Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Gators
Stun LSU
SEE PAGE 6

Volume 53, No. 12

IKE'S MARINES STORM CAMPUS WITH BRASS
W ZDmE m JL Ilf afVI

FROM THE HALLS OF UF GYM The U.S. Ma Marine
rine Marine Band, official band for U.S. presidents performed
here Thursday night. A standing ovation at the end
of the performance typified the appreciation for the
music the Band played. Receiving encores for almost
every selection the Marines under the direction of Lt.

SG Committee Sets $3,500 Drive

By KIRK CALLAHAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
Plans for an all out push de designed
signed designed to meet the Dollars for
Scholars $20,000 goal was by
Homecoming announced Monday
by Student Body Vice President
Allen Poole, drive chairman.
Dollars for Scholars lacks an
approximate $3,500 in meeting its
goal, Poole said.
A new and revised Dollars for
Scholars committee, formed by
Poole, has been studying new
ways to complete the fund drive.
The committee believes this
years campus wide drive should
primarily be directed towards the
new students and last years fa faculty
culty faculty members who have not con contributed
tributed contributed yet, Poole said.
f Committee members include
Poole, Dick Pearcy, Secretary of
Public Relations Paul Hendrick,
Secretary of Solicitations Judy
Stiles and Kirk Callahan.
Freshmen Are Resource
Poole said that the 4,000 new
freshmen and transfer students on
campus are a resource that has
yet to be tapped.
With the cooperation of these
students and the faculty the drive
should be completed by Homecom Homecoming,
ing, Homecoming, Poole said.
Means under consideration for
bringing Dollars for Scholars close
to the campus are:
1. A person to person canvus
in the varied living areas;

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$3,500 GOAL TO GO Dollar*
for Scholars is underway again under
the direction of this committee of five.
Plans are for completion by Homecom-

First UF Class Analysis Shorn
Pressure of Student Enrollment

By NANCY MyhEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A 128-page analysis of class
size at UF, the first annual study
of its kind to be made, was re released
leased released Thursday by the Office of
Academic Affairs.
The pressure of increasing en enrollments
rollments enrollments without a corresponding
increase in staff requires a con-|
tinuing examination of all aspects
of the Universitys operations,"
the introduction states.
Info With Precision
Dean of Academic Affairs Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz said Friday that
he feels, this is, in essence, in information
formation information gathered with precision
on which we can base judgments.
The primary purpose of the ana analysis,
lysis, analysis, as stated in its text, is to
aid administrative heads of aca academic
demic academic units in future planning and
scheduling, and enable them to
compare class sizes in their unit
with class size for the entire UF
or with other units*
Copies are being sent to mem members
bers members of the Board of Control, deans
and department heads.
Detailed Study
The analysis itself is a detailed
study of class enrollment for the
fall semester, 1959. It deals with
3,439 class sections and involves
93,268 student course enrollments.
Throughout the UF, lecture lecturediscussion
discussion lecturediscussion sections on the lower
level averaged 30 students, while
on the upper level this number
was 22.

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3. Donation booths set up in
most traveled areas on campus;
3. Closer contact with organiza organizational
tional organizational heads on the UF campus
so that the purpose of Dollars
for Scholars might be better
understood by campus leaders;
4. A personalised publicity
campaign.
The campus Dollars for Scho Scholars
lars Scholars drive started last Fall, is part
of a university wide effort to quali qualify
fy qualify for federal appropriations made
available by the National Defense
Education Act.
The act provides federal money
each year for three years to be
matched on a nine to one ratio for
student loans. Every dollar that
the UF sets aside in this loan pro program
gram program will be matched by nine
dollars from federal sources.
$250,000 Available
Each, a total of $250,000 is made
available if $27,777.78 is first put
up by the University. Since the
largest number of applications are
made in August, an amount of
SIOO,OOO is made available by the
Federal government at that time if
the University secures $11,111.11.
In September, $66,675.00 is
made available by the federal
government il $7,408.33 is put up
by the UF. An additional $83,325
can be secured from the federal
government if $9,758.34 is raised
by the UF.
The student body, faculty and
Gainesville citizens in cooperation

On the graduate level the lecture
discussion sections had a mean
average of 10 students.
Lab Averages
Lower level labs, university
wide, averaged 26; upper leyel
labs averaged 14, Graduate level
labs averaged 6 students per lab.
This is as it should be, Dean
Mautz said. On the graduate le level
vel level smaller classes are necessary
in many cases.
University College lecture dis discussion
cussion discussion sections averaged 35 stu students.
dents. students. The bulk fell largely be between
tween between 25 and 45 students.
Good Scheduling
These figures show a remark remarkable
able remarkable job of scheduling, in the
opinion of Dean Mautz.
One of the things which the re report
port report points up is the extensive use
of large sections.
A lot of the theories of learn learning
ing learning are being demolished by the
experimentation which is being
forced on the education system,
Dean Mautz said Friday.
TV Sections
Television sections and larger
classes were among the experi experimentation
mentation experimentation to which he was referr referring.
ing. referring.
Dean Mautz said that UF has
maintained its integrity by the use
of small classes where it counts,
especially at the graduate level.
On the other hand, he said he felt
the report indicated very Sew ex extremely
tremely extremely small uneconomical class'

ing. The committee is (1. to r.) Kirk
Callahan; Paul Hendrick; Allen Poole;
Judy Stiles; and Dick Pearson.

Col. Albert Schoepper played selections from Tschai Tschaikowski,
kowski, Tschaikowski, Richard Wagner, John Philip Sousa and
others. Presented by the Lyceum Council, other pre presentations
sentations presentations include; the Baltimore Symphony Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra, the opera Carmen, the Canadian Players in
Dr. Faust, and Nell Rankin, mezza-soprano.

with the UF Alumni Association
have been endeavoring since last
fall to raise $90,000 to secure fed federal
eral federal funds under the nation stu student
dent student loan program.
The Dollars for Scholars pledged
itself to raise $20,000 of this total.
The Alumni Association has
agreed to raise the remaining
$70,000.
Goal by Homecoming
If we reached our goal' by
Homecoming, Poole said, we
could show the visiting alumni that
we have done our part.
If the faculty, staff and stu students
dents students would again give serious
thought to this program, they
would surely be making the best
investment they will ever make to
the progress and importance of an
educated society.
Since the start of the fall se semester,
mester, semester, Poole with assistance
from Barry Coleman, has col collected
lected collected S6BO. A recent loan of $5,-
000 by the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications also aided in booting
the drive total.
Poole said he would continue ef efforts
forts efforts to contact local merchants to
secure funds for Dollars for Scho Scholars.
lars. Scholars.
ToUate, more than $658,000 has
been loaned to 937 UF students.
Poole emphasized that this pro program
gram program is most unique as compar compared
ed compared with that of other scholarships.
C Average Necessary
Any needy student doing satis-

es, where such classes were not
justified.
The analysis itself is divided in into
to into three sections. Part one is com composed
posed composed of graphs and charts, by col college.
lege. college. Part two shows tables of
class size by college, and part
three contains tables of class size
by department.
Class course enrollments have
increased this year, on the whole,
although these recent figures are
not reflected in this report. Next
year an analysis of this semes semesters
ters semesters class size will be published.
Reifz Pledges
Safety From
Fire Hazards
~'"r'- ~ ->
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
pledged the full support of the ad administration
ministration administration in correcting any fire
hazards discovered by students,
in an interview with Student Body
President Bob Park last week.
* A comprehensive report on the
current fire standards was given
Park at the meeting. It had been
prepared at the request of Park
last week.
The UF hasnt had a serious fire
since its establishment in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville in 1905, Dr. Reitz noted. He
indicated the cooperation of stu students
dents students and faculty staff is needed to
preserve this fine record.

Uni varsity of Florido, Gainesville Tuesday, October 25, 1960

factory (C) work in the University
is eligible to receive a loan of up
to SI,OOO a year to complete his or
her college education, Poole ex explained.
plained. explained.
Students receiving loans will
have 11 years after graduating to
pay back the borrowed funds at a
three per cent interest rate.
Those interested in contributing
to the drive should make their
checks or money orders to: Uni University
versity University of Florida (Dollars for Sch Scholars),
olars), Scholars), Student Government, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
J. i. Daniel
To Discuss
UF Monies
J. J. Daniel, chairman of the
Florida Board of Control, will dis discuss
cuss discuss University financial pros prospects
pects prospects for the coming biennium at
an open meeting in the Law Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium on Tuesday, October 25, at
8 p. m.
The campus chapter of the Am American
erican American Assn, oft University Profes Professors
sors Professors will sponsor Daniels appear appearance
ance appearance on the campus, in an effort
to increase concern over the fin financial
ancial financial position of the University.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will present the speaker.
We hope that a large number
ot faculty members. .whether
they belong to the AAUP or not.
. will attend this talk by Mr. Dan Daniel,
iel, Daniel, said Dr. Vynce A. Hines, pre president
sident president of the UF chapter of the
AAUP.
A large attendance by facul faculty
ty faculty would certainly help to indicate
faculty concern over finances to
the members oft the Board of Con Control,
trol, Control, said Hines.
Students as well as faculty may
attend this open meeting, which
should indicate the Board of Con Controls
trols Controls position regarding the UFs
financial outlook.
SYMPHONY
READIED
The UF Symphonic Orchestra
will present its first concert of the
season in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium on October 27 at 8:15 p. m.
The concert will consist mainly
of pieces by Mozart, Prokoftieff,
Mendelssohn, and Nicolai.
The Symphonic Orchestra is di directed
rected directed by Edward Troupin and Dr.
Arnold Wirtala and is composed
of students, faculty members, and
area townspeople.
There is no charge for admit admittance
tance admittance to these concerts and the
public is invited to attend.

| Hale Challenges Personnel Workers

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
A broad program of student personnel work was demand- v
ed Thursday by Dean of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale at
the first of monthly general staff meetings of all those work work|
| work| ing in the field.
Hale cautioned administrative and housing officials to be
| aware at all times of the needs of students and the problems
facing them.
The mature student is demanding us to quit playing cow-
boys and Indians, he said. They are looking for something
but too often find a void of good personnel work on campus.
I 4
Balanced Diet
I We must have a balanced diet of academics or the total
life of these students will be wrecked, the dean contended.
Hale pointed out that demands of class work limited time
students could use for extra-curricular work that would round
out their life. This is all the more reason, he said, why extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular work should be carefully selected by the student
so as to get maximum advantage from limited time.
Total Perspective
The impoprtant thing to remember in student personnel

Attorney General Plan
Proven in First Trials

HONOR COURT REPORT
CASES TRIED 6
Pleaded Guilty 5
Pleaded Not Guilty 1
Found Guilty 6
Found Not Guilty 0
Total Penalty Hours 46
L_!l L_

Leaders Endorse
FBK Buddy Plan

By KESS MEYER
Gator Staff Writer
, Endorsements from student and administrative leaders poured
in this week for the Florida Blue Key sponsored buddy system for
better foreign student relations.
Student Body President Bob Park Sunday expressed his apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation for responsible steps taken to improve relations between U.S.
and foreign students on campus.
The Male Foreign Student Sponsor Program (MFSSP) is a fine
idea. Everyone who claims he is a student leader can put up or shut
up on this one.

