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
Faculty
Enjoyed HS '6O
SEE PAGE 2

Six Pages This Edition

MUt p ; ;
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NEW TAPPEES OF FLORIDA BLUE KEY
. . Stand With Pride Full Bloom
FBK Taps Seventeen
i
Chosen for Leadership

University students with out outstanding
standing outstanding records of service and
academics were tapped for mem membership
bership membership in Florida Blue Key Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning.
Seventeen members were chos chosen
en chosen during an all night meeting of
the Blue Key.
Rounded Up
After they were chosen, Blue
Key members went to them and
offered membership in the organi organization.
zation. organization.
Members and tappees had an in informal
formal informal breakfast and meeting aft after
er after tlie names were announced.
Members for Florida Blue Key
were chosen for outstanding work
in various campus activities.
New Tappees
Tapped were Bill Ade, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, service; James E. Alderman,
Fort Pierce, organizations; Fred
Berger, Miami, forensics; Len

Varsity-Frosh Cagers Clash,
Pass Hat for Scholars Fund

Scholastic and athletic endea- i
vors Join hands and become one ]
next Monday as the 1960 edition
of the Gator basketball team
meets in a varsity-freshman (
scrimmage and hands all pro-
ceeds over to the Dollars for %
Scholars fund drive.
The first hoop game of the aea- {
son, co-sponsored by student gov- j
ernment and the Florida Union,
will take place in the Florida Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium at 8 p. m.
Non Students Charged
Tickets, at one dollar a piece,
will be sold to non-students with
all proceed going to the Dollars ]
for Scholars fund. Students with j
picture identification cards will be
admitted free.
Spectators may make addit additional
ional additional contributions to the Doll Dollars
ars Dollars for Scholars fund at the door
and during a solicitation period
scheduled for halftime.
Tickets will be distributed to var varied
ied varied Gainesville merchants for sale
to Gainesville residents. Establish Establishments
ments Establishments which will be contacted far
the sale of the tickets incluse: Jim Jimmie
mie Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods, 1118 1
W. University Ave.; Florida Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Company, 802 NW 6th St.;
Gulf Hardware, Gainesville Shop Shopping
ping Shopping Center; Baird Hardware, 1
SE Ist St.; and Liggetti Drug
Store, 1088 N. Main.
Froeh Help Out
The Freshman Council, under
the direction of President Bill
Nelson, will handle the distribution
of the tickets and collection of
contributions.
Tickets to Alumni groups,
within a close radius of Gaines Gainesvllle,
vllle, Gainesvllle, will be mailed out under
the direction of Dean Robert
C. Beaty-
Student Body Vice President
Allen Poole, Dollars for Scholars
chairman, said he hopes the var varsity-freshman
sity-freshman varsity-freshman game will help to
put the Dollars for Scholars drive
over its goal and become a yearly
event
Hopes For Response
*1 hop# that students and
Gainesville residents will take ad advantage
vantage advantage of this opportunity to
view top quaUty Ue l V e
athletic event while aiding the
Dollars for Scholars drive,"
Poole said.
Dale of the Fid r Ida
Union Board Is working with
Poole in |rf"" wt "ff the scholar-
for Scholars is part of a
University-wide effort to qualify

<: -;-:o:^ : : : : >: X : :::%}. .. :;§ :-:-:-:- : : : ::: : *:-*S:-:: : : : :
the Florida alligator

Crews, Lake City, service; John
B. Edmonson, Gainesville, Ga.,
service, and Bill Hood, Lakeland,
athletics.
Ton LaGrone, Tallahassee, poli politics;
tics; politics; James K. Larche, Jr.,
Gainesville, student government;
William Bernard Lester, Havana,
Fla., organizations; Kenneth H.
Mac Kay Jr., organizations; and
Donald R. McCreary, Tallahassee,

Near Riot'in Front of SAC House
Sends Three Students to Infirmary

By MARY ANNE AWYREY
Gator Staff Writer
Crowd actions that painted the
grounds around the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity house Satur Saturday
day Saturday are to be regretted for so
nearly approaching riot condi conditions,
tions, conditions, commented Dean of Men

available by the National Defense
Education Act.
Federal Grants
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 dol dollars
lars dollars from federal sources.
Any needy student doing satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory (C) work in the Univer University
sity University ig eligible to receive a loan
of up to $1,600 a year to com complete
plete complete his or her college educa education.
tion. education.
To date, approximately 1,263
loans totaling $770,000 have been
made under the program.
i .a
Supper Club Sets
Bachelors' Bake
The Supper Club tor single
UF faculty, staff, and graduate
students will hold an oyster bake
at Austin Cary Memorial Forest
tonight.
Those desiring transportation
are asked to meet at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Student Center between
5:30 and 6:00 p.m.
All single UF staff, faculty,
and graduate students are invited.

GOP Rise Seen in State

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-s ir jl
J | WL
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:
COMMITTEEMAN BATTAGLIA
Predicts GOP Victory

athletics, were also selected tor
membership.
And More, Too
The members also tapped Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Page, Jr., Tallahassee, ath athletics;
letics; athletics; Robert Perry, Jacksonville,
student government; Allen Poole
Jr., Maitland, student government,
Edward Schafer, Warren, Ohio,
service; Homer Spence, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, publications; and Graham
W. Stikelether Jr., Tallahassee,
village government.

Frank T. Adams this week.
Referring to mass demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations in which three SAEa were
sent to the infirmary, Adams not noted
ed noted that the Sigma Nu fraternity
had admitted taking part in the
action.
Many Attracted
A large crowd of students and
passers-by were attracted to the
SAE house when the SAEs at attempted
tempted attempted to prevent a mob of over
100 students from painting the
SAE lion.
Assistant Dean of Men, Hayes
K. McClelland will call meetings
of representatives from the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities involved. I cannot say
Jackson went on to say, It
was an unfortunate occurence
in that some boys were banged up,
one boy had a couple of stitches,
but there are no hard feelings
on our part.
Pat Guiteras, (the SAE whose
cheek had to be stitched) said, I
naturally regret that It happened,
but I feel no animosity toward
the attacking group.
Dean Adams said, We hope
the meetings of the representa representatives
tives representatives will get underway with Dean
McClelland on Monday.
The other two students sent to
the Infirmary (both SAEs) were
Charles Vencil and Bill Mills of
St. Petersburg. Both suffered
what has come to be called
' paint-in-the-eye.
in what direction action win be
taken until after this meeting,
said Adams.
One Os Those Things
Andy Jackson, SAE President,
said, I guess it was Just one
of those things that happen on
off ((non-football game) Satur Saturdays.
days. Saturdays. It didnt look like any par particular
ticular particular group, Just a spontaneous
reaction.

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
j A Republican governor for Florida in 1968 was forecast by Re Republican
publican Republican National Committeeman Anthony Battaglia Saturday, in a
discussion before the Florida Citizenship Clearing House Regional
Conference.
Battaglia was one of several Florida politicians and political
authorities who addressed representatives from seven Florida colleges
and universities on The Legislative Process.
Win Have Offices
"There is a strong possibility that We will have some state statewide
wide statewide officers in 1964, he stated, "and it is an absolute certainty
that by 1668 we will have a Republican governor.
He mentioned the power held by the state's 28 county "Re "Republican
publican "Republican belt," and said that the key to Republican victory lies
in obtaining the support of strongly-Democratic Dade and Duval
namitof,
Battaglia condemned the lack of interest in politics in Florida,
calling it a "very sorry situation, and urged the students present
to enter state politics through the easily obtainable post of precinct
committeeman.
'Where We Flghttngr
He named Factionalism in the state Democratic Party as a
major problem for Republican. "We Just dont know who were
fighting. he said.
Dr. Manning J. Daoer, head of die UF department of politi politico!
co! politico! science, concurred, and added that the same "cross-current
situation exists in the Republican Party.
R* accused Florida Democrats of having little real interest in
the national Democrat!* ticket and in national affairs in general.
(Aon GOP, Fags 8)

University of Florido, Gainesvi lieTuesday, November 22, 1960

Westrick Charges Removed
By Special Housing Committee

Treasurer, Jeweler
Argue Ring Sales

piuiiaitiniinifiDiNHiiiiuioiiiiiiniiiiaiiintiiiiiiaiiiiiiHimaiiiiiHiniiaiimiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiDifiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiMHiiiaimiiilirti
EDITOR'S NOTE
In the last issue of the Alligator it was
reported that student government had charged
Robertson's Jewelers with unauthorized sale of
UF class rings. Confusion and charges from
both parties to the Alligator subsequent to that
j story led us to the publication of the following
statements. Both are printed as received with without
out without editing. Student Governments charges and
Mr. Robertsons answers are printed merely to
enable the student to judge for himself. With
regard to Robertsons statement concerning ad advertising
vertising advertising placed in the Alligator, the jewelry
store generally places a medium-sized ad, two
columns by six inches, once per week.
THE EDITORS
iiiumiiniiiiNniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiituaiiitiHtiiiiEiiiiHtinitiaiHiiiuNfiaittnniiiiioiiiniitiiiiatmiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiatiiiiiniii^

G'ville Jeweler
Asserts Quality
By NAT ROBERTSON
G'ville Jeweler
Robertsons Jewelers have al always
ways always leaded over backwards to
give the students a fine service
and merchandise as it is possible
to give.
We are very proud of all our
merchandise and especially our
class rings which each year we
sell to an increasing number of
UF* Juniors and seniors. Many
of the rings we sell are sold af after
ter after the student compares the
value of our rings with the value
es thS ring sold at the UF Book Bookstore.
store. Bookstore.
Get Another Job
If my competitor did not think
that his rings were superior to
any other rings on the market,
he should get a Job with another
company. Perhaps he thinks he
is correct calling our rings in inferior,
ferior, inferior, but I do think the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator should print honest news
and not one competitors opin opinion
ion opinion about anothers product.
Kind To UF
I am certainly not afraid of
competition and welcome the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to compare my rings
with any other rings sold in
Gainesville. If the treasurer of
the Student Government would
be more interested in the wel welfare
fare welfare of the students, I am sure
he would consider the amount
of money Robertson Jewelers
spends in donating prizes to
various organizations at the
university.
In addition to this, we have
spent quite a bit of money with
the Alligator in the past twelve
months. It has been our impres impression
sion impression that this money is given to
(See G'VILLE, Page 8)
First talk in series
she first of a series of lec lectures
tures lectures by Dr. James K. Feibleman,
head of the Department of Phil Philosophy
osophy Philosophy of Tulane Univeristy, was
given. Monday night in the Medi Medical
cal Medical Science Auditorium. Hie b bject
ject bject was Neurology and Culture.
Tuesday and Wedneday he will
address neurology and phychiatry
faculty seminars, speaking to the
latter on Culture and Mental Ill Illness.'
ness.' Illness.'

'Protect Value'
Called SG Duty
By 808 PERRY
SG Treasurer
The Student Governments sole
interest in the sale of official
class rings is to protect the in intrinsic
trinsic intrinsic value of the symbol.
If anyone is allowed to flaunt
the UF granted franchise and
sell the rings, it is only one step
farther along to allow them to be
sold over any dime store count counter.
er. counter.
If anybody could go out and
buy an F sweater without ev ever
er ever attending the University this
would cheapen the symbol of
achievement awarded to deserv deserving
ing deserving students. It is in this spirit
that I feel we are justified in
encouraging students to purchase
the official ring.
New Fund
In addition, the Student Gov Government
ernment Government is sponsoring a new pro project
ject project this year, the senior loan
fund. This fund will allow last
semester seniors a loan to com complete
plete complete the year and defray other
expenses. Two dollars from
sale of each ring goes to this
fund.
The contract for the official
ring has been historically award awarded
ed awarded by the executive council. As
financial agent for the council, I
was entrusted with the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for negotiating this con contract.
tract. contract.
Complete Specifications
A complete and comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive set of requirements and
specifications were drawn up,
and invitations to bid were ex extended
tended extended to the two reputable
firms presently meeting these
Specifications. To the best of my
knowledge and belief, Mr. Rob Rob(See
(See Rob(See PROTECT, Page 3)

DEFERRAL OR DELAY?

