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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Hi '6O-Best in Dixie And The Best Time To Show Vital Problems

By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Editorial Assistant
HC 6O Best In Dixie should
not only be a time of celebration,
but also a time to show the citi citizens
zens citizens of Florida the problems fac facing
ing facing the UF, General Chairman Jon
Moyle said Sunday.
Homecoming is essentially a
time for celebration and this is
one of our primary aims, Moyle
said. However, every student
should be aware of the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous opportunity to show the UF
in action, to emphasize its pro progress
gress progress and to point out our prob problem
lem problem areas.
Story To The State
Its the time of the year when
the eyes of the state are on us.
Representatives of the press will
carry the story all over the state
for those who arent able to at attend
tend attend the weekend, Moyle said.
Since this is a legislative

COOL GHOUL

Free Java
At Players'
First Show
By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
First-nighters will be treated to
a tree coffee hour Wednesday
night following the Florida Play Players
ers Players production of Look Home Homeward,
ward, Homeward, Angel.
The Ketti Frengs adaptation of
Thomas Wolfes novel is sche scheduled
duled scheduled to be presented November
2 to 5 in the Norman Hall Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
The cast consists of student
performers under the direction of
L. L. Zimmerman. Starring wi'l
be Willie Reader as W. O. Gant,
Esther Stein as Eliza Gant, Garr
Bruding as Eugene, and Loretta
Freidman as Laura James.
Full Backstage Crew
A full staff of technical work workers,
ers, workers, headed by Jeiit, will handle
behind-the-scene operations, and
Dr. Gus Staub will supervise
costumes.
Performances will begin at 7:30
p. m. on Wednesday and Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, and at 8 p.m. on Friday
and Saturday.
Free To Students
General admission is 75 cents,
and students with ID cards will
be admitted without charge. Tic Tickets
kets Tickets can be obtained daily at the
information booth opposite the
Hub between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Those interested in reservations
or additional information should
call University extension 426.
Centers On Conflict
The playlargely autobiographi autobiographicaltells
caltells autobiographicaltells of the conflicts between
a young boy and his parents, it
is laid in a thinly-disguised equi equivalent
valent equivalent of Asheville, North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, (Wolies home town) during
the period preceding World War I.
The book, and the furor which
accompained its publishing, bro brought
ught brought Wolfe his first share of
fame, the fair Medusa.
The acting company does not
consist solely of drama students,
but includes people from prac practically
tically practically every college in the Uni University.
versity. University. Try-outs are held before
work is begun on each production,
and all UF students are invited to
participate. Art and technical
workers are needed as well as
actors.

PROGRESS RMPORT - .l
Presents Student Views

i NOTE:
This is the iMlhi,
first in a
progress re- Hr. v
ports from H
studnt gov- I
eminent
cabinet re-
porting pro pror
r pror m COm AWTREY
pleted, un underway
derway underway and planned.
By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Staff Witter
Three project* for academic im improvement
provement improvement through the presenta presentation
tion presentation of student opinion to the ad administration
ministration administration are presently being
worked on in the office of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Academic Affairs Gary
Brooks.
Academic programs can be
more beneficial if the administra administration
tion administration takes student opinion into ac acwill

year, most members of both the
House and Senate will be in
Gainesville, Nov. 11-12.
And these are the men who will
appropriate funds to meet the
problems of higher education in
the state, Moyle said.
Educators And Legislators
It is the only time of year that
we have assembled in one place
the educators who understand
what the UF must have to become
a great university, and the inter interested
ested interested alumni and legislators who
can make these hopes and aspir aspirations
ations aspirations a reality, Moyle added.
Hie Homecoming chairman
emphasized that nothing should
detract from the fun and festiv festivity
ity festivity of the weekend.
But we, as students, will prob probably
ably probably at one time or another be
presented with an opportunity to
engage an alumni or guest in a

l*!*!*#* ! * ,!! £%£ mm m m
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volunto 53, No. 14

"**-K3B

NOW LOOKY HERE Florida Play Players
ers Players burst feirth in dramatic zeal in their
adaptation of Thomas Wolfe's Look
Homeward Angel." The play, reflecting
much of the life of the mysterious tar tarheel
heel tarheel author, will be presented at 7:30 p.

Attorney General Tells Students
Nation Displeased, Wants Jack

By HARVEY GOU>STEIN
Gator Staff Writer
Florida's Attorney General Ri Richard
chard Richard Erwin strongly called for the
election of Senator John F. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy for President at a breakfast
meeting of student body leaders
and other dignatariea- Saturday.
He said the people want a change
Meal To Serve
Russian Theme
Russian life and customs, as
exemplied by food and dances
will be the focal point o the
Russian International Supper at
6 p.m., November 6 in the Florida
Unions Johnson Lounge.
The food, prepared from genuine
Russian recipes, will consist of
borscht and- beef stroganoff,
among others.
James D. Pope, a graduate
student in education, will talk on
Russian educational facilities,
using film slides to illustrate points
of his talk.
Tickets for the supper are limi limited
ted limited to 60 and cost $1 for students
and 61.25 for non-students.

count, said Brooks. The Com Committee
mittee Committee on Academic Affairs is try trying
ing trying to express the general student
attitude toward academic pro programs
grams programs at the University and how
they can be improved.
Project* Listed
The existing honors program,
lack of adequate study area on
campus, and statewide support for
institutions of higher education are
now being covered with surveys
and analytical studies.
Aa evaluation survey is being
made on the honors program,
through opinions <4 former ho honors
nors honors students, and results will be
presented to Dean of Academic
Allairs Robert B. Mauls and
University President J. Wayne
Belts.
Hie committee hopes to see the
eventual formation of an honors
program separate from Univers University
ity University College, that will offer superior
students work that is advanced in

moment of serious conversation on
the real problems facing the UF
crowded classrooms, inadequate
dormitory space, low teacher sal salaries,
aries, salaries, and other problem areas.
Make State Aware
I think we can make the state
aware of our problems and yet
not detract from the fun-filled tra tradition
dition tradition of Homecoming, Moyle
said.
We dont want to air our
dirty linen, but there will he a
time during the weekend that
every student can utilize in giv giving
ing giving higher education in our state
a push in the right direction.
Homecoming is the weekend
when students can best direct at attention
tention attention to the UF and the results
of a well organized public rela relations
tions relations campaign during this time
will surely be realized when the
Legislature convenes in 1961,
Moyle said.

m. on Wednesday and Thursday and at
8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday. General
admission charge is 75 cents and students
with ID cards will be admitted without
charge.

from a Republican administration
which is failing to meet the chal challenge
lenge challenge of Communism abroad be because
cause because it has failed to meet the
social, economic, and humane
needs at home.
Thinks Majority Agree
I think the majority of the peo people
ple people agree with Jack Kennedy when
he proposes to make America first
in science, education and military
strength.
He quoted Walter Ldppman
who said the television debates
had given the impression that
Vice President Richard Nixon
is an indecisive man who lacks
that inner conviction and self selfconfidence
confidence selfconfidence which are the marks
of the natural leader and gover governor
nor governor of men.
I believe the people generally
are sensing Mr. Nixons incapaci incapaci}
} incapaci} ty and Senator Kennedys capacity
j for leadership.
The Gallup polls, the Lubbell
surveys even the Las Vegas
gamblers reflect this grasp of
the situation by the body politic,
and they are showing a burgeon burgeoning
ing burgeoning bandwagon trend for Kenne Kennedy,
dy, Kennedy, he said.
Must Turn Communism'
I think there is a serious ques question

tion question as to our survival if we cant
reverse the Communistic tour de
force which has now reached the
Western hemisphere actually in
Cuba, 90 miles from our Florida
coast!
He said the people in their
hearts sensed that our situation
is precarious and that in these
perilous times we couldnt afford
to trust our nations survival to
Richard Nixon.
Young men and women are sup supporting
porting supporting Kennedy because they
have not become callous with
self-interest or their human con concern
cern concern confined to a microcosm of
their, own locality and business
or professional orbit, he said.
Predicts Victory
He predicted students in 1960
will not have the disappointment
he had in 1928 when he first voted
Democratic and had the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of proving history prove him
right.
(Herbert Hoover was elected
in 1928.)
Let us ask our people to judge
this contest not in extraneous
things, such as religious tests, and
the myth that the Republican
administrations are better for busi businessmen.
nessmen. businessmen.

quality not quantity.
Library Survey
The chairman of the program
to investigate study areas on cam campus.
pus. campus. Dan S&nz, conducted a sur survey
vey survey in the library, asking 229 stu students
dents students about crowded conditions.
The prevelant opinion was
that the library is too crowded,
and that additional areas should
be opened for evening study.
The committee has compiled a
list of possible study areas, includ including
ing including dorm space, classrooms, Wal Walker
ker Walker Auditorium, and the number of
students that could be comfortably
accommodated in the various
places.
Making Problems Known
The education Analysis Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, headed by Brooks, is working
to bring about a steady increase
of knowledge of the problems of
higher education throughout the
state.
The Personal Contact Bureau,
composed of University students,

The impression Homecoming
guests get is essentially the im impression
pression impression that will be put before
the Legislature, Moyle added.
Surely we should point with
pride to our many accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments and the progress the UF
has made, he said. But we
cant afford to become carried
away with painting an entirely
rosy picture.
If this is done, we may end up
leaving thousands of people with
a completely false picture of what
the UF needs to achieve greatness
and what higher education needs
in the state as a whole, Moyle
said.
Story Must Be Told
The story must be told. And it
will have greater meaning if stu students
dents students tell the story, the Home Homecoming

University of Florida'Tuesday, November 1, 1960

individual' Drive
On for Scholars
By KIRK CALLAHAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
An individual contact solicitations drive in the College of
Medicine will highlight this weeks efforts of Dollars for Scholars to
meet its 220,000 goal by Homecoming.

will acwill concentrate its activities on
a personal approach to P-TA
groups, womens organisations
and alumni groups in the state
in an attempt to persuade the
leaders to enlist dub support for
a legislative budget in approval
of SO per cent increase for teaeh teaehor
or teaehor pay.
The leading features of the pro program
gram program are project letter-write,
calling upon the club members to
write letters to their legislative re representatives,
presentatives, representatives, petitions to be cir circulated
culated circulated at the state supported uni universities,
versities, universities, and a determined publi publicity
city publicity campaign in all media.
Future Hans
In future planning. Brooks is
considering a second semester stu study
dy study of the ROTC program.
There are a lot of things that
can be done to make ROIC more
appetizing, said Brooks, and
through student opinion, we can
formulate definite suggestions to
put before the administration.

