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
Catch A
Foreign Star
SEE PAGE 4

Volume 53, No. 20

Foreign Student
Sponsor Program
Response Weak
By BOBBIE FLEIBCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
- Efforts of Florida Blue Key and Mortar Board to
formulate a foreign student sponsor program have re received
ceived received a lukewarm response, with a number of applicants
for sponsor positions falling far short of the anticipated
amount.

Os the 60 persons who original originally
ly originally expressed interest ip parti participating,
cipating, participating, only 40 attended the in interviews
terviews interviews which ended Wednesday.
An estimated 70 foreign students
will enter the UF in February.
Reply Is Weak
Layton Mank, chairman of the
program, commented, People
who have applied have been en enthusiastic,
thusiastic, enthusiastic, but the response has
not been as strong as expected.
URA, COUNCIL
HOLD CONFAB
ON RACE TIES
The Fourth Annual Human Re Relations
lations Relations Institute will be held Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday at the Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation sponsored jointly*
by the University Religious Asso Association
ciation Association and the Gainesville Coun Council
cil Council on Human Relations.
URA President Ken Kennedy
said, The purpose of the URA
co-sponsoring the institute is to
attempt to establish communica communications
tions communications between races and discuss
current problems in this area.
Not Integration Stand
We are not trying to solve the
proteins or establish any stand
on integration, he added.
Registration will get under way
at 7:30 p.m. Friday, followed at
8 p.m. by an address on Human
Relations Progress and Pros Prospects
pects Prospects by Dr, Charles U. Smith,
head of the department of sociol sociology
ogy sociology at Florida A&M University.
A discussion will follow Dr.
Smith's talk.
Saturdays events include a
film, The Jacksonville Story,
presented at 9 a.m. by the Rev.
Bill WiUiams, executive director
of the Florida Council on Human
Relations. A panel discussion on
psychological factors involved in
interracial conflict will follow.
General Discussion
After lunch at 12:30 p.m. a gen general
eral general discussion on Where Do We
Go From Here will be held. The
institute will adjourn at 3 p.m.
Panel members will include Dr.
Smith; Dr. Hal Lewis, chairman
of the board of directors of the
Florida Council on Human
Rights; Rev. Williams; and Dr.
Sidney Jourard. Dr. Robert Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, president of the Gainesville
Council on Human Rights, said
the Saturday morning discussions
would give white people and Ne Negroes
groes Negroes a chance to exchange ideas
and feelings about racial prob problems.
lems. problems. He said he expected a large
UF student turnout for the in institute
stitute institute even though past institutes
were mostly limited to faculty.

Faculty Disciplinary Committee
To Review SN-SAE Riot Case
But. SAE Refuses To Blame

The Sigma Nu Sigma Alpha
Epsilon riot case will be reviewed
by the Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee
mittee Committee next week, according to
Deap of Men, Frank T. Adams.
Investigation Completed
An investigation has been com completed
pleted completed by this office and the I.F.C.
Tribunal has agreed that the mat matter
ter matter should go before the Discipli Disciplinary
nary Disciplinary Committee,' stated Adams.
The incident occured Saturday,
Nov. 19th. An unorganised march
down West University Avenue
ended in a student demonstration
at the SAE fraternity. Buckets
of paint were thrown by the stu students
dents students and three SAEs were ta taken
ken taken to the infirmary.
Presidents Respond
Andy Jackson, SAE president,
Stated that he could not recognise
any particular group as being sin singular
gular singular participants."
Delta Tau Delta Pres i d e n t
Glenn Holmann came over after
the riot and apologized to me for
the action," said Jackson.
Torn Pfleger, Sigma Nu presi president,

*
v, v!v .

He blames the lack of interest
on the part of the student body
on Non-realization of what for foreign
eign foreign students are here for.
These people could receive
an education in their coun countries,
tries, countries, he added. They are
here because the administration
of the University saw this as an
opportunity to open a lot of peo peoples
ples peoples eyes and give people who
have lived in Florida all their
lives an opportunity to meet
people of different back backgrounds.
grounds. backgrounds.
Those who are accepted as
sponsors for the spring semester
will attend training programs to
acquaint them with the scope of
the program, and with the prob problems
lems problems with which a foreign student
must cope.
More A Friend
Mank stressed the fact that
foreign students have a different
attitude toward friends than
Americans. To them a friend
should be more than just an ac acquaintance.
quaintance. acquaintance.
The interest, majors, and ac activities,
tivities, activities, of the prospective sen sensors
sors sensors will be taken into consider consideration
ation consideration before they are matched
with the new students. This will
eliminate haphazard pairing
and will increase the possibility
of real friendships being
formed.
Recently, Gainesville residents
and UF students feted 15 foreign
students to Thanksgiving dinners
which they explained the signifi significance
cance significance and origin of the occasion.
Religious Centers Host
Several religious centers extend extended
ed extended invitations to the foreign stu students
dents students to participate in Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving activities. Attending the Bap-j
tist Student Conference in Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg were some 50 students.
Honoring foreign students at a
Thanksgiving Day Breakfast
was the First Presbyterian
Church of Gainesville. Others of
the 420 foreign students visited
friends or relatives.
Advisor to foreign students, Dr.
Ivan J. Putnam, urged American
Students to extend invitations to
the foreign students for Christn l
vacation.
Campus Empties
The campus is empty at
Christmas, and the foreign stu students
dents students feel lonely away from home
and friends, said Putnam.
The foreign student office, work working
ing working with the Council for Interna International
tional International Friendship, locates homes
in which the students may stay
during Christmas since the dorms
are closed.
Invitations to foreign students
should be sent to the foreign stu student
dent student office or the Council for In International
ternational International Friendship by Dec. 15.

dent, president, explained that certain oth other
er other groups were active and also
joined in the activity.
There is no justice in an ex example
ample example being made of one specific
group, when there was such a
mixture of students," Pfleger con continued.
tinued. continued.
Only Water-Paint Fight'
No actual riot occurred, but on only
ly only a ivaterr paint fight. The tradi traditional
tional traditional painting of the lion follow followed,
ed, followed, said Pfleger.
When asked about penalty or
charge, the SAEs expressed a
hope for annulment of any furth further
er further action.
Pete Henne, SAE brother, stat stated
ed stated that it was good natured fun,
with a few scattered losses of
temper.
The only students actually hurt
were SAEs, and we bear no ill
will, said Henne.
Committee Still .to Consider
Lester L. Hale, Dean of Student
Personnel stated that the SAE re refusal
fusal refusal to point a finger would have

' 111
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EX-PRESIDENT FIGUERES
... Hits Latin Communists
Immediate Action
In Latin Affairs
Urged by Speaker
By FRANCIS AIOMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Quick and immediate action toward curbing Communist infil infiltration
tration infiltration into Latin American countries was urged Wednesday by lib liberal
eral liberal Dr. Jose Figueres, former president of Costa Rica.

Delivering the opening address
at the Conference on the Carib Caribbean,
bean, Caribbean, a four-day meeting organiz organized
ed organized by the School of Inter-Ameri Inter-American
can Inter-American Studies of UF in cooperation
with Esso Standard Oil S. A. Li Limited,
mited, Limited, Dr. Figueres was introduc introduced
ed introduced by UF President J. Wayne
Reitz as a truly democratic
character ... a great anti anticommunist
communist anticommunist liberal.
>
Interim President
He became president of the in interim
terim interim government of 1948-49, but
returned the stabilized govern government
ment government to the previously elected
president. He served as president
of Costa Rica from 1953 to 1958.
Dr. Figueres basic assump assumption
tion assumption in Ms address to an audi audience
ence audience of 400 was that the United
States and Latin America ought
to be together. He believes that
quick action is necessary by the
United States to support and
learn about Latin America so
that the 20 countries do not be become
come become Communist.
Dr. Figueres said that the fu future
ture future of Latin American lies in the
United States, but the support of
the countries south of the border is
necessary so that the United
States is triumphant in the Cold
War.
Features Discussions
The Central American Area,
theme for the 1960 conference, will
be featured in round table discus discussions,
sions, discussions, papers and panels concem concem(See
(See concem(See LATIN, Page 8)

no effect on the committee.
In view of the fact that Sigma
Nu was already on probation, if
they are found guilty, this will be
a violation of that probation,
Hale concluded.
The case is no longer in student
hands. From this point, action is
up to the administration and the
Disciplinary Committee.

Connoisseurs Tour Italy at Table

The fourteenth international
supper, sponsored by the Inter International
national International Student Council, will be
held Dec. 4, at 6 p.m., in the
Oak Room of the Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, featuring Italian food.
Three times each semester
students have the opportunity to
sample foods from other lands,
based on requests from foreign
students groups and individu individuals.
als. individuals.
In addition to the meals, there
are usually slides, exhibits,

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, December 2, 1960

Dollars for Scholars Fund Aided
As Varsity Downs Frosh Cagers

UF cagers helped launch an in intensive
tensive intensive student Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars campaign Monday, as the var varsity
sity varsity and freshman teams vied in
the Florida Gymnasium.
An estimated 300 persons,
watched the varsity group win the
event, with all ticket proceeds go going
ing going into the Dollars for Scholars
fund. These receipts amounted to


Scholar Fund Drive Seeks Aid
In County P-TA Council Support

Dollars for Scholars may re receive
ceive receive a shot in the arm from the
Florida P-TA in an effort to push
its campaign over the $90,000 goal.
The UF Dollars for Scholars
committee sent letters to all P-TA
county councils in Florida asking
them to aid in raising money that
would he matched 9-1 by the fed federal
eral federal government.
One of the suggestions given to
the P-TA was that one of the in individual
dividual individual schools service clubs
might undertake the job with the
P-TA acting as a collective spon sponsor.
sor. sponsor.
Hamilton emphasized that the
committee is "not asking direct directly
ly directly for contributions from the
P-TA, but are asking them to
help us raise money."
Hamiltons committee also feels
that the P-TA's personal endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of the Dollars for Scholars
program will help immeasurably
in introducing our drive to the
public and attaining our goal.
Dollars for Scholars are loans
granted to students who show su superior
perior superior academic background and
express an interest to teach in

songs and dances of the coun country.
try. country. The dinners last about two
hours, with twenty hours of
planning making them popular
campus events.
The International Student
Council receives about 30 dollars
from the Florida Union to fi finance
nance finance each supper. Planning foi
the supper involves three to ten
of the Council members regular
ly, and up to 36 students 'parti 'participate
cipate 'participate in planning for the more
heavily represented countries.

Printing Purchase
Petition Recalled
For Re-evaluation

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A request for permission to buy
a 39,800 mechanical collator was
withdrawn temporarily by t h e
UF last week, in the wake of
strong opposition from the state
printing lobby.
The lobby, officially known as
the Printing Industries of Florida,
fought the purchase of a collator
which would mechanically assem assemble
ble assemble syllabuses work presently
being done by hand.
Withdrawn On Request
UF Business Manager Jones
said that the petition for the col collator
lator collator was withdrawn at the re request
quest request of Robert C. Cummings,
manager of the UF printing de department.
partment. department.

The Story in Brief
The storm of controversy between private and
public printing interests in the state followed this
course recently:
The UF withdrew its request for a mechanical
collator temporarily/'
This withdrawal came in the wake of strong op opposition
position opposition by the state printing lobby.
The printing lobby president said that he is pro protesting
testing protesting bureaucratic expansion by a department in
a field where outside work is more efficient.
Senator Verle A. Pope said that the printing lob lobby
by lobby should not be allowed to play any part in the ad administration
ministration administration of government.
An ex-president of the printing lobby criticized
practices of this group for hampering competition
a competition the state should stimulate.
* * A A *************** frit it irk* *********** ***-**^HH

roughly SIOO.
An additional 40 dollars was re received
ceived received in individual donations dur during
ing during the game. Between halves,
members of freshman council
walked through the bleachers car carrying
rying carrying spread blankets into which
the contributions were thrown.
Dale Shanklin, who directed the
affair, anticipates that the total

elementary or secondary schools.
They are also given to those
whose academic background indi indicates
cates indicates superior capacity or prepa preparation
ration preparation in science, mathematics,
engineering or a modern foreign
language.

Baltimorialists on Lyceums Stage

Artist Series
Brings Orch
In Top Six
The Baltimore Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra will appear Sunday, Dec.
4, at 3 p.m. in the Florida Gym, in
another of the Artist Series pre presentations
sentations presentations of the Lyceum Council.
The Orchestra has been rated
among the top six orchestras in
the United States by music critics
throughout the country.
Under the permanent direction
of Peter Herman Adler, and As Associate
sociate Associate Conductor, Herbert Gross Grossnian,
nian, Grossnian, the Baltimore Symphony is
now on tour hoping to surpass its
brilliant 1959 season.
The program will include six se selections,
lections, selections, featuring the Tromenthus
Overture and Symphony No.
Eight in F major by Beethoven,
Wagners Lohengrin and Over Overture
ture Overture to Tannhauser, Slavonic
Dance Number Seven by Dvorak,
and concludes with the Wiener
Blut Walts by Johann Strauss.
According to nationwide reviews.
The 1961 season should be the
. ear for a vigorous and compet competi
i competi ent orchestra.

IN WAKE Os LOBBY PRESSURE

Cummings wanted a chance
to take a final look at the situ situation,
ation, situation, and to re-evaluate the
work load, Jones said.
Law requires a state agency to
get the approval of the state budg budget
et budget commission before purchasing
printing equipment costing more
than $3,000.
Consults Industry
Furthermore, a written policy
states that the budget commission
will get the opinion of the print printing
ing printing industry on the purchase.
Over the Thanksgiving week weekend
end weekend the Alligator invited com comment
ment comment from opposing sides in the
printing controversy. The com comments
ments comments rolled in, revealing great
complexity in this problem: con-

amount collected will jump stil
higher when donations from alum alumni
ni alumni groups arrive. These organiza organizations
tions organizations were contacted and told of
the endeavor, and several of them
have expressed the intention of
helping to raise the total.
The Dollars for Scholars fund
provides yearly loans to needy
students. The monies used arc
supplied in part by student con contributions.
tributions. contributions.
Need Still Present
Shanklin pointed out that the
Student Body still needs more
than $1,500 to fulfill its $20,000
pledge. The game is merely the
spearhead of a drive to put us
over the hump, he said. A con concerted
certed concerted effort will follow.
He added that student govern government,
ment, government, the Florida Union board,
and the freshman council, who
sponsored the event were very
pleased with the results and that
it is scheduled to become an an annual
nual annual affair.

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'COMME Cl, COMME CA'
. . Adler Direct* Baltimore Symphony Orcheetre
'. : - -

fused, opposing, and contra contradictory.
dictory. contradictory.
Harvey C. Church, president of
Printing Industries of Florida,
said, PIF is protesting bureau bureaucratic
cratic bureaucratic expansion of a printing de department
partment department that is seeking to do
work which can be produced far
more efficienctly on the outside,
using equipment already in exist existence.
ence. existence.
Not Governmental
Senator Verle A. Pope, St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, said, These members of
the printing industry, while they
may be fine people, have no gov governmental
ernmental governmental status and should not
be allowed to play any part in
the administration of government.
I do know that this is an ex extremely
tremely extremely powerful lobby, and so
far I have not been very suc successful
cessful successful in passing legislation,
even with the assistance of the
Governor during the last ses session,
sion, session, in making corrections on
what I believe to be inequities
in printing.
Senator Pope drew up a bill last
session modifying a state law
which forbids state agencies to
get their printing done out of
state.
Popes bill contained the provi provision
sion provision that if the in-state bid was
more than 5 per cent above the
out-of-state bid, then the printing
could be done out of Florida.
Stranded In Committee
Concerning this bill, Pope said It
never got out of committee, and
being perfectly candid about it,
the printing lobby bottled it up,
and whether I will introduce a
similar bill or not this session, I
have not decided.
Pope said that he felt that the
state could save a substantial
amount of money on their
printing by using different bid bidding
ding bidding practices, being sure that
these bids were let out on a
competitive basis and that there
was no possibility of collusion
between various printing com companies
panies companies within the State.
Church said that his printing
lobby is making an effort this
year to focus attention on the
disadvantages of private-plant op operation
eration operation whether in private in industry
dustry industry or state-owned because
this threatens the very existence
of our industry.
An ex-president Os the state
printing lobby, back when it was
called Florida Master Printers,
criticized PlFs current lobbying.
Rose Printing Man
Ex president A1 Block, of Tal Tallahassee,
lahassee, Tallahassee, founder and former
president of Rose Printing Com Company,
pany, Company, largest in the state, said
Wednesday that the lobby is dif different
ferent different today because printing has
gotten to be big business in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.