Fraf Group Eyes Rush in Ist Meet

A nine member committee,
set up to evaluate rush at the UF,
met for the first time Friday.
The committee will investigate
and discuss fraternity rush pro programs
grams programs at other universities and
will propose a program that will

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DEPT. HEAD DAUER
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Board Discusses
Raising Fees,
Taxes And Pay
Increased instructional salaries
accompanied by Increased stu student
dent student feesmay be in the offing
for the UF, it was revealed at the
State Board of Controls month monthly
ly monthly meeting here Saturday.
The meeting, which also raised
the possibility of Florida universi university
ty university students being required to pay
the three per cent sales tax on
food purchased on campus, was
held to brief state legislators on
capital outlay and budget requests
to be made for the 1961-63 bien biennium.
nium. biennium.
At an informal meeting of the
board, also this weekend, the
Florida unversity presidents con continued
tinued continued their struggle to keep con control
trol control of general extension divisions
within their separate institutions.
(Board Executive Director J.
Broward Culpepper had proposed
this summer that the extension
courses be placed under a single
administrator who would have
equal status with the university
presidents.
Averages Listed
Proposed salary averages of
$12,300 annually for full professors
(with a7% per cent raise the sec second
ond second year); $9,400-110,000 for asso associate
ciate associate professors; $7,600-$8,200 for
assistant professors; and $6,000-$6-
400 tor instructors, were listed by
Board Executive Director J. Bro Broward
ward Broward Culpepper.
Culpepper said the proposed av averages
erages averages were reached by making a
study of comparable institutions
all over the nation.
"It's a complete fallacy, he
said, to compare ourselves on only
ly only with our immediate neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, Georgia Alabama and Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, and added he didnt
mean to be critical of these
states, but we need to be com compared
pared compared with institutions around
the nation where there is good
quality education.
On the question of higher stu student
dent student fees, he said if salaries were
going to be raised, the fees should
aluo be comparable to those of oth other
er other institutions.
The Board, he said, proposed
raising the fees to sll3 per semes semester.
ter. semester. He said the Board felt this
figure not unreasonable and yet at
the same time it would not prevent
students from entering college due
to excessive fees.
Charge Unchanged
When Board Member James
Love, Quincy, pointed out that
Florida now sends out of the state
some 5,000 students than are com com(See
(See com(See CONTROL, Page 3)

best fit the UF, said D. R. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Phi Gamma Delta presi president.
dent. president.
Four Proposals
Anderson said that at present
therj were four possibilities the
committee would look into;

No Rent-ola' Found;
Us Employe Instead
Praised lor Calibre
Complete exoneration was the verdict of a special
committee which met for five hours Sunday night to con consider
sider consider the charges of irregular conduct in office made
against James Westrick, a UF graduate student and a
member of the Off-Campus Housing Office.

Not only did the committee,
chaired by Dr. T. W. Herbert,
find that evidence cleared up all
questions of Westricks conduct;
the committee report also stated
that evidence indicated con conscientous
scientous conscientous efforts in the interests
of students on Westricks part.
Followed Charges
The committees investigation
and subsequent verdict followed
in the -wake of charges made
against Westrick last week by
Bob Anderson, 1 UC, a member
of the Legislative Council.
Working under the auspices of
the Council and in cooperation
with Student Body President Bob
Park and Vice President Allen
Poole, Anderson began has inves investigation
tigation investigation into Off-Campus Housing
Office operations several weeks
ago.
Anderson reported last week
he had discovered that Westrick,
while an Off-Campus Housing em employe,
ploye, employe, himself had a lease on
rooms he was renting out at 1013
NW 13th St.
Received Gift
Further, Anderson reported,
Westrick had received at one
time what was termed a friend friendly
ly friendly gift of sl4l from Mrs. Lois
Kirkland, Andersons landlady,
DEBATORS
WIN HONORS
IN ALABAMA
The governors cup was copped
by the UF debate team at the Sou Southern
thern Southern Tau Kappa Alpha debate
tournament at the University of
Alabama last weekend.
The debators took nine awards
and placed all four of their speak speakers
ers speakers in the top ten.
Bill Biglow finished as first spea speaker
ker speaker in the tournament and Joe
Fleming was third.
Biglow with Herb Blessing took
first place in the negative team
winners. Fleming with Jim Bha Bhapro,
pro, Bhapro, took first place in the affirma affirmative
tive affirmative debate.
The question debated asked whe wheer
er wheer or not the United States should
adopt a compulsory health insur insurance
ance insurance program for all citizens.

1. Rush as it is at the UF, be before
fore before classes srart;
2. Deferred rush two weeks af after
ter after classes gtirt;
3) Deferred rush after the first
round of progress tests in the first
semester;
4) Delayed rush, whieh is rush
anytime after the first semester.
Mustn't Interfere
The main problem facing this
committee will be in trying to
work out a rush program that will
not interfere with other activities
on the campus, such as football
games, Lyceum Council programs,
and studies.
The committee is made up of:
one faculty member; one Florida
Blue Key member; three frater fraternity
nity fraternity pre side nt s; three Inter-
Fraternity Council members; and
Fraternity Advisor William Cross.
After the committee comes up
with a definite proposal, it pro probably
bably probably be voted on by the indivi individual
dual individual fraternity houses and later in
a joint meeting of the IFC and the
Fraternity Presidents Council.
However, so far no definite mehod
of voting has bean decided on,"
said Anderson.
Student Recital Today
A Student Repertoire Recital will
be held today at S :40 p.m. in Room
122, Building R. Bight selections
will be performed by the students.
Included in the performance will
be excerpts from the works of Mo Mozart,
zart, Mozart, Handel, Bach, and Smetana.
The performance will be open to
die public and will be free.

Take A
Good Look
SEE PAGE 4

Volume 53, No. 19

ANDERSON
WRITES US:
Hre is the text of a letter
to the Alligator from Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council Member Robert
Anderson, received in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with the housing commit committees
tees committees report on Jim Westrick:
EDITOR:
In view of further investiga investigation
tion investigation by a committee set up by
the Committee on Student
Housing, to which I was wit witness,
ness, witness, I am convinced that the
manner in which Jim Westrick
conducted himself in connec connection
tion connection with his position in hous housing
ing housing showed no evidence of con conflict
flict conflict of interest or pay-ola.
ROBERT ANDERSON
who rents apartments at 1002 NW
Ist Ave.
Westrick told Anderson and an
Alligator reporter on Wednesday
that he had secured a lease on
the house this fall after it
had remained unoccupied for
a period of time.
He added that the gratuity re received
ceived received from Mrs. Kirkland was
for his supervision of the weekly
cleaning of her apartment build building
ing building and his assistance with rela relationship
tionship relationship with tenants for this
school year
Boss Defends
Westricks boss, Director d(f Off-
Campus Housing Carl B. Opp,
defended Westrick at that time
saying he didn't believe West Westricks
ricks Westricks property holdings involved
a conflict of interest so long as
the property he leased was listed
with the office in the same man manner
ner manner as other rental property.
Opp also said he saw nothing
wrong with Westricks receipt of
a gift from Mrs. Kirkland since,
he claimed, Westrick had first of offered
fered offered his services without any in intention
tention intention of financial return.
Andersons report on West Westrick,
rick, Westrick, whose duties require his in inspection
spection inspection of property rented to
students and listed by the Off-
Campus Housing Office, came to
the attention of UF Director of
Housing Dr. Harold C. Riker.
At that time, Riker promised
an immediate investigation and
any corrective action necessary.
Sunday nights committee meet meeting
ing meeting came at the conclusion of an
extensive investigation which be began
gan began Friday afternoon and whiflb
included interviews with all par parties
ties parties directly connected with the
incident as well as roomers from
both houses concerned.
Jim Kidd, chairman of the
Legislative Council Committee on
Off-Campus Housing and a mem member
ber member of Sunday nights session, said
many signed statements were
collected from various students
in both houses attesting that no
preference was ever shown by
Westrick to any particular area
of housing.
Favors Before Money
Kid said he felt the investi investigation
gation investigation proved Westrick had been
doing favors for Mrs. Kirkland
long before any money passed be between
tween between them.
Following is the text of the Com Committees
mittees Committees report:
After investigation, these were
the findings of the committee:
I) All evidence not only clear cleared
ed cleared questions raised regarding
Mr. Westricks conduct, but also
evidence indicated conscientious
efforts in the Interests of stu students.
dents. students.
2) Unanimous testimony of
students interviewed, from the
two houses concerned, was that
Mr. Westrick scrupulously avoid avoided
ed avoided giving to the house In ques question
tion question preference in his description
of available spaces off campus.
Ns Connection
3) Hie sum of 3141 given to
Mr. Westrick is attributable to
materials furnished and services
performed by him and his wife
which had nothing to do with the
authority of his position.* £,
Others sitting on the committee
besides Herbert, Anderson, Kidd
and Riker included Dr. W. A. Ga Gager
ger Gager and Richard Pearcy, member
of the Legislative Council.



Page 2

Profs, Staff View HC Favorably

(EDITOR S NOTE: This
-year's Homecoming was
ladltaftd to the faculty
and etH of She University
with special recognition and
seating given to these per personnel.
sonnel. personnel. Reporter George
Moore conducted o random
sampling to come up with
the following reactions to
tiie wwfcwM fatiritiH-)
|y OHMOE MOORS
Gator Staff Writer
Great satisfaction and general
optimism typified tits 1960 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming reaction expressed by var various
ious various members of the faculty and
administration.
Leiand W, Hiatt, director of
alumni affairs, said be heard any
favorable comments as he jour journeyed
neyed journeyed north with other alumni im immediately
mediately immediately following the festivities
on Sunday afternoon.
New Tradition
Having experienced difficulty in
bringing the Plate Alumni Re Reunion
union Reunion to an end (no one wanted
to leave), Hiatt expressed no doubt
that this now tradition has been
firmly established.
Publicity rendered by radio,/te radio,/television
levision radio,/television and the press he com commended
mended commended as being extensive end
thorough.
Hiatt concluded by expressing

HAPPY TffANfCSOfVINO
. . From The Staff
SCHICK Custom
McCOLLUM DRUG CO.
1124 W. UN IV. AVE.

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 22, 1960

the belief that excellent student
leadership, superb fraternity end
sorority support, a fast-moving
and interesting parade, favorable
weather, and a much-desired foot football
ball football victory were just some* of
to making it the finest Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming ever.
Great Imagination, Originally
Col. Glenn Farris, professor of
military tactics and coordinator
of military department!, said, I
greatly admired the imagination
and originality which went into
making Homecoming the fin# von.
ture it was.
Farris added, It is a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful practice vehicle for student!
in preparing for the future. Al Although
though Although he advocated no definite
changes, Col, Farris was of the
opinion that changes can aiwapp
be made for the better with serious
thought and planning,
Largest JMBA Turnout
Dean of the College of Law
Frank Maloney, was quite pleased
with the largest turnout ever for
the JMBA shite. Also well-attend well-attended,
ed, well-attended, he said, were the three legal
fraternity breakfasts.
It was e remarkable show,
said Dr. Frank Maturo, assist assistant
ant assistant professor of biology. Adding
that he felt the activities were too
demanding of certain organizations
in the amount of time and effort
consumed, be expressed the feel feeling
ing feeling that Gator Growl might re relitre

Flo. Union Brd.
Shows Two-man
Painting Exhibit
The Fine Arte Committee of the
Florida Union is sponsoring an
exhibition of 22 paintings by Char Charles
les Charles Harper and Joseph Cox.
The paintings in this twoman
show display the diverse subject
matter characteristic of these con contemporary
temporary contemporary artists, and will bs on
display until Nov. 23 in the North
Wing Gallery of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
The Fine Arts Commute is
also presenting its 7th annnual
Student Art Show at the Florida
Union, Dec. J-18.
Students are invited to ent e r
their works for the show at room
815 of the Florida Union by Nov.
28. Winners will be announced and
prizes awarded on Dec. 7.
Exhibits will be displayed in
Bryan Lounge..