Sweeping HC Revision
Offered by Law Group

To date, Dollars for Scholars
is approximately 3,500 short oS
its goal.
Select Group
Student Body Vice President
Allen Poole, drive chairman, said
a select group of 15 to 20 stu students
dents students would eolicite in the Med Medical
ical Medical College Wednesday, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday under the direc direction
tion direction of Secretary of Solicitations
Judy Stiles.
We hope to personally con contact
tact contact the Colleges 800 students
and 130 faculty and staff mem members,
bers, members, Poole said.
Poole sent letters to faculty
members and department heads
of the Medical College on Mon Monday
day Monday explaining the student Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars program and its
part in the National Defense Ed Education
ucation Education Act.
Fund Explained
(Under the National Defense
Act, the federal government will
supply funds at a 9 to 1 ratio
for money raised by the Univer University
sity University for a loan grant fund for
students.)
He pointed out that 88 stu students
dents students in the College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine have already received
loans under the 9 for 1 pro program.
gram. program.
Writers, Take Notice!
$29,000 in Prices
Twenty-nine thousand dollars in
awards will be available this year
through the William Randolph
Hearst Foundation Writing Com Competition
petition Competition to students enrolled in
accredited schools and depart departments
ments departments of journalism.
These monthly contests will cov- j
er news, sports and feature writ writing,
ing, writing, and will be conducted from
October, 1960 to May, 1961.
Further information will be
available in the Journalism Office
located in the Stadium.

coming Homecoming chairman said.
Moyle pointed out that the
Life and Learning exhibit which
win he located in the Bryan
Lounge of the Florida Union at
specified times during the week weekend
end weekend wiU be one of the most ef effective
fective effective ways to stress the pro progress
gress progress and problems facing the
UF.
The exhibits were instituted two
years ago and are designed to
unite displays from all 13 colleges
in one area which is readily avail availaide
aide availaide to all alumni and visitors.
Changed Two Years Ago
Until the change two years ago,
each college handled its exhibit in
its own building and visitors were
only aware of individual colleges
developments and accomplish accomplishments.
ments. accomplishments.
The exhibits are designed to
show the people of the state
what they can do to help meet

Poole said Dean George T. Har Harrell
rell Harrell of the College of Medicine
has expressed his desire to co cooperate
operate cooperate with the program.
More Efficient*
The individual contact program
was devised in favor of mass sol solicitations
icitations solicitations because of the efficiency
of similar programs in last years
fund drive.
Hie newly formed Dollars
for Scholars Committee feels
that emphasis on Individual con contact
tact contact is essential in meeting our
$20,000 goal, said Poole.
If this program is successful,
the other Colleges at the Univer University
sity University will be contacted with the
same individual approach, he
added.
Voting Deadlines
Approaching Fast
Voting students are reminded
that Thursday is the last day to
file for absentee ballots. Monday
Nov. 7, is the day b which all
absentee ballots must be in the
hands of the home supervisors.
Ballots may be obtained in the
supervisor of registrations office
in the courthouse.
Students registered in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville will vote between 7 a.m.
and 7 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 8. Vot Votrecinc
recinc Votrecinc for students living one
ing precinct ibr students living on
campus is in the P. K. Yonge
Laboratory School. Others may
check in the voting supervisors
office.

Mrs. UF Would Probably Stay?

Jacqueline Orlando was select selected
ed selected as the new Mrs. University of
Florida from a field of 28 con contestants
testants contestants at the fifth annual con contest
test contest Friday night in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
First and second runners-up
were Kay Mahaffey and Taz
Pierce.
The finalists demonstrated poise
and personality in addition to
homemaking skill to qualify them
for their winning places.
Contestant* appeared in bathing
suits and cocktail dresses for the
final judging. Six finalists were
announced; Pat Jones, Jacqueline
Orlando, Huguette Steffens, Taz
Pierce, Sandra Menendez, and
Kay Mahaffey.
During the intermission, enter entertainment
tainment entertainment was supplied by Bill
Clarke and Joni Messier.
Emcee Pierre Bejano asked
each finalist three questions. He
asked Jackie Orlando, the win winner,
ner, winner, If you were invited to a
social gathering and appeared in inappropriately
appropriately inappropriately dressed, what
would you do? The answer, Its
happened more than once. I guess
I would stay. I usually do/'
The Homemaker Award was
presented to Rita Schnupp. She
made a tweed sport coat for her
husband as her winning skill.
Mrs. UF 1909, Doris Oglesby,
crowned the winner with a dia diamond
mond diamond tiara.
The contest was sponsored by
the Engineering Dames. Chairman
was Mm. William L. Dillon, and
co-chairman was Mrs. Carl Fin Finland.
land. Finland.

the challenge of higher educa education
tion education in Florida.
Last year more than 2,500 per persons
sons persons attended the exhibit and
more than 7,000 are expected this
year.
One Os Significance
The Life and Learning Exhibit
is probably one of the most sig significant
nificant significant features of Homecoming,
Moyle said.
The exhibit also can be one
of the most influential aspects
of Homecoming and the visitors
should carry away with them a
clearer idea of the present and
future needs of the UF, Moyle
added.
Moyle said that student inter interest
est interest in the UFs problems would
generate interest among the alum alumni
ni alumni and guests.
Discuss Problems
If they hear students discus discussing
sing discussing these problems, they cant


COURT REPORT
Cases Tried ....... 4
Pleaded Guilty .... 3
Pleaded Innocent . 1
Found Guilty. 4
Penalty Hours 40
Dismissed 9
COURT SITS
EIGHT HOURS,
TRIES FOUR
Three cheating cases and one
involving theft were tried and
found guilty by the Honor Court
Sunday night, reported Court
Clerk Dave Stanley.
The four cases, lasting from 7
p.m. Sunday to 2:45 a.m. Mon Monday,
day, Monday, involved three guilty plead pleadings
ings pleadings and one not guilty, the lat latter
ter latter taking up mo&t of the Courts
time, four hours.
The student who pleaded not
guilty was charged 15 penalty
hours for cheating The stealing
case incurred 13 penalty hours
and the other two cheating cases,
six hours each.
All cases originated in the
spring. It was reported that 8
more cases must be either tried
or dismissed for insufficient evi evidence
dence evidence before the Court can be
caught up to the fall. A total of
11 cases have been tried thus
far this year.
The Court will sit in trial again
Sunday.

Judges so rthe event were
William Ellis Jones; UF busi busines
nes busines manager; Ann Savage,
women's director for WRUF;
Dr. Ruth Albrecht, head of the
Family Life Department; Mrs.

J S H 9
M *£Esr
y jtijjj
SI TTIN Mr,. UF, Jacqueline Or Orlando
lando Orlando reigns supreme over her court, runner-ups Kay
Mahaffey and Taz Pierce. The new Mrs. and her
court went through the last ropes of the contest and
received the crown Friday night at the University
Auditorium. ZZZZ

help but discuss! them among
themselves, Moyle said.
And theyll continue to dis discuss
cuss discuss tiie problems after Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming is over. This will be the
real fruit of our efforts, when
they return to their hometowns
and generate more discussion
among the citizens of the state,
Moyle said.
Only when the people of Flor Florida
ida Florida recognize the problems the UF
is facing will progress be made in
clearing these problems up, ho
added.
Each Student's Job
And this is the job of each and
every student at the UF. It's a
job that has to be done, not just
during the Homecoming weekend
but throughout the entire year.
But the weekend of Nov. 11-12
is the best time to start, Moyle
said. I 'x

Four Pages This Edition

Report Altec
Court Justices,
Jury Structure
By LOU FERRIS
Gator Staff Writer
Striking court changes
have been proposed by the
Honor Court Revision Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The John Marshall B : r
Association Committee sub submitted
mitted submitted its proposals on Hon Honor
or Honor Court revision to Court
Clerk Dave Stanley.
I am extremely pleased with
the changes in the Judiciary to
be proposed as amendments to
the student -body constitution,
said Stanley.
Broad Changes
The revision committee has pro proposed
posed proposed fs-uch broad changes as:
a new jury for each case, the
formal institution of the office of
attorney general, and the require requirement
ment requirement that the court justicesex justicesexcluding
cluding justicesexcluding the Chief Justienot be
law students.
To qualify for election as jus justice
tice justice of the court a nominee
must have not less than a B.2ft
academic average and not be
a law student whereas to quali qualify
fy qualify for chief justice the nominee
must have completed a com complete
plete complete semester in Law School.
The recently created post of
attorney general is included,
formally, in the proposals with
the attendant powers of the ap appointment
pointment appointment of a staff of present presenting
ing presenting counsels, by the Attorney
General.
(See JfMBA, Page S)

J. Hillis Miller; Josephine Me*
Swine, Alachua County home
demonstration agent; Roger La-
Voie, Seminole Editor; and Cap Captain
tain Captain William Tyler, ROTC ad administrative
ministrative administrative director.