LITERARY
REVIEW
SUPPLEMENT

Eight Pages This Edition

Block said that the state
should stimulate competition la
letting printing bids. They
seem to be stifling it now, hie
said.
He said that most of the state
printing work is drawn from a
handful of printers. You can
draw your own conclusions from
that, he added.
Blocks son, Byron, is a junior
in law school at UF. Byron said
that his father is no longer in the
printing business.
Worker Speaks
Roger LaVoie, Editor-in-Chief erf
the Seminole, UFs annual,
worked for Rose printing Co. last
summer. (It is under new man management.)
agement.) management.)
As a student at UF, and as one
who has worked for this larga
printing company, Roger said,
Neither side can make an ob objective
jective objective analysis of this situation.
I feel that this big to-do 1s
nothing but lack of understanding
on both sides: the UF and the
printers.
He said that Rose Printing
Company had interests in several
printing companies throughout the
state.
NEW FIRST
FROSH CAST
COPS ROLES
A possible first for the second
Florida Players production will
be at Norman Hall Auditorium
Dec. 7-10.
All members of the cast are
freshmen, and for three of them
The Glass Menagerie will be
their first university acting exper experience.
ience. experience.
The cast is composed Os Susan
Beath as Amande, Murray Mar Marden
den Marden as Ben, Diane Pelfry as Lau Laura,
ra, Laura, and Charles Harper as the
Gentleman Caller.
The director is Robert Key Keyworth,
worth, Keyworth, member of the Speech De Department,
partment, Department, and the technical direc director
tor director is Ronald Jerit, now in hie
first year on the staff.
For The Glass Menagerie,
Jerit, who also designed the set
for Look Homeward, Angel, has
designed an unusual set to keep
within the memory concept of
the play.
All seats are reserved and tic tickets
kets tickets must be picked up 10 minutes
before curtain.
Curtain time on Deo. T-8 is 7:30
p.m. and on Dec. 9-10 it is 8 p.m.



Page 2

Senate Spells Out Riot Act

ByJPAT TUNSTAUL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Reading the riot act to Flor Florida
ida Florida students is the latest revision
Os the University Senates plan to
prevent students from originating
disorderly assemblies.
It really goes back into old
Anglo Saxon law, said Manning
Dauer, member of the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee appointed to investigate
Florida statutes on unlawful as assfciriWtes.
sfciriWtes. assfciriWtes.
Need For Distinction
Chairman erf the subcommittee,
Dean Dennis K. Stanley, of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and Health, said
that the investigation was con conducted
ducted conducted after D*. Dauer, head of
the Department of Political Serv Service,
ice, Service, and Judge Crosby brought up
the question of differentiating be between
tween between lawful and unlawful assem assemblies.
blies. assemblies. *.
We have simple revised our
basisThe University of Florida
says this is it to a Florida
Statute because some of these dis disorderly
orderly disorderly assemblies are half on,
half off campus, and we felt the
need of clarifying our position,"
saidHtanley.

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Doc. 1, 1960

We have not just arbitrarily
established this rule; it is a state
statute. Our position is now clear."
The rule revison Is not a dras drastic
tic drastic change, just an attempt to
distinguish between riot and the
ordinary freedom assembly,"
said Dauer.
The rule as stated in the statute
refers to the fact that persons not
obeying the command of the of officer
ficer officer when ordered to assist in
seizing those causing the assembly
will be treated and punished as
rioters or participants.
Students Most Help
This means that students not
co-operating in apprehending their
fellows will be treated as though
there were participants," said
Stanley. Although I do not forsee
such a situation arising lt is a
possibility."
The Dean, chairman of the
Committee on Student Regula Regulations,
tions, Regulations, continued to explain that
the peace officer" at the scene
first was usually a member of
the police force, but that if or ordered
dered ordered to disperse by the Dean of
Men or other administrative of official,
ficial, official, the rule would still be in
effect.
There is more chance of a po police

lice police force being the ones to de demand
mand demand the dispersal," said Stanley,
but such a request from any of officer
ficer officer should command the same
respect like a citizens arrest."
Crowd Becomes Mob
A crowd becomes a disorderly
assembly when it assumes the


FLORIDA STATUTE SITED
BEFORE RUUHO REVISION

The following is the text of
the Florida Statute, Chapter
870.04, cited by the University
Senate in their November 17
Revision of the base for their
anti-rioting ruling.
If any number of persons,
whether armed or not are unlaw unlawfully,
fully, unlawfully, riotously or tumultuously
assembled in any city or town,
the sheriff or his deputies or any
constable or justice of the peace
of the county, or the mayor or
any alderman of the said city or
town should go among the per persons
sons persons so assembled or as near to
them as may be with safety, and
should in the name of the state
command all the persons so as assembled
sembled assembled Immediately and peace
ably to disperse;
And if such persons thereupon

SG Council Approves Budget
Following Much Controversy

Intramurals $31,900 budget was
received and approved by the
Legislative Council which met
Tuesday night in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Previously, Intramurals failure
to submit a budget to the Council
had created controversy.
The budget submitted to the
Council was criticized by several
members.
Items Criticized
Among the items criticized was
the $1,600 appropriated for the
production and distribution of In Intramurals
tramurals Intramurals activity calendar
which is distributed free to stu students.
dents. students.

FREE CAR WASH
with lube and oil change
Mon., Tues. and Wed.
LYONS PURE OIL
22 N.W. 13th ST.
(Formerly Univ. Ser. Station)

562 PROGMMS,
mQJECFS^SrUDIES
AT TlTiriirC
ImX XI UuIIIjO of E electromVcs BS-S^Sn,
ACTIVITY AT HUGHES PRO- ;
VIDES AN IDEAL ENVIRON- Gamma Rays
Nuclear Fission
MENT FOR THE GRADUATING Remote Handling Devices
Photoconductive Materials
ENGINEER OR PHYSICIST. Electroluminescence
atiiiitipa lint. n r k Solid State Display Device.
THESE ACTIVITIES INCLUDE! Terminal Communications
Line-of-Sight UHF and
Polaris Guidance Development VHP Relay Systems
Army/Navy Computer Systems Air Traffic Regulation and
' Space Ferry Landing System
Fixed Array Antennas Pincushion Radar
Fire Control Radar Systems Logi-Scale General Purpose
Pulsed Doppler Radar and Computer
Anti-Submarine Warfare Radar Closed Loop Tester
Naval Tactical Display Systems Missile-Range Ship
3-Dimensional Radar Instrumentation
Air-to-Air Missiles Precision Trajectory
Space Propulsion Systems Measurement System
Tunnel Diodes Space Vehicle Subsystems
Infrared Devices Telemetering Systems
Satellite Active Repeater Radiation Sources, Detection,
Development Handling Equipment and
. Wide Band Scanning Antenna Effects Analysis
Feed Systems Inertial Missile Guidance
Microwave Antennas and Systems
Radomes Machine Tool Controls
Guidance and Navigation Microwave Tubes
Computers Transistors and Diodes
Satellite Communication m Rectifiers
Systems Thermal and Magnetic Relays
Satellite Reconnaissance Drone Crystal Filters
World-Wide Communications Digital Components and Devices
Networks Plasma Physics Research
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND PHYSICISTS
8.5., US. or Ph.D. (Mid-Year and Jane Graduates)
Members of our staff will conduct
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
December 9, 1960
Find out more about the wide range of programs, unique
Professional Register, advanced educational programs and
relocation allowances offered by Hughes.
For interview appointment or informational literature consult
fillip your College Placement Director. Or write Hughes College
Bit Placement Office, P. 0. Box 90615, Los Angeles 45, California.
iil WWmWI HUGHES j
vHHI: mmgm&fmam
R -MJGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY
''l l E| Culver City, £1 Segundo, Fullerton.
Malibu, Newport Beach, Oceanside,
MB Los Angeles, Calif.;

characteristics of a mob, accord according
ing according to Stanley.
When a crowd prevents peo people
ple people from moving to and from
their ordinary activities or inter interferes
feres interferes with the public freedom,
then it is a disorderly assemb assembly."
ly." assembly."

do not immediately and peace peaceably
ably peaceably disperse said officers shall
command the assistance of all
persons in seizing, arresting and
securing such persons in cus custody;
tody; custody;
And if any person present
being so commanded to aid and
assist in seizing and securing
such rioters or person so unlaw unlawfully
fully unlawfully assembled or in suppress suppressing
ing suppressing such riot or assembly, re refuses
fuses refuses or neglects to obey such
commands or when required by
such officers to depart from the
place refuses and neglects to do
so, he shall be deemed one of
the rioters or persons unlawful unlawfully
ly unlawfully assembled and may be prose prosecuted
cuted prosecuted and punished accordingly.
Florida Statutes, Vol. 2

The budget was defended by
Dick Forester, Intramural office
director.
Intramurals reaches more stu students
dents students and does more good than
any other organization on cam campus,"
pus," campus," said Forester.
Last year 7,100 students parti participated
cipated participated in various intramural ac activities.
tivities. activities. That number doesnt in include
clude include persons who participated in
more than one activity. No one
was counted twice. There were
52,000 checkouts of intramural
equipment."
A motion to table the budget
was voted down and the Council

The unlawful assembly is a
maverick sort of crowd, happens j
as an accident," explained Stan-1
ley.
The new resolution is to put
everybody on notice ahead of
time, said Dr. Dauer. We have
cleared up the responsibility of the
student and the stand of the Uni University."
versity." University."
Stanley believes that the ruling
will be effective. I dont see
how it should fail to he effec effective,"
tive," effective," he said. What we are
doing Is protecting the good stu students
dents students from the few who would
take advantage of mob situa situations.
tions. situations.
Students who are apprehended in
riot spots are considered first by
the faculty disciplinary committee.
Sometimes these matters become
a problem of community law," ela elaborated
borated elaborated Stanley, and then the
students must be brought before
county city, county or even feder federal
al federal couHs.
Another Reason
This is another of the reasons
we have used the statute as our
basis for decision many of the
assemblies are marginal incidents,
affecting the state and Universi University."
ty." University."
The unlawful assembly act is
completely district from the law lawful,
ful, lawful, sanctioned assemblies cleared
by the University through the Pre President
sident President such as the recent poli political
tical political rallies.

approved the budget over one op opposing
posing opposing vote.
Grade Level Debated
The grade status committee
submitted pro and con statements
concerning the possibility of re requiring
quiring requiring students participating in
student government to maintain
an overall average of 2.25.
Council discussion of the matter
will take place at the next sched scheduled
uled scheduled meeting December 13.
A revised Lyceum Council
charter was approved by the
Council. Only opposition to the re revision
vision revision centered on a provision
that all Lyceum Council members
have a 2.25 overall average.
Special Request Approved
The Council approved a special
request for SSBO by the Appellate
Moot Court Team.
The team, which debates law
cases on appeal, won at the re regional
gional regional level in Atlanta and re requested
quested requested the money for a trip to
New York City to compete on a
national level.
A budget was submitted by the
Mens Presidents Council show showing
ing showing expenditures and receipts of
the Homecoming Ball. A profit of
$552 was made on the dance.
The Council approved the budg budget.
et. budget.

Judges Start Selecting Candidates
From Outstanding 1961 Graduates
For University's Hall of Fame Honor

Preliminary judging for the 1961
University Hall of Fame was held
Thursday night as the first in sev several
eral several steps of a new impartiality impartialitydirected*
directed* impartialitydirected* selection plan took form.
The Hall of Fame will be com composed
posed composed of the outstanding members
of the graduating class of col colleges,
leges, colleges, graduate schools, the Law
School, and Medical School.
Judging Criteria
Judging is based upon the fol following:
lowing: following: the overall grade average
Latin States
Future Lies
In U. S. Move
(Continued from Page ONE)
ing the areas natural resources,
history, politics, government, eco economy,
nomy, economy, and culture.
More than 300 statesmen, pub public
lic public officials, businessmen and
educators from Caribbean coun countries
tries countries and the United States will
attend banquets which will fea feature
ture feature speakers from Guatemala,
Honduras, El Salvador, Costa
Rica, Nicaragua, and Panama.
Twenty University of Florida fa faculty
culty faculty members with specialized
knowledge of Latin America will
present papers. This is the first
time in the history of the confer conference
ence conference that the Universitys own fa faculty
culty faculty will present papers.
Directors of the round tables Will
be from other universities. Mars Marston
ton Marston Bates, Professor of Zoology at
the University of Michigan will
conduct the discussion on Nature
and Man.
Round Table Heads
Presiding over the round table
on History and Government is Wil William
liam William J. Griffith, Professor of His History
tory History and Chairman of Latin
American Studies at Tulane Uni University.
versity. University.
The Economy will be discus discussed
sed discussed by Simon Rottenberg, Associ Associate
ate Associate Professor of Economics at the
University of Chicago, Harvey
Johnson, Chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Spanish and Portuguese
at Indiana University will direct
discussions on The Culture.
L. J. Brewer, President of Es Esso
so Esso Standard Oil, SA, Limited,
co-sponsor of the conference,
gave a special address at the
first luncheon on Thursday.
The first Caribbean Conference
was held in December, 1950. Edi Editors,
tors, Editors, statesmen, educators, and
governments have since applaud applauded
ed applauded the annual meetings as an
Inter American success in
their effective contributions to the
exchange of friendship and infor information
mation information among the countries parti participating.
cipating. participating.

of the applicant, a 2.0 minimum
required, and extra-curricular ac activities
tivities activities that have contributed
enough to the student body or the
university as a whole to consider
the applicant outstanding.
The applicants also must be
graduates in February, June, or
August of 1961.
There is no set rule as to
the number permitted to be in
Hall of Fame. The figure in
past years has been around 20.
This figure is tentative and if
more of less than that number
are eligible, the judges will select
them, LaVoie stated.
The judges are Dr. Fayette W.
Parvin, Assistant to the Presi President;
dent; President; Dean Frank T. Adams,
Dean of Men; Dean Marna V.
Brady, Dean of Women; Norman
Lipoff, President of Florida Blue
Key', David Strawn, past Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming General Chairman, and
Chairman of the Speakers Bu Bureau;
reau; Bureau; and Amelia Macy, Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Resident Adviser of Rawlings
Hall, and a member of Mortar
Board.
Selection Os Applicants
The applicants were chosen by
the Deans of the respective col colleges
leges colleges and their names were sent
in to the* Seminole office. In turn,
applications were mailed to the
names on the various lists.
After the applications re returned,
turned, returned, they were classified by
LaVoie on the basis and merits
of the extra-curricular activi activities.
ties. activities. They will be reviewed by
the judging committee in this
order.
In the past the various student
heads of the major activities on
FBK Speakers
Stumped State
Six members of the Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau made talks
before state high schools and civic
clubs this week.
The speakers, who spoke as far
south as Fort Lauderdale and as
far north as Lake City, stressed
the present accomplishments and
future needs of the UF in their
speeches.
Civic clubs in Holly Hill, Cocoa
Beach, West Palm Beach, St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, and Lake City were vi visited
sited visited by Don Gammon, Danny
OConnell, Ed Hedstrum, and Jan
Smith. Betty Tutten and Frank
Clark spoke at Fort Lauderdale
High School.
The program will continue
through Dec. 31 and will include
more than 30 additional visits by
members of the Bureau.

KIRK'S
GROCERY
Featuring
ALL
Your Favorite Beverages
OPEN
9 a.m. 2 p. m.
4 6 p.m.
8 10 p. m.
Behind The Baptist
Student Center
FR 6-7185

JOIN THE
SMART SET
THIS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
at the
7 SEAS
Featuring Florida's Finest
The Pyramids
Call FR 6-9006 for Reservations
Regular Dinners Served

campus were on the judging com committee.
mittee. committee.
Sometimes Eliminated
This procedure sometimes
eliminated qualified students for
Hall of Fame, because they were
made judges, yet they were also
in contention for the places, La-
Voie said.
Hie three student judges on
the committee have made Hall
of Fame in past years.
In addition to the Deans of the
various Colleges, the Administra Administrative
tive Administrative Deans, President of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, President of Blue Key,
and President of Trianon have
been asked to turn in nominating
lists.
33 Received
At present, 35 applications have
been received. All of the lists
from the respective colleges have
not been submitted, and the final
selections will not be made until
they are all in.
The committee held their first
meeting Thursday night to review
the applications already submit submitted.
ted. submitted.
Informal Dance
'Huge Success'
Hopes Chairman
Admission is free, dress is infor informal
mal informal and musio is recorded when
Gator Hop is held in the Bro Broward
ward Broward Recreation Room Saturday
night from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.
Food will be available, dance
contests will be held and local
disc jockeys will spin the present
top 40 recordings.
Gator Hops were originated last
year for the entertainment of stu study
dy study weary students.
They have become a huge suc success,
cess, success, said Shell Clyatt, secretary
of mens affairs and head of the
dance committee.
One of the advantages of the
dance is that food service is
available at the dance after mid midnight
night midnight and nowhere else on cam campus.
pus. campus.
These dances are based on in informality
formality informality and we expect to have
many stags attend, he said.
CLASSIFIED
LOST: A pair of brown-rimmed
womens glasses. If found please
call FR 6-5259.
FOR SALE: Century Graphic
with roll film, adapter and
Heiland Gun. SIOO.OO. Rear Apt.
110 S.W. 24th St.
LOST Argut 35 mm side cam camera,
era, camera, type C 3, with light meteri
both in leather case, left in Fla.
Gymnasium during Homecoming
Alumni Barbecue November 12.
Reward. Robert Edenfield, 746
Acosta Street, Jacksonville 4.
Fla.
WANTED: One Roommate. 1604
N. W. 3 PI. 2-6497, 2 room apt.
Completely furnished, 3 blocks
from campus; pay $25.00 a
month inc. elec. Fred Schnei Schneider.
der. Schneider.
FOR SALE: Mans white dinner
jacket size 40 for sale. Black
Tux pantswaist 36, inseam
31. Cumberbund included. Nev Never
er Never worn. Original price $49. Will
sell for $25. FR 6-3412.
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 AVe.
FR 6-2835.