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litre relitre this burden by encompass encompassing
ing encompassing more student participation,
AH Phases Important
Dr. Maturo supported all the var various
ious various Phases of Homecoming by
saying that they five the students
the chance to display their abili abilities
ties abilities in a wide variety of ways.
He also expressed approval of
the appearance Os Mgh school
bands at Prt Grove festivities,
Which thereby enables many high
school students to visit the cam campus,
pus, campus, an opportunity they might
not otherwise have.
publicity Important
Quite important, Mature added,
is the statewide publicity which
always accompanies th# Univer University's
sity's University's Homecoming,
Director of University radio sta station,
tion, station, WRUF, Kenneth Small, ex expressed
pressed expressed his views: 'lt was extre extremely
mely extremely well handled the fin finest
est finest one Ive seen in my five years
at th# Univsreity.
Small was responsible for the
transmission of Gator Growl to
some fifty television stations
throughout th# stats, from Key
West to peneacoia.
We W Absense Cases
Instructor in journalism and
communications, John V. Wtbb,
noted only one or two eases of ex extended
tended extended absentees resulting from
time consuming Homecoming
preparations.

PROGRESS REPORT

Posl Oversees Student Activities

J
AWTREY
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The
following is fourth in a ser series
ies series of progress reports on
the activities as tha various
departments in studont
government.)

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He did Indicate need, howev however,
er, however, for whs* he called over-em over-emphasis
phasis over-emphasis on float and house decora decorations
tions decorations to be toned down somewhat.
H suggested poseibla limitations
on expense end time consumption.
Webb felt the alumni deserve
full emphasis of all activities and
pointed out the necessity for all
participants to bear this In mind-
Gross Sees First
Observing his first UF Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. Rill Cross, advisor to UF
fraternities, felt that the activities
were quite extensive and success successful.
ful. successful.
Dean of Academic Affairs Robert
Mautz commented that the Life
and Learning exhibit has shown
great improvement and added that
further improvement is etill quite
possible,
Realizing the exhibit is not one
of the prime Homecoming attrac attractions,
tions, attractions, he pointed out that it does
constitute an important end effec effective
tive effective part of Homecoming.
Dean Mautz commended the re recognition
cognition recognition of faculty members at
the Florida Blue Key Banquet, and
their further recognition during
the Florida Tulane football half halftime.
time. halftime.
He expreseed great confidence in
the students to institute changes as
they seem necessary toward mak making
ing making Homecoming an even greater
success in the future.

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
Student government has initiated
a new post in its cabinet this year
secretary of student affairs.
Filling the new position is Jan
Smith who explained his job as ov overseeing
erseeing overseeing organisational activities
so that the University has a more
uniform system of scheduling max maxium
ium maxium activities without substitut substituting
ing substituting quantity for quality.
Chairs The Board
The secretary serves as the
chairman of the Board of Student
Activities, which functions aa an
agency to provide a well-rounded
and pre-planned calendar of Uni University
versity University events
This central calendar agency
has the solo power to assign
dates for student activities spon sponsored
sored sponsored by student ngeneies and
where conflicts arise between
organisations concerning date*
for activities, the Board shall de decide
cide decide which activity has priority.
As stated in the Board of Student
Activities Law, written and pass passed

Lower Division Funnel Classes
Deplored, Can't Got Any Bigger
But Serve Vital Purpose-Dean

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Bring Bringing
ing Bringing her se-

riot of orti orticl
cl orticl OS OH
crowded
class con conditions
ditions conditions to a
close, Fat
Tunsta II
r a garta, an
tha overall

status In
University College end the
prospect* for its future.)
By FAT TURSTALL
Oetor Editorial Assistant
University College is a big fun funnel.
nel. funnel.
Dean Winston Little compared
his giant lower. division college to
a channeling device intending to
direct freshmen and sophomores
Into their respective major fields.
We feel that there are certain
basic areas of ooilege. graduates
should know something about,"
said Little.
UFs Solution
These fields are composed of

ed passed upon by the Executive Council
of Student government, organiza organiza[
[ organiza[ tions must submit applications for
scheduling events for the follow*
ing semester before the deadline
i as stated in the law.
. Deadline Lax
Deadline for second semester
activities was set as November 1,
1 said Smith, we will be a little
lax about this deadline since the
law was only recently passed and
* put into effect.
It is hoped that the policy of
1 scheduling events sever a 1
1 months before the start of each
' semester will, give organizations
ample time to plan better pro*
grams and to resolve any con conflicts
flicts conflicts that may occur.
Within two weeks after each
deadline, the Board of Student Ac Activities
tivities Activities will meet to assign dates to
the various clubs for activities.
In Lectures Group
Members of the board of Stu Student
dent Student Activities also function as a
sub-committee of the Public Func Functions
tions Functions and Lectures Committeea
faculty committee. Student mem members
bers members also serve on several of the
other sub-committees of this facul faculty
ty faculty board.
Smith is presently conducting
an investigation on the Universi University's
ty's University's need for a central scholar scholarship
ship scholarship agency, where a student
could go for information on scho scholarships
larships scholarships offered by foundations,
agencies or other schools.
At this time there is no such
agency on campus, said Smith,
'and if the need exists and estab establishment
lishment establishment is feasible, it will be pro provided
vided provided for the students.
Ask For F-Book
The Executive Council of Stu Student
dent Student government has drawn up a
resolution that will, when passed,
ask transfer of final control of the
F-Book to the secretary of student
activities.
The resolution states, Where
as, the new poet of Secretary of
Student Activities is expected to
coordinate support of ail organi organizations
zations organizations and activities, we feel
that final control of the F-Book,
which serves the student body
with organization and activity
Information, should be transfer transferred
red transferred to the Secretary of Student
Activities.
Smith is also planning a Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Brochure, which would be dis distributed
tributed distributed to freshmen during Orien Orientation
tation Orientation week. The brochure would
contain a detachable flyer for
freshmen to indicate interegt in
campus organizations.
The flyer would be distributed
to the clubs, so that they could as assist
sist assist freshmen in finding them themselves,
selves, themselves, said Smith. <
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the UFs solution the C cour-dents for their upper division

ses.
We have 7,200 students in
University Ooilege new/* said
Uttio. Each is looking for a
career er major field of study.
Our job to to make them aware
of the vast number of opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities available to them,
An understanding of the world
in which they live is vital to use useful
ful useful existence, according to UO
philosophy.
Reeds Correlation
'Tor example," cited the Dean,
If a student reads about some
remarkable discovery like the
frosen mammoths in Russia, he
needs something to relate with."
A course like C*t might give
him some basis to orient him himself
self himself to understanding seme of
the fantastic discoveries being
made daily in the world of sci science/
ence/ science/
Ouy main problem is to help
students to understand that there
is a reason tor this C course
plan, and to let them utilise the
resources there/
Discussion sections have now
risen to an average of about 40
students each said Little.
Twenty Easier
People say, Cant you do some something
thing something for 40 students? Os course
we can; we could do something for
TO or i*o but we can do it bet better
ter better for about 10.
Yes, we are overcrowded
and understaffed, be said, but
this Is a University problem, and
not peculiar to us.
We are trying to prepare stu-

rt s.riu.

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| work!
The split budget, when profes professors
sors professors in UO work pertly for the
tower division and partly tor up upper
per upper division, works to the advant advantage
age advantage of everyone, explained Little.
We can get a specialist in say.
turtles, to teach in the biology de department
partment department and to help graduate
students interested in thesis work
on turtles, who will also teach a
section of CML"
There are reciprocal arrange arrangemeets
meets arrangemeets between many of the "C"
courses and related upper divi division
sion division departments. This work*
especially to the advantage of
the small departments, whose
budgets might not allow them
more than two or three full
time men.
With the split, professor# may
teach In their speciality in the up upper
per upper division senool and teach a
general course in UC or be invalu invaluable
able invaluable to sponsor graduate students
The C-d deparunent has spon sponsored
sored sponsored more graduate students in
biology than the Whole Biotofy De Department,
partment, Department, he stated.
Little was part of the commit committee
tee committee which originally established
the University College in 1933,
and has watched it develop.
In the future, Little cites dormi dormitory
tory dormitory space as most important
Bvantually much of our tower di division
vision division problems will ba taken over
by the new junior collages in the
state, he predicted.
The University College is about
as big now as it should be, said
Little.



SG- Jeweler Conflict
On Class Ring Sales

G'ville Jeweler
Asserts Quality
(Continued from Page ONE)
help student publications, which
in turn is given to the students.
Approved In Post
One of the most interesting
situations concerning this ring
arose about three years ago
when the Campus Shop and
Bookstore received a shipment of
rings manufactured by the same
l company that sells us rings.
~ These rings were shown to stu students
dents students at the Student Service Cen Center
ter Center and met with approval.
The Herff Jones representa representative
tive representative had to remind the Univer University
sity University Bookstore that they were ob obligated
ligated obligated to sell only Herff-Jones
rings. These sample rings were
then returned to the manufac manufactuer.
tuer. manufactuer.
In other words, there was a
contract between the Student
Government and Herff Jones
that only Herff Jones rings
should be sold at the bookstore.
NAT ROBERTSON
International Retreat Set
Students from almost 30 nations
of the world are expected to gather
during Thanksgiving at the an annual
nual annual International Student Retreat.
Those who are Interested are
asked to sign up at the directors
office in the Baptist Student Un Union.
ion. Union.

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BARRISTERS
BRAWL
The barristers brawled in
Moose Hall Friday night. Stu Students,
dents, Students, faculty and guests of the
Law School danced and watched
a satirical skit at their big

The Student's
Gift Shop
Free gift wrapping and delivery.
Watch end Jewelry Repairing by
J. D. McMillan Jr.
105 N.W. 13th Street

HOW! Come Up...A1l The Way Up
to the MENTHOL MAGIC
ofKOOL! Zj
V/hen'your taste tellsyou
Va time for a change. mummy
trememben Only Kool Koolewiifowi
ewiifowi Koolewiifowi wntMMOn tcwceo uc orowuTY.iwiDMcco.nowi

'Protect Value'
Called SG Duty
(Continued from Page ONE)
ertsons rings did not meet these
specifications and require requirements.
ments. requirements.
In the past, tests have been
run by the secretary treasurer
of the student government on
Mr. Robertsons ring and on the
Herff-Jones ring. Mr. Robert Robertsons
sons Robertsons ring wag lacking in certain
essential qualities according to
these tests.
Not Invited
Based on these considerations,
I did not invite Mr. Robertson to
bid. The bids were received and
opened in front of representa representatives
tives representatives of the UF administration
and the student government.
I have bent over backwards to
be completely impartial and ob observe
serve observe ethical procedures during
the negotiations. This contract
was presented to the Legislative
Council and unanimously ap approved
proved approved by that body.
I am not against free enter enterprise
prise enterprise and do not dispute Mr.
Robertsons rights to sell the
publio any item of merchandise
that he offers. However, he has
given co-operation to the fran franchise
chise franchise and I cannot see why
we must now give sanction to
further unauthorized sale.
It is unfortunate that further
misunderstandings have arisen
out of inflammatory words in the
Alligator account.
808 PERRY

dance of the semester, the Bar Barristers
risters Barristers Brawl.
The skit was dedicated to those
50 per cent who must fail in Law
School and was .the trial of Das Dastardly
tardly Dastardly Danny Clark, the most mostwanted
wanted mostwanted criminal in the annals
of Russian history.
The mock court scene featured