THE FLORIDA AiLUttfOft

Page 2

Member Associated Collegiate Press
Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOB is iht official student news paper el the Petierelty es Florid* sad Is pohllehed eterp
tS., Wd.y.J-l** durta, holiday. **d a.aatte. ported*. The SUMMER GATOR i. eoteiod a. ooeeM
el*** msttii at the United States Port Ofltea t Gaiaait il te Florid*. Office* ore located in Room* St IS ond II O
the Florid* Union Buildlnp Bosomont. Tolephon* Unlrerslt J of Florid* FR S-3MI. Ent. SBS. ond request either editteri*.
office or hasinoas offlco. ......
Editor in-Chief Jim Moorhaod
Managing Editor
Assistant Editor Jet Cillay
. SPORTS STAFF
Editorial Assistants Sports Editor: Bill Buchelter
Kirk Callabaa. Nancy Mykrt, Gary Foaeock, r a* featoresi BUI Abel. Robert Green. JTaek Horan. Jared
Tuns tall. Lohew. Solomon Robbia*. Sandy Rosenthal. At Skehslck.
Ed Wlttea.
rniTDRiAL staff BUSINESS STAFF
EDITORIAL aiArr Assistont Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
v Ad Salesman) Joe Anthony. Chariot Abramaoa. Bob
Office Manager; Eleanor Teager perkia*. Alton Deuoaeb. Jim Evemdoa. sandy MitebcUs
BUI McGarlty ( Advertising and Layoat; Ronnie Good*
Frances Aid man, Mary Anne Awtrey. Care! BaUer. stein i Circulation Manager: Ray Wateoai Classified Ads:
Ed Byrd. Sne Allen Coethen. M. E. Cleveland, Susan Louise Booth: National Advertising Manager: Ron Roth*
Engle. Pris Estes, Lon Ferris. Jr., Bobble Flelschmon, stein: Office Manager: JaUe McClure: Office Staff:
Harvey Goldatein. Sarah Greenberg, Nancy Hooter, Ben Carol Linger, Dottle MacDona.i, DeEtte MePberen. Jane
Marder, Natalie Ragone, Don Richie, Karen Shachat. MiUer. Jan Watkins. Barbara Nesslar. Marti Fitsglb Fitsglbbonsi
bonsi Fitsglbbonsi Subscription Manager: Chris Liefried.

A Straw in The Wind?

Straw in the wind.*' A colorful and
picturesque little figure of speech if
there ever was one. By its implica implications,
tions, implications, however, it must be seen
through hindsight to prove itself out
Perhaps the speech by Board of
Control Chairman J. J. Daniel at the
AAUP open meeting in the Law Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium last week was a straw in the
wind. At this point, there is no way of
knowing. Time will tell.
* *
BUT STRAWS in the wind can be
made so. Mr. Daniel's speech could
very well some day be looked back on
as a portent for better communica communication,
tion, communication, coordination and cooperation be between
tween between the Board and the state univer universities
sities universities ... but if that's to come to pass,
it needs helping along now.
One of the great shortcomings of
Board-university relations over the
years has been the lack of any con consistently
sistently consistently close overall contact with the
result that understanding -of the prob problems
lems problems has been spotty and short in
quantity.
I Hjfl I * 4
WITH THE BOARD serving, as it
does, as the all-important go-between
for the universities and the state leg legislature,
islature, legislature, it is imperative that these two
groups know each other well so that
something more nearly resembling|a
common front may be presented 4 s
reinforcement for budgetary requests.
The only way this can be attained
is through fairly constant confronta confrontations
tions confrontations of both parties throughout each
year. |
Mr. Daniel's speech last week serves
as a good example of the type of

THE TOP DRAWER $
Sees History Slanting, Politics-Wise

By FRED FROHOCK
There are two ways of look looking
ing looking at this election now. There
will only be one way after it is
over. rd
If the Republicans win, then
everyone will conclude that the
trend set back

temporarily by
Truman in 1948
and finally be begun
gun begun officially
by Eisenhower
in 1952 is con continuing
tinuing continuing as ex expected.
pected. expected.
There will be
experts and in interpreters
terpreters interpreters of
experts who
will come out

FROHOCK

with learned ar articles
ticles articles pointing out that Nixon
could not possibly have lost as
the country is moving in the
direction of the Official Repub Republican
lican Republican Philosophy. Then they will
all disagree on what exactly
this philosophy is.
Writers will argue both con convincingly
vincingly convincingly and unconvincingly
that the American people never
vote along party lines for the
executive, and that the Ameri American
can American economy needs little gov government
ernment government interference at this
stage in its development.
* *
THE REPUBLICAN Party will
claim that it is idealism and
realism personified and will
look for consistent victories at
least until the year 2000. The
White House will suddenly be
besieged with late campaign
contributions mysteriously post postmarked
marked postmarked before the election.
There will be drunks and ru rumors
mors rumors of drunks who change
from Kennedy buttons to Nixon
banners as the returns come in
and go across the street to guz guzzle
zle guzzle Republican firewater. Ev Every
ery Every columnist will claim he cal-

THEM :
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' T WRBISW, IY 1 fiXft Wow, FURBISH, FURBISH. fSL 'ftw'tt 6oy / wrrH AV.'
x

Editorials

led the sht>t correctly and Drew
Pearson will have exclusive in information
formation information that Henry Cabot
Lodge is a Nationalist Chinese in
disguise, g]
4r
* a*
KHRUSHCHEV Will claim that
the warmonger won the elec eleci
i eleci tion. Great Britain will say that
! the best man won. Castro will
chant that 50,000 gringo Re Republicans
publicans Republicans will die.
Truman will call Nixon a
5.0.8. Stevenson will announce
j that he pever had any plans
j to be secretary of state. George
Gallop will state flatly that 60%
of the electorate changed their
minds on the last day. Walter
Lippmann will call for a re return
turn return to the Newtonian Cosmo Cosmology.
logy. Cosmology.
g- *
ARTHUR SCHLESINGER, JR.
will publish a book proving that
Nixon wijtl be the worst presi president
dent president of all time. Four hundred
and three people will look me up
the day after and laugh rauc raucously
ously raucously in my ear. It Will be
rumored that Pat Nixon is a
man. I will lose five gold dol dollars.
lars. dollars.
If the Democrats win, on the
other hand, then everyone will
conclude that the Truman-Dew Truman-Dewey
ey Truman-Dewey election was really not such
an upset as previously thought.
It will be concluded that Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower was simply an inexpli inexplicable
cable inexplicable oddity that stemmed for
the moment the collapse of a
deteriorating party.
Learned articles will point
out that Kennedy could not
have possibly lost the election
as the Democratic Party is
larger and better organized
than the Republicans. Whats
more, the American people
almost always vote along party
lines for the executive.

Tuesday, November 1, 1960

moves that need to be carried out in
this direction.
* #
ACCORDING TO various faculty
members, it was the first time in 13
years ANY Board member had ap appeared
peared appeared on the campus for an address
to an open meeting of this nature;
and it was the first time in UF history
a Board member had responded to
such an invitation by the AAUP.
Now is the opportune time to cap capitalize
italize capitalize on this breakthrough and in insure
sure insure the continuation of such contact.
Considering the relative uncommon uncommonness
ness uncommonness of last week's speech, faculty
members seem to be at least satisfied,
if not pleased, with how it came off.
Kt *
THIS IS too valuable a measure to
go unsolidified.
Our next governor, in his four-year
span of office, will have the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of naming new members to the
Board as the present terms of office
expire.
He can do Florida's higher educa education
tion education a great service by naming to the
Board laymen who, by their back background,
ground, background, interest and personal records,
have shown a sincere dedication to
uplifting and improving our institu institutions
tions institutions of higher learning.
* *
BUT, if our universities are to mea measure
sure measure up to the standards today's com complppvoiid
plppvoiid complppvoiid demands, we must not only
have dedicated men we must es establish
tablish establish a common ground of mutual
understanding and unified purpose.
Frequent and close communication,
coordination and cooperation are the
ingredients that will lift the straw to
the wind and send it sailing.