'Really Great Man' of Japan To Teach Here

Professor Hajime Nakamura,
Japanese educator and author,
will teach courses on Eastern re religions
ligions religions and philosophies at the UF
next semester.
He will be here in the role of
visiting professor of religion at the
personal invitation of Dr, D. I.
Scudder, head of the department
of religion. Dr. Scudder describes
him as a person of great humil humility
ity humility and sympathy, a really great
man.
Positions Held
Professor Nakamura is chair chairman
man chairman Os the department of Indian
and Buddhist philosophy at t h e

LYCEUM COUNCIL PRESENTS IANIST
PLAYING A PROGRAM FOR COLLEGIATES

Lyceum Council will present
David Gibson, noted concert pian pianist,
ist, pianist, next week, playing a program
designed for appeal to college
students.
Gibsons program, which will be
presented Dec. 5 at 8:12 p.m. in
the University Auditorium, will
include the Sonatina by Kubik,
a Pulitzer Prize winner for Amer American
ican American music composition and famed
for his music in the Mr. Mcoing-
Boing cartoons.
He will also play "Nine Varia Variation
tion Variation on a Minuet by Duport,
which represents Mozart in his
most typical crystalline and
humorous style.
From Beethovens works he will
play Sonata, Opus 57, Appas Appassionata,
sionata, Appassionata, one of the most perfect
examples of musical architecture,
according to Tovey, the English
music critic.
From Chopins works, he will
play Ballade, Opus 52, one of
the masterpieces of romantic
music, and Four Preludes.
Clair de Lune, a typical im impressionistic
pressionistic impressionistic mood piece, and
Jardins sous la Pluie will be
played from the works of De Debussy.
bussy. Debussy.
Tickets for the performance can
be purchased at the door to the
University Auditorium or at the
Lyceum office in the music build building
ing building for two dollars. Students will
be admitted free upon presenta presentation
tion presentation of I.D. cards.
Leaders Meet
' ;: -r
For $G Confab
Plans for the second annual
leadership conference, scheduled
for March 5, are under way, re reported
ported reported Joe Fleming, Secretary of
Organizations.
The conference will be attended
by the presidents of fraternities,
sororities, and independent organi organizations
zations organizations and other interested repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives.
The first step in the planning
was the distribution of a question questionnaire
naire questionnaire designed to pinpoint areas
needing improvement. The dead deadline
line deadline for returning them to the Of Office
fice Office of Student t i on s,
Room 314 Florida Union, has been
set for Friday, December 2. Two
hundred copies of the questionn questionnaire
aire questionnaire have been mailed, but only
about fifty have been returned,
stated Fleming.
The conference is designed to
help the leaders of organizations
conduct their business better and
to coordinate the various functions
of their group. Help will be offer offered
ed offered in the areas of leadership and
business, and a workshop set up
for each. The meeting will be high highlighted
lighted highlighted by a banquet and a guest
speaker to be announced.
December 2, Friday
Operation Petticoat
CARY GRANT
Written On The Wind
ROCK HUDSON
December 3, Saturday
Oregon Passage
JOHN ERICKSON
Vertigo
JAMES STEWART
KIM NOVAK
Never Love A Stranger
JOHN DREW BARRYMORE
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday
The Mognificent Seven
yul BRYNNER
The Lonely Hearts
MONTGOMERY CLIFT
Wednesday, Tbursdoy, Friday
Sergeant Rutledge
JEFFERY HUNTER
The Old Man b the Sea
SPENCER TRACY
*

University of Tokyo and director
of the Japanese Association for
Religious Studies. For the past 10
years he has traveled throughout
the world lecturing and instructing
at major colleges and universi universities.
ties. universities.
His book, Ways of Thinking of
Eastern Peoples, was considered
to be of such great merit by the
Rockefeller Foundation that it fi financed
nanced financed the translation of the work
from the original Japanese into
English. It is scheduled to be pub published
lished published by UNESCO for world-wide
distribution.
Wakamura hopes that the ideas

Wm m
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IMb M xllti . 4 HigHi
-m Jpu m
m
' fX mm fl'
Kmmm
]s fl
|-; |.
0t mfW
PIANIST, DAVID GIBSON
... Plays Monday for Lyceum

JB School Starts Hall of Fame

To prevent old journalists from
fading away, a Journalism Hall of
Fame has been established for dis display
play display in the Library of the UF
School of Journalism and Com Communications.
munications. Communications.
Rae O. Weimer director of the
School, has announced that five
journalists, all deceased, will go
into the Hall of Fame its first
year. For the next five years, one
deceased person, and one living
will be selected for the Hall of
Fame honor.
After five years one name will
be added each year.
The library display will be dou doubled
bled doubled this year.
Fifty heads of schools and de departments
partments departments of journalism in the
United States made nominations

LUCKY STRIKE PRESENTS:
Df9R.DR:FR2tiD:
DR. PROODS thought POR THE DA ( Life aint all beer and skittlesas the saying goes
but if enough students got together maybe skittles could make a big comeback.

- MM n m fgm
. ' A'' VJ :%. <*>'.' > * .'v s J H
, <.
' ' '
, I
||
v
jflgk s fjj
M R \
- .......
jjpTjjl.
law R
inf SSHMHBI
? a]
. Dear Dr. Frood: I just dont understand the
men in this college. Not one of them has l|
ever asked me for a date. I am intelligent
and easy to get along with. Enclosed is my |
snapshot. What do you think is wrong?
Left Out If
DEAR LEFT: After considering this problem
from every angle, I can only conclude that
you have enormous feet.
Dear Dr. Frood: According to my figures j
over ninety-five per cent of the students
here are below average. What is wrong?
Math Major
DEAR MATH: You are obviously going to a
below-average college.

DON'T BREAK TRADITION, WARNS FROOD! One of the proudest traditions on the American / Jlf
campus, reports Dr. Frood, is smoking Luckies. Today college students smoke more Luckies # J^Y
than any other regular. According to Dr. Frood, Any student who breaks this tradition not only /caa* TT t m
robs himself of the full pleasure of smokingbut also could, conceivably, bring 'the Curse of fegg**** mi
Frood' down upon the entire student body." I
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some fosfe for a change!
Product ts oTiiim imrmMttmm

for the honor. The 10 homes with
greatest number of votes will be
submitted to a national panel of
newspaper editors for selection of
the top five.
LUCILE'S
Juvenile, Inc.
Baby Equipment
Juvenile Furniture
Toys and Games
526 N. MAIN ST.
Phone FR 6-3253
We give Top Value*Stamps

and opinions he will gather while
.at the UF will give him material
upon which to base a new volume
in English. He speaks the lang language
uage language fluently and has mastered
six other tongues as well.
In a letter to Dr. Scudder, Pro Professor
fessor Professor Nakamura expressed the
hope that his stay at the UF will
be as fruitful as possible, and
that he will be able to learn much
from the experience.
He Will Teach:
The courses to be offered by
Professor Nakamura are:
RN 251: The book, The Ways
of Thinking of Eastern Peoples,

Teachers View Problems
Os Schooling in Florida

Florida teachers will compare
problems and solutions at the
twelfth annual Classroom Teach Teachers
ers Teachers Work Conference today.
The 250 delegates have been se selected
lected selected from among secondary and
elementary teachers by their local
Classroom Teacher Association in
various counties.
Manning J. Dauer, head of the
UF Department of Political
Science, and Dr. John Lumley, di director
rector director of the National Education
Assn., Division of Legislation and
Federal Relations, will be keynote
speaker.
Dauer will speak at 6 p.m. Fri Friday
day Friday on Challenges That Face the
State. Lumleys luncheon ad address
dress address Saturday will discuss Fed Federal
eral Federal Education Legislation.
Coordinator of the conference,
Engineers Show Film
The Benton Engineering Council
will present a program, The Sa Savannah
vannah Savannah River Story, Dec. 2 at
7:30 p.m. in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
A film published by the Atomic
Energy Commission will be shown
in addition to a lecture by Mr.
Nathaniel Stetson, director of the
civilian reactors division of the
AEC.
The program is open to students
and the public.
I AID We sell tickets §
Mila for all major jp
sea and air 2
_ lines at official 3
SEA rates §
member g
TICKETS Igfe |
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE £
808 W. Univ. Ave.
Phona FR 6-4641

Dear Dr. Frood: I dont speak from personal experience, but I
understand all the men in this college are wolves. What do you
think a respectable girl like mewith a good old-fashioned up upbringingshould
bringingshould upbringingshould do about this situation?
Strait Laced
DEAR STRAIT: Drop your handkerchief.
1
Dear Dr. Frood: When I entered college as a freshman this fall, my
father gave me a very large sum of money to cover room, board,
tuition, books and all other expenses for four full years of college.
Because of an unfortunate series of poker games, however, the
money is now completely gone. How would you suggest I handle
this situation?
Ten High
I
DEAR TEN: I feel confident that your father will give you another
chance if you go up to him like a man, tell him you are sorry, admit
your mistake and promise him that your luck will change.
Door Or. Frood: Do you thinr it io ooto for
a girl to walk home alone from a college f
dance? / n*****>B )
Nervous / £==£
DEAR NERVOUS: Safer. t

will be the basis of a comparison
between the religions of Japan,
China, and Tiet and the religions
of India. The course is open to
all students.
RN 401: The nature of God,
man, good, and evil will be dis discussed
cussed discussed in terms of East-West
comparisons. It is open to all up upper
per upper classmen, graduate students,
and sophomores by special per permission.
mission. permission.
PPY 430: Professor Nakamura
will hold a seminar in Buddhist
philosophy. Upper classmen and
graduate students may enroll.

Dr. Eleanor K. Green, reported
that the delegates will take part
in study groups Saturday, to dis discuss
cuss discuss leadership, professional and
personnel problems, public rela relations,
tions, relations, educational television and
the art of making conflict on con controversial
troversial controversial issues constructive.
Future plans include spring
workshops for the groups.
GAME WIRED
TO 50 STATIONS
In a show produced exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively by the University's education educational
al educational television station, WU F T
transmitted Gator Growl pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings throughout the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area over channel 5.
Jacksonvilles WJCT was the
only other station in the state to
transmit Gator Growl.
Contrary to the statement in
the last edition of the Alligator,
Mr. Kenneth Small, director of
the Universitys radio station
WRUF, was responsible for the
broadcasting of the FOOTBALL,
GAME to some 50 RADIO sta stations
tions stations located throughout the
state from Pensacola to Key
West.
Feel
Penny-Wise
and
Pound-Fullish
Sixteen ounce Steaks
, TIC TOC
STEAK HOUSE
3 miles north of
Unix. Ave. on 441

Red Tape Tried To Trip Directory,
But It'll Hit The Streets On Monday

'Die UF student directory will
be distributed beginning Monday,
according to chairman Owen God Godwin
win Godwin of the Student Government Di Directory
rectory Directory Committee.
The directories are due for de delivery
livery delivery on campus 16 days behind
schedule.
We had no idea the red tape
involved in getting all the material
together. The Registrars office
held us up for about three weeks
and then the publisher could not
deliver on time, Godwin said.
Godwin admitted, however, that
the group with this experience be behind
hind behind them could be much more ef efficient
ficient efficient in the future.
Distribution will be through the
various housing councils with fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and sororities having spe special
cial special representatives to distribute
their allotments.
The number of directories print printed
ed printed had to be reduced from 10,000
to 7,000 due to insufficient adver advertising.
tising. advertising. Sorority members contact contacted
ed contacted around 500 establishments, but
received ord-s for only 40 list listings.
ings. listings.
We feel this is still enough to
allow one for everyone who wants
one and then some, Godwin com commented.
mented. commented.
The directory, a part of Student
Body President Bob Parks United
Party platform last spring, will be
given away as planned as a ser service
vice service of Student Government. The
listings will be bound in a maga-
Arab Club Hears Jabri
The Arab Students Club is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring a speech by Mr. Tariq Ja Jabri,
bri, Jabri, local director at the Arrfb
States Information Center in New
York.
The topic of the discussion will
be Arab Foreign Policy with em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the Arab, United States,
and Russian policies.
The meeting is scheduled for,
Monday, December 12, at 8 p.m.
in the Law Auditorium. All inter interested
ested interested persons are invited.

The "Main coat" you need
LONDON FOG |
It is more than just a raincoat, it is the
main coat you need in any kind of
weather any time of day. Smartly tailored
of the finest blend of dacron/cotton, these
London Fog coats will keep their crisp
good looks after months of rugged wear.
Select yours now!
natural and white $32.50
5 I . I
deep muted tones 39.95
natural only with |
zip-in orlon pile
lining 50.00
6 South Main St.
So hobla Espaitole

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Doc. 2, 1960

sine format.
The name, classification, cam campus
pus campus mailing and campus resi residence
dence residence addresses, and phone num number
ber number will be listed for each student
registered at the University.
We would have liked to include
home addresses, Godwin said,

I BreSSeaPSI For the BEST in I
I IwT RECAPPING, I
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YjM jpjjjjl Use Your Central Charge
I Experienced Recapper I
Trained hy Factory Engineer
I ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING I
1027 1 MAW STREET PHONE FR 2-2197 I
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DORIS DAY REX HARRISON
JOHN GAVIN
A ROSS HUNTER-ARWIN PRODUCTION
nrvwi nwagi
mtSZGB.7U&&2M
SEE IT FROM THE START
SHOWS AT 1:20, 3:20, 5:25, 7:25, 9:30
JZlj Florida tEL
theatre
ELVIS IS COMING! DEC. 7th

but that would have made the re release
lease release date much later.
The directory could die with
this administration, Godwin con continued,
tinued, continued, because of its high cost
of $1,500 to Student Government.
That is the cost after advertis advertising
ing advertising defrayment.

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

FLORIDA ALLIGATOE to ttw tnelal tdeot ** ! Uklrerrtty of VM4> Ml li HIIWM wy
Friday morning axca* vta| holiday* Ml nHn HfWi. Tie SUMMEB CATO* to ntolfi M nil
ut. rn.Crr t the United Btts Feet Office Glne*yil le, Florida. Offices ere lee a tod fee Bmw A It el U k
tfc- rurWm union B-gti TeiOffceoe Unlrerslty es FlerUe FB MM. Ext. H Ml iiffil itf iBIIIM
Office a* kastness office.
Editor-In-Chief Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor Hebert
Business Manager Jones

editorial staff
Offic. Manager: Eleanor Yaagar
Frances Aldman, Mary Asm Awtrey, CarM BiUMr.
Ed Byrd. Sac Allen Cantfcen. M. E. CteTeland. Sum
Engle. Fite Estes, Lea Ferris. Jr., BetMo Flelgehaeaa,
Harvey Goldstein. Sarah Greenberg, Uancy Hooter, Lar Larry
ry Larry Kie!er, Ben Harder, Kess Meyer, Geerfe Mean.
Natalie Bagene, Be* Bieble, Kama Shaehat.
SPORTS STAFF
Sport* Editor: Bill Bucholtor
Rilke Gora, intrammrals editor i Fraa Warren, eyerto
features: MU Abel. Hebert Grom. Jack Horan, Jatad
Lebow, Solomon Bobbins, Sandy Bosenthal. A1 Sketetek,
Ed WMan.

Catch A Foreign Star

A hubbub of plans, progranw and
studies have been initiated this year
all directed at improving relations
between foreign and domestic stu students
dents students at the UF.
We vehemenently support such a
variety of good-will endeavors. But,
We see ahead many heartaches over
failure, due to the great enemy of all
worthwhile activity student ap apathy.
athy. apathy.
We do not feel that students are
against cultivating friendships with
their foreign counterparts. This would
be student enmity.
* *
WE SAID APATHY. This rather
nebulous term takes on added mean meaning
ing meaning when we stop to study what it
has wrought.
Our native-born students are not
convinced that one lasting friendship
with a student from abroad would
benefit him as much if not more than
it would the visitor. The latter, on the
other hand, feels a certain amount of
pride he must maintain in the face of
what he considers charity.
Should all concerned stop to con consider
sider consider the riches that would be de derived
rived derived out of international friendships,
all doubts and fears would vanish.
* *
THE NATIVE American would
realize at once that the age of isola isolationism
tionism isolationism is past. We live in a world of
international speed, where opinions
in Africa make headlines in Califor California,
nia, California, where quiz show scandals in New
York make Soviet propaganda in Asia.
The mature student would be re reminded
minded reminded at once of the goals he set for
himself when he enrolled into the
world of higher learning to widen
the scope of his knowledge about the
world about him, something that CAN
be achieved on a university campus.
* *
THE WORLD of ideas comes into
focus in this one community. It would
be a shame to see these ideas segre segregated
gated segregated into their own ethnic blocs
when they meet each other day in
and day out.
At the UF we have a virtual vol volcano
cano volcano of international activity. Many
of our faculty are personally interest interested.
ed. interested. The U.S. government asks our in institution
stitution institution to accept contracts for study
or research in foreign lands.
Yet these do not really permeate
our educational purview. Many of our
students are not being touched by this
important dimension of learning, one
that is most ancient and yet most
modern.
* *
WE ARE NOT AFTER a one-shot
affair, not a passing acquaintance
with students from other lands. We
urge friendship in the fullest and
deepest sense of the term a meet-,
ing of minds, a circulation of ideas, a
growth in appreciation for feelings,
cultures and lives as they are lived
elsewhere in the world.
One of the sad truths about this
modern life of speed, is that most of
us are international illiterates. This
is probably most true of we Americans
who feel that oar nation is the culmi culmination
nation culmination of virtue and knowledge and
that we have nothing to gain from our
poorer cousins abroad.
This truth shows itself all too
clearly in the rather poor turnout the

THEM
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RWALLY PERFECTED/ SCtEJJTIRc) OPERATED SRAM) WITH A CIOCK r S CiOCKWORK/
KHWfI-Hel ftwre TWBMY. / J , 1

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
KM Onnhnn. Fad OBtey, Haney MykoL Gary Pea Peateek,
teek, Peateek, Fat TaaetsM
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Bittiness Mgr: Carl Griffith
Ad Salesmen: Jo# Antheny, Charles Abramson. Beh
Perkins, Allen BeLoaeh. Jim BveradM. SMy MtUkeO.
818 XeGarttyi Advertising and Leyeat: *2ls
steini CtrealatUn Manager: Bay Watoeai Claaatfted Ads:
Losdse Booth; National Manager tl
ntalnt Office Manager: Jno McClure; Office Staff:
Carol Linger, DettU MacDonald, DsEtte MePhcroa. Jane
Minor. Jan Watkins, Barbara Naoater. Mate! Fltogte Fltogtehens;
hens; Fltogtehens; Snhserlptlsn Manager: Chile Ltefried.

combined Florida Blue Key and Mor Mortarboard
tarboard Mortarboard foreign student sponsor
program received these last few
weeks. Out of 13,000 students, we
were able to produce only 40 who saw
worth In the program.