Students Attend PTAMeet

Leaders of Floridas Student
Education Analysis Coin mitt e e
attended the state convention of
the Parent Teachers Associa Association
tion Association in Tampa last Wednesday.
The purpose was to launch a
state-wide campaign for financ financial
ial financial support of higher education
In the coming session of the leg legislature.
islature. legislature.
Gary Brooks, student govern government
ment government secretary of academic af affairs,
fairs, affairs, and under-secretaries Jan
Smith and Mart Plaskoff were
invited by the P-TA to attend the
meeting as non-voting delgat delgates.
es. delgates.
Our position was to meet
people and emphasize the needs

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CARMEN AN D DON JOSE
... On Florida Gymnoiium Stage
English Version of Lyceum's 'Carmen 7
Presents Calm, Lifelike Characters

The Lyceum Councils Car Carmen,
men, Carmen, performed by the Nation National
al National Grass Roots Opera Company,
was received by a large and en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic audience in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym Friday night.
This performance depart e d
from the traditional presentation
in that it was given completely in
English and was not as violent
as usual. The characters were

caricatures of the Law School
faculty. Jack Graff, Selig Gold Goldin,
in, Goldin, and Gerry Gordon wrote,
produced and directed the come comedy.
dy. comedy.
The Brawl chairman was Bob
Pleus. Refreshments and de decorations
corations decorations were provided by the
Law Dames.

of higher education In the state,
said Brooks.
During the two days we were
at the convention we acted in a
lobbying capacity contributing
to discussion groups, distribut distributing
ing distributing alumni pamphlets and sett setting
ing setting up exhibits depicting the
needs of the state in higher edu education.
cation. education. We spoke to hundreds of
delegates who will bring back
news to local P-TA groups.
As a function of the con convention
vention convention the three students visi visited
ted visited the University of South Flori Florida
da Florida where they discussed the UF
honors program with student lea leaders
ders leaders and the Dean of Student Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs.

distinctly human.
The cast included Patricia Fra Fraher
her Fraher as Carmen, Irvin Ennis as
Don Jose, Michael Tronzo as Es Escamillo,
camillo, Escamillo, the toreador, and Naomi
Blake as Micaela. Adding more
than effective support were
Dean Bennett, Karl Kreiner,
John Miller and John Turner.
Miss Fraher handled her part
very well throughout the perfor performance,
mance, performance, which was culminated by
an artistic final scene with her
ill-fated lover Don Jose.
One-Man-Orch
Music director David Good Gooding
ing Gooding was the one-man orchestra at

COP Committeeman Sees Elettion
Os Republican Governor in 1968

(Continued from lage ONE)
Alachua County Democrats, he
claimed, spent $4,000 for fish fishfries
fries fishfries in May and S7OO for Jack
Kennedy in November.
Turning to the Republican Par Party,
ty, Party, Dr. Dauer charged that Re Republican
publican Republican leaders in the South are
perfectly content with one-party
states. They prefer to play a
waiting game, he said, in the
hopes of gathering manna from
heaven whenever a Republican
administration is in control of the
nation.
In a luncheon address, Dr. Er Ernest
nest Ernest R. Bartley attacked the pre present
sent present apportionment of the states
legislative power, saying, Florida
has written into its constitution an
almost ironclad guarantee of ru rural
ral rural domination.
Pork Chops
He spoke of the detrimental ef effect
fect effect of the pork chop gang upon
state colleges and universities, not noting,
ing, noting, certain attitudes in the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature which are not favorable to
higher education.
Speaking on the role of the
Florida cabinet in preparing a
legislative program, Governors
aide Don Livingstone, Represen Representative
tative Representative Ralph Turlington, and Dr.
Gladys 31. Kammerer depicted
a chaotic situation.
Dr. Kammerer, in comparing
legislative executive activities in

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the piano during the entire per performance.
formance. performance.
Although the staging was ex extremely
tremely extremely simple and left much to
the imagination, it was scenic
and picturesque.
From the first line, the aud audience
ience audience was caught up in the emo emotional
tional emotional plot that never let down
for a moment. Irving Ennis was
well-equipped vocally, as were
the rest of the cast, but he could
have risen to greater heights in
his scenes with Carmen if he
had been a less weppy and more
fiery lover, it was stated by
some.

Florida with those in other states,
termed Floridas situation al almost
most almost pure 19th century. Mr.
Livingstone spoke of the great
diffusion and confusion of execu executive
tive executive power.
Representative Turlington urged
that the legislature meet at yearly
instead of the present bi-yearly in intervals,
tervals, intervals, saying, Its pratically
impossible to sensibly plan finan financial
cial financial matters that far in advance.
The conference was held in the
Hub, with approximately 75 stu students
dents students from Pensacola Junior Col College,
lege, College, FSU, Stetson University,
Ocala Junior College, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University, Daytona BfcJch
Junior College, Chipola Junior
College, and the UF attending.
The moderator was Dr. John De
Grove, advisor to the local group,
which is headed by Wayne Bailey,
a graduate student in Arts and Sci Sciences.
ences. Sciences.
The Florida Citizenship Clear Clearing
ing Clearing House, with chapters in 15 uni universities,
versities, universities, colleges, and junior col colleges,
leges, colleges, exists for the purpose of in interesting
teresting interesting college students in the
field of politics.
Dr. Steve Roady, Executive Di Director,
rector, Director, slated that were
not necessarily trying to make po politicang
liticang politicang of the members, just to
encourage them to become parti participants
cipants participants instead of spectators in the
field of public affairs.

IBM WILL
INTERVIEW
If

Control Board Considers
Instructional Salary Rise,
Needed Student Fee Hike

(Continued From Page ONE)
mg in, Culpepper said Florida un universitys'
iversitys' universitys' out-of-state tuition fees
would remain at $175 per semes semester,
ter, semester, to encourage more non-Flor non-Florida
ida non-Florida students to study here.
Legislative delegations from
Leon, Hillsborough and Alachua
Comities (where Floridas institu institutions
tions institutions of higher learning are locat located)
ed) located) also heard discussions on pro proposed
posed proposed legislation to be presented
by the Board at the next legisla legislative
tive legislative session.
The sales tax discussion was
set off by Culpepper's reading of
one point of proposed legislation
whereby the Board and university
trust funds would be exempted
from a three per cent serv ice
charge now required by statute.
State Senator Sam Gibbons,
Tampa, said he thought students
should pay the tax. He said in
all university cafeterias in
which he had eaten, there were
signs on the cash register say saying

Gator Hop Is Big Success;
Next Dance After Holidays

The Big Bamboos" furnished
music as 1300 students rocked
and rolled" at the Gator Hop Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
The dance, held in the Broward
recreation room from 8:30 to 12:30,
1 Campus l
ICalendarl
*

TUESDAY NOVEMBER 22: The
bridge class will meet in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Room at 7 p.m.
The Faculty Concert Series will
feature Guy B. Webb, bass-bari bass-baritene,
tene, bass-baritene, in the University Auditori Auditorium
um Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28:
Tickets are on sale for the Italian
Supper which will be held Decem December
ber December 4, in the Florida Union John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge at 6 p.m.
The beginning dance class will
be held in the Florida Union So Social
cial Social Room at 7 p.m.
Anastasia" is the cinema fav favorite
orite favorite showing in the Florida Union
Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.m.
Humanities Concerted
A Humanities concert was held
by the UF Symphony Orchestra
Monday night. Five works were
conducted by Arnold Wirtala and
Edward Troupin.
Concerto VIII (Christmas), a
string composition, by Archang Archangelo
elo Archangelo Corelli was played by soloists
Edward Troupin and Elwood Keis Keister
ter Keister on violin and Marie Henderson
on cello.
The Music Department has also
announced that Guy B. Webb will
perform, Nov. 22, at 8:15 p. m. in
the University Auditorium in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the Faculty Concert
Series.

Marteting and Sates
Engineering and Scfenee
Mirzs a umqae opportunity to und oat about
fl *flycaraer opportunities at BM. The IBM
upumlMwicM discus i lihyou typical jobs,
urio tohriag programs, chances for ad advasodeAatioa,
vasodeAatioa, advasodeAatioa, liwkW imrds, and cose cosepaay
paay cosepaay beneitsaft inpoctaat factors that afiect
your future.
AaUaumaitenth Stofy: CM vSTtSfonetrf
tbe exceptional growth rates to industry. It has
baana planned growth, based on ideas and
products baring an abnoat ioboife application
aaanfacHa and Buriats a vide range of
pwxhictsMte

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 22, 1960

ing saying everyone except students
should pay the tax.
"But, he added, they wouldnt
even collect the tax from me."
Alachua countys Senator J. Em Emory
ory Emory (Red) Cross said he wished the
student* had to pay the tax, be because
cause because they give us trouble with
merchants across the street."
Never Paid
As to the service charge, mem member
ber member Love said, We never have
paid them. It was pointed ouf
that if the service charge had to be
paid on estimated trust funds for
1961-63, the total charge for all
institutions would amount to $905,*
046.
Culpepper said a service charge
levied against these funds would:
(1) Increase the need for gene general
ral general revenue appropriations;
(2) Decrease funds available for
scholarship purposes;
(3) Discourage the giving of
grants and donations;
(4) Increase the overall cost of
education to the student.

was termed a success by Shell
Clyatt, secretary of mens affairs
and general coordinator of the Ga Gator
tor Gator Hop committee.
Decorations were provided by
the committee. Clyatt said Bill
Pinney, dance chairman, did a
fine job in organising and help helping
ing helping to make the dance success successful."
ful." successful."
The Gator Hop dances were
started last year by student gov government
ernment government and were continued as
part of the winning United Partys
platform last spring, due to favor favorable
able favorable response.
Clyatt cited a plan which in the
future calls for a part of the Stu Student
dent Student Fee Allocation to be obtained
for social purposes, such as the
Gator Hops, which he contends,
would benefit the student body in
general.
The Gator Hop dances have
been set up on a regular basis,
with the next dance to be held one
week after students return from
the Thanksgiving Holidays.
"Th next Hop will be based, I
hope, around an Orange and Blue
Post-Victory theme," Clyatt said.*

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"To as (the Legislature)," Gib Gibbons
bons Gibbons said, "It would be a matter
of transferring funds from one
pocket to the other."
V But to us (tho Board)," Cuipep.
per replied, it would me|§ more
Operating funds."
Gibbons apparently wanted the
sales tax situation explored as a
source of additional revenue for
the state. Culpepper asked that
the Board be allowed to analyze
the possibility of students paying
the sales tax.
He Approved
Quipped Cross: I would like
for the press to show that Senator
Gibbons made the suggestion (that
students pay the tax) and; off the
record, I would like to add. my ap approval."
proval." approval."
In reviewing the total of 63 items
on the Boards list of priorities for
building and improvements for the
next bienniumwhich amount
cumulatively to $45,059,543 it
was indicated that legislative ap appropriations
propriations appropriations would not go beyond
tho $29,455,562 mark, which would
include only 45 of the priorities.
TTF President Dr. J.* Wayne
Reitz pointed out that a number
of building priorities listed for
this campus actually represented
a four-year backlog because ap appropriations
propriations appropriations for these Items
were made In 1958, bat, duo
to the 1958 recession, the funds
were never made available.
Reitz called "critical" the UFs
need for the proposed $1 T 752,7Q0 ar architecture
chitecture architecture and fine arts building
and said that department now is
running the risk of losing its accre accreditation
ditation accreditation despite a good faculty and
good program.
This Is due to that departments
being scattered out in temporary
buildings all over the campus,
Reitz said.
Needed Now, Later
When questioned by Represen Representative
tative Representative Robert Mann, Hillsborough
County, about the UFs proposed
$1,559,535 general classroom
building Reitz said it was needed
not only for existing classroom
needs, but for anticipated enroll enrollment
ment enrollment increases as well.
Reitz followed this with the fact
that 15-17 per cent of the UFs pre present
sent present floor space is housed in tem temporary
porary temporary buildings and that the new
general building would furnish
badly needed office space..