IT WILL BE AGREED that
the American economy defin definitely
itely definitely needs government control
and stimulation at this stage
in its development and the Re Republican
publican Republican Party probably wont
win again until the year 2000.
There will be drunks who
switch their Nixon banners for
a Kennedy button and go across
the street to guzzle Democratic
whiskey. Every columnist will
claim he called the shot cor correctly
rectly correctly and Drew Pearson will
have exclusive information that
Joe Kennedy bought the election
for his son.
*
KHRUSHCHEV WILL claim
that the warmonger won the
election. Great Britian will say
that the best man won. Castro
will chant that 50,000 gringo
Democrats will die.
At least three people will be
seen being pushed down Fifth
Avenue in a wheelbarrow.
Thurston Morton will scream
foul. The television executives
will claim that the Great De Debates
bates Debates were decisive for Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy.
Truman will call Nixon an
5.0.8. Stevenson will announce
that he has accepted the posi position
tion position of Secretary of State.
George Gallop'will state flatly
that 60% of the electorate chan changes
ges changes their minds on the last day.
Walter Lippmann will call for
a return to the Newtonian Cos Cosmology.
mology. Cosmology.
Arthur Sehlesinger, Jr. will
publish a book proving that
Kennedy will be the greatest
president of all time. I will
look up four hundred and three
people and laugh raucously in
each of their ears. It will be
rumored that Jackie Kennedy
is an alocholie. I will win five
gold dollars.
Should be interesting.

l
X jPS y'
'Alright/I'm Convinced. But, What's Inside?'
'THE GREAT DEBATE'

Facts, Whole Truth: Nixon
Jack Said Entitled to Serve

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
'is the sixth in a series of
columns on the presiden presidential
tial presidential campaign, to run each
Tuesday until the Nov. 8
'election. The Alligator is
encouraging high level de debate
bate debate from the columnists,
but the views contained
herein do not necessarily
represent those of the edi editors.)
tors.) editors.)

PIPPiMI s#*
WELLS

By CHARLEY WELLS
Chairman
Florida Students For Nixon
In the past weeks, we have
attempted to present a clear,
objective, undistorted picture of
the critical issues in the presi presidential
dential presidential race.
We have praised Vice Presi President
dent President Nixon for the superior
leadership he showed during
his six years as a Congressman
and Senator and during his sev seven
en seven and a half years as Vice
President.
* *
HIS CO-AUTHORSHIP of the
Mundt-Nixon bill, his refusal to
compromise with the hierarchy
of international Communism and
his firm beliefs in free enter enterprise
prise enterprise and individual initiatives
are representative of this lead leadership.
ership. leadership.
We have criticised the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic nominee for his reckless recklessness
ness recklessness in proposing solutions to
Americas problems. The Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic nominee has suggested
that President Eisenhower apol apologize
ogize apologize to Premier Khrushchev
over the U-2 Incident and that
the United States actively sup support
port support Cuban freedom fighters
attempting to overthrow the re regime
gime regime of Fidel Castro.
a *
AN APOLOGY to Khrushchev
would amount to nothing more
than appeasement and the sup support
port support of Cuban freedom fight fighters
ers fighters would be in direct viola violation
tion violation to treaty agreements with
our Latin American neighbors.
Such suggestions we find
strange, since they come from
a man who has expressed his
deep concern over the alleged
loss of American prestige
abroad.
We have found fault with the
national Democratic platform
which endorses the abolishment
of right-to-work laws which
protect a fundamental American
right.
* *
DEMOCRATIC proposals for
meeting the problems of medi medical
cal medical care to the aged have been
embodied in a bill stating that
such care be financed by So Social
cial Social Security, thus alienating
the thousands of the aged who
are not under Soci&l Security.
In contrast, Vice President
Richard M. Nixon has empha emphasized
sized emphasized his faith in free enter enterprise
prise enterprise and has stated his belief
that the federal government
should only enter areas where
private institutions are incap incapable
able incapable of meeting a specific need.
These are not all the issues,
but we must stop here because
of space limitations.
* *
WE WUULD NOW like to urge
you to take the time to examine
all the areas touched upon by
both presidential candidates.
We are confident that if you con concern
cern concern yourself with the facts and
the whole truth and not ob obscure
scure obscure generalizations that you
will vote for the Republican
candidate.
Richard M. Nixon is that man.

JOHNSON

By JON JOHNSON
Chairman
Students for Kennedy-Johnson
The religious issue has not
once been mentioned during the
student campaign being conduct conducted
ed conducted on this campus.
Kennedy supporters have not
referred to it once during their
speeches or in this column, be because
cause because we felt other issues were
more important than Senator
Kennedys Catholicism or Ri Richard
chard Richard Nixons Quaker back background.
ground. background.
a *
HOWEVER, because of the
flood of religious hate sheets
now infiltrating this slate, and
because an impartial poll has
shown religion is the number one
issue in the minds of 21 million
persons throughout the nation,
perhaps this column should n6t
completely ignore such a burn burning
ing burning cross in this campaign.
Senator Kennedy has stated
most emphatically, since the
days he first entered this cam campaign,
paign, campaign, that under no circum circumstances
stances circumstances would he ever permit
the Church to influence a deci decision
sion decision of his while he was presi president.
dent. president.
* *
IF YOU CANNOT believe Sen Senator
ator Senator Kennedy when he says this,
perhaps you can believe his vot voting
ing voting record.
He has voted AGAINST feder federal
al federal aid to parochial schools (a
move favored by Mr. Lodge).
He has voted AGAINST a U.
S. ambassador to the Vatican a
move proposed by Baptist Har Harry
ry Harry Truman).
And he has voted FOR U. S.
economic aid to the satellite na nations,
tions, nations, a measure designed to
wean them from Soviet domina domination
tion domination (a move oppos-ed by the
Catholic church hierarchy).
Thus, time after time Senator
Kennedy has PROVED his inde independence
pendence independence of the Catholic Church.
What more can we ask of him?
That he change religions?
* *
LETS BE FAIR about this;
lets not vote against him just
because he was born into a re religion
ligion religion other than ours.
Just as you dont want the
Catholic Church to tell you how
to vote, lets not have any other
church telling us how NOT to
vote.
We have people of all reli religious
gious religious creeds supporting Senator
Kennedy on this campus, and we
would want it no other way.
If Senator Kennedy, as a Cath Catholic,
olic, Catholic, was good enough to serve
his country in World War 11, able
enouth to serve in the House of
Representatives for 6 years and
the Senate for 6 years, then we
feel he is not disbarred from
serving in the highest office we
have to offer.

QUOTES FROM QUINCY

Alpha U... Preview of Things To Come?

By GARY PEACOCK
Campus things just have to
grow and grow and grow and
changes must always be inevit inevitable.
able. inevitable.
Take the latest organised
group on campus.
Its not hard to foresee its
name being changed to Alpha
Upailon lota Affiliation of
Unindependent Independents

after they
have 17 more
or g an is a ational
tional ational meet meetings
ings meetings
Then it will
probably be a
colony with
Greek letters
for a year or
so and then its
member membership
ship membership will be in
order.

peacock

To compete
with other organized groups the
AUI will have to call on its
alumni to help it in rush. The
alums will send letters of recom recommendation
mendation recommendation to the active mem members
bers members who will in turn meet in incoming
coming incoming freshmen at the dorms
and treat them to meals during
their first few days at the UF.
*
AFTER THIS subtle rush, the

UF HISTORY

UF Complimented for Sobriety (1923)

By SAMUEL PROCTOR
University Historian
In 1923, when William Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Bryan conceived of a plan
to get college students all over
the country to sign a whiskey
pledge, he launched the move movement
ment movement at the UF. In his newspa newspaper,
per, newspaper, The Commoner, Bryan hail hailed
ed hailed then Pres. A. A. Murphree
and the University for support supporting
ing supporting so enthusiastically his pro prohibition
hibition prohibition program; The Lincoln-
Lee Legion of the Total Absti Abstinence
nence Abstinence Department of the Auti*
Saloon League of America also
congratulated the University on
its enviable record of sobriety.
National politics have always
generated interest on the UF
campus. Political parties and
candidates have their advocates
and supporters, and badk in the
old days, (before the Miller Me Memo),
mo), Memo), students and faculty spoke
at rallies, ti e veiled on campaign
trains with candidates, and cir circulated
culated circulated petitions endorsing par parties
ties parties and political office seekers.
* r
IN 1918 a group of Florida stu students
dents students stumped the state in sup support
port support o Woodrow Wilson, and
again in 1928 there was much
political activity. Heated and,
oftentimes, bitter debate punctu punctuated
ated punctuated the Smith-Hoover campaign
on the campus and a group of
student leaders even organized a
UF Hoovererat Club.
Perhaps the greatest interest
came in 1924, when William
Jennings Bryan, three-time can candidate
didate candidate for the presidency, form former
er former secretary of state, and still

ON UF FOREIGN POU^Y
Fidel Forever or Christmas Surprises?