Its a good test of how many
of our highly vaunted campus
leaders have the big picture.
The fine job Dr. (Ivan) Put Putnam
nam Putnam and the Gainesville Council
of International Friendship are
doing is undercut day by day,
by students who just dont give
a you-know-what.
One Per Student
The proposed program consists
of having one male U. S. student
become the sponsor and friend of
each incoming male foreign stu student
dent student in February.
The chapter is requesting male
U. S. students to apply for the
sponsoring of a foreign student.
According to- Bill Hollings Hollingsworth,
worth, Hollingsworth, chairman of the MFSSP,
said responses to the program
has been very encouraging;
however, there are still many
positions available for students

FBK Speaker Organization
Divided Into Six Divisions

By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Editorial Assistant
A revised internal organiza organization
tion organization Os the Florida Blue Key
Speakers' Bureau to complement
the revisions in its aims was an announced
nounced announced Sunday by Chairm a n
Dave Strown.
Tile new organization will be
divided into six divisionsCon divisionsContact
tact divisionsContact and Dispatch, Procurement
and Information, Administrative
Coordination, Publicity and
Public Relations, Office and
Secretarial, and Finance.
Chairman Strawn explained
the reason for the revision.
I began with nothing but a
firm concept of the purposes
which I felt the Bureau should
accomplish and on this founda foundation
tion foundation built an organization which
I believe will best effect them/*
Strawn said.
Strawn also announced direc directors
tors directors for each of the divisions and
told of their duties.
CONTACT AND DISPATCH
DIVISION, Ed Shafer, director:
This division is responsible for
selecting the g: jps the speak speakers
ers speakers will appear before and as assigning
signing assigning speakers to these groups.
PROCUREMENT AND IN INFORMATION
FORMATION INFORMATION DIVISION: Don

interested in the program.
The purpose is to increase re relations
lations relations between U. S. and foreign
so that they will benefit through
the exchange of ideas customs,
and friendships.
Advisor Applauds
Dr. Putnam, foreign student
advisor, said, Im certainly in
favor of Blue Key interest in the
foreign students because one of
the most important things the
international students should do
while at the UF is to get ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with our top student
leaders.
Park said, We pride our ourselves
selves ourselves on oilr friendliness, but
many foreign students, especial especially
ly especially non-Europeans, might make
some pretty acid comments
about their receptions here.
(See LEADERS, Page 2)

Beverly, Director: Selection of
qualified speakers and arrang arranging
ing arranging discussion sessions between
the speakers and faculty
and Administration heads
are the main jobs of this divis division.
ion. division.
ADMINISTRATIVE COOR COORDINATION
DINATION COORDINATION DIVISION. John Ed Edmundson,
mundson, Edmundson, director: This division
is reponsible for procurement of
all supplies needed by the Bur Bureau.
eau. Bureau.
PUBLICITY AND PUBLIC
RELATIONS, Gary Peacock, di director:
rector: director: The job of informing UF
students as well as citizens of
Florida of the changes in the
Bureau.
OFFICE AND SECRETAR SECRETARIAL
IAL SECRETARIAL DIVISION, Nancy Hilgen Hilgendorf,
dorf, Hilgendorf, director: All typing, mime mimeographing,
ographing, mimeographing, and mailing will be
handled by this division.
FINANCE, Jack Coppermen,
director: All expenditures en encountered
countered encountered by the Bureau will be
handled through this division.
REFINEMENT DIVISION:
All division directors will meet
with Strawn on a weekly basis
beginning Nov. 17 to evaluate
the program and suggest possi possible
ble possible areas for improvements and
refinement.

work, Hale said, is that relations be kept up among all people
working in the field so a total perspective might be main maintained,
tained, maintained, and that every technique and method available be
used to fullest capacity possible.
The great inflation of the field," since organized student
personnel work began in the early 1900s presents an too
clearly, he said, the need for this broad perspective.
Cant Fool Students
You cant fool the students," Hale commented. You
might be able to present a good picture to the administration
but students have a sort of sixth sense for phony friendship.
The student wants to respect his counselor. He doesn't
want a pal.
The immature students coming up here, the kids are
looking for a rah-rah parade and create their own artificial
entertainment. These dont stay too long, Hale commented.
Beits Applauds
I
University President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz lauded the deans
talk as one of the best definitions of the whole pperspective
of student personnel work.
Dr. Reitz said that it was notable that Hale included the
faculty among the outstanding personnel workers.

Honor Court (onvitts
Seven; One Contested
Celled Supreme Test

By MART ANNE AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
The new post of attorney general and Honor Court
rules of procedure stood the test of a real workout
Sunday, according to Chancellor Gavin OBrien.
The attorney general and his staff have done more
in one week than the court justices accomplished in four
months under the old system, he said.
The Attorney general, recently

appointed Thom Rumberger, car carries
ries carries on all pre-trial investigations
and conferences which were prev previously
iously previously handled by the justices. He
provides the evidence, but con conviction
viction conviction and penalties are given
by the Court.
Supreme Test
The supreme test of the new
post and rules of procedure came
from a cheating case, where the
defendant had entered a plea of
not guilty.
The amount of testimony pre presented
sented presented in the case was unusual,"
said OBrien. A professor testi testified,
fied, testified, as well as four students,
with the presentation of written
dispositions.
In the presentation of evi evidence,
dence, evidence, and the coordination of
testimony before the Court, the
post of attorney general proved
it's worth.
The participants on both sides
had the same frame of reference,
were using the same vocabulary,
and the presentation of evidence
was smoother than in the past,"
said OBrien.
Innovation Made
Introduction was made Sunday
for the first time on the trial
level of recommendation for re removal
moval removal from permanent records
any Honor Court convictions.
If a student, once convicted,
does not appear again before the
Court until his graduation, he
may then petition the University
president for removal of the con conviction
viction conviction from his permanent rec records.
ords. records.
If the Courts recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations for removal are sent to the
registrar at the time of trial,
OBrien pointed out, it is not
then necessaryls and when the
student should petitionto go
back and dig np cold facts"
on the case.
The proper time for the de decision
cision decision is at adjudication, he said,
and the Honor Court recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations should be sent to the regis registrar
trar registrar at that time.
. Six Tried
Six cases were tried Sunday
night, with the longest amount of
FLORIDA BLUE KEY
APPLICATIONS OPEN
The deadline for submission of
appreciations for membership In
Florida Blue Key is Novem November
ber November 4.
To be eligible, an applicant
must have participated in at
least three extra-curricular acti activities,
vities, activities, distinguishing himself in
one. Participation at colleges
other than UF will be recognised.
Application forms are avail available
able available at the information desk in
the Florida Union.

Get To
The Heart
SEE PAGE 4

Six Paaes This Edition

deliberation spent on the
involving cheating.
The six cases involved seven
students, two of which wers tried
in absentia. The seven students
received a total of 46 penalty
hours.
Previously, students who dropped
out of the University did not have
their cases presented before the
Court.
Now, we dont care if they
Join the army or go to China,
said OBrien. The oases will be
tried and, if necessary as tn this
case which involved theft of a
book, the student will be con contacted
tacted contacted by special delivery let letter.
ter. letter.
The two students were repre represented
sented represented by defense counsel, and
submitted notarized confessions.
The Courts verdict was guilty
Applications Now Open
For Marine Officership
Applications for student ad
mission to the various Marine
Corps Officer Candidate Pro
grama are being accepted through
Oct. 21 by a Marine Corps team
from Jacksonville.
These programs, as explained
by Captain J. H. Dunn,, selection
officer, lead to a commission in
the Marine Corps and are avail available
able available to both men and women stu students.
dents. students. Capt. Dunn, who has set
up his office in the Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, also stated that admission
to any of the programs will en enable
able enable a student to complete school
before accepting the commission
and going on active duty.
r -fa ' "?
wk
U Hp
* H
gags jgs
m j I
ORANGE
Maryland** loss was
Florida's gain when Lya
Tar beck transferred. This
Tri-Delt from St. Pete is
eignini? Pan Am quw
"H '-* a candidate
for Orange Bowl Queen.