Page 3



THE FLOR IDA ALLIGATOR,

Page 4

Mmber Associate Collegiata Pratt
Ik#'FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to the official student newspaper of the University f Florida and to yskltaktd every
tutftr and Friday moraine except derinc holidays and va cation periods. The BUMMEE GATOS to entered ns second
llnse* matter at the United States Pest Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in Keens S. Id and IB in
Im Florida Union Building Basement. Telephene Uniyersit y of Florida FS 6-3261, Ext. W, and reqaest either edHieriaf
MflcF'er hnsiness office.
IdiXor-in-Chiof Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones

EDITORIAL STAFF
Office Manager: Eleanor Yeager
Frances Aidman, Mary Anne Awtrey, Carol Bailer.
Ed Byrd. Sac Allen Caathen. M. E. Cleveland, Susan
Engle, Pris Estes, Loa Perris, Jr., Bobble Fleischmaa,
Harvey Goldstein, Sarab Greenberg, Usney Hooter, Lar
ry Kieffer, Ben Marder, Kess Meyer. George Moore,
Natalie Ragone, Don Rlebie, Karen Shaebat.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Buchalter
Mike Gora, tntramurals editori Fran Warren, sperta
features; Bill Abel, Robert Green. Jack Horan. Jared
Lebow, Solomon Robbins, Sandy Rosenthal, A1 Skolniek,
Ed Witten.

, There is no guarantee that a one onesemester
semester onesemester delayed rush program for
UF fraternities would signify an im improvement
provement improvement over the present system.
. However, it is significant to learn
in talk* with Fraternity Advisor Bill
Cross that, so far as he knows from
itudents and actual observation, the
one-semester program has never prov proved
ed proved disadvantageous to the schools or
fraternity systems involved.
* *
IN OTHER WORDS, it has never
resulted in a downhill slide, it some sometimes
times sometimes proved to be an uphill move,
And at its worse it merely maintained
the status quo.
The workability seems actually to
depend on the individual institution.
There is no cut and dried formula of
assurance one way or the other. It
works well at some schools because
those schools' particular programs,
problems and peculiarities lend them themaSves
aSves themaSves to its operation. At other insti institutions,
tutions, institutions, it doesnt work out that way.
So, it amounts to an exercise in ex experimentation
perimentation experimentation in any case.
*
-IT IS APPARENT that there is, on
tEis campus, strong and broadly ba&-
support for a change in the present
rush system.
I3lost fraternity men are ready for
C2hd many have devoted long hours
oT study toward) some sort of modifi modification;
cation; modification; many unaffiliated undergra undergraduates,
duates, undergraduates, although not directly con connected,
nected, connected, look with favor upon such a
move; and the administration has
plainly indicated that the time has
come for some revamping.
Now, if the target in mind is im improvement,
provement, improvement, which it is;, and if a one onesemester
semester onesemester delay has been shown to re result
sult result in either a measure of improve improvement
ment improvement or no improvement at all, which
has; then, it is difficult to see how
any less of a change (such as a two or
three Week delay) could result in any
appreciable movement forward.
* *
IN FACT, would it not simply ex extend
tend extend the present Fall rush program
out over a longer period of time ?

THE COURT SPEAKS

Equality of Treatment A Court Need

By DAVE STANLEY
Honor Court Clerk
Statutory Offenses Setting
Maximum
Penalties Subject
to Mitigation
Respect for any judicial sys system
tem system is always based upon a feel feeling
ing feeling of those whose rights it em embraces
braces embraces that there will be fair,
impartial and EQUAL treat treatment
ment treatment for all. Equality of treat treatment
ment treatment is most clearly manifest manifested
ed manifested in the uniform application of
the law to various offenders as
appropriate to the particular al alleged
leged alleged offense.
*
IT IS REPUGNANT to find
that one first offender who ran
a red light is fined ten dollars
and released while another
similar offender is sentenced
to five years at hard labor.
Equally offensive would be the
imposition of a ten-dollar fine
upon .'a convicted rapist as
compared to a life sentence
for running a stop sign.
The above examples, admitted admittedlly
lly admittedlly exaggerated, merely serve to
Illustrate the fact that we do ex expect
pect expect substantial uniformity from
our judiciary and that we are

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steeped in a belief that the se severity
verity severity of the sentence should
bear significant relationship to
the moral turpitude of the of offender
fender offender and the relative malig malignancy
nancy malignancy of his offense.
*
THOSE FAMILIAR with the
files of the Honor Court would
be able to testify to an appal appalling
ling appalling lack of uniformity. An ex example
ample example within the personal know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the writer might serve
as an illustration.
The first defendant was a so sophomore,
phomore, sophomore, first of fe n d er; he
pleaded not guilty to permedita permeditated
ted permeditated cheating and was found guil guilty.
ty. guilty. His penalty was 12 hours
plus a severe reprimand.
The second defendant was a
freshman, first offender;
he pleaded guilty to non-pre non-premeditated
meditated non-premeditated cheating and was
found guilty. His penalty was
likewise 12 hours.
FOR A COURT which gives
lip service to a differentiation
between a plea of not guilty and
one of guilty, between premedi premeditated
tated premeditated cheating and non-premedi non-premeditated
tated non-premeditated cheating, and between
freshmen and sophomores, there
would certainly seem to be an
inconsistency.

Tuesday, Novmbor 22, 1960

Editorial*

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Kirk Callahan. Fat Cillcy, Nancy Mykel, Gary Pea Peaeoek,
eoek, Peaeoek, Pat Tunatatl.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
Ad Salesmen: Joe Anthony. Charles Abramson, Rob
Perkins, Allen DeLoach, Jim Evernden, Sandy Mitchell,
Bill MeGarity; Advertising and Layout: Ronnie Good*
stein; Circulation Manager: Ray Watson; Classified Ads:
Louise Booth; National Advertising Manager: Ron Roth*
stein; Office Manager: Jnlie McClure; Office Staff:
Carol Linger, Dottle MacDonald, DeEtte McPheron. Jana
Miller, Jan Watkins, Barbara Nessler, Marci Fitsgtb Fitsgtbbons;
bons; Fitsgtbbons; Subscription Manager: Chris Llefried.

A switchover to the one-semester
plan has been termed too radical
by many within the fraternities. We
can appreciate this line of reasoning,
for certainly it would result in an up upheaval
heaval upheaval in chapter funds and finances.
Three softening aspects come into
the picture here: 1) everybody would
be in the same boat, 2) alumni would,
as they have in other places, most as assuredly
suredly assuredly come to the aid of chapters
which found themselves drastically
pressed and, 3) this would, most im important
portant important of all, be only a temporary
strain. %
In the short run, the switchover
would be a hardship, true; but in the
long run, we feel the UF fraternity
system would, through a little priva privation,
tion, privation, be strengthened and improved.
* *
FALL PLEDGE ROLLS lately
have been on the decline, as have
those in the spring, indicating a grow growing
ing growing unsureness on the part of the in individual
dividual individual rushee that he can combine
pledgeship rigors and fraternity so social
cial social demands with academic require requirements
ments requirements and still remain in school.
The unsureness itself, on the other
hand, ought to go on the decline un under
der under a one-semester delay. The qua quarantine
rantine quarantine period would be one of equal
observation and evaluation.
Given this five-month standoff, the
rushee at the end of that time ought
to be reasonably sure whether or not
he wants to join a fraternity, the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity should know positively whe whether
ther whether or not it wants him, and, on top
of it all, there would remain no doubt
whatsoever as to scholastic qualifi qualification.
cation. qualification.
* *
UNDER SUCH a program, its even
conceivable that good fraternity- inde independent
pendent independent relations might be bolstered,
since at the end of three years from
the programs inception, every Flor Florida
ida Florida man would have shared in the in independents
dependents independents life for at least one sem semester.
ester. semester.
Lets give the move some good, hard
and fair consideration.

One basic fallacy lies in the
lack of definition of offenses.
Ask each of the justices on the
Honor Court what is cheating
and youll probably get as many
different answers as there are
justices.
Another fallacy lies in the lack
of any standard by which to de determine
termine determine the severity of the pen penalty.
alty. penalty.
*
AT PRESENT the severity of
penalty will vary considerably as
a result of the acid content "of
the justices gastric fluids or any
other factor affecting their men mental
tal mental attitude at the time they hear
the case.
It is time to take advantage
of the lessons lea.ucd v j ... .-*
cities when their populations in increase
crease increase and the problems facing
the judiciary become more num numerous
erous numerous and more complex. Al Almost
most Almost without exception they
have hone to codification of their
laws.
A small set of statutes, defin defining
ing defining the elements of each of offense
fense offense and setting maximum pen penalties
alties penalties subject to mitigation, is
the safe, simple, and expedient
solution of our problem of lack
of uniformity.

No Dice, Honey. I Want One of Those Grade-A Jobs.
/
Letters to the Editor

'Taken Back'
At Housing
EDITOR:
This letter is in reference to
the front page article in the No November
vember November 18 edition of the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator concerning the Off-Campus
Housing Office.
I have known Mr. Westrick
personally for eight years and
can attest to his high moral
chahacter. Therefore I was
much taken back by the accu accustations
stations accustations brought forth in this ar article.
ticle. article.
* *
HAVING LIVED in the same
apartment building with Mr.
Westrick, his wife and Mrs.
Kirkland, to whom reference is
made in this article, I know
that they were both personal
friends of Mrs. Kirkland long
before he was employed by the
Off-Campus Housing Office.
Shortly after this he often help helped
ed helped her with the management of
her apartments, both in an ad advisory
visory advisory capacity and by doing
work around the building, with without
out without asking for monetary remun remunerations.
erations. remunerations.
To my knowledge there were
never any arrangements made
between the two parties as im implied
plied implied by the Alligator.
*
THE ARTICLE used the terms
landlords and gifts implying a
wholesale payoff. I believe that
their accusations are unfounded
and reflect poor taste on the part
of the editor on being allowed to
reach print on the basis of such
an inadequate investigation as
has apparently been carried out.
A mans reputation should not
be sacrificed simply to produce
headlines.
In view of the situation I f e e 1
that a full and competent inves investigation
tigation investigation should be carried out
and Mr. Westrick allowed to pre present
sent present his case before an impar impartial
tial impartial board.
*
I HOPE that the officials of
the University will see to it
that Mr. Westrick is given a
fair chance to refute these ac accusations.
cusations. accusations.
Also I would suggest that the
editors of the Alligator practice
a little self examination and
see if they are justified in print printing
ing printing such highly implicating ac accusations
cusations accusations as these.
It is their duty to seek truth,
but not to use the art of joumal joumal.
. joumal. ism to exploit such implicating
words as rent-ola simply for
sake of headlines.
DAVID A. CIMINO
'Kirk' Guests
Ask Caution
EDITOR:
Due to the serious implications
of the article printed in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator of Friday, Nov. 18,
Mrs. Lois Kirkland, one of the
principal parties to the accusa accusation
tion accusation concerning alleged irregu irregularities
larities irregularities with Mr. James West Westrick,
rick, Westrick, representative of the Off-
Campus Housing Director, asks
that a complete investigation be
made to reveal the actual cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances involved.