By WARREN DEAN
It seems that the UF has got a
foreign policy lobby of its own
(the Cuban Democratic Revolu Revolutionary
tionary Revolutionary Front), a luxury former formerly
ly formerly possessed only by such lords
of creation as Chaing Kai-Shek,
the Shah of Iran, and Leonadas
Trujillo.
I think we owe it to ourselves
to reflect for a moment on a
few basic principles before our
better judgment is overwhelm overwhelmed
ed overwhelmed by the Cha-Cha Legion.
In the first place, one is will willing
ing willing to allow that Sr. Castro has
treated some of his subjects, ev even
en even by Cuban standards, entirely
unjustly.
*
IT APPEARS also that even
Ole Earl Long would come in
second in the paranoid sweep sweepstakes.
stakes. sweepstakes. and that Fidel is a com communis
munist communis well, 13 billion, 698
million newspaper articles in
our glorious free press cant be
wrong, but I notice it took a year
to convince Mr. Khruschev of it.
However, I have been listen listening
ing listening each night for the past week
to the Liberation radio sta*
tion, which broadcasts anti-Cas anti-Castro
tro anti-Castro propaganda from swans Is Island
land Island in the Caribbean. little

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AUls will find it hard to com compete
pete compete with the other clubs for
lack of a home. After all the
coffee at the campus club isn't
the best in the world and its al always
ways always full of independent inde independents.
pendents. independents.
So the AUI alumni, probably
a larger group than anyone can
claim, will be called on to do donate
nate donate money.
After the money is collected,
AUI. will build a great big In Independent
dependent Independent House* on University
Avenue.
Here theyll eat and study
and in general be very merry.
They will have a home.

BUT THEN ONE night tradg tradgedy
edy tradgedy will strike.
The AUI policemen or Dean
Hale will walk in on one of their
wild orgies, investigate the af affair,
fair, affair, and report back to the fac faculty
ulty faculty discipline committee or the
Inter-Independent Council.
And AUI will be placed on
probation. Or worse yet, restric restriction.
tion. restriction.
All will be sad at the AUI
House and everyone there will
sing sad songs. But the world
will still turn and hope will be in
the sky.

AFTER THAT THE member-

something of a party wheelhorse,
was campaigning to be elected
delegate to the Democratic Na National
tional National Convention.
Suddenly, without warning or
consultation, Bryan announced
that he would nominate Presi President
dent President Albert A. Murphree of the
University as the Democratic
candidate for President of the
United States.
*
BRYAN, THEN living in Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, was a personal friend of
Murphrees, had often visit e d
and spoken on the campus, and
was the recipient of an honorary
degree from the University.
Perhaps there was no one
who was as astonished as was
Dr. Murphree when he heard
that Bryan was promoting him
as a candidate for president. He
tried to treat the matter lightly
and agreed with the newspapers
and his friends who considered
the whole thing a joke.
*
MANY PEOPLE, some ser seriously,
iously, seriously, wrote him, asking tor
cabinet posts and other political
appointments. But Bryan did
not consider it a joke. Even aft after
er after Murphree announced that he
was not a candidate and would
not permit his name to appear
on the state election ballot,
Bryan predicted that the Presi President
dent President of the UF would soon be
occupying the White House in
Washington.
* *
HE THOUGHT Murphree
would be nominated and he felt
that no loyal Democrat Could

piece of real estate owned by a
subsidiary of the United Fr u i t
Company.
There are certain curious simi similarities
larities similarities between the Libera Liberators
tors Liberators and the "Rebels, in fact
it seems they are using the
same speeches, merely substi*
tuting the terms Yangui im imperialists
perialists imperialists in one for Com Communist
munist Communist lackeys in the other.
* *
THE REFERENCES by both
sides to traitors, idiots, madmen,
murderers, dictators, dogs, bar barbarians,
barians, barbarians, gangsters, jackals, lap lapdogs,
dogs, lapdogs, and pigs are more or less
interchangeable.
This commendable patriotism
was not always so evident, for
only two years ago, the whole
of Cuba contained only five thou thousand
sand thousand individuals willing to die
for social justice, and this little
group was confined to some un uninfluential
influential uninfluential mountain peaks.
To the other Cubans, the squal squalor
or squalor of the rural peasantry, the
stagnant economy, the corrup corruption,
tion, corruption, the illiteracy and political
tyranny were matters of lndif lndifferance,
ferance, lndifferance, or of quiet satisfaction.
*
TODAY WE FIND that the en entire
tire entire six million inhabitants of Cu Cuba
ba Cuba Libre are ready to blow each

ship will have to be revised
somewhat] and the coeds get
their own club started Cant
have girls in the house while
on restriction, you know.
Then the clouds will pass over
and the sun will shine through
once again, just like in the poem.
Bright sunshine and football go
hand in hand and so does AUI.
They draw a giant bloc from
the 50-yard line to the middle of
the end sone for the game and
everyone will really yell for the
team.
And throughout the game you
can hear:
Peck of pears, bushels of
peaches!
Give em hell.
(You thought it I didnt.)

SO ALT HILL press ever for forward
ward forward into the gathering twilight
always on the road to improve improvement.
ment. improvement. When It realises the full
advantages of complete organi organisation,
sation, organisation, its members will have
discovered what fraternity men
have been trying to tell them all
along.
(P. S. It just came to mind
that l forgot to mention Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Group No. 96.)

refuse the call. Murphrees
chances were better, Bryan said,
than were his own six months
before the Chicago convention of
1896, and Wilsons two years be before
fore before the 1912 convention.
Bryan won by a large major majority
ity majority and Murphree wired his con congratulations,
gratulations, congratulations, but the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Convention of 1924 proved the
most humiliating experience in
Bryans life. When he rose to ex explain
plain explain why he favored a Southern
man like Murphree he was heck heckled
led heckled and booed, and cheers greet greeted
ed greeted his announcement that this
would probably be the last con convention
vention convention that he would attend as
a delegate.
*
IF BRYANS PRESTIGE di diminished
minished diminished at the Convention, the
UF reaped the benefits of the
publicity which he had given it.
Murphree informed Bryan that
he had received inquiries from
all over the country from peo people
ple people who had heard of the Uni University
versity University for the first time be because
cause because of Bryans campaign ac activity.
tivity. activity.
Shortly after the convention,
Bryan came to the campus to de deliver
liver deliver six lectures, and the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator described him editorially
as America's greatest orator,
and as the Universitys whole
hearted supporter and disting distinguished
uished distinguished alumnus. The following
year, after Bryans death, the
Alligator called him one of the
Universitys truest and best
friends, as well as one of its
most influential and noted alum alumni.
ni. alumni.

others brains out for the sake
of saving the present revolu revolution,
tion, revolution, if only the United States
will supply the ammunition.
Concerning ail these matters,
do not think I am reproving Cu Cubans
bans Cubans with less talent for state statecraft
craft statecraft than Americans, for I am
sure that the ammunition and
much else besides will be pro provided
vided provided when needed.
The problem that some far farseeing
seeing farseeing Cuban ought to address
himself to is not who will be in
power in Havana this Christmas,
but how will one ever know from
Christmas to Christmas who will
be in power.
Mnemosyne
Leave, be gone with you
Think not of bow things ore,
Not of how they could have
been,
just leave.
And let me wonder through till
dawn. 1
The sad and happy timesnone
are left.
I grieve to bold what is no long longer
er longer mine,
Your touch, your love
-MICHAEL HENRI



JM School Reports
Problem Potential: UC

(EDITOR'S NOTE: For
this seventh installment on
overcrowded conditions, Pot
Tunstall went into a school
with less obvious problems
to try to present an overall
picture.)
By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Small student-teacher ratios,
providing generally more individ individual
ual individual work with students than in
other UF schools has saved the
School of Joumalisni from the us usual
ual usual problems of over-crowding, un understaffing
derstaffing understaffing and lack of space.
Director of the JM school, Rae
O. Weimer, said that the difficul difficulty
ty difficulty of the school lies in the poten potential
tial potential overload in the current fresh freshman
man freshman and sophomore classes.
Potential UC
We have many students taking
the elementary level courses
now, he said, and when they
move into upper division is when
we expect to hurt.' 1
We have only three classrooms
In the stadium, said Weimer, and
When the future looks foggy, it's
time to focus on the present!
Maybe the prescription you need
is a good start on your lifetime
financial planning.
Life Insurance is an important
part of that picture, and begin beginning
ning beginning your life insurance program
now will sharpen your vision of
the future considerably. The only
investment which gives you a
combination of guaranteed pro protection
tection protection and savings, life insur insurance
ance insurance also offers you excellent
collateral for the future.
We'd fike the opportunity to talk
wfth you about a variety of up upto-date
to-date upto-date plans which can be tai taitoned
toned taitoned to your Individual needs.
Stop by or telephone.
JOHN E. CONNOLLY
FR 6-9039
1228 Vi W. Unir. Ave.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

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hold one lecture in the Gym."
Only Need S Booms
The three classrooms are or ordinary
dinary ordinary rooms, for much of the
work in the school is done in lab laboratories
oratories laboratories for typing, photography
or editing.
Weimer stressed that the school
is a professional one, with empha emphasis
sis emphasis on the liberal arts required
for the broad understanding of
modem problems.
WRUF-FM is operated entirely
by students programming three
hours nightly.
Much Lab Work
Much of the work in the school
is done in laboratories, such as
the TV studio and WRUF-FM.
Student assistants are also hired.
Weve had an advantage, since
the school -is only 11 years old
and the only state one, said Weim Weimer,
er, Weimer, in getting things set up
but we are one of the fastest grow growing
ing growing schools in the university and
in the state according to a Board
of Control survey.
The facility has increased from
three to 22 members.
fine Faculty
We have one of the finest,
most co-operative faculties I have
ever seen," said Weimer. The
variety of backgrounds and ex experience,
perience, experience, plus the wealth of ac actual
tual actual experience available to stu students
dents students is remarkable.
Even with teaching conditions
good space adequate and staff
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?
The Student's
Gift Shop
Free gift wrapping and delivery.
Watch and Jawalry Rapairing by
J. D. McMillan Jr.
105 N.W. 13th Streat

excellent, Wiemer pointed out that
he lost one outstanding man to
another state university at a 50
per cent salary increase, and can cannot
not cannot afford to increase the salaries
of existing personnel, because due
to student load he has to salary a
new body every biennium!
Load Varies
Professor H. G. Davis comments
that the student load varies from
semester to semester "One
semester Ill just have to work
terrifically hard, and the next
goes by lightly.
We do expect some growth,
said Professor L. John Martin.
As a professional school, we
do need quite a hit of space, and
now we have it. We do expect
growth. Well fill out
Students Miss Probelm
Professor Hugh Cunningham
cites a point the student body is
generally unaware of.
In journalism classes, the only
way to learn is to write, and in
the basic classes, students turn in
two papers weekly. There is quite
a problem in trying to grade close closely
ly closely two papers a Week for 40 stu students.
dents. students.
This is only one-fourth his load.
Other classes he teaches include
one with a session from 5:45 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. once a week.
Many faculty, myself included,
find this problem of trying to
cope with such a load really pres pressing.
sing. pressing.