Page 2

Impending Problems in Philosophy

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
is the sixth of a series of
articles describing ov e
crowded conditions in Arts
and Sciences and Univer University
sity University College. This week s
looks into the Deportment
of Philosophy.)
By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A room at the top of Anderson
Hall is the only space expressly al allocated
located allocated to the UF Philosophy
partment, according to Dr. G. R.
Bartlett, head.
The Philosophy department is lo located
cated located above a former entrance to
Anderson Hall, with an unusually
arched window in the center of the
m"in office.
This window used, to be a door.
Lacking Space
Bartlett points out that in his
officeor the departmental office
are located the deaks of five phi philosophy

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Oct. 25, 1960

losophy philosophy professors, phis that of a
part-time secretary.
We have three teachers who
use this office for consultation pur purposes,
poses, purposes, although their own offices
are in other buildings.
The split budgetwith profes professors
sors professors working also in other depart departments
ments departments means that the offices are
scattered between Anderson, the
'library, and the temporary build buildings.
ings. buildings.
Many of the departments class
are conducted in the Florida Gym.
The one room in Anderson is not
sufficient for courses ranging 100
level to the graduate level.
Need Attention
Os course, we are concerned
about the number of students per
class because our courses do re require
quire require a lot of individual attention.
Bartlett says has increased en enrollment
rollment enrollment by 30 per cent in the last
few years.
The main problem Is not what
the mutation is now, said Bart Bartlett,
lett, Bartlett, but what is to become.
We must increase both space

and salaries in order to oompete
in the academic field.
Retaining Staff
Maintaining staff is another phi philosophy
losophy philosophy problem. The faculty
members are accustomed to re receiving
ceiving receiving letters announcing posi positions
tions positions available or actually inviting
them to come to another univer university.
sity. university.
Reading a letter from a small
City-owned college to a western
state, Bartlett pointed out that
even this all college was able to
offer higher .salaries, with an ad advanced
vanced advanced rank, than is the UF.
We are trying to compete in a
field when even smaller colleges
not otherwise comparableare
able to offer financial rewards
greater than are we!
Requires Time
Philosophical research requir requires
es requires much of the staffs time, as do
creative writing in philosophy.
Our class loads are so high
that we really dont have enough

Reps., Write-in Candidates
To Debate State Issues

Write-in candidates for state
representative will meet incum incumbents
bents incumbents in a debate at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville High School auditorium, Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 8 p.m.
State Representative Ralph Tur Turlington
lington Turlington is being opposed for re reelection
election reelection by County Citizens Com Committee
mittee Committee chairman Ed' Peck. Osee
Fagan, State Representative, is op opposed
posed opposed by COC write-in candidate
Don M. Schenck.
Peck and Schenck met Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday with George Mustakas and Ju Judy
dy Judy Winkler, UF legislative coun council
cil council representatives who won their
positions as write-in candidates.
The purpose of the meeting was
of publicity nature to establish a
relationship between Messrs. Peck
and Schenck as write-in candidates
and Judy and me as write-in win winners,
ners, winners, said Mustakas.

time to do research, said Prof.
W. T. Blackstone.
Emphasizing that the minim minimum
um minimum 12 hpur teaching load is not
representative of the amount of
time required to prepare, Black Blackstone
stone Blackstone says that at the schools he
attended the load was eight or
nine teaching hours.
It would, of course be quite
sometime before the University
ever achieved such an arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement.
More Fortunate
We are more fortunate that
other colleges, because our aver average
age average classes are smaller, than
theirs.
But on the other hand, philoso philosophy
phy philosophy is a subject which requires in intensive
tensive intensive personal discussion and
guidance.
Research professor, C. W. Mor Morris
ris Morris does not teach in regular class classroom
room classroom situations. I get about 10
carefully selected graduate stu students
dents students yearly, he said.

During the.debate the CCC can candidates
didates candidates are expected to emphasis
the right to vote issue.
So far, the County Citizens Com Committees
mittees Committees campaign has been based
on strong apposition to the state
legislative delegations announced
intention to pass an act in 1961 for
the annexation of Gainesvilles su suburb
burb suburb without referendum.
Committee
To Review
UF Parking
Tolbert President Franklin
Ritch said Sunday he plans to take
the Tolbert areas parking pro problems
blems problems to the Traffic and Parking
Committee.
I intend to present the Tolbert
area motorcycle and bicycle park parking
ing parking situation to this committee,
said Ritch. I hope we can get
some action on this problem.
The committee, which is headed
Professor J. E. Hawkins, han handles
dles handles campus traffic problems and
administers regulations,
Hawkins said that the commit committee
tee committee is open to all suggestions and
complaints relating to campus
traffic. We will then act upon
any problem which is presented to
JUS.
Ritch is concerned with the in inadequate
adequate inadequate facilities for parking in
the Tolbert area.
The Tolbert areas parking pro problems
blems problems will be presented to the
committee at a meeting scheduled
for 2:30 p.m. Thursday in Ti Tigert
gert Tigert Hall.

PAT TUNSTALL
Morris does his research in the
fields of human values and lang language
uage language and communication.
Less Crowded
I find classes a little crowded,
but really somewhat better than
in other courses, said a senior to
philosophy.
Its interesting to have to go
from Anderson to the Gym for
classes, said another student,
but I try to take it philosophical philosophicallythe
lythe philosophicallythe courses are getting more
intensive.
The part time secretary is a
new addition to the department.
Until she arrived to work two
weeks ago, each of the professors
was responsible for his own typing,
and telephone answering.
Miss Seminole
Application
Deadline Nears
The deadline for pictures for
the 1960-81 Miss Seminole contest
will be November 4, Ken Kennedy,
contest chairman announced to today.
day. today.
The contestants will be judged
completely on two photographs photographsone
one photographsone head shot and a bathing suit
pictureaccording to Kennedy.
Contestants must be sponsored
by either a fraternity, sorority,
or a University organization. A
new feature this year will be tro trophies
phies trophies which will be given to Miss
Seminole and the four members
of her court, and a rotating tro trophy
phy trophy which will be awarded to the
sponsor of the winner.
Th# judging team will be com composed
posed composed of Farris Bryant, Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic nominee for governor, Tom Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, Democratic nominee for Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State, and Doyle Conner,
Democratic nominee for Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Agriculture.
Rodger La Voie, editor of tfie
Seminole said, Miss Seminole
will represent the UF in the year yearbook
book yearbook and that she will depict the
partial theme of the book which
is the individuality and person personality
ality personality of the UF and the state of
Florida.
The winner will be announced
on December 4.

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SG Spreads
Magazines
Thru Dorns
By FRANCES AIDMAN
Gator Stott Writer
Educational Pamphlet* and
magazines will be distributed *in
atudent lounge* and lobbie* as an
experimental project of the Stu Student
dent Student Government Public Relations
Committee.
This program will provide an
opportunity to stimulate interest in
current world affair* and supply
information for various specialis specialised
ed specialised fields, stated Paul Hendrick,
secretary of public relations, and
initiator of the program.
Many Kinds
Magasines and pamphlets deal dealing
ing dealing with military service and op opportunities,
portunities, opportunities, travel in foreign coun countries,
tries, countries, politics, social science, and
government will be placed in men
floor lounges as a first step.
Student Government, in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the Bureau for Interna International
tional International Study and Travel, a newly
formed service, is writing to tra travel
vel travel agencies, embassies, and film
services in order *o make informa information
tion information on various countries in the
form of magazines, films and pos posters
ters posters available to all students.
Specialized Mags
As a third step, magazines deal dealing
ing dealing in specialized areas with depth
of information are being ordered.
Newsweek, Time, Fortune, Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, Punch, New Yorker, Man Manchester
chester Manchester Guardian, and Military
Review are among those which
will be available.
Along with the magazines and
pamphlets will be a fact list ex explaining
plaining explaining military programs and
opportunities.
Still Experiment
While the program is still ex experimental,
perimental, experimental, if successful will be
extended to all dormitory study
lounges.
The Student Government Infor Information
mation Information Distribution Service is in
charge of placing publications in
the various lounges. This group
will distribute information to any anyone
one anyone on campus.
Hendrick emphasized the fact
that, Students mentioned the need
for reading material which ap applied
plied applied to the various courses of stu study.
dy. study. Our purpose is to make this
reading matter as conveniently
available as possible in order to
add to the academic emphasis
which is now lacking on campus.

HC To Show Progress, Problems
Through Life And Learning Exhibit

UFs Progress and Problems
will be emphasised to return returning
ing returning alumni this Homecoming.
Each college and school cm
campus will show an exhibit dis display
play display in the life and Learning pre presenting
senting presenting its problems and the pro progress
gress progress made in overcoming them.
We feel that this exhibit is pro probably
bably probably on* of the most signifi significant
cant significant features of Horaeooming this
year, Jon Moyle, Homecoming
general director, said.
I hope the students also will
see this * an unparalleled oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to present a graphic picture
of the University to Homecoming
visitors. This may be the only
chance to really get across to a
Yule 'Peel' Too
At Xmas Time
The Orange Peel, campus hu humor
mor humor magazine, will publish its
next issue just before the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays, according to Ron
Rothstein business manager.
We to have about the
same type issue as the last, with
more pictures, jokes, Foto-Toons
and cartoons by Don Addis.
Our Foto-Toon contest was very
successful. We received over 100
good captions for our pictures.
Since a few more will probably
come in, the winner hasnt been
chosen, but I do know well run an another
other another contest in the next issue.
The Orange Peel took top rat rating
ing rating in a nation-wide survey last
April, conducted annually by t h e
Texas Ranger. The New York
Cartoon News also picked the
Orange Peel as the outstanding
college humor publication.
Leaders Support
FBK Buddy Plan
(Continued From Page ONE)
Here is an opportunity to see,
first hand, why American foreign
policy is so insipid abroad. Amer Americans,
icans, Americans, too often are smug, super superficial
ficial superficial and rude.
Looking For Sponsors
Leyton Mank, selection division
chairman for the program, said
Blue Key was looking for stu students
dents students interested in guiding a for foreign
eign foreign student into campus activi activities
ties activities and to act as a sponsor and
friend to the student.
This can be as beneficial a
force on campus as the Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau Is In the state.
Park added, This project is
made to order for the dormitory
councils, IFC and Panhellenic, the
religious centers and CUI. Lets
see how many pick It up.
Applications are still available
at the information desk in the
Florida Union for students in interested
terested interested in the MFSBP.