A GREAT FIESTA early in the
school year might do the trick of
breaking the international ice. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps a Columbus Day program of en entertainment
tertainment entertainment and discussion could be
highlighted by big names in the field
of international relations.
But this would not solve the prob problem.
lem. problem. It would only turn on the elec electricity
tricity electricity that lights the way. And it
could only do this if it were carefully
planned, intricately devised so as to
leave no taste of having done our
duty.
We have at present many avenues
to take. But we are not at a fork in
the road. We should take all of the
ways.
We must if we are sincere about
our education make meaningful
personal contact with all the peoples
of the world, for it is they about
whom we know least and from
Whom we could learn most.
No Apologies
Much criticism has been leveled
against the Alligator since it recessed
for the Thanksgiving week-end. This
criticism has come from both students
and administration.
We feel that an explanation of
OUR views pertaining to recent cover coverage
age coverage of charges placed by student gov government
ernment government against Robertsons Jewel Jewelers
ers Jewelers and Jim Westrick of Off*Campus
Housing is in order.
* *
LET IT clearly be understood that
neither of these stories are dead as
yet. Investigation is still being carried
on.
Nothing appeared in any story
which was either not true to fact or
attributed to a stated source.
All charges printed have been sub subsequently
sequently subsequently admitted by the party
charged, to one degree or another.
Our sources were, in every case, pre presumed
sumed presumed reliable, by virtue of their po positions.
sitions. positions.
* *
IN BOTH CASES, the charges
amounted to official action and were
reported as such.
Severe criticism resulted particular particularly
ly particularly from the headlines involved and
the play the stories received. We
note that headlines are purposely
intended to be eye-catching, and
ours violated no principles, so far as
we know. In brief, they told the story,
stating major FACTS contained in the
articles.
Both stories constituted hot
yet reliable news, and were played
up in accordance with their import importance,
ance, importance, relative to other matter in the
particular editions.
*
IN OUR opinion, no other story
deserved prominence at the time.
It might be added, we have not been
accused of misquotation. No re retractions
tractions retractions have been demanded. Mis Misunderstanding
understanding Misunderstanding is the strongest
charge any objective accuser has
been able to level.

Friday, Pacambar 2, 1960

Hii 1 iJ tcW Jill
'We Are Tha Boy* From Old Florida .. .*

NANCY MYKEL

Bonehead Gators, Awake!
They're Tapping, You, Too

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Alligators have thick bony
skulls, are generally inert, and
their movements are usually
languorous.
Not Albert, hut the UF stu student
dent student body nils this description.
o o o
FIRETRAPS, underpaid pro professors,
fessors, professors, crowded classrooms. .
the average student considers
these to be illusory matters,
just a passel o' fussing that af affects
fects affects them in no real way.
Boneheads think its all just
jass for the benefit of the legis legislators,
lators, legislators, to get UFs usual budget
passed.
But sll3 is going to prove an
unlucky number for sleeping
gators.
Droves are going to wake up
when the state sticks its empty
hand into bluejean pockets and
stylish straw purses for gn ex extra
tra extra 323 fpr registration fee next
September.
More than two million dollars
in faculty raises is hoped for in
the next biennium. Why?
o o o
FULL PROFEBSOB6 are now
averaging $8,915. If the increase
goes through, and in 1962-63
they make an average of $13,-
200, then UFs salaries will
AVERAGE those of 21 compara comparable
ble comparable universities throughout the
USA!
Building-wise, UFs inadequa inadequacy
cy inadequacy is more easily discernible.
(Especially if one is among
those who have been rained on,
or had plaster fall on them, in
Benton Hall.)
Gator boneheads include not

HONOR COURT

Campus To Be Queried
On Position of System

By RAVE STANLEY
Honor Court Clerk
I wish to again thank Jack
Graff and the John Marshall Bar
Association Honor Court Revi-
LETTERS INVITED
The Florida Alligator
invitos letters to the editor.
Letters must bear writer's
signed (in ink or pencil)
name and local address
but, on specific request,
the name will be withheld
from publication. The Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator reserves the
right to reject any letter
or shorten it to meet space
requirements. Normally,
letters may not exceed
500 words, should be
triple-spacad, and must ha
typed on only ana side of
tha paper.

only the party persons, who are
too busy with their little social
milieu to wonder whats going
on in the larger campus en environment.
vironment. environment.
e e
80 GALLED intellectuals
are also at fault. Keeping ones
nose buried in a philosophy text
may earn an A in the course,
but wont make one a philoso philosopher.
pher. philosopher.
Nor will single-tracked pur pursuit
suit pursuit of any subject, to the ex exclusion
clusion exclusion of events in the world,
produce the enlightened citizen citizenry
ry citizenry on which democracy is de dependent.
pendent. dependent.
UF graduates are going to fill
shoes in all fields throughout
the state. Its frightening to
realize, but WE'RE IT: the fu future
ture future of Florida. And perhaps
the world.
1C we dont learn to open our
eyes to whats going on around
us, no one will. And the blind
will lead the blind.
*
A VAST segment of the stu student
dent student body doesnt know beans
about its own campus govern government.
ment. government.
Steps are being taken to recti rectify
fy rectify that now. Communication be between
tween between student body government
and students may be improved
as the result of a new monthly
press conference program.
Alligator staff members can
be boneheads, too. They are go going
ing going to be exposed to facts of
student government, however,
in an effort to help everyone to
a comprehensive appreciation of
his current campus environ environment.
ment. environment.

sion Committee for the use of

their article in
these last few
columns. Let
me again state
that the Hon Honor
or Honor Court, as a
judiciary body,
is not support supporting
ing supporting or endors endorsing
ing endorsing any speci specific
fic specific revisions.
W h a t the
Public Rela-

STANLEY

tions committee feels is im important
portant important is that the students be become
come become aware of the problems
facing their Honor System and
what is being done to try and
correct them.
The Public Relations commit committee
tee committee has begun preparing a sur survey
vey survey questionnaire which will
soon be circulated among the
students to try and determine
the exact position of the Honor
System. We urge you to cooper cooperate
ate cooperate with this survey which we
hope will enable us to make the
Honor System more valuable to
you.

Utters te the Editor

Let's Right
Wrong Facts
EDITOR:
Just a note to have you clarify
a statement issued in Tuesdays
edition.
to the feature on Homecoming
was cited a statement by Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Small, Director of radio
station WRUF. I repeat the
statement as follows:
e e
SMAUL WAS responsible for
the transmission of Gator Growl
to some 50 television stations
throughout the state, from Key
west to Pensacola.*
I personally dont know where
in the campus he got that infor information,
mation, information, but nothing could be
further from the facts.
e e e
IN THE FIRST place there
are certainly not 50 TV .Stations
in the whole state. Even if there
were, our non-commercial sta station
tion station here on campus could feed
to only four the other non noncommercial
commercial noncommercial stations linked by
the Florida Educational Tele Television
vision Television Network.
In fact the station fed only one
other station, WJCT in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.

SECONDLY, I dont know how
Mr. Small could arrange the
transmission. He is responsible
for the Universitys commercial commercially
ly commercially operated radio station while
the TV station is non-commer non-commercial
cial non-commercial and operated by an entirely
different staff.
Many people tend to con confuse
fuse confuse WRUF, the radio station,
with the TV station, WUFT.
Let this serve to set the record
straight
*.
THE PEOPLE responsible
for Channel ss coverage of Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl and its subsequent
transmission to Jacksonville
were: Ken Christiansen, direc director
tor director of WUFT; Lee Franks, pro program
gram program director for WUFT; and
G. W. Gilstrap, production man manager
ager manager of WUFT.
This year's Growl coverage
was a team project from the
start. The entire crew was from
an advanced TV production
class at the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications. They
gave their time free.
4
t t
THE COVERAGE though
much smaller than in your story
was a considerable improve improvement
ment improvement over last years when the
show was telecast only over
WUFT. Ibis year through the
link with Jacksonville, Growl
had a potential audience of over
one half million.
The entire coverage was
praised by industry officials.
Florida ETV Network Director,
Judson Freeman, sent congratu congratulations
lations congratulations to school Director Rae
O. Weimer.
I dont know how the story
was checked out, but lets set
the record straight.
JIM KERLZN
Can't Work
For Xmas
EDITOR:
I was just wondering bow
many students have looked
at the Christmas vacation
schedule. Classes are suspend suspended
ed suspended on the twenty-first of Decem December,
ber, December, Christmas is on the
twenty-fifth. This means that
the students who were plan planning
ning planning on working for Christ Christmas
mas Christmas money wont have a
chance to.
No one needs help after
Christmas or three days be before.
fore. before. How about the students
who will be traveling? Bow
about hearing from some more
students on this subject.
JOE HOWARD
Chino Reds
Not Ail Bad
EDITOR:
Many people feel that a pres present
ent present Chinese should be either cm
one side (Nationalist) or the
other (Communist). An alterna alternative
tive alternative seems impossible pr in incredible
credible incredible to them.
Nationalist government, from
the time they began to their
fall in 1545, has tried their
best to build the country. Their
failure had many factors, but
mainly is die internal corrup corruption
tion corruption of the government. For
most people then, the time of
chaos, was to discard the old,
corrupted regime and to accept
die new one in hope ,to build a
better nation. Hie Nationalist

China of today is like a tender,
helpless lamb seeking refuge
from others and praying for the
best is corns.
e e
COMMUNIST China on the
other hand, started as the
saviour of the proletarian in
China, but tbs proletarian had
paid too much in order to be
saved. The people in China now,
if they are sensible enough, will
yield to what the party had
planned tor the future of China.
With ISO million of people, we
cannot ignore or deny their
achievements in the nation it itself
self itself as well ss their signifi significance
cance significance in the international scene.
For me, Communist brought
China from chaos to unity,
from national inferiority to su superiority,
periority, superiority, from a corrupted gov government
ernment government to a more disciplined
one. What they do is ignore the
freedom end dignity of each in individual,
dividual, individual, and a democratic form
of government (if we consider
that this form serve us ss the
criterion for an Meal govern government).
ment). government).
>
I AM NEITHER a Commu Communist
nist Communist nor a Nationalist, but
merely a Chinese. What I rep represent
resent represent is China in a whole not
individual parties What X hope
to see is all Chinese will one
day lift up their yoke of miffer miffering
ing miffering and bo treated as equal with
others.
X am proud of my oountiys
historical and cultural contribu contributions
tions contributions to the world, but X am al also
so also looking forward for a more
generous future to oome.
thank a a young
Are Writers
Responsible?
EDITOR:
Let me first state that the text
of this letter is not aimed at the
general staff of writers on
The Alligator, who have per performed
formed performed a commendable job, but
at the writers of the EXPOSE
articles which have of late ap appeared
peared appeared in The Alligator.
It seems that the writers of
these EXPOSE articles have
legendary Don Quixote. It is
also my impression that these
same writers have less regard
for truth and accuracy than
the desire to see their names
in print

AS A CONSEQUENCE of
thsir rash, irresponsible accusa accusations,
tions, accusations, the reputations of inno innocent
cent innocent persons are jeopardized
and a stigma of guilt and sus suspicion
picion suspicion attaches, which is often
impossible to completely erase.
At the very least it places an
innocent person in the position
of having to prove his Innocence
to the Administration, Board of
Control or his customers (de (depending
pending (depending upon whether the ac accused
cused accused is a student or a busi businessman),
nessman), businessman), while his accuser
remains smugly unconcerned
with the lnjuiy he has caused.
Hie recent inflammatory arti articles
cles articles and headlines are fertile
with the possiblities of a libel
action and I would not be sur surprised
prised surprised if a plague of such suits
should descend on the houses of
the Alligator and the writers.

V THE MOTIVES of the
authors of EXPOSE articles
are other than the desire to
make names tor themselves,
then let them prove this by se securing
curing securing all the facts and present
the truth without the use of
such emotion-charged terms as
RENT-OLA and BLACK
MARKET.
The Alligator is a sounding
board tor student ideas, a job
which is generally performed
with aplomb, however it has a
duty to see that, the zeal of
espousing a cause is tempered
by truth and accuracy so as
to not injure an Innocent re reputation.
putation. reputation. The sword of free
speech must be handled with
care lest it destroy the innocent
along with the guilty.
CHET SENF
Still Demand
Zero ROTC
EDITOR:
We are proud that Dean Mauls
hopes tor even further reduc reductions
tions reductions in ROTC. We have tor
years aimed at this goal. Now
at last the Administrative elite,
so long deaf, embraces us be benevolently
nevolently benevolently and sheds huge sau saurian
rian saurian tears.
We refuse to compromise
even after such breath-taking
hyprocritical sweetmeats. The
majority at students have elect elected
ed elected to have ZERO ROTC. While
other student bodies and col colleges
leges colleges are growing in prestige,
potential and progress, ours has
at every turn been hampered
by an Administrative elite full
of apprehension and anxiety.
Our voice remains united:
ZERO ROTC.
Group FOr
Academic Emphasis

EDITOR:

Is Gotor Staff
Supernatural
EDITOR:
No doubt, the Alligator staff
is in communication with sup supernatural
ernatural supernatural powers which are
being relied upon for news in information
formation information and coverage. Un Under
der Under normal circumstances, the
gathering and reporting of news
in this manner is quick and
convenient, and can be highly
entertaining to the writer who
plucks these informative tid tidbits
bits tidbits from the top of his fancy
for the benefit and enlighten enlightenment
ment enlightenment of the reader.
But, its about time you,
Messrs, of the Alligator, arose
from your lorales and persued
the reporting of news by a more
reliable method before you libel
yourselves or your readers fur further,
ther, further, defame any more Univer University
sity University administrators, or misre misreport
port misreport any more of the most basic
of faots.
e ,e
IT WOULD seem that com common
mon common sense and professional
pride would stimulate a more
cautious attitude toward news
dissemination than was used In
printing (1) Bob Perrys accu accusations
sations accusations against Mr. Robertson,
or (3) the Alligators defama defamation
tion defamation of Mr. Weetrick, or (S) the
gross mathematical error in at attributing
tributing attributing the televising of Gator
Growl to some 50 television sta stations
tions stations in the State ot Florida.
Did you, Messrs, of the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, ever think to question
what the specifications and re requirements
quirements requirements are that Mr. Robert Robertsons
sons Robertsons class rings cant meet, or
wh&t the certain essential qual qualities
ities qualities are that Mr. Robertsons
rings dont have?

DID YOU ever consider in investigating
vestigating investigating the housing rent rentola
ola rentola chargee against Mr. West Westrick
rick Westrick before printing the false
accusations which necessitated
the action of a special commit committee
tee committee hearing to exonerate Mr.
Westrick?
Or did you bother to read
the pre-Homecoming Alligator
edition in which it was correct correctly
ly correctly reported that Mr. Lee Franks
and the advanced television pro production
duction production class of Educational
Television Station WUFT, not
Mr. Kenneth Small, Director of
University of Florida Radio
Station WRUF, were respon responsible
sible responsible for the televising of Gator
Growl? And, from whence did
you leam that some 50 televis television
ion television stations throughout the state
broadcasted Gator Growl, espe especially
cially especially since there are only 36
television stations in Florida,
and only two of these carried
the broadcast?
*
WHY DIDN'T you, Messrs,
of the Alligator, think to ques question,
tion, question, or to investigate, or to read
information at hand before sen sensationalizing
sationalizing sensationalizing the news and re reviving
viving reviving the long dead traits of
Yellow Journalism?
JOHN E. BORN
Poper Yellow
With Aging
EDITOR:
When I first came to this
University, many years and
moons ago, the Alligator was
little more than a drippy news newssheet
sheet newssheet of bleary and blurry type,
unfit tor even thhe first use to
which I put it, a rain hat for
the Georgia Tech hurricane
game.
Now, through the years, I
have passively watched the Alli Alligators
gators Alligators progress, albeit touched
a little here and there with
yellow, to the point where it
is now second only to the
Gainesville Sun for fast, accur accurate
ate accurate news coverage, and to the
Florida Hmes-Union tor free freedom
dom freedom from distortion and bias.

