconds left, electrified a
partisan crowd by responding
again with a 25-yarder, bagging
the tilt for Georgia.
Once more the three point dem demon
on demon bared its fangs, this time
snapping ft Tigers tail. Rein Reinforced
forced Reinforced with a stout defense, scrap scrappy
py scrappy Kentucky held Louisiana State
at bay until sophomore Clark
Mayfield sailed a last minute boot
between the uprights, cutting
down L. S. U., 3 to 0.
Florida, now 4-1, conjured a
bit of Grave-yard trickery as
they dumped Vanderbilt, 12-0.
On a 4th down situation, the Ga-
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SEC ROUNDUP

tore set up a field goal attempt
on Vandys six yard line.
Wispy Larry Libertore, instead
of bolding for Billy Cash, wheeled
out to his right and tossed to Don
Deal in the end zone, duping both
Vandy and 31,000 happy specta spectators.
tors. spectators.
Mississippi clamped down on
their number one position in the
conference as well as the nation,

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MURAL MUSE

Trackmen Take
Mural Spotlight

Track competition m four Intra Intramural
mural Intramural leagues is now underway.
The three day meet comes to a
conclusion Wednesday when the
champions in the Orange and Blue
fraternity leagues will be crown crowned,
ed, crowned, as well as the victors in the
Off-Campus and Independent
Leagues.
Gator track mentor, percy
Beard, will be on hand to view
the meet which annually produc produces
es produces potential candidates for the
UF cinder squad.
Two high school track stars,
and who will appear in this
annual meet and will bear watch watching,
ing, watching, are George Leach from Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Plant and Hal Nash from Eul Eulitt,
itt, Eulitt, Long Island.
Leach tied the Florida High

by drubbing Tulane 26-13.
Crafty Rebel quarterback
Jake Gibbs accounted for all of
tbe Ole Miss scoring. Gibbs
tacked up three through the air
and ran one.
Thanks to numerous Alabama
errors, Tennessees record re remains
mains remains unblemished, r The Vols
struck twice in the first quarter
to ebb the Tide, 20 to 7.

School record for the 226*
yard dash last year, doing the
distance. Others to watch in include
clude include Ken Krassy of Ft. Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale and Bob Harris of Key
Wst.
Last year Sigma Chi an d Pi*
Kappa Phi copped the trophies in.
the fraternity circuits while Geor-i
gia Seagle won the honors in the
Off-Campus League and the Olym-.
pian Club was victorius in the In-!
dependent League.
* *
The Independent League For
Women begins play this week;
with Volleyball. All girls who live
in Dorms and Wish to participate
in this league, contact the Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals representative in your sec section.
tion. section.
* *
The University Chess Club be begins
gins begins play this week with its annu annual
al annual Fall Chess Tournament. Play
begins Friday October 21 at 7:36
p. m. in the lounge. Late registra registration
tion registration will be held Friday 7-9 p. m.
in the lounge.
*
The Fencing club for both men
and Women meets each Thursday;
evening in the Womens Gym. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners are invited to attend, free
instruction will be given and equip equipment
ment equipment is provided.
There will be a meeting oi the.
Gator Ski Club Tuesday, October
18, at 7:30 in the basement of the
Florida Gym. Those who have not
taken the swim test are urged to
bring a swim suit. Anyone inter interested
ested interested in learning to ski should at-,
tend this meeting.