n
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What every
college man
should
know
about
diamonds
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l lffflttl hvJvhWl the Next question-*
lj jl\\yYyvl what of the diamond ring)
style? What quality?
f Artcarved gives the answer**
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Every ring is guaranteed
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Moved by brides jormore than one hundredyeors (JBSQ-19GOI

large number of people just ex exactly
actly exactly what the University is up
against."
The display, inaugurated two
years ago, is designed to unite the
individual college exhibits in one
central area so that a more com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive picture will be readily
available to alumni and stu students
dents students who, in past years, were
only aware of their own colleges
activities and developments.
W* seal this exhibit may be one
of the moet vitally influential as aspects
pects aspects of Homecoming. We hope the
alumni have fun here and carry
away a clearer idea of the Uni University
versity University in its present contest,
Moyle added.
7
Student Tutors Toot
For Clionts To Htlp
Student* who wish group help in
s troublesome subject may contact
the Student Tutor Society in room
JiOS, Florida Union between 2:30
and 4:30 p.m. Monday through
Thursday.
The society aims not to help stu student*
dent* student* cram for tests, but to help
them get into study groups.
All help is free ol charge, and
meetings are arranged at a time
convenient to both tutor and stu student.
dent. student.
CLASSIFIED
WANTED: 40 long suit U.S.A.
greens preferred officers
stripes. Call E. G. Byrne, FR FR-6-4317.
-6-4317. FR-6-4317.
I
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: TVxrfS.
Bens. Party Equip. UNTIED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW t AVS. TRr
6-2835.
Have You
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Station
22 N.W. 13th St.
Fhon* FR 6-9209
Pur* Oil Products



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COME N GET IT College Union
staff members fall in line at Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg during their convention here at

Pillans Heads College Union Assn.

UF student Charlie Pillans waa
elected 1960-61 president of Re Region
gion Region IV of the Association of Col College
lege College Unions while that group con convened
vened convened on the University campus
last weekend.
Students and college union staffs
from 23 schools in the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern United states and Puerto Rice
campus
character:
PSAMUEL
PSYCHE
A thinking mans thinking
man, Psamuel finds that
thoughts come easiest
when he is most comfort comfortable.
able. comfortable.
Thats why he always
wears Jockey brand T Tshirts.
shirts. Tshirts. He likes the way
the fine combed cotton
feels next to his skin. He
likes the way the twin twinstitched,
stitched, twinstitched, nylon-reinforced
collar keeps its shape.
And he likes the full-pro full-proportioned
portioned full-proportioned body and extra
long tail that never creeps. I
You, too, will like your yourself
self yourself better when you enjoy
the comfort of Jockey
brand T-shirts. Your
favorite campus store
has them. $1.50

COOPER'S. INCORPORATED KENOSHA. WIS.

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s[ attended the conference, which is
- held annually to evaluate vari vari[*
[* vari[* ous problems of operating student
1- unions.
s Progressive Leadership Needed
Philpott welcomed the group, and
s University of Pittsburgh Dean of
;* Students William L. Swartzburgh
0 delivered the keynote address,
" stressing the importance of pro progressive
gressive progressive leadership that is sensi sensitive
tive sensitive to the needs of the campus.
The agenda for the conference
included a series of discussions on
student unions and their role in
university life, a banquet at the
Hub, elections, and a barbecue at
Camp Wauburg.
Behaving Like Ostriches
The Universities of Georgia and
South Carolina were represented
this year for the first time. Pre Previously,
viously, Previously, these institutions had
boycotted the conference because
of the presence of Negro delegates,
spokesmen for the universities
stated that they had decided to
STUDENTS!
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the UF. Representatives came from
Colleges in Southeastern U.S. and Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico to realize an annual evaluation
of student union operation.

stop behaving like ostriches.
Newly elected President Pil Pillans
lans Pillans plans to increase the ef effectiveness
fectiveness effectiveness of the organization by
initiating a program of year-round
correspondence and consultation in
place of the present system, which
provides only for the yearly meet meetings.
ings. meetings.
He also hopes to bring th£ re regional
gional regional groups closer together in
an effort to allow unions through throughout
out throughout the country to share informa information
tion information pertaining to mutual difficul difficulties
ties difficulties and to create a greater un understanding
derstanding understanding of the functions of a
college union.
Dr. Thomason Elected
To National Association
Dr. Bruce Thomason, chairman
of the rehabilitation counseling
curriculum of the UF College of
Health Related Services, was
elected Wednesday to the Board
of Directors of the National Re Rehabilitation
habilitation Rehabilitation Association. He will
serve a three year term.
Dr. Thomason joined the faculty
in 1942 and was made chairman
of the rehabilitation counseling
curriculum in 1956.
Ham I
The Student's
Gift Shop
Free gift wrapping and delivery.
Watch and Jewelry Repairing by
J. D. McMillan Jr.
105 N.W. 13th Street

New Greek
Figures
Released

j The latest release from the Dean
of Mens and Dean of Womens
offices show that as the last day
of formal rush the fraternities had
j bids accepted by 810 men and the
'sororities had 230 pledges.
Officials pointed out that any
I discrepancy between these figures
1 and what the various Greek organ organ|
| organ| izations claim to have pledged is
due to a failure on the parts of the
individual pledges to come into the
deans offices and register as they
are asked to do.
Following are the figures thus
far compiled in the deans offices:
FRATERNITIES: Pi Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha 34, Sigma Nu 41, Phi Gamma
Delta 38, Kappa Sigma 35, Alpha
Epsilon Pi 56, Alpha Tau Omega
52, Alpha Gamma Rho 15, Tau
Kappa Epsilon 11, Pi Kappa Phi
26, Sigma Chi 59, Lambda Chi Al Alpha
pha Alpha 17, Delta Sigma Phi 9, Delta
Chi 4, Delta Upsilon 11, Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi 33, Kappa Alpha 34, Delta
Tau Delta 38, Sigma Phi Epsilon
24, Pi Lambda Phi 56, Theta Chi
35, Phi Kappa Tau 41, Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon 14, Chi Phi 10, Tau
Epsilon Phi 74, Phi Epsilon Pi 17,
and Phi Delta Theta 26.
SORORITIES: Alpha Chi Omega
23, Alpha Delta Pi 24, Alpha Omi Omicron
cron Omicron Pi 15, Chi Omega 22, Delta
Delta Delta 21, Delta Gamma 21,
Kappa Delta 24, Phi Mu 9, Sigma
Kappa 6, Zeta Tau Alpha 21, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi 22, and Delta Phi
Epsilon 22.
Edgeworth
Offers Ad
Scholarships
Two SSOO cash scholarships are
available for graduate and under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate student of business, eco economics,
nomics, economics, marketing, advertising,
and commerce in the first annual
House of Edgeworth Scholarship
Contest.
One scholarship will go to the
undergraduate student who sub submits
mits submits the best advertising slogan
with supporting brief of not more
than 500 words for House of Edge Edgeworth
worth Edgeworth smoking tobaccos. Winner
ci the second award will be the
graduate student who writes the
best marketing plan for selling to tobaccos
baccos tobaccos to the college market.
Entries, to b e judged on the ba basis
sis basis of originality, expression, and
practical merchandising valu?,
must be postmarked no later than
midnight, March 15, 1961. Further
contest information can be ob obtained
tained obtained from Larus & Brother Com Company,
pany, Company, Inc., Richmond, Virginia.
Grads To See
Humble Oil Co.
Representatives of the Humble
Oil and Refining Company will
visit the University October 27 and
28 to interview students graduating
in engineering, chemistry, physics
and mathematics during 1961.
Prospective graduates in chemi chemical
cal chemical engineering at all degree le levels,
vels, levels, and in chemistry, physics
and mathematics all advanced
levels only, will be interviewed
for permanent employment.
Summer employment will be of offered
fered offered to junior students in chemi chemical
cal chemical engineering.
For additional information con contact
tact contact Maurice Mayberry, Univer University
sity University Placement Director, room
611, Building H, extension 670.
BLACK DEATH
AND SILENCE
?? ? ?
Greying October skies had come
with their icy chill;
The forests, the lawns, the mea meadows,
dows, meadows, were cast with a hoary
blanket.
And then it came black death
to what was once green and a
silent mourning until the arrival
of spring.
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HALLS OF IVY

UFs Colleges Plan
Varied Activities

Halls of Ivy,* the College Co-;informal talk and refreshments
lumn, welcomes notices of meet- will follow the meeting,
ii'.gs and honors in the various UF EDUCATION : Speech appoint appointcolleges.
colleges. appointcolleges. Deadline Sor the column ments are now being made for ad-

is Friday, 5 p.m.
BOTANY: The UF Botanical
Society will meet Wednesday at 7
p.m. in 318 McCarty Hall. All in interested
terested interested in botany as a profession
or hobby are invited to attend. An

One-Day National Teacher Exams,
Grad Science Grants Announced

Teachers
The National Teacher Examina Examinations,
tions, Examinations, administered annually by
Educational Testing Service, will
be given on Feb. 11, 1961.
At the one-day testing session
a candidate may take the Common
Examination, which include tests
in professional information, gener general
al general culture, English expression, and
non-verbal reasoning; and one or
two of thirteen optional examina examinations
tions examinations designed to demonstrate
mastery of subject matter to be
taught.
A Bulletin of Information includ including
ing including an application, which describes
registration procedures may be ob obtained
tained obtained from college offi c i als,
school superintendents, or directly
from the National Teacher Exami Examinations,
nations, Examinations, Educational Testing Ser Service,
vice, Service, 20 Nassau Street, Princeton,
New Jersey.
Completed applications, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by proper examination fees,
will be accepted during November
ana December and early in Janu January
ary January so long as they are received
before Jan. 13, 1961.