LEADING the way nay,
running your interference in the
parade of progress, is your gift gifted
ed gifted and astute moral cartoonist,
Ken Fischer.
I was at first sickened by his
apparently low-level, sopho sophomoric
moric sophomoric efforts that fill the space
once occupied by the works of
Dan Shouse and the incompara incomparable
ble incomparable Dave Raney.

BUT THEN I realized he
couldnt be serious ... All
those labels, those characteriza characterizations
tions characterizations of the true Florida stu student,
dent, student, those Improvement Trees,
those deferred-rush turkeys, all
add up to a very witty satire
on the sincere, though unwork unworkable,
able, unworkable, efforts to change things
around here.
You are to be indeed congratu congratulated
lated congratulated for bringing to the fore*
front the keen insight and clever
wit (which, a thousand times a
day, I wish I had) of a talented
artist whose efforts in earlier
years have been, no doubt, sup.
pressed by your predecessors
who branded him not good
enough simply because they
misunderstood him.
JOHN W. HAMILTON

CHET SENF



Last spring the Florida Alligator published a liter literary
ary literary review supplement. The experiment was well re received
ceived received by both faculty and student body and it was de decided
cided decided that the review should be put on a regular basis.
This is the first of such supplements this year. The Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator Review contains photographic and literary
pieces composed by faculty and students of the Univer University
sity University of Florida. Its aims are simple: a high level of lit literary
erary literary content as is only befitting an institution of higher
learning.
THE EDITORS

Ww VHEllglil 'HHI
PPPP
flf jtjtjfii

Construction
For Learning
Each year on the University
campus, more and more expan expansion

'Science Okay for First Half;
Whole Engineer Needs More

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr.
A. J. Teller, professor and
research professor of chem chemical
ical chemical engineering at the UF,
wrote the following article
for the Journal of En Engineering
gineering Engineering Education. It ap appeared
peared appeared in the June, 1960,
edition. Volume 50, Num Number
ber Number 10, under the title,
"The First Half Or The
Whole Engineer.)
By DR. A. J. TELLER
Chemical Engineering
There has been, in the last
decade, a turmoil developing in
the engineering colleges of this
country a turmoil related to the
establishment of objectives of en engineering
gineering engineering education.
Aft a result of the explosive in increase
crease increase in rate of accumulation of
concepts, engineer engineering
ing engineering is accelerating its emergence
from the practice if empiricism
toward the conditions wherein its
creativity can rest on the firmer
foundations of concept.
We have not yet, and may never
arrive at a state where all the
complexities of behavior of sys systems
tems systems can be shed of all empiri empiricism,
cism, empiricism, but the cocoon is broken
and with it many of the inhibi inhibitions
tions inhibitions placed on the practice of
engineering.
*
AS RATIONAL ENGINEERS,
we should grasp the advantages of
fundamental concepts in our cre creative
ative creative work, still observant of their
present limitatons as we have been
cognisant of the limitations of em empiricism.
piricism. empiricism.
As irrational human beings, we
have at times been prone to ex excesses
cesses excesses in our behavior in choosing
between methods, rather than
combining methods for maximum
advantage.
This excess in behavior is
more prevalent in universities
than industry, since the cau caution
tion caution inherent in industry, as a
result of the fact that profit
must accrue from an engineer engineering
ing engineering venture, is not so evident
in education.
Yet, there is more at stake on
the behavior of education than on
the practice of industry, the fu future
ture future of industry.
We have, in education, become
enamored with fundamental con concepts,
cepts, concepts, and love affairs become
subjective in behavior, in contra contradiction
diction contradiction to the espoused purpose
of engineeringobjectivity. Sub Subjective
jective Subjective behavior is prone to ex excesses
cesses excesses and excesses are foreign
to engineering analysis.
* *
IT 18 NECESSARY that the
training of engineers be directed
toward the more fundamental gen gentnl
tnl gentnl concepts. We know that basic

sion expansion can be seen as the commun community
ity community tries to accommodate the needs
of Floridas youth. The provision
of more and better living quar quarters
ters quarters (here represented) is only
one of many areas of concern at
the UF. Steps are being taken

concepts of the physical sciences
and engineering sciences have and
always will prevade all fields of
engineering. Thus narrow training
is contradictory to the objectives
of sound engineering education.
But in our eagerness to es escape
cape escape totally from the cocoon, let
us not lose sight of the fact that
we are training engineers, not
scientists; that the prime objec objectives
tives objectives of engineering are to pro provide
vide provide new and improved designs
of systems and processes to sat satisfy
isfy satisfy human needs, and to pro provide
vide provide analyses of the behavior of
systems and processes so that
new and better systems and
processes may be created; that
the engineer cannot treat com component
ponent component factors of behavior sep separately
arately separately as does the scientist;
that he must combine the
effects of behavior of materials,
the equilibria phenomena, and
the rate processes in order to
ootain an economically feasi feasible
ble feasible system.

Radio Jupiter Sends Science Data

By DR. A. G. SMITH
Professor Os Physics
The noted scientist Vannevar
Bush once said that there is no
more thrilling experience for a
man than to be able to say that
he has learned something that
no other person in the world ever
knew before him. The young
astronomer K. L. Franklin quot quoted
ed quoted this remark in describing his
feelings when he and Bernard
Burke accidentally discovered
that Jupiter, the largest of the
planets, was occasionally broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting powerful radio waves.
The time was early 1965, and
Franklin and Burke were testing
a large, new receiving antenna
or radio telescope which was
to be used by the Carnegie In Institution
stitution Institution in the infant science of
radio astronomy. At first annoyed
by what seemed to be strong, in intermittent
termittent intermittent interference on their
records, they suddenly realized
that the interference always
came precisely from the direction
of Jupiter, and that it was even
moving slowly among the starts at
the same speed as the planet. The
cat was out of the bag!
* *
FIVE YEARS LATER, although
radio astronomy has grown at
an amazing pace, Jupiter still ap appears
pears appears to be unique among the
planets as a radio transmitter.
Only the sun itself rivals the giant
planet as a source of powerful ra radio
dio radio outbursts.
Although Franklin is now a lec lecturer
turer lecturer at the Hayden Planetarium
in New York and Burke is en engaged
gaged engaged in an entirely different
phase of radio astronomy, the

jMpfe ' ;" r :
: ;j J;
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
g£fl£ W

and more will be taken to im implement
plement implement the work being done in
the classrooms, library reading
rooms and laboratories. These
buildings, so sorely needed, are a
vital part of the educational
scheme of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.

He must, yes, have an under understanding
standing understanding of the fundamental and
a facility for utilization of the
fundamental, but he must super superimpose
impose superimpose this with a capability for
interrelating many coincident oc occurrences,
currences, occurrences, the effects of which
must be combined, by logic and
oftentimes still with intuition and
empiricism because of the limita limitations
tions limitations of knowledge.
* *

He must crown his achieve achievement
ment achievement of analysis with a system
that works actually, not only
theoretically, and one that is eco economically
nomically economically feasible.
THUS, WE HAVE a dual re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility in engineering educa education.
tion. education. We must convey the necessity
for conceptual thinking and analy analysis
sis analysis of fundamental behavior and
we must convey the necessity for,
and the development of ability for
creation of workable and econo economically
mically economically feasible systems and pro processes.
cesses. processes.
(See PREPARE, Page Z)

study has been taken up 'by
several other groups, and Jupiter
is probably being investigated
more intensively at this moment
than at any other period in his history.
tory. history.
Among the earliest of the groups
which followed Franklin and
Burke was the Department of
Physics at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, which in 1966 inaugurated a
new program in radio astronomy
by assigning the Jupiter problem
to graduate student T. D. Carr for
his doctoral thesis.

// I I f 'Vi 1 J I i H S f *-***
J J f : I ~ | -I 8

SOUTH AJMfHfCA
ON THE ALERT

The Iron CurtainB63 Miles
Os Curiosity, Wonder, Contrast

(Copyrtfbted by Dr. Frederick HtrtmiUi
Dec. S, 1990)
By DR. FREDERICK
HARTMANN
Professor of Political Science
In the middle of Europe runs the
Iron Curtain, separating the free
world from the Commun is t
bloc. This statement, so far as
it suggests monolithic unity on ei either
ther either side of that Line, each direct directed
ed directed against the other, is in serious
need of qualification. Neither in
Communist Germany nor in Pol Poland
and Poland and Hungary can the Soviets
count upon real grass-roots sup support
port support for their system.
But that the Iron Curtain re represents
presents represents a line between two ways
of life is only too true. To the

Soviets Satisfied
By Asia's Hunger

jH it H

In the past decade an ocean of ink has been spilled on the proposition
that the United States and the Soviet Union are waging a struggle for
mens minds; that each is attempting to win to itself the loyalty of mil millions
lions millions of peoples in the world.
. This struggle exists but it would be more axact to state that it is a
contest for mens emotions and I think the successes of the USSR in cer certain
tain certain areas demonstrates that it understands better than we do the
emotional nature of the war between the two systems.
We Propose Reason
In our attempt to attract the loyalty of human reason, we pre presuppose
suppose presuppose that mankind uniformly acts rationally, that it has the time and
the convenience to think through hard and complex abstractions and that,
overall, it is literate enough or educated enough to ponder and to spell out
unfamiliar institutions.
The Soviets know well enough, through experience, that among the
major horizons are those of his locality, that his life is one of continuous
and grinding work and that he has little time or inclination or even
ability to consider matters beyond the needs of himself and his locality
and that in a life such as that he is driven by certain elemental forces,
among the chief of which is hunger.
Think Through Bellies'
The main point I want to make is that men often think not with their
minds but with their bellies. Crude as that statement may seem it has to
be made because to Americans, hunger, either as starvation or as perma permanent
nent permanent nutritional hunger, is only an intellectual concept while through throughout
out throughout much of Asia (to say nothing of Latin America and Africa) these
two kinds of hunger are very real and emotional matters which, to a great
extent, determine how men act.
(See STARVATION, Page Z)

Carr was soon joined by C.
H. Barrow, an Englishman
studying In this country under a
Fullbright fellowship, and to together
gether together the two students con constructed
structed constructed the University's first
radio telescope near what is
now the campus police station.
(Carr later remarked that in
his case Ph. D. stood for post posthole
hole posthole digger" in tribute to the
Misters accumulated in erect erecting
ing erecting toe forest of wooden masts
involved in toe instrument!)

Overlooking the South American plains near Santiago, Chile, is the
new radio observatory housing radio receivers and recording equipment,
as well as sleeping quarters tor the observer. Gainesville is brought

West of that line free and demo democratic
cratic democratic institutions preVail; to its
east is Communist democracy.
Such a division cannot endure in indefinitely
definitely indefinitely without bringing on al almost
most almost inevitably renewed war.
If the Iron Curtain ran along the
frontiers between one group of na nations
tions nations and another, it might con conceivably
ceivably conceivably be lived with especially
if that Line were in some obscure
corner of the world. But the Iron
Curtain does not do that.
The Iron Curtain divides Ger Germany
many Germany right down the middle. It
divides Germany and thus destroys
the hopes for tranquility and or order
der order in the heart of Europe. Even
more paradoxical: the dividing
line which marks the* frontier
between West and East Germany

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. John Har Harrison
rison Harrison has been o full professor of
history at the University of Florida
since 1958 and on the department
of history faculty since 1949. He
received his Ph.D. at the University
of California and is a specialist in
Asian studies.)
By DR. JOHN A. HARRISON
Professor of History

Using an ordinary short-wave
receiver to amplify the signals
from the antenna and a borrowed
recorder to make permanent
charts of the signals, Carr, Bar Barrow,
row, Barrow, apd the writer made nightly
observations of Jupiter during a
number of months in 1956 and
1957.
Because the planet appears to
radiate strongly only in the fre frequencies
quencies frequencies occupied by the crowded
short-wave bands, it was neces necessary
sary necessary for an observer to be present
whenever the equipment was run;

Dec. 2, 1960 The Florida Alligator Review, No. 2

is sealed infinitely more thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly than the borders be between
tween between the nations of Western Eu Europe.
rope. Europe.
* *
GOODS AND PEOPLE flow
across the frontiers of West Ger Germany
many Germany with far fewer restrictions
than are today imposed within the
pieces of one area we call Ger Germany.
many. Germany. While Western Europe low lowers
ers lowers tariffs and builds a common
life, within Germany the reverse
trend occurs.
The Iron Curtain, considering
the momentous cons-equenc e s
which stem from it, is curiously in innocent
nocent innocent in actual appearance. It is
nothing but a line of wooden fence
posts (sometimes concrete posts>,
strung with ordinary fence wire.
If it were not for its extraordinary
length (the zonal border is 1329 kil kilometer
ometers kilometer 863 miles long) and its
recurrent watch towers and pa patrols,
trols, patrols, this fence line would arouse
hardly a second glance.
Os course the plowed-up strip
which lies immediately on the
Communist side of the line ar arouses
ouses arouses curiositywhich turns to
wonder as one follows the Iron
Curtain southward day after day.
For this plowed-up strip, 33 feet,
(10 meters) wide, goes up and
down mountains, across dams
(and for that purpose converted
into a layer of sand sprinkled on
the Concrete), eve r onward,
sometimes bending sharply back
upon itself to form a horse horseshoe
shoe horseshoe bend two hundred feet
long and seventy-five feet wide.
Its vagaries reveal the vagaries
of the artificial frontier itself. This
Pieck Allee, as the West Ger Germans
mans Germans wryly name it after the
President of the so-called German
Democratic Republic, is there to
reveal to the ever-patrolling thou thousands
sands thousands of Peoples Frontier Police,
the attempts of one of their citi citizens
zens citizens to escape to the West.
It reveals footprints of those
who dare to attempt to cross it. It
provides an automatic and clearly
discernible execution ground for
any East German standing on or
fleeing toward it. It even runs a along
long along the East German-Czech fron frontier,
tier, frontier, protecting" these two Com Communist
munist Communist regimes from each other.
* *
THIS INNOCENT- APPEAR APPEARING
ING APPEARING fence line, so irresistably
reminiscent of the line between
two farmers cow pastures, is in
deadly earnest. Running predom predominantly
inantly predominantly in forests and fields it
has a quiet, pastoral look. But
behind the tree is a Vopo (a Peo Peoples
ples Peoples Policeman), with a machine
pistol.
Always they patrol in twos and

ning, in order to detect and tune
out the all-too-frequent interfer interference
ence interference from earth-bound radio sta stations.
tions. stations.
* *
IT MOREOVER became evident
that conditions were good enough
for reliable observations only in
the quiet hours between midnight
and dawn, so that each night one
of the little group had to sacrifice
his sleep.
In spite of these difficulties, the
observations were surprisingly
successful, so that the following

within reach of the observatory through the antenna on the tower. At
this South American radio center, seemingly intelligible signals are being
picked up from a body in outer space the giant planet Jupiter.

sometimes in threes, often en enough
ough enough with a police dog superbly
trained for the vicious work he
is there to do. They patrol in
pairs because if they went out
on solitary patrol they would dis disappear-either
appear-either disappear-either one way or ano another,
ther, another, most of the time by them themselves
selves themselves fleeing to the West.
Despite these elaborate pre precautions
cautions precautions a sizeable number of Vo Vopos
pos Vopos have come over to the West
(on the frontier or through the
escape hatch of Berlin). Alto Altogether
gether Altogether the Border Police number
some 50,000 men.
On the Western side there are
no fortifications or watchtowers;
on the Eastern side there are
almost 500 wooden watchtowers
along that 863 mile line, and num numerous
erous numerous fortifications. On the west western
ern western side there are customs offi officials
cials officials or border police to warn you
that you are nearing the Line.
Signs too indicate this.
These precautions came in into
to into existence because too many
casual visitors had a one-way
trip, Germans and non-Ger non-Germans
mans non-Germans alike. The customs offi officials
cials officials are left over from an
earlier time when they actually
served their ordinary function.
For quite contrary to what
most people believe, this Iron
Curtain I have been describing
was easily passable for a num number
ber number of years after Winston Chur Churchill
chill Churchill used the term in his fam famous
ous famous Fulton, Missouri speech.
Until 1952, hundreds of secon secondary
dary secondary roads which crossed the Line
were open to local trade and com commerce
merce commerce as well as to visitation
back and forth. Germany was not
hermetically sealed into two ma major
jor major parts until May 27, 1952. Then
from one day to the next it hap happened,
pened, happened, done by the Soviets as a
reprisal to the Western EDO draft
treaty for German rearmament
in a European army.
It was then that the protective
belt was created with its 10 me meter
ter meter plowed-up strip, its 500 meter
security zone, and its 5 kilomet kilometer
er kilometer restricted area. The Soviet
Zone Police Regulation of Ma y
27, 1952 provided, among other
things: Within, th? 500-meters 500-metersbroad
broad 500-metersbroad reserved area it is forbid forbidden
den forbidden to be in the streets and fields,
to use any kind of means of trans transport,
port, transport, or to carry out work of any
kind other than at home, except excepting
ing excepting from sunrise to sunset.
The execution of work in the
immediate vicinity of the 18-me 18-meters-broad
ters-broad 18-meters-broad control atrip is allow allowed
ed allowed only under the supervision of
the border police. Places of em employment
ployment employment outside the communi communi(See
(See communi(See POPULATION, Page 2)

year financial assistance became
available in the form of a $20,-
000 grant from the National
Science Foundation, and some somewhat
what somewhat later additional funds were
provided by the Army and the
Navy.
It was now possible to construct
a variety of antennas and to pur purchase
chase purchase enough amplifying and re recording
cording recording equipment so that obser observations
vations observations could be made simultan simultaneously
eously simultaneously at a number of different
frequencies.
(See KING, Page 3)