HALLS OF IVY
Foresters Feted in Meet
Celebrate 25 th Anniversary

By PRIS ESTES
Gator Staff Writer
Celebrating its 25th Anniver Anniversary,
sary, Anniversary, the UF School of Forestry
today and Wednesday, highlight highlighting
ing highlighting the annual meeting of the
Florida Forestry Association at
the UF.
Other college activity this
week includes an engineering con conference
ference conference and a talk on nuclear
disaster.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, president
of the University of Florida;
Charles A. Connaughton, presi president
dent president of the Society of American
Foresters; and Doyle Conner,
Commissioner of Agriculture
nominee are among the promi prominent
nent prominent speakers for the forestry
meeting. Election of officers and
the annual recognition awards
presentation will also highlight
the meeting.
COLLEGE OF ARCHITEC ARCHITECTURE:
TURE: ARCHITECTURE: James T. Lend rum, head
of the College of Architecture,
has been named as a judge in
an annual award program for
Architectural and Engineering
Excellence in Dade County, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Better Fuel Council
of Dade County to honor local
architects and engineers for out outstanding
standing outstanding work on public and
commercial buildings in the
area.
ELECTRICAL AND RADIO
ENGINEERING: Student mem members
bers members of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers and the Insti Institute
tute Institute of Radio Engineers will par participate
ticipate participate in a joint conference to
be held on the campus next
Tuesday and Wednesday. A ban banquet
quet banquet on Wednesday, with Dr.
Ronald McFarland, national
president of the IRE, as the guest
speaker and a tour of engineer engineering
ing engineering facilities and local industrial
plants is scheduled.
HOUSE STAFF WIVES:
Charles E. Fritz, research associ associate
ate associate in the Department of Psychi Psychiatry
atry Psychiatry at the College\ of Medicine

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TO GONG WHEN GATORS WIN
Bruce Bullock (left) end Bill McKechnie
examine the bell from the batteship U.

She Rang in 1911-Will She Again!

tfy DENNIS KEAGAN
Special to The Alligator
The bell which once hung on the
battleship U.S.S. Florida' may
signal Gator victory in future foot football

will speak on Human Behavior
in National Disaster and Nuclear
Attack in Room M-112 of the
Medical Sciences Building at 8
p.m. tonight. Sponsored by the
House Staff Wives, Fritz will
elaborate on how people react
to disaster and how would they
be expected to react to nuclea*
attack.
JMBA Proposal
Alters Structure
Os Honor Court
(Continued From Page ONE)
In the past, one of the justices
of the Court would prosecute the
case the Attorney General now
performs this function.
In allowing the justices to
perform this function we have
created a hybrid, unable to di divorce
vorce divorce himself completely from
one role while serving in the
other, Stanley said.
The section on juries has been
changed substantially. The jury
shall consist of ten (10) Upper
Division, Full-Time students. They
shall be picked at random by the
clerk of the Honor Court as pros prospective
pective prospective jurors.
Professionals Cynical
Professional jurors tend to be become
come become a hardnosed body of cyn cynics,
ics, cynics, Stanley said, and this can
be eliminated by using a new
jury for each case.
The Chief Justice has the pow power
er power of contempt over all persons
under his jurisdiction and may
use such to maintain proper
court-rocm decorum. The fine
for contempt is not to exceed 50
dollars.
I think that the revision com committee
mittee committee has done a highly com competent
petent competent job, especially in the area
of specific duty assignments to all
of the officers of the court, said
Stanley.

S. S. Florida. Plans are to place the bell
in the stadium to signal Gator gridiron
victories.

ball football games if the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council approves funds to have it
erected on the North scoreboard of
Florida Field, according to Vic Victory
tory Victory Bell Project Chairman Bruce
Bullock.
If the funds are approved by the
Council, the bell will be mounted
on a steel frame and unveiled dur during
ing during Gator Growl.
Rang Since 1911
The bell, bearing the inscrip inscription,
tion, inscription, U.S.S.Florida 1911, has a
40 inch diameter and is 40 inches
high. It will be rung at Growl by
the cheerleaders and then aft after
er after all Florida victories.
Former Student Body President
Joe Ripley has suggested to the
Freshman Council that it take ov over
er over the ringing and maintenance of
the bell as a freshman class
project.
First Seen In 1953
Bullock first saw the bell which
has been stored in the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center since 1951, while work working
ing working there in 1953. After serving
time in the armed forces, Bullock
GROUP SCOOP
Double Bridge
German Flicks
On Clubs Tap
By KAREN SHACHAT
Gator Staff Writer
Two UF clubs this week, report reported
ed reported activity on the go.
THE RECREATIONAL COM COMMITTEE:
MITTEE: COMMITTEE: They are sponsoring a
Duplicate Bridge tournament. It
will be held Nov. 7th at 7p. m. in
Fla. Union Oak Room, 215 F. U.
Participants should sign prior to
this date in room 315 Fla. Union.
KAG GERMAN CLUB:
A meeting Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
in room 218 at the Fla. Union will
include German movies. Everyone
is invited.
This club will be having a par party,
ty, party, Saturday at 8:30 p. m. The
party will be held at the Shriners
lodge, approximately five miles
from campus on the Archer Road.
Only members are welcome to at attend.
tend. attend.
Membership can be obtained at
the door for one dollar. There will
be an admission charge of .50
cents per person. Those desiring
transportation must meet in front
of the Florida Union between 8
and 8:30 p.m.
Religion-in-Life
Annouces Plans
An entirely different approach
has been given the annual pro program
gram program of Religion in Life Week.
New plans call for a fall semes semester
ter semester program, but will continue
under the direction o< the Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee and Dr. Austin
Creel, advisor.
Joe Chapman is General Chair Chairman
man Chairman and Jo Hardin Executive
Secretary. Miriam Berry will be
WSA coordinator, and Joe Thomas
heads the fall semester program.
Current plans, calling for closer
contact with university officials
and staff will be in the hands of
Paul Hendrick and Danny OCon OConnell,
nell, OConnell, liasons. Mike Jameson will
be investigating the viewpoint of
the student in order to present a
aeries of programs which will ap appeal
peal appeal to student needs on campus.
The General Chairman of Re Religion
ligion Religion In Life 1960, Bob Park,
and Ken Kennedy, president of
the University Religious Associa Associa|
| Associa| tion, are' included on the executive
i committee as advisors.

returned to Law School and got
the idea to resurrect the bell.
The bell is steeped in tradition,
according to Bill McKechnie, re research
search research chairman for the bell.
Citizens of Florida donated mon money
ey money for the bell which was placed on
the U.S.S. Florida when it was
commissioned by Congress in 1911.
The battleship saw action in
World War I and was decommis decommissioned
sioned decommissioned and scrapped in 1951 under
the terms of the London Naval
Treaty.
Came In 1981
Through the efforts of College of
Engineering Dean Joseph Weil
and the U. S. Representative Dun Duncan
can Duncan Fletcher, the bell was brought
to the UF campus in 1931. For
many years the bell hung on Leigh
Hall and rung on the hour and
half hour.
Occasionally the mechanisms
would not function properly and
the hell would ring 150 times at
night or very early in the morn morning,
ing, morning, Dean Weil commented.
Planned Resurrection
In 1951 the bell was stored in
the Hub pending appropriation of
funds to erect a bell tower on t h e
Hub. Plans were abandoned and
the bell gathered dust until Bul Bullock
lock Bullock started the project this fall.
The Inter-Fraternity Council,
University Administration, and
Student Government have all en endorsed
dorsed endorsed the project with the hope
that the ringing of the victory bell
will become a UF tradition.
Chill CUI Dance
Poorly Attended;
Publicity Cited
The Saturday night street dance
sponsored by the Congress of Unit United
ed United Independents drew an estimat estimated
ed estimated crowd of 100 people at its peak
hour.
The Quintones played for the
few couples who danced. The num number
ber number of dancers was necessarily
small, as boys far outnumbered
girls.
Lack of publicity contributed to
the small group present, and the
chilly evening did not promote
large attendance at the street
dance by the side of the Florida
Union.
The crowd showed good re response
sponse response to refreshments, accord according
ing according to the entertainment commit committee,
tee, committee, and the number of hungry
girls present was really surpris surprisng!
ng! surprisng!
STARTS TODAY
BRILLIANT
Bosley Crowthr, Tima
FRANCOIS TRUFFAUTS
_6ferns'
JUM PIERRE lEAUO
At 1:00 3:05
| 5:15-7:30-9:35
I PLUS
I DISNEY FEATURETTE
"ALASKAN
SLED DOG"