MRS. KIRKLAND feels that <
Mr. Westrick has contributed so

f much to the welfare of students
located in off campus housing
that this investigation should pro proceed
ceed proceed with the utmost care and
expeditiousness, so that any in inference
ference inference concerning Mr. West Westricks
ricks Westricks integrity in his position
can be cleared up.
She feels that this accusation,
if not carefully Investi gated,
would certainly have a deroga derogatory
tory derogatory effect on Mr. Westricks fu future
ture future and present activites.
* *
SUCH AN investigation is also
requested by students living in
Mrs. Kirklands apartments, as
they feel they can contribute
much to aid this investigation.
They have been the direct reci recipients
pients recipients of Mr. Westricks ser services,
vices, services, and are aware of the sit situation
uation situation as it stands, and of the
relationships involved.
WAYNE GEORGE BYERLY
FREDERICK MORTON FUIL
IBM Answer
For Lonely?
EDITOR:
The recent concern over the lack
of proper introductions between
men and women on the UF cam campus
pus campus has made me think of a met metthod
thod metthod which is modern and up-to up-todate.
date. up-todate.
The utilization of a digital com computer
puter computer for date arrangement has
had much publicity through the
media of radio and television. It
is time that the IBM computer on
our campus was put to this use.
* *
THE CAPABILITIES of the Com Computer
puter Computer are far greater in sorting
and cataloging of the necessary
date for satisfactory dates than a
single person or even a group of
persons. Let me briefly indicate
the mode of operation.
Each person desiring a date
would fill out a form. This form
is the key to the computers oper operation.
ation. operation. On this form, the person
would indicate pertinent data on
his personality, likes, dis 1 i k es,
height, age, etc.
This information would be num numerically
erically numerically coded and transferred to
IBM Cards. The information
on this card and dozens of others
would be fed into the computer
where it would be analyzed and ar arranged
ranged arranged such that this person
would be able to contact a mem member
ber member of the opposite sex whose in interests
terests interests were most similar to hii
or her own.
*
IT WOUU) TAKE the comput computer
er computer as long as two or three seconds
and would obviously save time
over some sort of dating bureau.
This operation in total could save
the day for many a girl who has
little time outside of studies for so social
cial social contact with eligible dates.
Besides this, a wide variety of
individuals would be available for
the choice to be made from, thus
allowing the best possible date.
It is felt that this may be the
answer to the problem confront confronting
ing confronting so many of our students here
cm campus.
NAME WITHHELD

AROUND THE WORLD

European State U's Are 'Uniformed'

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr.
6. M. Ferrero di Roccafer Roccaferrera
rera Roccaferrera joined the UF faculty
in the College of Business
Administration, two years
ago, after having held a
visiting professorship at
New York University the
previous year.)
By DR. G. M. F.
DI ROOCAFERRERA
Associate Professor
College of Business
It is my pleasure to have an
opportunity to answer through
the Florida Alligator the ques questions
tions questions that I have been often
asked by a number of students
on this campus. One of their
favorite questions is about the
educational system in Europe
compared to that of the United
States.
The answer seems to lie in the
fact that European universities,
such as those in Italy offering
Ph.D degrees or the equivalent,
are all administered under the
state, giving uniformity through throughout
out throughout the country as to curricu curriculum,
lum, curriculum, schedule of credit hours,
requirements, and regulations.
* *
THEREFORE, it does not
make too much difference to a
student which univarsity he
may be in, as far as the burden
of studies, curriculum, and re requirements
quirements requirements are concerned. Tui Tuitions
tions Tuitions and fees are also uniform
everywhere.
However, there is a slight
trend or preference among stu students
dents students to follow some historical
prestige or reputation of a uni university
versity university in its specialized fields to
gain their own satisfaction.
This adds a trait or character characteristic
istic characteristic to the university; for in instance,
stance, instance, the University of Milan
is quite famous for its Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Science and the University
of Turin is well known for its
Electrical and Electronic Engi Engineering.
neering. Engineering.
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This type of reputation is be believed
lieved believed to be obtained through
the personal reputation of mem members
bers members of faculty or scientists en engaged
gaged engaged in teaching work at that
particular university.
Generally speaking, in Italy
children start going to an Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary School at the age Qt
six. At the end of the fifth grade,
each has to pass his examination
in order to go.on to the so-called
Middle School, in which one
spends three years before enter entering
ing entering College.
* *
\ UNDERGRADUATE work in
college is for four years, re regardless
gardless regardless of the students field of
interest. Then comes Graduate
School, in which average stu students
dents students spend four years, but the
time required to finish varies as
to his major field. Only the
graduate school has the name of
university.
The question most often asked
by students is whether the Euro European
pean European universities have three
terms as we have here. The an answer
swer answer is no.
In Italy, for example, the grad graduate
uate graduate term lasts from November
to July. Attendance of students
in class, however, is regulated
by the state giving students
more flexibility in time of their
studies.
Some of the students take a
full-time working job while work working
ing working toward a degree at the
University. These students come
to class once in a while to get
acquainted with the professor
and to see where the class
stands in reference to his own
pace of study.
This ideology of the system is
based upon a social reason that
it allows more people to come
to the Universities. The main
objective of the students, there-

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fore, is to pass the examina examinations.
tions. examinations.
SPEAKING OF examinations,
in Italy an honor system as
practiced in this university is
found to be inapplicable, be because
cause because examinations are given in
the form of a personal interview
with the student by a commis commission
sion commission of three or more professors.
The exam lasts from a mini minimum
mum minimum of half an hour to one (or
more) hours of question-answer
discussion. The final decision
whether to pass or to fail, there therefore,
fore, therefore, comes from the professors
subjective feelings toward the
students understanding of the
subject matter.
Sometimes the oral examina examination
tion examination is preceded by written form
or actual demonstration of physi physical
cal physical set-up. Examples of these
are languages and laboratory
experiments respectively.
If a student should fail to pass
the examination in July, he may
take it again in October. Oc Occasionally,
casionally, Occasionally, there is a third
examination scheduled in Febru February.
ary. February.
Theoretically, the student may Z
take the examination over and
over until he finally succeeds.
There are no limitations as to
the number of trials he may
make, though, of course, his
complete record of past per performances
formances performances are at the exam-
iners hand.
** z
IF I MAY ADD my personal
comment on this, I do not ap approve
prove approve the unlimited number of
trials. I am of the opinion that
two or three at maximum should
be sufficient to enable the pro professors
fessors professors to understand the stu students
dents students ability and knowledge.
The first failure could be due
to an accident or the students Z
unease, but this situation does
not normally recur.



UF Off To Magic City

Go-Get'em Gators Fate' Caaes;
Hope To Try A Bit of 'Bonding

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Bay Graves Gators sporting a
7-2 record, wind up their i 960 foot football
ball football season against their arch in intra-state
tra-state intra-state rivals, the Miami Hurri Hurricanes,
canes, Hurricanes, this Saturday night, and
then hope to go bowling.
This bowling is not the same
as the ten pins variety, however.
It is in the form of the flood of in invitations
vitations invitations to post season football
games that would come to the Ga Gators
tors Gators if they win.
Mentioned For Bowls
The UiF team has been mention mentioned
ed mentioned as one of the teams in the Cot Cotton,
ton, Cotton, Sugar, Orange, and Gator
Bowls and already has an invita invitation
tion invitation to the latter.
The Gators, under SEC rules,

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November 18/1960
To Whom 11 May Concern:
We, the undersigned students, residing in Mrs. Lois Kirkland's apartment house at 1602 N.W.
Ist Avenue, are greatly aroused at the inferences made as to the relationship between Mrs. Kirkland
and Mr. James Westrick, an Off-Campus Housing Office representative. As we are the students
who have been the closest to the heart of this matter and have prospered most from this relationship
we feel obligated to present our views of the situation.
It is our understanding that Mrs. Kirkland and Mr. Westrick become acquainted ot the time
Mrs. Kirkland was making arrangements to purchase the above mentioned apartment house and
have been friends ever since. At the beginning of the current semester the residents at 1602 N.W.
Ist Avenue were informed that Mr. Westrick should be consulted when any problems concerning
morale, living conditions, student relationships, or other problems of a similar nature, arose and
could not be remedied by the students themselves. Early in the semester Mr. Westrick sent each stu student
dent student a letter giving both the addresses and telephone numbers of his office and his home and ar-.
ranged to meet with the combined group of students to make clearr his position and the relation relationship
ship relationship which would exist between himself and the students.
Mr. Westrick is also in charge of seeing that someone is taking care of the cleaning of the halls
and bathroom facilities art the aforementioned apartment house. He can be seen on Saturday morn mornings
ings mornings supervising the cleaning of these facilities and on one occasion, when the contracted individual
failed to attend to his duties, Mr. Westric and one of his friends who was visiting him came on
their own time and cleaned these facilities. Mr. Westrick has come by the apartment house on num numerous
erous numerous occasions to see how things were progressing and on one occasion mode an inspection of the
rooms to see that they were being maintained at a satisfactory level of cleanliness and safety. Mr.
Westrick has, crt the call of the residents of the apartments, come to mediate a dispute among*some
of the students.
At the meeting held with the students, which was mentioned above, Mr. Westrick made it clear
that he was handling these duties as a favor to Mrs. Kirkland who, because of the job of handling
her business known as Kirk's Grocery, found it impossible to adequately handle the difficulties met
by the residents of her apartment house. He also noted that Mrs. Kirkland was a very excitable in individual
dividual individual and often became very nervous in dealing with the problems of the students.
- . o
In closing let us say that Mr. Westrick has been of great service to the students living in the
apartment house at 1602 N.W. Ist Avenue. Many of the things he has accomplished would have
been, in our estimation, impossible on the part of Mrs. Kirkland. He has certainly deserved great
credit for his work in behalf of both Mrs. Kirkland and the students in her apartments. Any gift given
to Mr. Westrick, or to his family, could never repay his services. We do not regard it as any great
transgression of our American way of life for individuals to give gifts to those of their friends who
hove provided them a great and invaluable service or have through sincere concern for their welfare
aided them when in difficulty.
In witness of the above and in testimony of our support of both Mr. Westrick and Mrs. Kirkland
and the relationship established between them as regards the apartment house at 1602 N.W, Ist
Avenue, we sign our names below.
Wayne T. Merritt Henry Yetes
John Fullerton Donald A. Hovey
Edward J. Downing Charles H. Morrison
Thomas B. Williams G ln Johnson
Harman B. Boda
. James D. Baldauff
James J. Bowe
F.d.rick Fink Josoph G. Woods
Davo Miller Nelson W. Maughan
r \

cant accept any bid until attar
their final game.
Tha Miamian# atea have bowl
bop##, but their# are much dim dimmar
mar dimmar than th# Gators', The
Hurricanes must heat Florida
and the Air Force Academy to
be considered.
Miami has a 5-3 record going in into
to into the fray. They have defeated
North Carolina, South Carolina,
Boston College, Florida State, and
Notre Dame while losing to Pitt#,
burgh, Auburn, and Syracuse.
The Syracuse loss came last
Friday night by the score of 21-14
but only after the Canes had batt battled
led battled the powerful Orangemen down
to the final 36 seconds of play, just
miming a tying TO.
Miami has relied mainly on the

naming of Eddie Johns, Jim Veil*
enweldcr, and Nick Ryder for their
offense.
Johns, the sophomore quarter quarterback
back quarterback leading the team in scoring,
is regirded by Miamians as the
equal of Larry libertore.
The Gators took last Saturday
off in preparation for the game
and the many injured on the
squad enjoyed the rest. The
team should be almost at full
strength for the first time in
many weeks for the contest.
Halfbacks Doug Partin and Undy
Infante are expected to see their
first action in several games. Par Partin,
tin, Partin, who was hurt in the Georgia
Tech game, was feared out for the
season.
Large Crowd
Only Pick Shally and Tom Smith
will miss the game,
The gams, sat in Miami's mam mammoth
moth mammoth Orange Bowl, could wtfl
draw the largest crowd to ever
watch a Florida team play. Kick
off time is set for 8:i& p, m.
Miami hoide a slim lead in the 21
game series with IX wins against
10 UF victories, The Gators, how however
ever however have won the last three
games in a row, including last
years 23-14 upset that knocked
the Hurricanes out of an Orange
Bowl bid.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
RUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
RUT ON
5 Minutes
"Shoes Rebuilt
The Factory Way"
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Rliene FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
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Vic Balsamo Owner

j 1 V
CAPTAIN HOOD CLOSES CAREER
BILL HOOD .
... Wants Miami Win
ailllllllllllBllflllllllIOIIIIIIIIIIBtMHIHlfOMMIMHMOllll(IIIIICIHIIH!IIIIBIIIIIIIIIIHCItlltlHIIHaillHlllimaimMMIWOMIIIin
j Student Spirit PjSj j
] Pleases Graves j
By RAY GRAVES K
Ii UF Athletic Director WtmWKKm
A winning football season is the result of many 3
factors blending together and becoming the right |
combination. ...
But to me, one of the most important ingredients g
1 is this combination is support of the student body,
i The Fighting Gators have received that support §
(this year from the Florida students, and all of us- |
the players and the coaches are deeply gratified j
and very proud of this.
You cannot underestimate the part student |
spirit played in the Gators Conference victory 1
over Tulane. The students were there and they
let everyone know it. Our players told me how |
1 proud they are of the support they are getting. g
The way our team was greeted at Gator Growl 1
I Friday night, with that wonderful standing ovation, |
I made me awfully proud, too.
You may recall that when I came to Florida 1 |
g said I hoped to tee the day when Floridas school |
8 spirit matched or surpassed that of some of our I
| opponents. I believe that day has come.
1 lam writing this to the Student Body to let them |
I know that their support isnt going unnoticed by the j
I Florida team. We greatly appreciate what you are g
g doing.
BiiniiuiiuiiniiiHiiiiiinintHiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiinHHiiiiiiinniuiimiuiiHHminuiuinmiimiiiiumiuiiwmmiiwa
Soccer Club Nips St. Pete, 4-3
The UF soccer club nipped St. Petersburg last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday 4 to 3, despite a second half rally by the sun coast
team.