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mission to the College o Educa Education
tion Education and the Advanced Profession Professional
al Professional Sequence. These appointments
may be made in 140 Norman.
ENGINEERING: Mr. C. J. Roe Roesch
sch Roesch will review recent research in

Science
The National Science Foundation
announced a program of graduate
fellowships for the advancement
of science.
To be eligible an applicant must
be a citizen or national of the Un United
ited United States as of March 1,1961, and
show aptitude and achievement in
his specialized field of science.
The awards may be applied to
studying the fields of mathemat mathematics,
ics, mathematics, physical science, medicine,
biology, and engineering. Other
available fields include anthropo anthropology.
logy. anthropology. psychology, geography, and
communications.
Applications are open for college
seniors, graduate and postdoctor postdoctoral
al postdoctoral students. AH applicants for
graduate awards will be required
to take the Graduate Record Ex Examination
amination Examination which will be given on
January 21, 1961, at designated
centers throughout the U. S.
All applications must be receiv received
ed received by January 6, 1961, by the Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship Office, National Academy
of Sciences, National Research
Council, 2101 Constitution Avenue,
N. W., Washington 25, D. C.

Tko Florida Alligator, Tuoaday, Oct. 25, 1960

the area of crystallization of al alloys
loys alloys carried out at the Westing Westinghouse
house Westinghouse Research Laboratory by W.
A. Tiller and co-workers, at 4 p.
m., Tuesday, Oct. 25, in 319 En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering. The subject will be Ef Effect
fect Effect of Ultrasonics on the Solidifi Solidification
cation Solidification of Alloys.
lota Pi Sigma, local engineering
honorary, was officially made a
chapter of Tau Beta Pi national. It
is tentatively planned that formal
ceremonies will be held in January
or February.
TEACHING HOSPITAL: The
UF Teaching Hospital and Clinics
celebrated its second anniversary
with a birthday party Thursday.
Scheduled to be ready for opera operation
tion operation shortly is the first 2 million
volt Van de Graaf accelerator in
Florida which will be used for
treatment of certain types of can cancer.
cer. cancer.

CALL OR SEE...
HOUSE OF FLOWERS
919 Wit Unircraity At*. FR 6-9600

One Free Flay Special Offer
Buff this n< * or
..L.i** Jump Jump
N.W. 13th Street T rar "P olin Center
. N.W. 13th Street
In Front of .
r . . In Front of
Suburbia Dnve-ln Suburbia Drive-In
(Limit One Per Doy) (Limit One Per Day)

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

I Campus §
| Calendar!
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25: The
Bridge class will meet in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Oak Room at 7 p. m.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26:
The advanced dance Class will
meet in the Florida Union Social
Room at 7 p. m.
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 27: Du Duplicate
plicate Duplicate Bridge will be played in
the Florida Union Oak Room at 7
p. m.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28: The
first round of the Fail Chess Tour Tournament
nament Tournament will be held at 7:30 p. m.
Fletcher Lounge at the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. AH concerned must be pres present.
ent. present.
UF Bond To Morch
In Tallahassee Parade
In January the UF Gator March Marching
ing Marching Band will march in the inaugu inaugural
ral inaugural parade in Tallahassee, this be being
ing being the first appearance of the
band in such a parade.
The band, composed of 140 mem members,
bers, members, performs at many functions
throughout th e year, with its main
efforts during the football season.
The band is supported by a part
of the student activity fee.

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Member Associated Collegiate Press
Hie FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is tke official itnOeni lews paper el the University of Florida aid Is psbiished every
Teesdas aid Friday morniny except during holidays aid vacation periods. The SUMMER GATOR is entered as second
class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located la Rooms S. it and 15 In
the Florida Union Buildinf Basement. Telephone University of Florida FR 6-3361, Ext. 151, and request either e ditto rial
office or business office.
Editor-in-Chief : Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Assistant Editor Pst Cilley
Business Manager Ron Jones
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Kirk Callahan, Nancy Mykel, Gary Peacock. Pat TunstaU.
STAFF WRITERS
Office Manager Eleanor Yaager *, a
Frances Aidman, Andrea Arthur, Mary Anne Awtrey, Walter Berger, Gloria Brown, Carol Buller, Sue Allen Cauthetf,
Clave Cleveland, Tony Comitos, Bill Curry, Suzanne Diamond, Priscilla Estes, Lou Ferris, Bobbie Fleischman, Louise Foster,
Sharon Foster, Steve Gaddum, Harvey Goldstein, Robert Greene, Sarah Greenbutg. 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 Shachat, Leslie Sokolsky, Ben Seigle, Linda Tatum,
Roy Walker, Jonathan WilUams, Sam Zorn. i
SPORTS STAFF
Bill Buchalter, sports editor; Mike Gora, intramurals editor; Fran Warren, sports features; Robert Green. Fay*
Haver, Jack Horan, Gary Howard, Jared Lebow, Marty Schram. George Solomon, Ed Witten.
BUSINESS STAFF
Carl Griffith, Assistant Businass Manager
Ad Salesmen, Ralph MeMilllan. Mickey Shore. Ron Walker; Circulation Manager, Ray Watson; Classified Ads and
Office Manager, Julie McClure; Layout Manager, Rennie Good stein; National Advertising Manager- Ronnie Rothstein; Office
Coordinator. Tom Claybournet Office Staff, Dottle MacDonald, DeEtte McPheron, Jane Miller, Barbara Nessler, Jan Watkinsi
Subscription Managers, Chris Lefbfried, Fred Marquis.

A marvelous structural system in indeed
deed indeed is the Honor System.
Recently, with a backlog of some 50
cases facing it and seemingly no way
out of the morass under the then ex existent
istent existent framework, Chancellor OBrien
seized the bull by the horns and cre created
ated created a new post of Attorney General
complete with staff to cope with the
overload.
*
THIS WAS a commendable ex example
ample example of youthful ingenuity, one
which we supported and one which
we hope and trust will soak up the
overflow which is damming up ef effective
fective effective Honor Court procedure.
But backing off and taking a longer
view for a moment, we wonder if the
Honor Court isnt concerning itself
too much with the expansion of its
punitive structure to the neglect of its
other and most important function
promulgation of Honor itself.
* *
THERE ARE two primary reasons
for having an honor system in the first
place: Emphasis on and cultivation of
personal honor in the student himself,
and the enhancement of the institu institutions
tions institutions reputation aiid the diplomas it
gives out.
An honor systems disciplinary func function
tion function is purely a by-product. First and
foremost in an honor systems pro program
gram program should be a positive approach,
particularly for the annual influx of
new students, toward the meaning and
continuation of a tradition of honor
on the campus.
*
WE SEE a gross imbalance in a
system which tremendously overworks
court officials and their associates in
casework.
Its good experience for all the fu future
ture future lawyers holding forth on the sec second
ond second floor of the Union building, but
it does an injustice to the student body
as a whole in not solidly presenting to
them the philosophical justifications
for such a system in the first place,
before the court docket ever starts fill filling
ing filling up.
Do we have our heads in the pro proverbial
verbial proverbial ideological clouds? We think
not. You can have a judicial system
that would stack.up to Great Britains
own and still have little to brag about
if you hadnt first endeavored to deter
the need for such a wonderful penalty
procedure in the first place.
a a a
EVERY SEPTEMBER, bewildered
freshmen pour through the Honor
Court chambers in 30-minute install installments
ments installments leaving with little impression
gained other, than the fact an honor
system exists.
This abbreviated contact is about
the only association theyll have with
the Honor System throughout their
entire college careers unless they join
those errant individuals who one day
run afoul of honesty and find them themselves
selves themselves before the Chancellors bench.
' We contend many of these indivi individuals
duals individuals would never find themselves in involved
volved involved in this shameful state of affairs
if they had heard a little more, in the
course of their academic windings,
about the value of honor to them and
its rightful place in society.
*
SOME SAY honor is not something
you can impart to a person once he
reaches college age. Either you have
THEM

''THE PURPOSE OF we MEETIAJ6 U
TO MEET AtJP DISCUSS FMRtfSSW
the poeims irn mce
i government irnyf)

Get to The Heart

Editorials

it when you get here or you dont, and
that ends the matter there. The only
detraction to the pursuit of dishonor,
if youre inclined in that direction, is
the fear of getting caught.
This simply isnt so. Honor isnt in instinctive
stinctive instinctive and its acquisition and culti cultivation
vation cultivation is not ruled out at any particu particular
lar particular age. Culture-starved individuals
hit this university every year and
leave with an appreciation for music
and fine art which they never would
have gotten without the proper ex exposure.
posure. exposure.
So it is with honor, maybe not in
exacting parallel, but its appreciation
can nevertheless be acquired provided
the proper atmosphere exists.
* *
WITH ALL the emphasis placed
as more or less seems to be true here
now on how to deal with offenders,
we not only seem to stand on the as assumption
sumption assumption that there will be a great
many offenders with which to deal;
we expend the majority of our efforts
on the punishment of the few at the
expense of getting the message across
to the many.
The time is ripe for redirecting our
efforts toward the heart of the matter.
Cmon, Kids
Students are people.
They are living, functional, and
most of all thinking people.
* *
STUDENTS ARE the raison de detre
tre detre of a university. Administration,
faculty and student leaders have all
come out clearly on this point. They
have all said that the realm of stud studenthood
enthood studenthood reaches to all these levels.
Notice we say ALL levels. This in includes
cludes includes the 13,000 registered citizens
who tramp to class each weekday.
And it is noteworthy to comment that
this group comprises by far the ma majority
jority majority in the wider and more general
range of students.
* *
THIS MAJORITY is the people for
which the University functions first
and foremost. As thinking people they
have something to contribute to the
community.
They have ideas, experiences and
opinions. They live the day to day
things that make up this complex
phase of life called higher learning.
* *
GRANTED they have ideas to con contribute.
tribute. contribute. Need we add that they must
contribute? Need we add that every everyone
one everyone concerned need listen to these
ideas as coming, not from some young,
undiscerning source, but from a per person
son person who has probably the greatest
stake in what decision is reached,
what action is taken ?
We implore our fellow students to
express themselves and their ideas.
We implore faculty and administra administration
tion administration to regard highly these opinions,
to put their ears to the ground level.
*
MOST OF ALL, we implore the
many to keep a clear distinction in
their minds between respect for elders
and respect for thinking. It is the
thought that counts and not the think thinker.
er. thinker. Age does not enter into the picture
of learning.
Remember, and contribute.