:Alligator Review, Friday* Dae. 2, 1960

Page 2

Starvation Makes Asia Red Target

(Continued from Page ONE)
It is true that for a brief per period
iod period during the Great Depression of
the 1930 s there were Americans
who starved and there were mil millions
lions millions of Americans who subsisted
on what was practically a starva starvation
tion starvation diet but we put those timei
behind us as a mistake in Ameri American

Population Erosion, !Natural Fears'
Pose Serious West German Problem

(Continued from Page ONE)
ties may only be approached via
the roads prescribed by the bor border
der border police . . Also: Only such
persons as are registered in the
list? of the appropriate border un units
its units are entitled to enter the 500-
meters-broad reserved areas ..
*
these measures ended
local border traffic More than 2,-
000 hectares of land farmed in the
zone by West Germans until then
were cut off. Some 8,000 alleged alleged_ly
_ly alleged_ly unreliables were banished
from the border areas, some 3,-
000 of whom fled to the West. By
the end of 1957 about 450 kilomet kilometers
ers kilometers of the 1381 kilometers of zon zonal
al zonal frontier had been barricaded
with barbed wire.
Non-Germans, accustomed to
thinking that the two Germanies
have been rigidly divided for
fifteen years of more may find
this somewhat startling. It shows
that the problem represented by
that Ldne has entered into it s
present severe phase more recen recently.
tly. recently.
The present situation along the
Line, relatively new as it is, rep represents
resents represents difficulties and has rami ramifications
fications ramifications which are far-flung in indeed.
deed. indeed. For as we said at the begin beginning,
ning, beginning, here is the meeting place
of two worlds. But for the people
in the area itself it has a signifi significance
cance significance which is tragic and imme immediate
diate immediate and always present.
The German, at least until
the war moved him about in
his countrys service or as a re refugee
fugee refugee fleeing from approach approaching
ing approaching danger, has always been
conservative about living where
his family roots are sunk. Even
after the forced movements of
millions upon millions of Ger Germans
mans Germans across their homeland in
the wake of World War 11,
an Impressively overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming group continue to
live where they have always
lived, or have returned to it.
(This is a factor to be kept in
mind later when we must ask to
what extent the division of Ger Germany,
many, Germany, if continued long en enough,
ough, enough, will come to seem natur natural
al natural to the German people.)
Along this demarcation line
which separates Free Germany
from Soviet Germany it has been
estimated that fully forty percent
Os the local people have relatives
in the area just on the other side
of the Curtain. Before 1945 they
lived in one sjtate; now they live
in two. To visit one another they
cannot simply cross the line even
if their houses are 200 yards a apart
part apart and they can wave at one an another
other another (which they rarely dare to
do).
To visit they must first gain the
necessary permits and then, IF
they clear this high hurdle, they
must journey to the nearest
through international transit point.
There they cross, come down or
up until they end perhaps a thou thousand
sand thousand yards away after a days
journey. Or course if the relatives
to be visited live in the 500 met meter
er meter wide security zone immediat immediately
ely immediately behind the Communist side of
the Line, there can nowadays be
no visits by West Germans at all.
There is only exception vforth
mention where minor border
traffic is still permitted. In the
rural district of Kronach a hun hundred
dred hundred Bavarian workmen pass
through the Lauenhain control
point set up specially for them in
order to give them access to the
slate quarries in Lehesten in Thur Thuringia.
ingia. Thuringia.
THESE SKILLED workers are
too hard to replace. Marriages,
baptisms, or burials4t is all the
' same. Grandfather or sisterit
Is all one. People in this situation
are cut off from one another with
the irrevocability of death itself
unless, rarely, the Soviet Zone
resident is allowed a permit to vi visit
sit visit in West Germany.
In the spring of 1957 when
these new regulations were in ef effect,
fect, effect, an old woman from Gross Grossensee
ensee Grossensee in Thuringia in the Soviet
Zone died while visiting her
daughter in Klein ensee in West
Germany. Her last wish was to be
buried in Grossensee. The dis distance
tance distance between Grossensee and
Kleinensee is 150 PACES, but
her coffin had to be taken on an
80 kilcaster detour via the cus customs
toms customs control point at Herleshau Herleshauseni.
seni. Herleshauseni.
On Federal Highway 19 one sees
a sign reading, Meinlnger 12.48
Kolometers, but to get there
one must take a detour or more
than 200 kilometers.
Traffic on the ground be between
tween between these two parts of Ger Germany
many Germany most pass along four
highways, seven railway lines,
three waterways. Os the seven
railroads, that at Hersberg
(Walkenried) Elbrich in the
southern Hart district, Is de devoted
voted devoted exclusively to goods traf traffic
fic traffic with the Soviet zone. Sev Several
eral Several years ago a barred gate
was installed across the track.
It is opened and ehut tor every
train.

can American history, and, today, with a
food production out of all propor proportion
tion proportion to our needs, we seem not to
be able to come face to face with
the reality of human hunger.
We seem to prefer to think that
Asians Will make their fu re not
on the basis of their needs in land
and food but on the basis of sophis sophisticated

Curiosities abound along the
Line. One must bear in mind that
before the end of World War II
no frontier ran here. When one
was created (using as a basis the
old boundaries of the German sta states
tes states before the unification of 1871),
water supply and use, power lines
and stations, coal mines and work workers,
ers, workers, suburbs and towns were sud suddenly
denly suddenly cut off from their comple complementary
mentary complementary parts.
In the neighborhood of Brauns Braunschweig
chweig Braunschweig one sees two electric a 1
power lines running parallel a
couple of thousand yards apart,
a duplication of facilities which in
this case had to be improvised by
the West Germans since the Har Harbke
bke Harbke power-station was in the So Soviet
viet Soviet Zone.

IN THEIR SHADOW is an op open
en open pit mine which lay idle unt i 1
tedious negotiations found a so solution
lution solution for an impasse. To be work worked
ed worked effectively the mine (in East
Germany) had to shovel its earth
on to what is West German soil.
Now the West Germans have &
mine too, on their own side a lit little
tle little further on. The problem has
been resolved by East Germany
piling its dirt and slag in West
Germany and West Germany re reciprocating
ciprocating reciprocating with its dirt:
Until the new power line at
Braunschweig went into opera operation
tion operation the West Germans were at
the mercy of the Communists
who could provide power or not
at their whim. Not that duplica duplication
tion duplication has been carried out every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Further south in the Harz
Mountains there is one spot where
the Communist water supply con-

HARTMANN*

former president of the UF chapter of the American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors ,did basic research for the book
from original sources.)

tinues to be purified and supplied
from West German sources.
On the other hand, in the rural
district of Huenfeld, the Bucken Buckenmuehle
muehle Buckenmuehle farm found its water sup supply
ply supply in the Soviet Zone cut off. For
SSOOO a new source of drinking wa water
ter water was suppliedby public funds.
There la even a more curious sit situation
uation situation in the neighborhood of
Woimmen.
Here there is a railway sta station
tion station which is servicing a line
which for a small stretch runs
across a comer of West Ger Germany.
many. Germany. It is an East German
railway line, within East Ger German
man German territory except in this
section. The East German rail railway
way railway system operates the sta station
tion station at Woimmen on West Ger German
man German soil. The personnel are In
the Reichbahn uniforms of East
Germany rather than the Bun Bundesbahn
desbahn Bundesbahn uniforms of West Ger Germany,
many, Germany, and operate under East
German procedures, with East
German forms, etc. These offi officials
cials officials five locally, that is to say,
in West Germany. Their medical
insurance and retirement is hon honored
ored honored (through a complicated ar arrangement)
rangement) arrangement) by the West Ger German
man German government.
This line can be cut by W e s t
Germany but its unimpeded op operation
eration operation is a strong inducement to
the East Germans to continue al allowing
lowing allowing West German transit to
Berlin for this rail line is highly
important to the East German
economy. On the other hand, in
the rural district of Kronach
where the conveyer railway line
for the Tettau industries (mostly
glass production) has been brok broken,
en, broken, one sees great trucks hauling
railroad cars along the highway
the further ten kilometers around
Steinback am Wald to the gla s s
works. The costs are underwrit underwritten
ten underwritten by the Federal Republic.
.
THE TOWN OF TANN in Kreis
Fulda, with a population today of
1,800, deserves a special word for
its situation reveals in full mea measure
sure measure the local difficulties which
have stemmed from the sudden
and artificial division of what
was formerly one. Tanns posit position
ion position can be seen on a large-scale
map of Germany. It is the semi semicircular
circular semicircular head protruding into
East Germany. Just here the Line
turns northeast of Fulda and starts
running east between Thuringia
and Bavaria.
Tanns people used to work in
East Germany, especially In Va Vacha
cha Vacha (to the north). Indeed there
was no road connecting Tann to
West Germany. Direct rail and
all road communications were
with East Germany which sur surrounds
rounds surrounds it on three sides.

ticated sophisticated political and social abstrac abstractions.
tions. abstractions. 0
Hie Soviet effort, on the other
hand, strikes directly at the
heart of the belly problems that
torment men and is directed and
aimed to emotions based on hun hunger.
ger. hunger. The Soviet promise Is of often
ten often Insincere, it is seldom di directed

Tann never had any significant
local industry. Its population liv lived
ed lived its own life, its workers jour journeying
neying journeying to Vacha or even Eisenach
each day to work. This was (and
is) not an uncommon German
practice. But the Iron Curtain
changed all this. Today, despite
heroic local efforts (as the mayor
proudly pointed out) and despite
copious Federal assistance (which
the Landrat of Kreis Fulda detail detailed
ed detailed to me) the majority of Tanns
must still go elsewhere.
But the difficulties are much
greater. Some 200 weekly commu commuter
ter commuter tickets were sold for Vac h a
alone and there were easy rail
connections to that town, some 20
kilometers away in a straight
line. But a weekly ticket to Fulda
costs 50 DM and the trip takes 2
hours each way to cover some 15
miles of straight line distance.
Many go further to work. Ear Early
ly Early Monday morning many of
Tanns workers assemble to
travel to Frankfurt (150 kilome kilometers-almost
ters-almost kilometers-almost 100 miles away- a
long distance by German stand standards).
ards). standards). In Frankfurt they work,
living in barracks until Friday
night when the return journey
is made, so that families will be
reunited for the weekend.
School problems abound along
the Line, especially for students
in the more advanced levels. Lo Local
cal Local Yoiksaais have been built
everywhere but the problem
of providing secondary education
for people now on a frontier, but
who once had ample facilities
near at hand which are now clos closed
ed closed to them, is far from solved.
Although German railway fares

This is the first chapter of a book
written by Prof. Frederick Hart Hartmann
mann Hartmann of the UF Department of His History.
tory. History. The book, entitled "Along The
Iron Curtain, The Story Os A Di Divided
vided Divided Germany," is due to be pub published
lished published sometime in lote 1961 or
early 1962. Dr. Hartmann, profes professor
sor professor of International Relations and

are substantially reduced for edu educational
cational educational purposes the total costs
of sending two and three children
the distances many are now sent
means a tremendous financial
burden to many parents. Building
enough new high schools is not so
simple as it sounds.
The German Gymnasium is a
very superior kind of high school;
it cannot function effectively with
only a realtively few students,
and is not easy to improvise a so solution
lution solution to the difficulty.
* *
SMALL WONDER THAT the
West German government, under
these circumstances, ia continual continually
ly continually faced with the erosion or threat
of erosion of population from the
areas along the iron Curtain. Add
to this the natural fears of peo people
ple people and industry that they will be
caught up as the first victims of
a Russian aggression across the
Linr and the problem becomes
serious indeed.
The effort of the government to
counteract this westward pull can
be seen all along the Line.
Countless new elementary schools,
schools for adult education swim swimming
ming swimming pools, etc., dot the land landscape.
scape. landscape. The visitor along the Cur Curtain
tain Curtain ultimately wearies at their
numbers each one proudly dis displayed
played displayed by the local officials.
In the last few years there has
been an intensive effort to attract
new industrywith uneven re results.
sults. results. Braunschweig, despite the
able efforts Os Oberkreisdirektor
Conrady, has been less successful
in this than the results further
south. Working in favor of n e w
industry settling in foe area is the
increasing fatalism of Germ a n
business men as they eye the de developments
velopments developments in nuclear weapons.
More and more they are con concluding
cluding concluding that to die on foe Ldne or
virtually simultaneously In Co Cologne
logne Cologne makes no real difference.
West Germany is too small to of offer
fer offer any real escape for anyone If
there is war.
Interestingly enough, the game
problem extols on the Soviet side
of the Line and here, too, the
government has made special ef efforts
forts efforts to retain the population in
the border districts (once un unreliables
reliables unreliables were cleared cut).
The coming into existence of
foe arbitrary Line created some
problems which could hardly-lit hardly-literally-be
erally-be hardly-literally-be solved without some de degree
gree degree of cooperation between the
two German states. The open pit
mines at Braunschweig is an il illustration.
lustration. illustration.
Landrat Kubdtz added an Inter Interesting
esting Interesting example to this list when he
arranged a joint fire drill between
foe fire-fighting forces of two
neighboring village*one of them

rected directed toward achieving a true
solution of file problem; yet the
fact is that in the primary move
of attracting masses of people,
they have beaten us, are beating
us and will continue to beat us
in capturing the attention and
hopes of great sections of agra agrarian
rian agrarian people who live in hunger

West German and the other East
German. Since a fire could threa threaten
ten threaten both villages, it made sense
but It still was remarkable that
it was done.
The small bridge between being
blocked, the Communist fire-fight fire-fighters
ers fire-fighters and their equipment (under
heavy Communist guard) were
alllowed to cross the shall o w
stream for the joint drill. Aft e r
which they were carefully check checked
ed checked back into the Communist Fa Fatherland
therland Fatherland
Conferences between the offic officials
ials officials of the two states, when ar arranged,
ranged, arranged, are normally held right
on the frontier. When it is remem remembered
bered remembered that these two states do not
recognize each other this adds
one more peculiarity to a very
odd situation.
*
THE LINE ITSELF, as indica indicated
ted indicated earlier, runs along the old di dividing
viding dividing line of the former German
states as they existed prior to un unification.
ification. unification. Along the Line north of
Bavaria, for example, the boun boundary
dary boundary is Hesse-Thuringia. But this
boundary was not always follow followed
ed followed DE FACTO. The political de decision
cision decision made in London as to the
areas of occupation was not al always
ways always taken literally by the army
field commanders.
American and Russian captains
sometimes in the first days trad traded
ed traded each other whole towns and
villages. Individual temperaments
produced varying results. In plac places
es places the Line runs quite litera 11 y
from boundary stone to boundary
stone even in one famous place
at Philippsthal THROUGH a
house. More often the boundary
stone is ten yards more or less
inside one state or the other, ad adjusted
justed adjusted there through apathy or
carelessness or deliberately for
mutual convenience.
These departures Os the Line
from that ordained has caused,
and continues to cause, problems.
Sometimes the Line has been mov moved
ed moved by the Communists during the
night, where such adjustment is
in their favor.
Then a tense situation results as
the West Germans rectify the fron frontier.
tier. frontier. At times whole companies of
border police have faced each oth other
er other across these strands of wire
and peace has hung bn a thin line
indeed.
In travelling along the Line
one will come upon a railroad
which runs up to the Line and
then suddenly quits. Its rails
have been torn up on the Com Communist
munist Communist side. Since the rails in
in the area directly west of the
line no longer have any use
either, one sometimes sees the
remarkable sight of trees, a
couple or more, inches in dia diameter,
meter, diameter, growing up between the
railroad ties.
After having seen innumerable
roads, even autobahns, abruptly
ending at the Line, these broken
rail lines still remain to me one
of the most impressive visual ev evidences
idences evidences of the sudden interrup interruption
tion interruption of economic life which took
place when the Line was sealed.
There are 36 railway lines which
today run up to the
stop. The rails simply end at the
inevitable fence.
On the peaceful but odd spot,
where one such railway termin terminates,
ates, terminates, with hills and cultivated
lands stretching away in appeal appealing
ing appealing beauty, an even odder inci incident
dent incident took place a couple of years
ago. Some of the Communist
frontier guards, becoming
with life at home, invaded
West Germany for a night on the
nearby town.
Since the frontier is not near nearly
ly nearly so closely watched on the West Western
ern Western side they simply walked along
the road to the pub in the town.
Deserters were far from unknown
but these were not deserters.
They made it known they were
going back.
* *
CONSIDER THE SITUATION,
Armed men from a neighboring
but unrecognised state were
present, temporarily and without
authorization. The result was an
alarm which spread quickly from
the local town police to the Federal
Frontier Police to the Oberkreis*
direktor. The Oberkreisdirektor,
having alerted the army (which
remains normally ten kilometers
behind the frontier, leaving the
frontier zone to the Frontier Po Police),
lice), Police), aped to the scene.
Fortunately, everything was
handled with good humor on both
sides. After a porting drink the
visitors were escorted back and
hopped the fence. What their
punishment was for this fraterni fraternisation
sation fraternisation is not known. That it was
forthcoming cannot be doubted.
One of the moot depressing as aspects
pects aspects of a trip aloof the line in
the eight, again and a again,
gain, again, of roads which end there
abruptly, invariably with an area
on the east actually torn up for
a ditch and heaped high a s a fur further
ther further discouragement to vehicul vehicular
ar vehicular traffic (which is forbidden in
any event).

and who are desperate from the
lack of hope of alleviating this
condition.
What are the two kinds of hun hunger
ger hunger that I mentioned? First, star starvation
vation starvation which comes jfoout either
suddenly through disaster or slow slowly
ly slowly through a steady reduction in
food supply.