Paced by A1 Aquirre, who booted
-lead in the early minutes of the ss ss

cond half. However, goalie Mario
Ichikc, primarily responsible for
keeping St. Petes score down,
was injured during fierce action in
the UF goal zone.
But the Florida defense spotted
St. Pete with two more tallies be before
fore before cutting the rally short in t h e
closing minutes of the fray. Play
in the second half was dominated
by the losers.
UF Co-captain Bent Lawaetze
and Chris Malavasi each contribu contributed
ted contributed One goal.
The game was played at St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg before 400 fans.

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,| PROBABLE STARTING LINEUP
FLORIDAS GATORS MIAMIS HURRICANES
HO. NAME HT. WT. POS. WT. HT. NAME NO.
86 Pat Patchen 6 0 200 LE 6-0 IS* BUI Miller 1*
75 Ronnie Slack 6-2 220 LT 6-1 2*6 Jota 69 Vic Miranda 6 0 215 LG 6-0 225 BUI Dlamoed l
52 BtH Hood 6-0 210 C 6 2 195 Rueben Mills 5*
68 Ken Norris 6-0 215 RG 541 190 Bob Eggert 68
79 dim Beaver 6-0 230 RT 6 8 280 Charles Uniting 74
82 Nick A Haras j it 205 RE 64 195 Larry Wilson 85
14 Larry bertoro 5-a iss QB 6-2 195 Edwin John* li
21 Don Deal 5-9 175 LH 6* 185 Jim VoUenweWer 88
34 Bob Hoover 6 0 196 RH 6-6 190 Ron Fritsche 23
46 Jon Maceth 58- 165 FB 511 195 Sam Fernandes 44


An Analysis: Gators-'Canes

By BILL BLCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
The Fiorida-Miaroi battle, i 960,
may well be the biggest offensive
blast in Dixie, It pits two of the
strongest offensive powers in the
south running their smoothly func functioning
tioning functioning drive series against each
other in a bail game that could
well equal the suspense of the re recent
cent recent Gator-Georgia Tech game.
And here is a position by posi position
tion position analysis of tbe two clubs.
ENDS . The Gators have one
of the finest two way ends in the
country in senior Pat Patchen,
The 200-pounder is a vicious block blocker
er blocker and tackier and an above aver average
age average pass receiver. The Hurricanes
counter with one of the finest of offensive
fensive offensive ends in the land in junior
Bill Miller and a defensive spec specialist
ialist specialist named Frank Reinhart.
Miller has already established
himself as one of the Canes all alltime
time alltime greats while Reinhart is 205-
pounds of defensive fury. Senior
Nick Arfaras and junior Larry
Wilson are the other starters. The
Gators may have a slight depth
advantage with sophomores Tom
Kelley and Sam Holland.
TACKLES ... So far not a
team on the Gators* schedule
has come up with a pair of tack tackles
les tackles to match the tandem of Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Slack and Jim Beaver, The
twin 230-pounders aro both of offensively
fensively offensively and defensively sup superior
erior superior to Miamis crew of John
ODay, Charlie Uniting and de defensive
fensive defensive specialist Vic Savoca.
Miami has more weight in the
depth department with sophomore
Ray Lardoni (250) and j George
Schmidt (230) but the Gators
soph whizes Gerald Stephans and
Gerald Odum possess the speed.
GUARDS . This could deve develop
lop develop into one of the games most
interesting battle featuring the de defensive
fensive defensive play of Vic Miranda and
Miamis sophomore star James
O'Mahoney. Both are quick, tough,
and aggressive with Mirandas ex experience
perience experience and physical strength
playing a large factor.
Seniors Ken Norris and Chet Col Collins
lins Collins and Soph Larry Travis give
the Gators more experience than
Miamis crew of John Mayhew and
Bob Eggert. Perhaps the Canes
deeper depth at this interior po position
sition position could offset the quality in
the top four. Soph Jerry Reynalds
has been a promising prospect for
the Hurricanes.
CENTER . Florida get* an
edge at tbe pivot poet with sen seniors
iors seniors Bill Hood and Bob Wehking
holding forth. Sophomore Bruce
Culpepper lends depth and line linebacking
backing linebacking ability for the Gator*.
But don't sell the 'Cane*' Rue Rueben
ben Rueben Mills short. He is one of the
finest linebackers in tbe South.
Charley Uvingston is probably

Tbt Florid# Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 7.2, 1960

the best ll offensive for Miami
but none of tbs Caues possess
the strength of Wehking or the
speed of Hood.
QUARTERBACK . You pick
it. Larry Libsrtore is a slippery
136-pounder who is tough to tackle
while squirming through the line
and even more so in the open field.
Ed Johns ie a bruising 195-pounder
who runs with authority and pass passes
es passes with accuracy. Perhaps Liber Libertore
tore Libertore is the better runner and Johns
the better passer. Both are super superior
ior superior in field generalship.
Behind them, Florida has Bobby
Dodd, an accurate passer and a
rugged defender while Miami has
Bob Weaver, a passer of note who
has seen little action.
HALFBACKB . The return to
full strength of Lindy Infante and
Doug Partin evens this position,
probably the 'Canes' strongest and
the Gators best prior to mid midseason
season midseason injuries. Senior Don Deal
is a blocker deluxe who has yet
to explode offensively. Sophs Bob
Hoover and Infante have proven to
be exceptional runners and pass
receivers but only Hoover has the
size to equal the monstrous Miami
backs. However, speed to offset
the size may be in the Gators fa favor.
vor. favor.
Kfowever, in Jim Vqlienweider,
the 'Canes possess one of the
hardest- running backs In the
land. Volly Is an Iron man who
also excels on defense. 200-pound
Nick Ryder, 190-pound Ron Fri Fritzche,
tzche, Fritzche, an 180-pound Ted Sau Sauselle
selle Sauselle add power while veteran
Larry DiGamorino and soph
Racey Timmons are defensive
specialists. The Gators match

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them defensively on the Improv Improved
ed Improved play of Paul White and Gene
Page.
FULLBACK ... Jon Maceth
and Don Goodman vs Frank
Bouffard and Saih Fern a n d e x.
Goodman gets the nod offensively
as his 200-pounds propel faster
than Fernandez' 195. Maceth
is the better defensively and the
Gators can also call upon Cecil
Ewell who has performed well
both ways. Bouffard has been a
disappointment thus far but could,
be a big cog against the Gators.
SUMMERY ... The Gators
have the edge in team epeed. and
depth. Miami has the sice and
possibly more manpower at ta tackle
ckle tackle and guard. The Gators await
possible invitations to three ma major
jor major bowls while the 'Canes look for
a winning season. The only thing
for sure is that it will be a rough;
high scoring game similar to-last
falls 23-u affair in Jacksonville.
Ill take the Gators by a similar
count this fall.

Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

Page 5



Page 6

FSU Frosh Down
Crippled Gators

An Injury to triple threater
Haywood Clark and a shortage of
manpower enabled FSUs Baby
Seminoles to overcome an 11*6
halftime deficit and roll over the
Florida frosh 26-11 at Tallahassee
Thursday night
C3arh, whos punting kept FSU
at bay in the first half, suffered
a dislocated shoulder late in the
second chapter and returned for
only one play in the final half.
In his absence, the Seminoles con converted
verted converted two weak punts into touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and blocked a third when
Clark attempted to kick but could couldnt
nt couldnt balance the ball due to the
injury.
But you couldn't take anything
away from the fine play Os the
Baby Seminoles* three team sys system
tem system which moved back and forth
like clock work.
Offensive specialist Jimmy Par Parham
ham Parham did the most damage for the

campus
character:
ffP
PSAMUEL
PSYCHE
A thinking man's thinking
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That's why he always
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likes the way the twin twinstitched,
stitched, twinstitched, nylon-reinforced
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And he likes the full-pro full-proportioned
portioned full-proportioned body and extra
long tail that never creeps.
You, too, will like your yourself
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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 22, 1960

chiefs tossing two TD passes and
running for another.
Russ Brown, a fine varsity
prospect, opened the scoring with
a 39-yard field goal, his second in
three games.
Following parham's ID toss to
Richie Weber, the Baby Gators
moved for a retaliating score
and their 11-6 halftime lead. Pat
Willingham went toe final six
yards and P*te Smith bucked
lor toe two-point conversion.
The Seminoles cams back fol following
lowing following two poor punts which com combined
bined combined covered 24 yards. Ronnie
Dixon scampered 16 yards to set
up Parhams one yard payoff run.
Bucky Carlton intercepted a
pass two {days later and Parham
uncorked another TD aerial to
Pete Meager covering 20 yards.
Then Clark, dislocated shoulder
and all, attempted to kick the Ba Baby
by Baby Gators out of trouble when
linebacker Mike Newell busted
through to block the kick and Mar Marion
ion Marion Roberts picked up the lost ball
and carried it over to end the scor scoring.
ing. scoring.
Specialists Key
To Miami Game
Offensive and defensive specia specialists
lists specialists may play a major role in the
crucial UF-Miami game this Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. These specialists are those
players who coaches, under cur current
rent current rules, save for certain plays.
Field goal kicking has won many
games for college teams this sea season
son season and both teams have good
ones. Billy Cash, of the Gators, has
booted four 3-pointers and all have
won games. He has also kicked
eight extra points.
His opposite number on toe
'Canes is A1 Dangel, wbo has
two field goals and many con conversions
versions conversions to his crdit.
coach has much to fear when
they call on these booterf.
Punting is also important today,
and the Gators boast of one of t h e
best in the South in Don Ringgold.
The junior college transfer has &
just under 40 yard average and has
the knack of putting on the
enemy's five yard line.
Stan Markowski does a fine
job for Miami with his booting.
He also averages about 40 yards
a kick.
Other specialists are used main mainly
ly mainly on defense. Fred Reinhart at
end for Miami, and halfbacks
Gene Page and Paul White are ex examples
amples examples of this.
Be watching and listening for
these men and others like them.
They could mean victory or defeat
for the Gators.