Vi TIME TO STOP WS/-FOOTIN6 AMP )
TJSATINS OUR PRoBIEM AREAS UKE i
SAcftED CODS! iri TIME For Some

Friday October 25, 1960

"I'd Say A Little Enlargement Os The Heart
Is In Order."
Demos Call for Sacrifice
Jack's Cuban Policy Hit
(EDITORS NOTE: This ... :4i
is the sixth in a series of IpK
tial campaign, to run each jKjL
encouraging high level de- jHpp*
1 but the views contained
represent those of the edi- Ib wJ
WELLS tors) JOHNSON

By CHARLEY WELLS
Chairman
.Florida Students for Nixon
Vice President Nixons op opponent
ponent opponent has proposed that the
United States actively support
Cuban "freedom fighters to
overthrow the regime of Pre Premier
mier Premier Fidel Castro.
Already, Latin American del delegates
egates delegates to the United Nations
have declared their "shock to
the Democratic nominees pro proposal.
posal. proposal.
The Latin delegates have said
such action would represent a
repudiation of Americas solemn
commitments to all other sister
republics to not intervene in
their internal affairs.
* *
THE DEMOCRATIC nominee
has been quick to criticize the
administrations Latin American
policy. However, what he offers
cart bring nothing but a further
breech of understanding be between
tween between the United States and her
Latin i^eighbors.
Vice President Nixon has
pointed out that his opponents
proposal is in direct violation
to five treaties in which the
United States has agreed not to
intervene in the internal affairs
of any Latin American country.
Vice President Nixon has pro proposed
posed proposed that an "ecomonic and
diplomatic quarantine on Cu Cuba
ba Cuba would be the best means to
aid the overthrow of Castros
Red infested regime.
A quarantine oi this nature
proved effective in ousting the
Communist Leaders in Guate Guatemala
mala Guatemala when that nation was
under Red rule.
* *
VICE PRESIDENT Nixon has
sought a plan based on exper experience,
ience, experience, not on recklesness.
Fidel Castros Communist re regime
gime regime is a source of much em embarrassment
barrassment embarrassment to the United
States. But like all other ma major
jor major problems facing the admin administration,
istration, administration, it is of a complex na nature
ture nature and mu3t be worked out
maturely.
The fight against communist
aggression is not only a war of
arms, but of political philosophy
and propaganda.
The Democratic nominee
couldnt have given a better
gift to Fidel Castro for his
charges of aggression against
the United States.
* *
HE IS ALMOST embracing
the charges of the bearded Com Communist
munist Communist that the United States
is scheming to overthrow by
force of arms the Marxist gov government
ernment government in Cuba.
The Democratic nominee has
been harping on the loss of U.S.
prestige in the world.
It is indeed hard to compre comprehend
hend comprehend how he can criticize the
Republicans for this alleged
loss when what he proposes can
bring nothing but shock to
other free nations.

// THINK ITS TIME U)E DISCUSSED
THE DEFICIENCIES OF THe J
-r Honor system/--^
A vl
>*? 4
-* .X v * w yijjyr

By JON JOHNSON
Chairman
Student for Kennedy-Johnson
There comes a time in every
presidential election when one
must make a decision.
And that involves looking at
the candidates, and judging their
comparative abilities and short shortcomings,'their
comings,'their shortcomings,'their vigor and intell intelligence,
igence, intelligence, past performance, utter utterances
ances utterances during the campaign,
their associates and manner mannerisms,
isms, mannerisms, and thereby deciding
which man would be more suit suitable
able suitable to occupy the White House.
The decision should not be
made lightly, nor should sheer
emotionalism overtake a sound
discussion over what we honestly
and truly feel we need in a pres president
ident president during the troubled four
years we now enter.
* *
WE SOMETIMES FEEL the
World is becoming too serious,
too unsettled, too changing. And
we sometimes feel weve done
our share to make the world a
better place to live, that now
someone else should undertake
the vast problems we face in
four corners of the globe.
But unfortunately, as much as
we may want them to, our can candidates
didates candidates cannot smile too much
during this campaign. Neither
of them can slough ofef the fact
that the burden cannot, and will
not be eased from the shoulders
of the United States.
* *
IN SHORT, THIS is not a
time for peace OR prosperity
in the real sens We are only going to really
achieve these two items by
sheer industry, by the hardest
efforts this world has ever seen.
And that is what is the cen central
tral central isue in this entire presiden presidential
tial presidential campaign. It is between two
men, different in their ideas
about the problems of the world,
one emphasizing that America
is doing fine, the other saying
we may be doing well, but we
are not doing enough.
It is an issue of where Amer America
ica America is going, not just where she
has been. It is an issue of whe whether
ther whether we plan now to increase
economic aid to Latin America,
to increase our Voice of Ameuca
broadcasts, to enlarge the num number
ber number of African students visit visiting
ing visiting this country.
* *
IT IS A QUESTION of whe whether
ther whether United States Government,
because of the apparent inability
or unwillingness of states to do
the job, can increase funds going
to higher education.
It is an isue of whether the
United States is doing enough.
Whether it is spending enough
time and money to better world
conditions.
It is an issue of whether the
we can afford to do better betterbecause
because betterbecause we can but whether
we are sufficiently mature and
understanding to realize that
without supreme sacrifice on
our part, the rest of the world
may eventually succumb to to total
tal total Communist tyranny.

YOU 'T I
lUAUT THE LISHTNIN6 To H/f/
YW, too ?' r r
r

T SPEAKS

THE COU

Honor System Hos 55-Year History

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This it the
first in series of three erticles,
written by Honor Court Clerk Dove
Stanley, to explain the history end
operations of the UF Honor Sys Sys|
| Sys|
* By DAVE STANLEY
Honor Court Clerk
The Honor System has habitu habitually
ally habitually been termed our most cher cherished
ished cherished tradition; but it will not
remain a tradition unless it con continues
tinues continues to be cherished, and it
will not continue to be cherished
unless it functions satisfactorily
in practice.
Court, the
present situa- STANLEY
tion of the Honor Court, and
how you, the student, can aid
the Honor System.
The Honor System at the UF
has been gradually developed
since the University came to
Gainesville from Lake City in
in 1905 vio oxcart.
* *
ONE OF THE EARLY advo advocates
cates advocates of the Honor System was
Dr. Farr, head of the English de department
partment department of Davidson, one *of
the first American colleges to
develop an Honor System. He
introduced the Honor System in
his own classes and other pro professors,
fessors, professors, seeing its success, be began
gan began to follow his idea.
The Honor System bee a m e
campus-wide in 1914 when the
student Honor Court was set up
consisting of a member of each
class or a total of four. The pre present

BACKGROUND

Says Students Not Cheap Labor Source]

By 808 PARK
Student Body President
What does it cost to be a stu student
dent student leader?
A lot ob time? Yes. Grades?
Too often. Frustration? By the
bushel!
One of the primary objectives
of the present student govern government
ment government is the clarification and
simplification of student activi activities.
ties. activities.
* *
t
SOON student programs will
be dominated by undergradu undergraduates,
ates, undergraduates, as the veterans graduate
and law students are pressured
by rising academic standards.
We feel that much of the dull
routine of student activities
should be turned over to pro professionals
fessionals professionals before then.,
be turned over to professionals
before then.
It should not cost students a
letter grade across the board
to be active in student affairs.
* *
STUDENT AFFAIRS should
not be a cheap labor source,
where 1 dozens of pledges grind
out monotonous routine in the
hopes of making Florida Blue
Key.
Student activities should give
students a chance to practice
some of the professional skills
they are developing and to ef effectively
fectively effectively govern their own af affairs.
fairs. affairs. Petty routine accomplishes
neither.
' With these ideas in mind,
your present student government,
is attempting several basic re reforms.
forms. reforms. An elaborate Social and

*
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sent present pl&n of Honor Court repres representation
entation representation from the various colleg colleges
es colleges was established when the en entire
tire entire organization of student gov government
ernment government was overhauled by a
new constitution brought forth in
1916.

IN 1931 it was decided that the
trials were to become secret and
the identity of offenders was no
longer public. Penal decrees now
refer to culprit numbers rather
than names. You will notice that
in this paper there is a box
score of Sunday nights trials,
showing number of defendents,
findings, and penalty.
Since then there have been
fewer major changes in our
Honor System. At present, how however,
ever, however, there is a committee work working
ing working to prepare a revision of the
part of the constitution pertain pertaining
ing pertaining to the Honor Court which
should appear shortly.
*
THE OFFICERS of the Honor
Court are a chancellor and a
clerk. It is the duty of the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor to preside over the Court,
sign all decrees of the Court, and
appoint other members in case
of disqualification.
It is the duty of the clerk to
keep a record of all decrees of
the Court, destroy all records ofr
defendants found not guilty, and,
to pass on to his successor a 11
the permanent records of the
Court.
The members, or justices, of
the Court are elected from the
freshman and sophomore class classes-and
es-and classes-and from the larger colleges >
of the upper division. There are
13 justices.
* *
THE HONOR COURT has the
power to hear and determine all
cases arising under the Honor

Cultural Evaluation Committee,
chaired by Bob Gunn, is study studying
ing studying the needs of independent
and fraternity men alike.
*
THE STUDENT GOVERN GOVERNMENT
MENT GOVERNMENT sponsored Congress of
United Independents is provid providing
ing providing independents with a direct
voice in our planning. The Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council has a special com committee
mittee committee at work to reform that
organization to eliminate camp campus
us campus politics and improve the
quality of programming.
Under Dr. Scudder of the De Department
partment Department of Religion, a com commission
mission commission has been appointed tq
study the needs of foreign stu-;
dents. Layton Mank is the able
Executive Secretary of
committee.
*
IN EACH AREA student gov government
ernment government has solicited the help
oi those who have responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities in the area concerned. In
each case we will act only with
the cooperation of those most
intimately involved.
These programs promise to
be of great value to the campus.
Unfortunately, in other areas
we have not been so successful.
Sometimes we encounter a de defensiveness
fensiveness defensiveness that is very diffi difficult
cult difficult to explain. Sometimes fac faculty
ulty faculty and staff are extremely
suspicious of any student move.
* *
ON THE OTHER HAND, the
great satisfactions of dealing
with Dr. Reitz and those in his
office, or with Dean Hale and