One of the great highways of
Europe, Reich Highway I,
which before World War II con connected
nected connected Aachen with Kenigs Kenigsberg,
berg, Kenigsberg, via Berlin, looks today
like a secondary farm-to-mar farm-to-market
ket farm-to-market road. The grass has grown
in from both sides until only
a narrow strip of asphalt can
be seen. And, again, there is
no traffic allowed through on It
at all. Three autobahns, SO Fe Federal
deral Federal highways, 66 A1 high highways,
ways, highways, and roughly the same
number of second-class roads,
plus thousands of public comm community
unity community thoroughfares linking til tillages,
lages, tillages, are similarly broken.
Even dams have brick walls in
the middle of their walkways if,
as at the Ecker Dam in the Harz,
the Line runs through them. Deep
under ground, in the rock-salt
mine of Grasleben Wahl Wahlbeck,
beck, Wahlbeck, which sits directly on the
Line, blocking walls have been
erected.
At one spot in Kreis Eschwege,
very near where the joint fire drill
was held, there is a curiosity
which is even more interesting
than the famous- house near
Philippathal where the Line runs
through the house itself (and the
house parts are sealed from one
another within by a concrete
wall).
This is a place on the Line where
the omnipresent Pieck Allee fails
to follow the true division be between
tween between the two German states.
The failure is not due to careless carelessness
ness carelessness but to the physical situation.
At this point East Germany pro projects
jects projects suddenly at right angles in into
to into West Germany for a distance
of thirty feet. The projection it itself
self itself is about five feet wide!
AND THE PROJECTION hap happens
pens happens to cut a railway fregiht plat platform
form platform in West Germany neatly in
half so that it cannot be used at
all. To mark this area a tangled
mass of barbed wireis usedfive
feet wide, thirty feet long. The
Landrat has tried for several years
negotiate its removal so that
the freight station could be put
into operation again, but without
success. He woud have simply dis dismantled
mantled dismantled it long ago, with or with without
out without Communist consent, but for
the fact that a few hundred yards
further down the track East Ger Germany
many Germany actually extends to the mid middle
dle middle of the right of way itself and
the Communists have not chosen
to exercise their right to erect the
fence Line down the middle of
the tracks.
To force the issue here might
lead to a worse rather than a bet better
ter better result. Technically, passen passengers
gers passengers in the occasional train runn running
ing running on these tracks transit East
Germany without a permit. But
then todays Germany is full of
this sort of thing.
What shall we make of all
this? What shall we conclude?
Shall we dismiss this as an inter interesting
esting interesting circumstance, some strange
situation made to order to divert
us from the cares of the day? Or
should we see it as the symbol of
a deep tragedy and know that the
bell which tolls is ringing for us
also?
I have begun my story on the
Line which today divides Eu Europe
rope Europe because this is a logical
place to begin. But I have be begun
gun begun it there also because it is
a symbol of a condition which
plagues Europeand with it
the world and which, if con continued,
tinued, continued, threatens to destroy
hopes of real peace in the world.
There are many people in the
western nations whose sympathy
for the German plight runs only
skin deep. There are many others
whose comment on any German
difficulties is likely to be more or
less frankly hostile. J£ the Ger German
man German nation is today divided, if
there is individual tragedy and
sorrow involved for many Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, if families are divided
from one another, if millions of
Germans are forced to live under
a Communist regime, this is no
more than the Germans, by their
own previous actions, brought
down on their own heads.
None of it compares mora 11 y
with Dachau and Buehenwald
and all the rest. Speaking on
the German problem in Liv Liverpool
erpool Liverpool In 1959 I found this attitude
in abundance. I found It elsewhere
as well. And it is understandable.
Even so, it is no real answer to
foe question raised. The problem
is not resolved by asking whether
foe Germans brought it on them themselves
selves themselves and answering 1 n foe af affirmative.
firmative. affirmative. The problem still ex exists.
ists. exists.
If the continuance of Ge r rmanys
manys rmanys division creates a peril for
the worl ther neither wise nor prudent to leave the
question here. A punishment
which destroys the punisher along
with his subject goes beyond foe
bounds of food sense, let alone
good taste. The real question is
whether this division at Germany
is truly dangerous or. not. Th i s
question we must turn to In t h e
next chapter.

There are a number of causes for
this in monsoon rice areas (and I
am restricting my remarks to
monsoon rice areas) the failure
of rain, the lack of irrigation,
earthquakes, floods, droughts, in insect
sect insect plagues these are all visi visitations
tations visitations of the natural environment.
There are also human agencies agenciesthe
the agenciesthe fragmentation of the land into
smaller and smaller fragments un under
der under ancient social systems, wide widespi'ead
spi'ead widespi'ead sharecropping and tenancy,
primitive agricultural techniques,
the loss of crops to usurers and to
exorbitant rents and taxes, the
lack of adequate storage and mar marketing
keting marketing facilities.
All of these agencies have in the
past and, to an extent, still do in
the present cause occasional or
periodic famine and thus hunger
and starvation.
When there is a failure of food
through natural or human agency
(and remember that in a sub subsistence
sistence subsistence economy there are no lo local
cal local reserves to carry through such
times) when human beings are de degraded
graded degraded to the level of starving ani animals.
mals. animals. WTien personal experience is
largely marked by such tragedies
is it any wonder that men are
restive to rid themselves of any
system which binds them to such
a life and that they will listen with
attention to any who promise them
away out?
* *
THE SECOND KIND of hunger
system which binds them to such
is more subtle but just as deadly
in the long run. Nutritional hunger
means a constant, meagre and
monotonous grain-vegetable diet
low In calories and practically non nonexistant
existant nonexistant in protein.
The steady lack of protein, min minerals
erals minerals and vitamins in the daily
diet is an open invitation for dis disease
ease disease to invade a chronically un underfed
derfed underfed body.
Many of the wide-spread en endemic
demic endemic diseases of Asia such as
beri-beri and pellagra are the pro product
duct product of nutritional hunger. Side
products are a short life span
and an appalling high rate of
infant mortality.
It is true that in the past fifteen
years certain measures have been
taken to break this chain of d i s sease
ease sease and death. Public health and
sanitation have improved, chemi chemical
cal chemical fertilizers have been made a available
vailable available to supersede the use of hu human
man human wastes, tax and interest sys systems
tems systems have been revised (often for forcibly),
cibly), forcibly), postwar governments have
taken an interest in marketing pro procedures
cedures procedures but, generally, under the
surface the threat of hunger re remains
mains remains where it is not already ex existent.
istent. existent.
The foodland problem is today
most serious in China, Japan, Ko Korea
rea Korea and India none of which coun countries
tries countries are able, at present, to main maintain
tain maintain a reasonable daily diet for
their populations It is least ser serious
ious serious in Southeast Asia and Indo Indonesia
nesia Indonesia which are normally lands
of food surplus, but where ill illadvised
advised illadvised and inexperienced gov governments
ernments governments have wrecked the pricing
and marketing systems and have
caused the paradox of hunger
amid plenty.
No part of continental Asia
has been immune to this situa situation.
tion. situation. In Korea a hunger econo economy
my economy was deliberately created by
the Japanese between 1905 and
1945 when they turned a balanc balanced
ed balanced agricultural economy into a
predominantly'rice economy and
then used the rice to feed Japdn.
In Japan itself, despite the intro introduction
duction introduction of the most modern me methods,
thods, methods, a level of chronic hunger
and despair in the rural areas
was maintained by cartel control
of fertilizers, by a rigged market
and by a tenant system.
In the prewar Japanese tenant
system about forty-eight per cent
of the population were tenants
who paid almost thirty per cent
of their annual agricultural pro product
duct product in the form of interest alone
to landlords and village usures
who in turn borrowed their money
from banks at six per cent.
Almost two thirds of the debt
service of prewar rural Japan
were overpayments due to simp simply
ly simply being tenants. In addition the
tenant and not the owner paid the
cos! of improvements. As a final
indignity, the Japanese farmer had
to buy a part of the rice he ate
since he paid his interest and
rent in kind.
The entire agricultural situation
was on the verge of explosion when
in 1946 the American Occupation
sought to remove this danger to
reconstruction and stability.
The land reforms of the Occupa Occupation
tion Occupation were pushed through a reluc reluctant
tant reluctant Diet and. in the face of open

PREPARE WHOLE ENGINEER
WITH MORE THAN SCIENCE

(Continued from Page ONE)
The turmoil developing is re related
lated related to the demands of a vo vociferous
ciferous vociferous group that there be a
very rapid transition of the edu educational
cational educational process to fulfill the
first objective; but one which,
unfortunately minimizes, or ig ignores,
nores, ignores, the necessity for the sec second
ond second objective and the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for its attainment.
If we achieve only the first ob objective,
jective, objective, we will create men
trained only as scientists and on only
ly only incompletely trained and if
we create scientists only who
will do foe engineering?
We must have a thorough train training
ing training in the physical sciences and
mathematics. We must have thor thorough
ough thorough exposure to concepts and
knowledge of equilibriuni and dy dynamics.
namics. dynamics. We must have training in
the behavior of materials. And

and secret opposition from tht
landlords, became the most effec effective
tive effective single measure taken in Jap Japan
an Japan since 1945 to insure the stabili stability
ty stability of that country.
*
I BELIEVE IT forestalled &
genuine social revolt. It certainly
radically diminished tenancy and
it gave the Japanese farmer a
square deal and hope for the fu future.
ture. future.
Today Japan enjoys the highest
level of food consumption in Asia
but she must still import close to
one fifth of the food she eats so the
future outlook with an increasing
population is not bright. I would
add that because the United States
had absolute power in Japan dur during
ing during the Occupation it was able to
effect rapidly and efficiently such
needed reforms.
Had we had the same power in
other counties with which we
were (and are) concerned one
could assume that equally needed
and effective measures would have
been taken to stabilize the agra agrarian
rian agrarian situation and perhapswho
knows history might have been
a bit different.
But in other situations we have
preserved the amenities of interna international
tional international life and client governments
have, under the illusion that they
were sovereign powers, commit committed
ted committed suicide, by sedulously avoiding
needed reforms in the land-food
situation.
China was the most notable ex example
ample example where hunger was the chief
ally of the Communists. Both Jap Japan
an Japan and the Western powers opera operated
ted operated to wreck the old natural eco ecoomy
omy ecoomy in the 19th and 20th centur centuries.
ies. centuries. Indeed the maintenance status
quo in China by foreign powers
kept the Chinese economy at an
unnaturally low level and maln malned
ed malned hunger as a political force.
But there were (and are) cer certain
tain certain disastrous natural features
of the Chinese agrarian economy.
The land was intensely fragment fragmented
ed fragmented by the equal inheritance sys system
tem system and the lack of modem tools
limited the dry farming of wheat
to a maximum of twelve acres
and the paddy farming of rice
to a maximum of three acres.
This meant a reliance on a max maximum
imum maximum number of calories from
a minimum amount of land and
population density became the
greatest in the area of most ar arable
able arable laud.
Since a quarter to a third of Chi China
na China was unsuited for cultivation
(vast areas of China were ruined
centuries ago by deforestation and
subsequent runoff) the crowding of
people into arable regions resulted
in farms of about half an acre per
family most of whom were
tenants.
But in China the problem was
not bo much tenancy as It was
the simple inability to produce
agriculture. It has been calculated
that the Chinese farmer put in
five and a half times as much
labor on cotton as the American
farmer, fifteen times as much
labor on com and twenty-five
times as much on wheat and
yet in no single case did he ever
get a bigger crop. Unbelievably,
enormous amounts of human la labor
bor labor pi'oduced little food.
Add to this the lack of credit sys systems
tems systems or marketing cooperative
which put the farmer in the hands
of the money lenders; the extraor extraordinary
dinary extraordinary taxes often collected ten to
twenty years in advance by all
sorts of governments and you can
begin to discern the desperefe
situation which the Communists
rode to power.
* *
CHINA OF COURSE is the glar glaring
ing glaring example but others than Chin Chinese
ese Chinese can be driven to the most des desperate
perate desperate measures by hunger and
poverty.' Unless we can put oursel ourselves
ves ourselves Into some kind of empathy
with this situation and base both
policy and action on that kind
of understanding we will inexora inexorably
bly inexorably lose the stiuggle for mens
emotions.
This means not so much a deep
concern with the fact of hunger it itself
self itself for this country has always re responded
sponded responded unstintingly when people
have been in need. It means an un understanding
derstanding understanding first of the situations
and conditions which produce the
hunger and secondly an under understanding
standing understanding of the fact that desper desperate
ate desperate men will take desperate mea measures.
sures. measures.
Since out fate is tied up in large
measure with the fate of the peo peoples
ples peoples of these restless agrarian so societies,
cieties, societies, this generation and coming
generations must make great ef efforts
forts efforts to obtain a clear and real
understanding of the nature of the
non-Western world.

we must have exposure to the
combination of fundamentals and
logic for the interrelationship of
equilibrium, dynamics, behavior of
materials, and economics for de design.
sign. design.
+ *
WE MUST HAVE exposure to
knowledge of known behavior of
systems and their interpretations
by, and relationship to, fundamen fundamental
tal fundamental behavior mechanisms. We must
have developed a capability to
translate the results to manage management
ment management and the builder of systems
via verbal, visual, and graphic
method of communication.
Let us not as a result of the
great opportunity provided us by
the advancement of knowledge
deny its full utilization by restrict restricting
ing restricting its application to the creation
of only the first half of the engi engineer.
neer. engineer.



f .- y i in
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(Photo by Lowell Observatory)

FROM KINO JUPITER,,.
...TO RADIO CHILE
Graphs, receivers, and a myriad of electronic switches,
relays and tubes (below) listen in on the king of the gods,
the planet Jupiter. The electronic equipment at the Chile

M r jgjpwtjfe; |H jf NppMRHR : IPLJ
J VS -JR- :: ** j t^iii f ii M iif lUs
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V \ fLiJ W? MP (Photo by El Mercurio)

Five Subtle Skills: Arms for A Full Life

By 808 PARK
Student Body President
The impulse to give advice
seems irrepressible. It might be
harmful if it werent so easily
satisfied, and so easily ignored by
its recipients. Although the peak
tide is reached at most colleges
during freshman orientation each
year, there is a steady ebb and
flow all year long.
Sometimes the advice has an
f annoying, strin stringent
gent stringent quality.

i';
|JpSNiWY
f-
PARK

ternity rush, and the sense of
mission carries all before it
* *
FROM TIME to time, however,
because colleges are inherently
civilized, someone sits down with
good humor and a sense of pro proportion
portion proportion and offers impressions of
substantial value. These, too, of
course, are ignored. But a few
of them, in that wondrous, un unconscious
conscious unconscious process- by which an
education is acquired, settled in
my mind and have given me a
great deal of satisfaction. I would
like to share several of these with
you, as they were shared with
me.
Bach of these items represent a
skill or element in the experi experience
ence experience of learning. They are not
pretentious. They are common commonplace
place commonplace skills. If there is any urgen urgency
cy urgency about them, the urgency stems
from the scarcity of educated men
and of these commonplace skills.
These are part of the prepara preparation
tion preparation for community service that
an education provides. Without
them a college graduate is in-
tellactually crippled, not from a
lack of intelligence or informa information,
tion, information, but from a lack of what
Barzun terms Intellect. a stu-,
dent who finishes college without
understanding the essence of edu edua
a edua