Iy :

Prognosticator Concur
Gators To Down Miami

By BELL BUCHalter
Gator Prognosticator
And its finally tho last week of
predicting for the year and it came
none too soon. These last few
weeks have been murder so away
we go to the Orange Bowl in Mi Miami
ami Miami and
Florida over Miami. .The Mag Magic
ic Magic City boys will be Gatorbait, say
23-14 behind the line play of Mir Miranda,
anda, Miranda, Patchen, Beaver, and Slack
and the running of Lil Larry Liber Libertore.
tore. Libertore. Special dedication to Andy
Gustafson with hopes that the Ga Gators
tors Gators dont miss any field goals.
Navy over Army.. .Just because
the Weam took Army. The Mid Midshipmen
shipmen Midshipmen have Bellino and the Ar Army
my Army has the Honor System. Also the
Teps have the system and the D-
Phi E's have the honor.
Alabama over Auburn.. .A Dyas Dyasless
less Dyasless Tiger is Bryantmeat. I could
loss my everything here but 100-
yards per game hurts any offense.
A special dedication to Barb Ura
and Sue Michals and hamburger
meat near fraternity tow.
Georgia over Georgia Tech. .
Tarkenton to throw passes at toe
Ramblin Wreck like the UF maxes
do at Sue Engle. This could be an
upset but gotta go with the home
team.
Tennessee over Vandy. ..The
Vols should be ready for the Com Commodores
modores Commodores and may sink their vic victory
tory victory hopes completely.
LSU over Tulane. .Tigers to
stop Mason's TD building, this
week in close game. This one is
for closeness and Karan,, Jackie,
Joy and Jerry who asked me to
put his name here.
Texas.over Texas A&M. . The
Longhorns will make this turkey
day game a rout with their' thun thundering
dering thundering herd of backs. This is for
Normio who switched allegiance
from Texas to St. Pete.
Ole Miss, over Miss. State. .The
Johnny Rebs are strong enough to
protect their bowl bid.
Penn over Cornell. .Barb Levy
wanted this game and here it is.
Penn better win this one so I can
beat Solly Weam. Better dedicate
this to the AEPhis particularly El Elaine,
aine, Elaine, Elayne, Lynn an Nan.
TCU over SMU. . .This is not
a game for atheists. Tackle Bob
Lilly is the hugest flower in Texas
and Chris Fleming and Sue Allen
Cauthren are flowers in Grove and
Reid.
Southern Cal. over Notre Dame
. .Robbie Green better be right as
he called this one. Cal clubbed UC UCLA
LA UCLA last week and might have rea reached
ched reached their peak. Also for Rob and
Jean and Shirley.
Colorado over Air Force. .Fly .Flyboys
boys .Flyboys miss Pepper Rodger and
Ron Stoner.
Oklahoma over Okla. State. .
Sooner or later Wilkinsons boys
will win one. Watch Levit, a shifty
tailback to lead tho win; Roven Rovenjer
jer Rovenjer looks tough too.
South Carolina over Wake Forest
. .Anybody for an upset. This
one is for all the members of Carl Carltons
tons Carltons HY 246 class. May God be
with you.
North Carolina over Virginia. .
Virginias gone down 26 times in a
row and is expected to do same
this weekend. This ones for R. L.
Rice over Baylor. .Thats quiet
an eating diet. Rice is tougher

Selector's Choice-

By GEORGE SOLOMON
Goes! Football Expert
This is the big week as far as
Floridas Gators are concerned.
If Ray Graves crew beats Miami,
it will get bids to some of the top
Bowls in toe country..
Tho last week of predictions,
and one of the toughest.
Florida over Miami . Gators
to rip Miami in the Orange Bowl
by two touchdowns. Watch the line
play in this one because Beaver,
Slack and 00., should have a field
day.
Amy over Navy ... I have a
feeling the Army will turn the ta tables
bles tables on Navy and win, 21-13.
Auburn over Alabama ... Ti Tigers
gers Tigers are too strong for the Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide and will roll, 24-7.
Georgia over Georgia Tech
The game is in Athens and I think
Tarkentons passing will give Tech
fits. Georgia, 21-15.
Tennessee over Vanderbilt .
Vandy isnt up to par this year
while Tennessee has looked good
at times. Unless Vandy is really
up for the game, I like Tennessee
by three or four touchdowns.
LSU over Tulane . Too many
Tigers for Tommy Mason to handle
this week. But Tulane will make it
close. Say, 14-7.
Texas over Texas A&M .
Thanksgiving day game on tele television
vision television should be interesting, but
Longhorns have material and will
win, 21-6.
Mississippi over Miss i s s i p p i
State . Hate to pick Mississippi
in this game, but Maroons just
arent good enough to keep Gibbs
and friends away from goal often
enough. Ole Miss by two touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns.
Cornell over Pennsylvania .
Penn hasnt got anything nor does
Cornell. But Penn will make more
mistakes than Cornell and loss by
a touchdown. %
Colorado over Air Force .
Buffs shouldnt have trouble with
the fly boys, who cant do any anything
thing anything right this season.
TCU over SMU ... In a wild
Southwest Conference game, TCU
should get by SMU by 14-13.
Notre Dame over Southern Cali California
fornia California . Irish to finally snap
their losing streak and win one for
a chance. Yes, USC is that bad.
Oklahoma over Oklahoma State
... If Sooners dont win this one,
Wilkinson better run for the hills.
South Carolina over Wake For Forest
est Forest .. Carolina has better de defense
fense defense than Wake Forest and should
take this one, 14-10.
North Carolina over Virginia .
. Virginia hasnt won a game in
years. Anyway, when a game like
this is put on the slate, it helps
percentages.
Rice over Baylor . Every
time I get ready to pick Rice to
lose, I think of what the Owls look looked
ed looked like against Florida . And
when I do this, I wouldnt pick
them to lose to the Washington
Redskins.
to digest than bearmeat. This
is for Joan and Rob.
au people who
asked me to put your names here
and to those who didnt. I close for
the year with one question. What
about those study (?) dates Ron L.

W^^^^Ml: i *\ l nh % J .^B|||gSi:
jflr **T ::jirBi
Bmm|R ,'.ttr' Bpp||s?s|%:
JL* i
:; MSWP^SR
RUSS MERCER
MURAL MUSE
%
Football Finals
At Hand; Tennis
Season To Start
By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
Hie winners of the semi finals
matches between Pi Lambda Phi
and Sigma Chi and Sigma NU and
Phi Kappa Tau will meet Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon to decide which
Orange League fraternity may
claim the flag-football crown.
Sigma Nu, winners over Kappa
Sig and Tau Epsilon Phi in a
three way bracket play off, will
meet one of the new entrants to
the Orange League, the Phi Taus.
The Phi Taus defeated Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, 20-0 to clinch their
bracket title.
In the other semi final game,
thrice victorious over mediocre
foes, Pi Lambda Phi goes up
against its toughest opponent so
far r Sigma Chi.
The Sigs, with speedster Ken
Krassy leading the charge, defeat defeated
ed defeated Delta Tau Delta in a bracket
play-off to gain entrance into the
semi-final round.

ALL-CAMPUS teams are chosen
in each team spot played. Mem Members
bers Members are chosen on the basis f the
score sheets turned in to the In Intramural
tramural Intramural office after each game
on which the referees check the
names of the outstanding players
in the game.
Joe Campbell, John Yerdy Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sig. Ken Krassy, Dale Landress
Sigma Chi; Andy Kronstadt, Ed
Robin TEP; Tom Pfleger, Harry
Tuggle Sigma Nu; Larry Watson,
Bob Laell, Phi Kappa Tau; Phil
Sharoff Pi Lam; Mike Chase,
AEPi; Jack Smith,Chi Phi; Carl
Renta Phi Delta Theta; and Bob
Schwabe, Phi Gamma Delta.
Orange and Blue League Ten Tennis
nis Tennis begihs Monday November 29,
draws were held Monday afternoon
in the Intramural office, and par participants
ticipants participants can see the schedule in
this weeks intramural bulletin.

Tomato Juice Cocktail Tre|Pj)|f
Roast Young Tom Turkey
with cornbread dressing
Giblet Gravy Cranberry Sauce jjjajgfr
Roast Sugar Cured Ham
Choice of two vegetobles fPfIT
lih Tuesday, Nov, 22, 1960-4:30-7 p.m.
UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE jMI
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* Hume Hall Student Service Center
9HH Florida Room Co-Ed Club

Elevens Ready For Rivals

By JACK HORAN
Gator Sports Writer
Southeastern Conference elevens
spent the weekend sharp e n i n g
their claws for their yearly dash dashes
es dashes with arch-rival foes.
All but two loop teams used the
unfortunate foes as nail files
while doling out sound thumpings.
In a rough and tumble fray
at Knoxville, visiting Kentucky
splurged for a field goal and a
touchdown In the last half to gain
a tie with Tennessee, 10-10.
An iron ribbed Volunteer de defense
fense defense closed the door on Kentucky
in the first two quarters, allow allowing
ing allowing the Wildcats only 5 total yards.
The Vds held a commanding 10-0
lead then.

SENIORS TO PLAY FINAL GAME
AGAINST MIAMI SATURDAY

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writers
. ;
The Miami game winds up the
regular season for the UF football
team, but it means much more
than that for 12 team members.
These 12 are seniors who will
be playing their last regular game
for the Fightin Gators. All, of
course, hope to bow out with a vic victory
tory victory against their arch-rivals.
Leading the list is Captain
and center Bill Hood from Lake Lakeland.
land. Lakeland. Hood, who holds one of
the highest scolastic averages on
the team, has been injured for
most of the season. He sparkled
In the Tulane win with two Inter Intercercepted
cercepted Intercercepted pass.
While Hood was injured, his
replacement was another senior,
Bob Wehking from St. Augustine.
Wehking earned much praise for

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SENIORS PLAY SEASON FINALE SATURDAY
Ronnie Slock, Jon Mac Beth, Doug Fortin. ..Undaunted by Hurricane Wornings

SIC ROUNDUP

After resting between halves,
the 'Cats bounced back on a 94-
yard drive for the TD. Clark May Mayfield
field Mayfield knotted the tiK in the'fourth
period with a 26-yard field goal,
giving Kentucky a final 5-4-1.
Tulane, with the valuable aid of
halfback Tommy Mason, won their
first loop game since 1958, thump thumping
ing thumping hapless Vanderbilt 20 to 0.
Mason notched two TDs in the
game to set a school record with
72 points this season ... He
scored in the first and second
quarter.
Auburn opened their offensive
spigot all the way Saturday as
they deluged Florida State in a
point flood, 57-21.

his two-way duty at the vital cen center
ter center post.
Several other senior linemen
end their careers with the
game. Pat Patchen from Steu Steubenville,
benville, Steubenville, Ohio, has been a stand standout
out standout end. all season and may
make the all-SEC team at that
position.
At thfe other end position, Nick
Arfaraa from Tarpon Springs has
done an outstanding job all season.
Rober seals from Tampa, ano another
ther another with a high average, has giv given
en given the Gators needed depth and ex experience
perience experience at tackle. Ronnie Slack,
nicknamed Tarzan, from West
Palm Beach, has been a hard hit hitting
ting hitting starter all season.
Vic Miranda from Miami and
Chet Collins of Bartow hold forth
at guard. Miranda was named
SEC lineman of the Week after
the Georgia game and is in line

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91 -***

But the Tigers suffered a se severe
vere severe loss when sure-footed full fullback
back fullback Ed Dyas smashed his cheek cheekbone
bone cheekbone on a wooden bench. Dyas
established two more national re records
cords records when he booted a third per period
iod period field goal. He now has IS for
the year and 16 in his college car career.
eer. career.
Alabama pushed Its record to
7-1-1 and increased its chances
for a bowl bid with a 54-6 crush crushing
ing crushing of Tampa.
Solid defensive tactics and pow powerhouse
erhouse powerhouse running made the tttf tttffere
fere tttffere nee between Louisiana State
and Wake Forest. And the Tigers
were there with the mosteart, 16-0.

for post season honors.
Don Deal, from Corpus Chris Christie,
tie, Christie, Texas, has made the Gator
offense move ft halfback this
year. Deal has scored two. TDs,
and set up many others with his
blocking. Hes also a fine defen defensive
sive defensive player.
Doug Partin, a St. Cloud senior,
has been out of action since the
Georgia Tech game, but is expec expected
ted expected to play in Miami. The half halfback
back halfback had an 11 yard average and
a 60 yard TD before he was hurt.
Defensive specialist Gene Page,
a Rhodes Scholar candidate, hails
from Tallahassee. His play at
halfback has been strong point in
the Gator defense.
Jon Maceth, now famous for
his part in smashing a gambling
operation on campus, has played a
bruising game at fullback and line linebacker
backer linebacker this year.

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