Code which include*: cheating cheatinggiving
giving cheatinggiving or receiving aid on course
work where such aid is prohibit prohibited,
ed, prohibited, and when the expected result
will be to affect favorably the
grade of the receiver; stealing
includes the taking of property r
or valuables from others, pass- [
ing worthless checks-covering
all checks drawn by students,
whether on campus or else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere,
If a student fails to cover a
check within forty-eight hours af after
ter after he has been notified by t h a
Honor Court his act becomes a
violation of the honor code.
*
THE HONOR COURT had the
singular right to pass upon the
constitutionality of any law of
the Student Body, this power is
known as its civil jurisdiction.
Any student found guilty has
the right of immediate appeal to
the Faculty Disciplining Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. No person once expelled
the decree of the Honor Court
shall ever be received back info
membership of the student body
except by vote of the Executive
Council.
Defendants are represented j£i
trials by senior law students,
These defense councils help the
student prepare his case and aid
in its presentation.
*
THE MOST RECENT addition
to the Honor System was the
Attorney General. It is his duty
to help investigate all reports violations of the Honor Coda
and ascertain whether tftg"
case is to come to trial.
Such is the history and pree preeent
ent preeent workings of the Honor Oourtr
In our next article we will dsr
cuss the present situation of tfffT
Honor System and some gs
the current ideas for revisions*--

those in his office, is that yew*
can be confident that things thingswill
will thingswill be kept in proportion.
The problems of reforming
and strengthening student pcoZ.
grams are numerous. They caST
only be overcome with coopera cooperation
tion cooperation of all parties. When chan*
nels break down or anger breaJO
out, we can only start over
Patiently, and with as rnuuS
good humor as we can mlusted
we shall try to build a stronger;-
more logical program of student
activities.
LETTERS INVITED
The Florida Alligator
invites letters to the editor.
Letters must bear writer's
signed (in ink or pencil)
name and local address
but, on specific request,
the name will be withheld,
from publication. Tho Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator reserves the
right to reject any letter
or shorten it to meet spaci
requirements. Normally
letters may not exceed
500 words, should be
triple-spaced, and must be
typed on only ono sido of
the paper.
PtM



football Oddities Frequent in Tiger Tussle

By JACK HORAN
Gator Sports Writer
Whats so unusual about a foot*
ball team beating another 13 to 10:
Florida accomplished this Satur Saturday
day Saturday night at the expense of Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana State and from the appear appearance
ance appearance of the score, it was just an
ordinary college football game.
But those of you who witness witnessed
ed witnessed it or heard it on the radio know

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differently. The Gator-Tiger tilt
contained some of the most odd oc occurences
curences occurences experienced in a college
ball this flail.
Unusual Aspects
Both Florida and LSU fans will
long remember these unusual as aspects
pects aspects of the game:
1) Ul lightning Larry Libertore
started things off with a virtual
explosion on the first play of the

SMITH INJURED IN LSU TILT

t game. The deft quarterback slid
- out on the keeper play and scam scami
i scami pered unmolested 6 yards for a
touchdown. TheTD was only the
second of the year scored upon the
j stingy Bayou Bengali.
Three years ago in Baton Rouge,
UF quarterback Jimmy Lunn, on
t the third play from scrimmage, j
j heaved a 55 yard touchdown pass.
5 3) LSU had the ball on their
own forty. As Daryl Jenkins faded
back for a pass, Nick Arfaras
materialized out of nowhere and
knocked the ball out of Jenkins
hand. Assuming an incomplete
pass, both teams allowed the ball
to roll freely. But the alert Gator
bench hollered for someone to get

that ball. Finally Don Ringgold
realized the golden opportunity and
pounced on the stray pigskin.
Fans Irked
~ 3) But the spirits were running
high among the partisan throng of
47,000 that night. And they did
not appreciate the Gators good
luck. When Libertore brought the
team up to the line for the next
play, a tremendous roar resound resounded
ed resounded from the unhappy partisans.
This continued for nx times as
Florida vainly moved into posi position.
tion. position. Their wrath vented, the fans
deafening noise subsided.
4) Still in the first quarter, field
goal artist Billy Cash attempted

a 34-yarder which hit the crossbar
and bounced back. In last years
Ult with the Tigers, an IBU field
goal struck the post, ricocheted off
the crossbar, and fell over for the
score.
5) But events in the third quar quarter
ter quarter crumbled differently, cookie cookiewise.
wise. cookiewise. Cash booted two vital three threepointers,
pointers, threepointers, cinching the game for
the Gators. One of his kicks meas measured
ured measured 47 yards, possibly a confer conference
ence conference record.
Smith Hurt
After the smoke cleared, one
Gator was not so tortunats as his
brethen. End Tom Smith reinjured
his right knee, and is now hobb hobbling
ling hobbling around on a cast.

' UllJt..- 1? ?!#
.i a < j|sl lfi \#*A>
;£. .£: MiM-ibi ;. ;, : -f-.., 'Z'M* .";
'% -' : ~& BjflN £} ;

TOM SMITH I.
i
... Out Indefinitely

The NevMo AHieetor, Tuesday,
MURAL MUSK
Sigma Chi, PKP
Cop Loop Leads

By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor |
Sigma Chi surged to the head of
the Orange League on the strength
of their track triumph last week.
Phi Delta Theta, Orange League
water-basketball champion bolds
down the seoond spot with the SAE
Lionmen a close third.
In the Blue Loop, Pi Kappa Phi
holds ,a commanding lead over
the second place Lambda Chi Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, PKP has copped the trophies
in the first two Intramural sports.
Phi Gam is in third place in inter internity
nity internity league teams gird for next
weeks flag football play.
Last Cardboard Casfla
Yields to Wreckers
Dorm K, the cardboard cat cattle/*
tle/* cattle/* was the last frame dormi dormitory
tory dormitory to yield to the wreck in g
crews.
The student housing buildings K,
L and M have been removed so
the curve at the north-east inter intersection
section intersection of Stadium Road could be
straightened.
The cardboard cattle, as K
was affectionately termed by its
former occupants, has seen fifteen
year* of service for the UF. Dorm
Kg bricks and plumbing mater materials
ials materials will see further servics at the
Sanford Naval Base.
SEC STANDINGS
TEAM SEG Overall
W L T W L T
Mississippi 1i S 0
Florida SO# 111
Tennessee SOI 4 l
Georgia S 1 0 i I I
Alabama S 11 til
Auburn t 1 0 4 1 t
Georgia Tech ISO 4 S 0
Miss. State Oil S 11
Kentucky 14 0 S 4 0
Tulane Oil ill
La. State o*o 14 0
Vanderbilt 0 4 0 1 4 0

V V*y (Author of *7 Was a Teen-age Dwarf u The Many
Lorn of Dobie Qillie etc.)
THE PARTY WEEKEND: ITS CAUSE
AND CURE
With the season of party weekends almost upon us, my mail of
late has been flooded with queries from young inmates of womens
colleges wishing to know how one conducts ones self when one
has invited a young gentleman for a weekend, so let us today
take up this burning issue.
Well, my dear girls, the first thing to remember is that your
young gentleman is far from home and frightened. Put him at
his ease. You might, for instance, surprise him by having his
mother sitting in a rocker on the station platform when he gets
off the train.
Next, what kind of corsage should you send your young gentle gentleman?
man? gentleman? Well, my beloved maidens, orchids are always acceptable.
So, indeed, are phlox and delphinium. In fact, most any flora
will serve. Do try, however, to avoid carnivorous plants.
If you find, my esteemed fillies, that your local florist has run
out of stock, do not be dismayed. Make a corsage out of paper.
But pick good, stiff, durable paper-twenty dollar bills, for
example.
Remember at all times, my fond wenches, to show your yotmg
gentleman courtesy and consideration. Open doors for him,
walk on the traffic side of the path, assist him to the punch bowl,
sip his parka, light his Marlboro*. (What, you ask, if he doesnt
smoke Mariboros? Ridiculous, my precious nymphs! Os course,
he smokes Mariboros! Don't you? Don't I? Doesnt everybody
who knows a hawk from a handsaw? What other cigarette
gives you such a lot to like? Such easy-drawing filtration? Such
unfiltered taste? Such soft pack or flip-top box? No other, my
sweet minxes, no other. Marlboro stands alone, and any man
worthy of you, my estimable damsels, is bound to boa Marlboro
man.)
I : fi %v I i j i mMmwnu
If you will follow the simple instructions stated above, my
good lasses, you will find that you have turned your young
gentleman into a fast and fervent admirer. There is nothing
quite like a party weekend to promote romance. I am in mind
of a party weekend some years ago at Miss Pomfritts Seminary
for well-born females in West Linotype, Ohio. Serafina Sigafoos,
a sophomore at this institution, majoring in nanjrin folding, sent
an invitation to a young man named Fafnir Wave, a junior at
the Joyce Kilmer School of Forestry, majoring in sap and boles.
Safina had been ape for Fafnir since high school, but Fafnir
preferred a girl named Celia Fleshwound, the high school drum
majorette who once threw a baton so high she impaled a south southbound
bound southbound mallard.
Anyhow, Serafina sent an invitation to Fafnir, and ha came,
and she showered him with kindness and cuff links, and then
he went away, and Serafina sat anxiously by the mailbox,
wondering whether die would ever hear from him again. Sure
enough, two weeks later she got a letter: Dear Serafina, Can
you let me have fifty bucks? Yours, Fafnir.
Whimpering with ecstasy, she ran to the bank and withdrew
the money and mailed it to him. From then on, she got the
same request every week, and* as a result, she became very well
acquainted with Ralph T. Involute, teller of the West Linotype
Bank and Trust Co., and their friendship ripened into love, and
today they are happily married and live in Stamen, Oregon,
where Ralph is in the extruded molasses game and Berafina
is a hydrant. 0 0 otw*
Evens weekend it a porta weekend with Marlborooor Marl Marlborot
borot Marlborot uniUtorcd companion cigarette-mild, Kavorful Philip
MorrUs, Trg the neweet Philip Biorrio-tho eentationol king kingsize
size kingsize Commander Have a Commanderwelcome aboardl

I The drawings for the Orange and
I Blue Leagues flag football tour tourney
ney tourney will be held Wednesday, Octo October
ber October 2# in the intramural office of
the Florida Gym.