Tilt Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. I, 1960

frwnw Kwwn ************* *** ft* A
I Campus Calendar l

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1:
Lyceum Council will prese n t
the Manhattan Soloists as its
second presentation of the year
in the University Auditorium at
8:15.
The annual meeting of the
Florida Forestry Associat ion
will open with preliminary meet meetings
ings meetings
Three Faces of Eve is the
cinema favorite showing in the
Florida Union Auditorium at 7
and 9 p.m.
The bridge class will meet in

Listen or Dance, 2 Bands at Ball

Two local bands and lower
, prices will highlight the 1960
Homecoming Ball Saturday Nov November
ember November 12, from 8:30 to 12:80 p.m.
in the Hub.
Sponsored by the Men s Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Council, the Ball will fea feature
ture feature the Continentals dance band,
playing upstairs, and the Quin Quintones
tones Quintones as a listening band down downstairs.
stairs. downstairs.
The Council decided to have
two local bands Instead of one
You're Really
Welcome Gators !!
The
Thirsty
Gator

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TECHNICOLOR* -. WARNER BROS.
LAST TIMES TODAY
"TARZAN THE MAGNIFICENT"
USED SEWING MACHINE
SALE
FREE WESTINGHOUSE Portable
with Butthole Attch. $49 5
Singer Portables from s l9 ,s
Singer Cab. m/e W*
Mercury Portable $ 19 95
FREE WESTINGHOUSE SJQ9S
Cab m/c *l7
Payments from $5.00 a month up
Singer Sewing (enter
216 W. University Avenue
Phone FR 6-6310

the Florida Union Social Room
at 7 p. m.
WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER
8: The annual meeting erf the
Florida Forestry Associat io n
will conclude, highlighting the
observance of the University of
Florida School of Forestrys 25th
anniversary.
The advanced dance class
will meet in the Florida Union
Social Room at 7 p. m.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3:
Duplicate Bridge will be
played in the Forida Union Oak
Room at 7 p.m.

big name band because it would
mean a lower price for the stu students,
dents, students, said A. J. Ivie, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Ball chairman.
The ticket price will be two
dollars per couple, and the foun fountain
tain fountain downstairs will be open sel selling
ling selling coffee and other refreshments.
The Homecoming Sweetheart
and her court will be presented
|at the Ball.
%AID We sell tickets ?
for all ma|or j?
and air 3
ip mm m lines at official 3
2 SEA rates §
| TICKETS I
3 WORLD TRAVEL SERVICL §
M 808 W. Univ. Ave.
Phene FR 6-4641

Page 3



Page 4

Dyas 'Boots' IIF Conference Hopes

'\/y.
j|. M*imm /' flj P*
L JmgtKKLeL
luHlh: bbmiw
j||
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Witt f J&BSL
' MBb Sr la. . r ~
ED DYAS ... S 2
. . Tiger Herd

FACTORY PRICES g*. I
On. u.rt CD EE With loch H I
or Gallon I Imfcl"! On* you buy V VjB V'* 3
Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.98 Gal. MHbK/v9l|
Mary Carter Paint Store ]
SOI N.W. Stb Are. Oeineevffle, Fie. F> 0-75 SS
ROBBIE'S
BILLARDS & SNACK BAR

Specializing in
Good Meals Steaks
Sandwiches
All Channel TV
1718 W. University Avenue
ABOVE McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
The Finest In Beauty Care EflC The Discriminating Woman
fFonklin 2-4097
Dena's For Beauty
DENA J. VEL DINK
111 S.E. Second Place
Gainesville, Florida
Specialists In Hair Shaping, Styling And Permanent Waving
- mi M
BRAKES RELINED $8.95, PARTS
OR MAKES. WHEEL ALIGNMENT
AND BALANCING.
G & S Brake Supply
111 S. Main St. F* 2-5871
Gator Land
CLASS RINGS
AVAILABLE NOW
AT
Robertson's Jewelers
211 W. University Avenue
We Carry A Complete Line ot
Fraternity and Sorority Jewelry.
We have the largest repair department
in town, with four watchmakers on duty.

lA/C Will RC Ikl AIIR Our spacious lower floor will afford us the opportunity to take care of our customers during 'WR Will RE IM ftllD
WE WILL DC IIM vUK the coming holiday season. We invite you to come in and see our beautiful new store. WE WILL DE in VUR
NEW STORE formal opening f /^fhUA For mo I opening NEW STORE
(next to Florida Theatre) ifcompfete? 61 '" 9 #* JIXw { l(y if ****** ** i^S^Sted* 1 '" 9 (next to Florida Theatre)
TOOAY flfT the mans store TODAY OCT Ttcf
\JwJn I|Wl wI 3 m One hour FREE PARKING for our customers on First Federal Parking Igt. VVW IfW 1 1 JI 3m

Thu Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 1, WO

Pass Interceptions, FG
Halt Gator Upset Try
By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Auburns mighty Tigers used two key pass inter interceptions
ceptions interceptions and a 31-yard field goal to slip past the upset
minded Florida Gators, 10-7, at Florida Field Saturday
before 44,000 disappointed but proud fans.

Coach Ray Graves pulled out
all the stops in this one, using a
new short punt formation and fill filling
ing filling the air with 17 passes. He also
got stellar performances from
all his players.
Pat Patchen, in particular, was
_ mentioned many times for his play
sfcom,.Taoth teams. The senior end
. passes. one of which
!6§fT&theUF score, made several

key tackles and blocks, and al almost
most almost blocked the winning Auburn
field goal.
bertore Hailed
Larry Libertore was also hail hailed
ed hailed for his fine running, even
though he was risking his life and
his frail 138 pound body against
Auburns monster line. Bob (the
mover) Hoover, who scored the
only UF TD, also did a fine job
running, and played almost the
entire game on offense.
Vic Miranda led the Gator line,
which palyed its heavier Tiger
counterparts to a standstill over
the hot afternoon.
Auburn's first score came as
a result of the Gators* fierce de desire
sire desire to win. They went for
the yardage on a fourth down
situation at the Tiger S 3 and
failed to make it. The plainsmen
took over and pushed to a TD.
After a3l yard pass from Bob Bobby
by Bobby Hunt to end Don Downs, half halfback
back halfback Bobby Lauder scored on an
eight yard end run. Dyas convert converted
ed converted to make the score 7-0 after the
first quarter.
Gators Roared Back
The Gators roared back with an
eighty-yard march in the sec o n d
period, featured by a 19-yard pass
from Libertore to Patchen and
a 12-yard burst up the huge Au Auburn
burn Auburn middle by Don Goodm an.
That left it 7-7 at the half.
The UF men took the second
halt kickoff and started to move
down the field. Just as Gator fans
were beginning to dream of a con conference
ference conference crown and a Sugar Bowl
bid, Bryant Harvard snared a Li-
bertore pass, and the dream be became
came became a nightmare.
Auburn quickly launched their
winning drive which seemed to be
stopped at the UF 12 yard line.
Fullback Ed Dyas came
through for Auburn again, how however,
ever, however, as he made his seventh
field goal of the season, from
the 21 yard line. Pat Patchen
made a desperate dive for the
ball, but just tipped it.
The Gators gave it one last
try, going from the Tiger 44 to
their 12 on fine runs by Libertore
and Hoover. Then on third down,
a Libertore pass was gobbled up
by center Jim Price at the three,
and the Gators last chance was
gone.
The win wag Auburn's fifth in a
row of the season and the fourth
straight over the Orange and
Blue. The Gators now have
a 5-2 record for the year and a 3-1
SEC mark.
Scholarships
For
Coming Up
The deadline for second semes semester
ter semester scholarship applications is Nov.
15, according to Dean of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale.
About $2,500 will go to new
applicants in individual amounts
of S9O.
The Nov. J 5 deadline is for
completion of the application
process, Dean Hale said, and not
for making initial application.
Any interested student should
first contact Mrs. Chris Dunlap
In room 128, Tigert Hall. The
student will be given an appli application
cation application form to fill in.
Upper division students will then
be directed to a counselor in the
students college for an interview.
This completed, the student will
return to room 128 for a confer conference
ence conference with a student aid coun counselor.
selor. counselor.
This final conference com completes
pletes completes the process, and must be
1 done by Nov. 15.
University college students
will be sent straight from appli application
cation application form-filling to the confer conference
ence conference with the student aid coun counselor,
selor, counselor, by passing the college in interview.
terview. interview.
After Nov. 15 all data will be
assembled and reviewed by the
committee on student aid.
Scholarships will be granted af after
ter after final grades are in at the end
of this semester.
The criteria for awarding
these scholarships are high
scholastic achievement, finan financial
cial financial hardship, and exhibited
good character and leadership,
in that order, according to Dean
Hale.
Students who received registra registration
tion registration fee scholarships this semes semester
ter semester and who were told their
scholarships would be continued
next semester, (funds available),
need not re-apply, the Dean said.