The Fencing club for ly>th men
and women meets each Thursday
evening in the Womens Gym. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners are invited to attend. Fre
instruction is given and equip
ment is provided.
The Gator Ski dub new skiing
hours will be Saturday from 9 a.
m. to sp. m. and Sunday from 1
to 5 p. m.
Free ski lesson* will be given on
Saturday mornings. Further in information
formation information can be obtained at the
Intramural Office, room 130 in the
Florida Gym.
MURAL STANDINGS
ORANGE LEAGUE
Pta.
Sigma ON SII
FDT m
SAE lit
Sigma Nu ITS
Ft Lam tes
vSPE 14*
TEP IST
Kappa file IIS
Theta Chi ltf
PKT 114
BTP Ul
KA lit
AKPt Iff
DTD 10S
ATX) 100
PKA 100
BLUE LEAGUE
Pl*.
PKP 100
IXA Ml
Phi Gam MO 1
CM Phi 100
TKE ISO
AGE IS4
PEP ltf
DSP ltf
DX U 4
DU 104

Page 5



Page 6

'Golden Toe', Lightning Bolt Stun LSU 13-10

Cameras, Crowd Greet Gators

A small but excited crowd, headed by UF
President J. Wayne Reitz, was on hand at the
Municipal Airport Sunday to greet the Fightin
Gators on their triumphant return from Baton
Rouge.
About 15(J people clapped as the team landed,
giving special welcome to Lil Larry Libertore,
who scored the second touchdown LSU has given
up this year, on a 66 yard run on the first play
from scrimmage in the game.
The Gators were all smiles for the television
cameras as they gathered their baggage and

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The Florida AWgtor, Twmthy, O*. 25, 19C§

headed for the Campus. They didnt have a lot
to say about the victory, but the crowd said it
for them in their reception.
Campus and city police were at the scene to
direct the traffic leaving the airport, but the
size of the crowd was not quite as large as
anticipated.
The plane landed at 12:15 p.m., about two
minutes ahead of schedule, taking a tip from
the Libertore touchdown, which stunned the
LSU fans into silence for the only time during
the game.

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UF VICTORY PAYMENT Cash, Billy that is. The
195-pound sophomore end from Tallahassee kicked
the game tying and the winning points against LSU
Saturday night. Cash is now the UFs leading scorer
with four field goals and 2 PATs for 14 points. His
4-yard three-pointer against LSU may be a conference
record.

League Championship
Battle Now in Swing

By JACK HORAN
Gator Sports Writer
The fervent scrambling for the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference championship is now in full swing.

After Saturdays matches, three
member schools have / emerged
unscathed as powerful contenders
for the loop crown. Ole Miss and
upstart Florida are in a.dead heat
for first place, each sporting a
shiny 3-0 conference record.
Raised Eyebrows
Florida raised eyebrows when
they out-fieldgoaled favorite Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana State, 13 to 10. Drawing Ti Tiger
ger Tiger blood on the initial play from
scrimmage, quarterback Larry
Libertore electrified a crowd of 47,-
000 when he unravelled a 66-yard
run for the gamejs first touchdown.
Easily worth his name, Billy
Cash was the Gator star of the
night. Bill boomed two third thirdquarter
quarter thirdquarter field goals, one a league leagueleading
leading leagueleading forty-seven yarder.
Although the Tigers ground out
IS first downs, a staunch Florida
defense, led by Jon Maceths 12
tackles, rose to the occasion sev several
eral several times to stymie LSU scoring
threats.
Field Goal Win
A final second field goal notch notched

Baby'Canes
Nip UF Frosh
On PAT Pass
It was the same two point con conversion
version conversion which proved so welcome
in the Georgia Tech game three
weeks ago, that enabled the Miami
Baby Canes to score a 15-14,
ccme-from behind, victory over
the UF frosh in the Orange Bowl
Friday Night.
George Mira, Little All Star
quarterback from Key West, pit pitched
ched pitched the winning two points to end
Bernie Solich to wrap up the con contest
test contest for the Canes.
Miami drew first blood in the
initial quarter wen Nick Spineili
burst through from the two for
the score.
Solich added the extra point,
making it 7-0.
The Baby Gators scored in the
second quarter following fullback
Pete Smiths recovery of a punt
blocked by center Bob Thompson
on the Cane 32.
Pat Willingham scored the ex expulizing
pulizing expulizing TD on a quarterback roll
out from the two yardline. All Allstarter
starter Allstarter Russ Brown added the P PAT.
AT. PAT.
Floridas final tally came in
the final period with a punting
situation on their own 31, tne
snap from center sailed over the
head of Haygood Clark. Picking
up the loose ball, Clark eluded
tacklers and beaded for the left
sideline.
He reversed his field at the fifty
and tightroped the remaining
yards to pay dirt.
Miami came back in the fourth
quarter as a Gator fumble set up
the deciding scoring drive on the
UF 38 yard stripe. A freak catch
by Miamis Jerry Romano in the
Gator end zone notched the final
six-pointer of the night. Setting the
stage for the winning PAT pass.

Campers Bob and Pete have just I J
3i poll! ends ~

SEC ROUNDUP

ed notched another win for Mississippis
rambling Rebels who squeaked oy
tenacious Arkansas 10-7. Back of
the week Jake Gibbs tossed a 55-
yard touchdown pass as the Re Rebels
bels Rebels snagged their sixth of the sea season.
son. season.
Despite the fact that scrappy
Chattanooga tacked up more yard yardage,
age, yardage, Tennessee used the home-run
type of scoring, chalking up two
TDs in the first quarter, to roll
35 to 0.
Auburn turned the heat on re recalcitrant
calcitrant recalcitrant Miami employing its
massive line to rip holes for
their hard-running backs. Reli Reliable
able Reliable Ed Dyas booted his fifth
and sixth field goals to spur the
Piainesmen to a 20 to 7 tri triumph.
umph. triumph.
In other weekend action, husky
Georgia Tech downed Tulane, 14-6;
Alabama spilled Houston 14-0;
Francis Tarkenton and Georgia
outscored Kentucky 17 to 13;
Vanderbilt bagged their first
win, 23 to 6 over Marquette; and
Mississippi State coasted to a 21-0
win over Memphis State.

l?* Y I
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1
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INC.
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Featuring Automatic Pincpottera I
2606 WALDO ROAD FR 6-2461

Libertore, Cash Pace Win

Lil Lightning Libertore lived up
to his name, striking a bolt heard
by Gator football fans around the
state and Bill Cash proved his
golden toe was victory on de delivery
livery delivery as they combined to out outscore
score outscore a fi red-up Louisiana State
eleven 13-10 before 47,000 partis partisan
an partisan fans at Baton Rouge.
Libertore out maneuvered the
hard-hitting Tigers and scamper scampered
ed scampered 66 ygurds for a touchdown on the
first play Os the game from scrim scrimmage.
mage. scrimmage.
Running an option to his left,
Libertore cut back, reversed his
field against the flow of Tiger de defenders,
fenders, defenders, squeezed between two
linebackers and dashed into the
open.
Golden Toe
But despite Libertores game op opening
ening opening heroics, it remained for the
sophomore Golden Toe of Billy
Cash and a stout hearted defense
paced by Pat Patchen and Nick
Arfaras to stem the Bengals.
Cash successfully booted 47-yard
and 35-yard field goals to bring
the Gators from a 7-10 deficity to
the margin of victory.
Guards Vic Miranda and Ken
Norris, tackle Jim Beaver, end
Tom Smith, and line backers Jon
Maceth and Bob Wehking all
played key roles in stopping a po potent
tent potent Tiger offense.
Halfback Gene Page also fi figured
gured figured prominently In the action
with several hard tackles and a
near interception.
Coach Ray Graves called it a
great comeback victory similar to
the Georgia Tech win. And via the
victory, the Gators remained atop
the Southeastern Conference.
Deadlocked
Florida and mighty Mississippi,
unbeaten in six starts, are dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked with identical 3-0 reocrds
while sleeper Tennessee is just a
shade behind with a 3-0-1 mark.
The rugged Gator defense rock rocked
ed rocked LSU at two crucial moments.
Early in the game Patchen broke
through to stop Tigqj* halfback
Wendell Harris short of a first
down at the Florida 17.
With less than five minutes to
play, Patchen, Miranda and
Arfaras combined with a 15
yard holding penalty to move
file Bengals progressively back backward
ward backward from file UF 2to the 37.
On a desparation fake field goal
and pass play, Patchen slowed
soph signal caller Jimmy Field

and Arfaras put the crusher on
him to end the final LSU threat.
Arfaras and Patchen were the
most spectacular defenders in
key situations for the Gators but
linebacker Maceth, with 12 tac-

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Here's the one
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that Kennedy-
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It's dedicated
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Doctrine! W
JERRY WALDS 0
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P QnemaScop COLOR tv oe luxe LAST DAY
Sophia Loren
"IT STARTED
IN NAPLES'*
re? Hp n r

i kies, was the unsung hero of the
. game.
i Playing a total of 62 minutes, the
l hard-running fullback was one of
t the Gators leading ground gainers
- as well as defensive standout.