LTL LARRY ON THE MOVE Larry bertore
(14) running from short punt formation, dashes for
13 twisting yards through a huge hole in the Auburn
defense. Don Goodman (45) and Jim Beaver (70)
opened the hole which enabled the 138-pound quarter quarterback
back quarterback to race to the Tiger 14 yard line late in the final
period.

IttmHtuutHiiraituiiiiiiiOHiiuiuumiiiniiiinaimniiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiKiiiitiiiiaiiiimniiipiiiiiiiiiiiicE
| End, Pat Patchen, |
| 'How' He Played |
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
Tiie immortal Grantland Rice once wrote:
When the one great scorer comes to mark j
j against your name. He writes not whether you won f
} or lost; but how you played the game.
This fittingly describes the brilliant all-around [
I play of UF end Pat Patchen against the powerful j
| Auburn Tigers Saturday afternoon.
Auburn Overcame Great Effort
Auburn, called the nations No. 11 eleven by [
| the Associated Press, edged a valiant band of Ga- f
| tor gridders 10-7 but in doing so had to overcome [
\ a great individual effort by Patchen.
[ The 200-pound senior from Stuebenville, Ohio, \
[ partially deflected the winning field goal, almost [
[ knocking it off course, made five unassisted tackles j
[ and teamed to make many more, caught two passes {
| for 29 yards, and blocked with such ferocity that 1
j the mighty Auburn line was dented for the first time [
I in two seasons.

.A wee bit of a lad (6-0.172) when
he first entered Florida, Patchen
has now filled out to his bruising
200 pounds. He is recognized as
one of the outstanding defensive
ends in the Southeastern Confer Conference.
ence. Conference.
But Patchen also shines on offense
as exemplified by his performance
Saturday afternoon.

His one-hand reception of a Lany Libertore
pass gave the Gators a key first down in a second
half drive. His maneuvering into the open to catch
another first down toss from Libertore led to Flor Floridas
idas Floridas first touchdown.
A Bone-Chilling Block
And his bone-chilling block of Auburns 250-
pound All-American tackle Ken Rice enabled Lil
Libertore to scamper 13-yards deep into Tiger ter territory
ritory territory in a last; ditch effort to pull out the game.
Asst. Coach Bob Milby applauded the block
loudly.
Did you {see him (Patchen) cream that Rice.
Why you could hear that one all the way in the
stands, said Milby.
But despite his great performance, it was an
unhappy Gator who talked to sports writers and
friends in the dressing room.
I guess Ill think about almost blocking that
field goal for the rest of my life, he said.
Auburn fullback Ed Dyas, who kicked the
winning three-pointer said that Patchen tipped the
ball but fortunately, it was already off the ground.
He scared the devil out of me, said Dyas.
After congratulations had been offered, the
stocky Ohioan for his brilliant play, Patchen said
with a grim smile.
I would rather play bad and win than play
good and lose.
The Gators lost a heartbreaker but Pat Patch Patchen
en Patchen played the game, and played it well.

MEERSCHAUM TONIGHT
sis
Your Night
at the
Pizza Patio
Spaghetti Dinner
(Served with Tossed Salad)
All you think you can manage
SI.OO
MIKE S
CerncrS. I. l*St. & ,Eoel, T " d y N W>
2nd Avenue 608 N.W. 13th St. FR 2-1546

i JHb
Patchen

SEC ROUNDUP =====
League Leaders Fall

By JACK HORAN
Gator Sports Writer
Two of the Southeastern Confer Conferences
ences Conferences sturdiest trees were felled
Saturday, their axers claiming
moral victories if noty point ones.
League leading Mississippi,
perched in the second spot in the
nation, was in dire danger of
having their gilted rug pulled out
from under them by a determined
Louisiana State eleven.
But the Rebels, by virtue of
AUen Greens 41-yard field goal
in the last six seconds, pulled the
game out of calamity to salvage
a 6-6 tie.
Televised Tilt
The sectionally televised tilt
witnessed Tiger booter Wendall
Harris miss two of the three-point three-pointers
ers three-pointers and the PAT on LSUs only
touchdown.
As seems to be the rule in
Dixie this year, the field goal
has again spelled the margin of
victory.

_ MURAL MUSE
AEPhi Cops Sorority
Volleyball Trophy

By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
Alpha Epsilon Phi copped the,
Sorority League volleyball trophy
last Thursday by defeating the
girls from Kappa Delta.
The AEPhis led by Nan Her Herman
man Herman came through with their fifth
consecutive victory.
The KDs had lost one game
but were the winners of the losers
bracket in this double elimination
tourney.
* *
After two weeks of competition
in the Independent and Dorm
Womens Intramural League vol volleyball
leyball volleyball tournament, Mallory Hall
and Reid Hall emerge as lead leaders.
ers. leaders.
Both these teams have won two
games and lost none.
The Orange and Blue Leagues
began flag-football action Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
* *
Todays action in the Orange
League pits the Snakes of Sigma
Nu against the Kappa Sigs, the
TEP against ATO, Alpha Pi
Omega, the Betas against SAE,
Alpha Pi Epsilon and Phi Kappa
Tau vs. Eioms Phi Epsilon.
In the Blue League no action
Two State Elevens Win
Only two of the states foot football
ball football teams emerged successful in
their weekend encounters.
In a Friday night tussle, Miami
plodded to a 10-7 win over win winless
less winless Boston College. High-flying
Florida A&M, shooting for small
college honors, pulverised South
Carolina State 80-0.
Florida dropped a heartbreak heartbreaker
er heartbreaker 10-7 to Auburn, Kentucky put
a wet blanket on Florida States
homecoming festivities, downing
the Seminoles 23-0, and South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Louisiana curbed Tampa,
28-12.
Frosh Floy Auburn
i
Floridas freshman football
team ventured to Auburn Monday
to meet the Tigercubs in an after afternoon
noon afternoon battle.
The Baby Gators, in their first
outing, suffered a 15-14 loss at
the hands of the Miami frosh.
Auburn opened their season on
a high note, slamming Georgias
Bullpups 26 to 6.

Auburn beckoned, and fullback
Ed Dyas responded faithfully by
sailing a partially deflected ball
between the uprights, thus spilling
the Gators 10 to 7.
The third period boot cracked
a 7-7 deadlock in the hard-fought
defensive tussle, which dropped,
the Gators down to third place in
the loop.
'Bama Struck Early
Alabama struck early in the
first period for their only tally
holding a heavier Mississippi
State eleven at bay for the re remaining
maining remaining three quarters to tri triumph,
umph, triumph, 7 to 0.
In non-oonfei'ence frays, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky flexed enough muscles to
spoil Florida States homecoming,
23-0. The late starting Wildcats
combined crushing power with
aerial warfare to rip the FSU de defense.
fense. defense.
For more than three quarters,
Georgia Tech and Duke engag engaged
ed engaged in a rattling defensive battle.

is scheduled for today. Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow Alpha Gamma Rho will meet
Tau Kappa Epsilon, front run runners
ners runners Phi Kappa Phi will play
Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Upsilon
will go against Chi Phi, and
Delta Sigma Phi will face Phi
Epsilon Pi.
CLASSIFIED
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS 625 NW Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835.
FOR SALE: 1959 White Chevy.
Radio, heater, 3 speed trans.
283 cubic in. Fuel injection,
positraction, white walls. Call
after 6 p.m. FR 2-1806.
FOR SALE: Baby bed with mat mattress.
tress. mattress. Good condition and Mo Mopedfair
pedfair Mopedfair condition. Reasonable
prices. Call FR 2-0931.
STUDENTS!
20% OFF
on all repair work when you bring
in this ad.
SOLES
PUT ON
IS MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 MINUTES
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
34 North Mein Street
Next Te
Ist National tank


Every Tuesday 3^
808 TSIGER ~jj*
(Sensation of the Westcoast)
and his i /
* BLUES GUITAR *:
Folk Songs Blues Ballads
Your Favorites Every Tuesday Night
at the
S
* Coffee
* -r Douse
CONVERSATION A...
** * ¥ *j* *

After being throttled three
times on scoring drives by the
Yellow Jackets, the Blue Devils
slammed home a 44 yard drivel,
for a touchdown. Duke main*
tallied their lead and won, 7*o. £
With torrid tailbacks Glenn
Glass and George Canale at the
helm, Tennessee romped to a 27-
14 victory over rival North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina.
Tarheels Surprise
The Tar Heels surprised the
Vols in the opening period by
racking up seven quick points.
But this only seemed to a rouge
i the Vols as they overcame the
deficit with four death-dealing
! TD s.
Georgia alowed no quarter
in their 45-7 rout of westerner
Tulsa. Francis Tarkenton and
Fred Brown, the dynamic
quarterback-halfback pass com combination,
bination, combination, paced the Bulldogs
with two touchdowns.
The Georgia offense, rolled
a total of 420 yards.
Snapping out of their gridirdh
doldrums, Vanderbilt staged a
startling last-ditch comeback
against Clemson to the delight of
a homecoming throng.
The Commodores, displaying
vigorous determination, splurged
for 13 points in the fourth-quarter
to subdue the favored Tigers, 22*
20.

Mr.
4%
FR 2*2592

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