Sometimes there
is a tone of re reconciliation
conciliation reconciliation t o
being ignored
and misunder misunderstood.
stood. misunderstood. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes it is
charged with
conviction,
whether it deals
with parking
problems or fra-

cation is not prepared to provide
the leadership expected of him.
His preparation is hollow, and the
community he serves will be that
much impoverished.
*
WHEN WE do not communi communicate
cate communicate the insights and ideals of
our civilization to the young, com communities
munities communities rot. Aggressiveness re replaces
places replaces leadership and scheming
replaces planning. Bewilderment
reigns, and ln the insecurity
of decisions forced beyond ex experience
perience experience intolerance, fear and
hatred become the popular moods,
and freedom is beat into oblivion.
Our faith, of course, is in our
own honesty and humaneness. But
how do we arm these sentiments?
With good will? With an uncom uncomplicated
plicated uncomplicated desire for justice?
When a burly, sadistic deputy
beats a prisoner into unconscious unconsciousness
ness unconsciousness in your local jail, will your
humane spirit, like a charm, call
forth justice out of this sweating,
stinking human circumstance?
When a contractor throws to together
gether together cheap houses on unstable
fill and sells them to uninformed
retired couples, will your hones honesty
ty honesty protect them in the next hurri hurricane?
cane? hurricane?
* *
THESE UNPLEASANTRIES
are part of our world, a world
often dominated by sloth and
ruthlessness, but sometimes con controlled
trolled controlled and ordered by civilized
men in quiet, unobtrusive ways.
It is the cultivation of these subtle
skills, these undramatic percep perceptions
tions perceptions that arm us against unrea unreason,
son, unreason, Greek against barbarian.
They have been of use to me. I
commend them to you.
* *
1. THE USE OF THE
ENGLISH LANGUAGE
One of the most discouraging
aspects of t£e literature of
sociology and personnel guidance
is its lush, ingrown jargon. Engi Engineering
neering Engineering correspondence is often
loaded with confusing barbarisms.
Much legal writing is irresponsi irresponsibly
bly irresponsibly dull, and of tortuous syntax.
And many physicians seem in incapable
capable incapable of spanning more than a
couple of paragraphs in good
usage. Are these learned profes professions?
sions? professions?
Apart from the pleasures of

radio observatory receives and amplifies waves from space
while recorders make permanent charts of the signals. The
observer listens to the loudspeakers to identify the signals
being recorded. Jupiter, the transmitter, (above) is con continually
tinually continually hidden behind the cloud belts shown in the photo photograph.
graph. photograph. Radio waves easily penetrate the clouds and reveal
the rotation of the unseen surface of the planet.

good writing, the economies and
precision of simple statements
should justify them. But good
writing, like sound thinking, re requires
quires requires an attentiveness to meth method
od method that is repugnant to the man
of action.
This is no plea for the snob snobbery
bery snobbery or preciousness that the
careful use of language migtn tg tggest.
gest. tggest. It is a plea for clarity and
freshness, so that others will
know what you have said, and so
will you.
* *
>. THE PLEASURES OF READ READING
ING READING AND RE-READING-
First, there is no more stimu stimulating
lating stimulating habit than regular brows browsing
ing browsing in all kinds of books. This ia~
one of the best ways to encoun encounter
ter encounter ideas.
Second, it is not enough to have
read and rushed on. Some books
call for re-reading. The reward is
solitary. Its merit lies in the
contemplation it implies. To re reread
read reread a book in these hurried times
requires a certain confidence, and
it may be too mature an exer exercise
cise exercise for most college students.
But try it for yourself.
*
8. THE UNIVERSITY COMMU COMMUNITYA
NITY COMMUNITYA
A university, wrote Robert
Hutchins, is a community of
scholars. It is not a kindergarten;
it is not a club; it is not a reform
school; it is not a political party;
it is not an agency of propagan propaganda.
da. propaganda. A university is a community
of scholars.
The serious student learns from
others. In a university, the best
students, the best prepared and
the most dedicated, are the facul faculty.
ty. faculty. When a student, whether
freshman or professor, first dis discovers
covers discovers that inquiry can be a so social
cial social process his whole world
brightens. This is the genesis of
the excitement and enthusiasm of
a true university. This is the
spirit of an education.
To go through college without
coming to respect and to know
well several fine professors is to
settle for the facade of college
life. It is a poor bargain.
How does a student get to know
his professor? By showing an in--
terest in ideas, and by treating
him as a person.

4. THE USE OF CONTROVER CONTROVERSY
SY CONTROVERSY
The professional radicals, right
and left, are bores. But the con controversies
troversies controversies they caricature may
be very real. They may be ur urgent.
gent. urgent. To smile blandly as they
pass, with your mind on a pretty
little MGA 1600, is to leave the
critical decisions of our time to
others.
If you fail to participate in the
current issues, it is unlikely that
you will later.
We have been called the cau cautious
tious cautious generation. .Perhaps we
should remind ourselves that
every change is not revolution,
that there may be merit in re reforms
forms reforms and that ail criticisms are
not blasphemous.
We must remember that ours
is not the first generation to be
called to take risks. Elmer Davis
has pointed out that we have had
eight revolutions or radical shifts
of political power in the United
States that have not involved
arms or violence. We need to re remember
member remember this and to keep our
balance and our faith in freedom.
Panic solves nothing.
* *
5. A MARGIN OF ERROR
We preserve an open mind with
skepticism, and our humility with
realism.
We cannot expect to conquer
all evil. We cannot expect to be
very efficient, even. And from
our arrogance and smuggery, we
are saved by the humanity of oth others.
ers. others. And we, God willing, save
them.
Perhaps the clue to the human
condition is in this remarkably
patient and sane passage from
an essay of George Orwell. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps this is the sovereign experi experience:
ence: experience:
The essence of being human
ii that one does not seek perfec perfection,
tion, perfection, that one is sometimes will willing
ing willing to commit sins for the sake of
loyalty, that one does not push
asceticism to the point where it
makes friendly intercourse im impossible,
possible, impossible, and that one is prepared
in the end to be defeated and
broken up by life, which is the
inevitable price of fastening ones
love upon other human individu individuals.
als. individuals.
Or so it seems.

King Jupiter Signaling,
But Scientists Doubtful
Os Life in Outer Space
South American Station Saves The Waves
As Big Planet Dips on Gainesville Horizon

(Continued from Page ONE)
But by 1958 the rapid growth of
the campus had made further ex expansion
pansion expansion of the new radio observa observatory
tory observatory impractical, and electrical
interference from the recently
completed medical center was fre frequently
quently frequently drowning out the weak
signals from space. It was evi evident
dent evident that a move to a more per permanent
manent permanent site was necessary.
Through the generosity of the
Agricultural Experiment Station,
a 5-acre tract of pasture land,
well removed from the main
campus, was made available.
The radio astronomers began
learning how to clear brush,
construct roads, and dig drain drainage
age drainage ditches. Bjr late 1958 the
move was completed and obser observations
vations observations of Jupiter began from
the new site, where they have
since continued each year for
the four or five months when the
planet Is favorably placed in the
sky.
The writer is frequently asked,
What is the purpose of your ob observations?
servations? observations? What do you hope to
learn?
The best answer to these ques questions
tions questions probably is the very simple
one that we are trying to learn
all we can about the physical con conditions
ditions conditions on Jupiter by using the
new technique of radio observa observations.
tions. observations.
It is clear, of course, that this
type of investigation belongs in
the category of science known as
basic or fundamental re research
search research that is, research which
is aimed at increasing man's
knowledge of the universe without
any immediate practical applica application
tion application in mind. The history of tech technology
nology technology shows, however, that near nearly
ly nearly every significant discovery of
basic research ultimately becomes
of great practical importance,
often in completely unexpected
ways.
* *
THE RADIO SIGNALS from
Jupiter might, for example, rath rather
er rather easily be used to steer a rocket
toward that planet. Conversely,
these signals may at times inter interfere
fere interfere severely with radio contact
with space vehicles on other mis missions.
sions. missions.
And certainly, in this age of
dawning space travel, it is not
difficult to for3ee the importance
of the most exact knowledge of
conditions on the bodies we pro propose
pose propose to visit, since this knowledge
may become literally a matter of
life-or-death for fee astronauts.
As an illustration of fee kind of
information which can be gotten
from the radio observations, we
have found that the signals are
received only when certain areas
of Jupiter are aimed toward fee
earth as the planet turns on Its
axis (in spite of its huge diameter
eleven times feat of the earth
Jupiter spins even more rapidly
than our own planet, completing
a full rotation in less than ten
hours).
This immediately sug g e s t
that fee radio signals must come
from certain localized sources,
rather than being emitted from
the whole planet. Moreover, by
accurately timing fee passage
of these sources, it Is possible to
measure fee speed of rotation of
Jupiter.
The reader may object feat it
would be much easier to determine
how fast the planet spins simply
by watching it through an ordi ordinary
nary ordinary telescope, but fee difficulty
here is feat Jupiter is perpetually
shrouded in dense clouds. No one
has ever seen the solid surface
of the planet!
As the accompanying photo photograph
graph photograph shows, the rapid spin of the
planet draws the clouds out into
conspicuous belts parallel to
Jupiter's equator. Astronomers,
studying markings in fee belts,
have found that different belts ro rotate
tate rotate at different speeds, and as
might be expected of clouds, even
the features within the same belt
drift about.
*
THUS, THE CLOUD markings
offer only a rough clue to the true
speed of rotation of the planet it itself.
self. itself. On the other hand, the radio
sources seem to rotate at abso absolutely
lutely absolutely constant speed year after
year, leading us to believe that
they are somehow connected with
fee solid surface of Jupiter, and
hereby providing for the first
time a means of measuring the
actual spin of the planet.
One might expect that the Jupi Jupiter
ter Jupiter radio sources could be heard
as long as they are anywhere on
fee of Jupiter facing the
earth. Surprisingly, it turns out
that In order to be beard a source
must be quite near the center of
the visible disc. It is as If the
radiation from each source were
limited to a thin, vertical beam,
which could therefore strike the
earth only if the source were
turned almost directly toward us.
What could cause such a direc directional
tional directional characteristic? One possi possibility
bility possibility is an ionosphere, or electri electrified
fied electrified layer in Jupiters upper at atmosphere.

mosphere. atmosphere. Such a layer surrounds
the earth and makes long-distance
radio communication possible by
reflecting certain frequencies back
to the ground instead of permit permittii*g
tii*g permittii*g them to escape into space.
An ionosphere of proper density
would permit only a narrow, verti vertical
cal vertical cone of radiation to escape
from a source near Jupiters sur surface,
face, surface, an dthus could explain the
observed directional effect.
A special type of antenna
known as a polarimeter was
constructed by graduate student
Roy Fepple and used! to analyze
certain details of fee radiation.
These, measurements not only
seemed to confirm fee existence
of an ionosphere about Jupiter,
but also suggested that fee plan planet
et planet has a magnetic field about
ten times as strong as fee mag magnetic
netic magnetic field f the earth (which,
as everyone knows, is responsi responsible
ble responsible for causing the compass to
point north).
Thus, 1 in addition to its meas measurement
urement measurement of Jupiters rotation, ra radio
dio radio astronomy has sketched in
further details of electric and
magnetic fields surrounding the
planet.
Quite naturally, many people
have asked the writer if there is
any evidence for an intelligent
origin of fee radio signals from
Jupiter. The only honest answer
is that there is no evidence what whatever
ever whatever feat fee signals are not of
natural origin. In a loudspeaker
they produce a kind of swishing
or rushing sound which Barrow
aptly likened to fee noise of ocean
waves breaking on a beach. There
is no marked regularity or pat pattern
tern pattern to the swishes, and they are
extremely intermittent in occur occurrence.
rence. occurrence. By no means does each
source radiate every time it is
turned toward fee earth. During
1958 and 1959 fee Jupiter activity
seemed to go through a kind of
minimum, and many weary weeks
were spent in nightly watches
which recorded no signals what whatever.
ever. whatever.
* *
CARR, WHO BY THIS time
had received his doctorate and
joined the faculty of the Depart Department
ment Department of Physics, remarked that
perhaps we were studying a dy dying
ing dying phenomenon. Happily, during
1960 the radiation has increased
to its former levels and produced
an abundance of data.
Quite recently Professor Carr
and graduate students Frank Six
and Art Plourde have used fee
IBM 650 electronic computer at
the University Statistical Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory to analyze the times at which
Jupiter radio signals have been
heard, and to compare these times
with fee occurrence of certain
natural phenomena on the sun and
on the earth.
As a result of these comparisons
it now appears quite possible feat
fee Jupiter radio outbursts are
triggered by streams of electrified
particles shot out from great ex explosions
plosions explosions which astronomers fre frequently
quently frequently observe on fee sun.
It has been recognized for"
some time that these particles,
reaching the earth a day or
two after fee explosion, cause
many important effects, such as
fee northern lights and fee so socalled
called socalled magnetic storms which
disrupt long distance radio and
telephone communications and
cause compass needles to gyrate
crazily.
It now appears feat fee par particles
ticles particles continue outward through
fee solar system until they reach
Jupiter, some eight days after
striking the earth, and at this
point their energy is in some way
converted into radio waves. Possi Possibly
bly Possibly the particles are captured by
Jupiters magnetic field in fee
manner of the now famous Van
Allen radiation belts surrounding
the earth.
Vibrating back and forth from
pole to pole of fee planet in fee
magnetic field, fee electrified
particles could give rise to the
observed radio waves. (They
would also constitute a most
formidable hazard to space trav travellers
ellers travellers approaching the planet!)
One trouble wife this theory is
feat It Is difficult to explain the
existence of fee localized radio
sources, but it is at least fasci fascinating
nating fascinating to speculate that such di diverse
verse diverse phenomena as fee explo explosions
sions explosions on the sun, the northern
lights, and fee Jnpiter radio sig signals
nals signals may all be linked together.
Ever since fee discovery of the
Jupiter radio waves fee planet
has been moving southward in
fee sky, until it is now inconven inconveniently
iently inconveniently low as seen from the Unit United
ed United States, since it must be viewed
against the background of electri electrical
cal electrical noise near the horizon. It is
also moving into the summer sky,
where its signals must compete
with almost constant static
from thunderstorms.
As these difficulties increased,
there seemed to be at least one
ideal way to surmount them by
observing fee planet from the
southern hemisphere of the earth,

Alligator Review, Friday, Dec. 2, 1960

where it would ride high in the
winter-time skies for years to
come.

WHEN DR. FEDERICO Rut Rutilant,
ilant, Rutilant, energetic director of fee
National Astronomical Observa Observatory
tory Observatory of fee University of Chile,
was approached he was enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic at the prospect of getting that
country started in the new science
of radio astronomy.
A grant of $41,000 was obtained
from the National Science Foun Foundation
dation Foundation and Professor Carr and
the writer spent June, July, and
August of 1959 erecting a new ra radio
dio radio observatory near Santiago,
fee capitol city of nearly two mil million
lion million population. The Chilean tech technicians
nicians technicians and laborers proved to be
skillful and hard-working in the
face of fee difficulties caused by
an initial lack of buildings, roads,
and electric power, and fee work
progressed rapidly in spite Os the
almost daily rains which mark
fee central Chilean winter.
When fee observatory was offi officially
cially officially dedicated in August by the
president of fee University of
Chile, it represented fee first ra*
dioastronomical installation on fee
continent of South America.
Dr. Carr and fee author return returned
ed returned to Chile for fee spring semes semester
ter semester of 1960 to inaugurate observa observations.
tions. observations. The Gainesville station was
left in charge of Neil Chatterton,
an advanced graduate student,
and daily short-wave radio com communication
munication communication was maintained be between
tween between the two observatories for the
exchange of data and instructions.
The Chilean site proved to
be successful even beyond our
expectations. Shielded from the
electrical disturbances in the in interior
terior interior of South America by the
mighty Andes, which soar to
18,000 feet only a few miles to
the east of the observatory, the
new station has been able to
make nightly observations of
Jupiter so ran unprecedented
eight months.
During much of this time it has
been operated by Chilean observ observers
ers observers under fee direction of Sr.
Heins Bollhagen, an able and en energetic
ergetic energetic Chilean engineer, and a
Chilean graduate student has al already
ready already received a masters degree
based on research done at the
observatory. Comparison of re records
cords records made simultaneously in
Florida and in Chile has revealed
the important new fact that much
of the swishing of fee Jupiter
signals is really due to a kind of
twinkling effect caused by irregu irregularities
larities irregularities in the ionosphere of the
earth itself.

EQUALLY IMPORTANT, fees#
simultaneous observations have
shown that the observed magnetic
effects do not originate in the
earth's magnetic field, so that
they must be genuine phenomena
of Jupiter itself.
Happily, fee recent severe earth earthquakes
quakes earthquakes which devastated parts of
southern Chile left the radio ob observatory
servatory observatory undamaged. Certain of
fee records, however, contain con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous wiggles laconically mark marked
ed marked earthquake by fee observer
who happened to be on duty.
It la, of course, humanly impos impossible
sible impossible to study one planet without
speculating about the others. Be Because
cause Because Saturn most nearly resem resembles
bles resembles Jupiter in size and appear appearance,
ance, appearance, we have a continuing pro program
gram program of listening for signals from
the ringed planet.
Tantalizingly, a few events
resembling the Jupiter signals
have been recorded, but so far
they have been too weak and too
brief for positive identification.
Professor John Kraus of the Ohio
State University believed in 1956
that he had detected strong radio
signals from nearby Venus, but in
spite of many months of listening
during several years we have been
unable to confirm Kraus observa observations.
tions. observations.
In 1957 we studied Mars and
Uranus briefly, and we {dan
to make more extensive obser observations
vations observations of the red planet during
December of this year, when
Mars once more will be near
the earth. We also hope to use a
sensitive new radio telescope de developed
veloped developed jointly by graduate stu students
dents students BUI Perkins, Raymond
Watson and John White to
search for traces of a thin at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere surrounding the moon.
It is worth remarking that the
failure of radio astronomers to
detect Intelligent radio signals
from the other planets of our so solar
lar solar system is perhaps fee strong strongest
est strongest argument against the presence
of advanced civilizations on these
bodies. If a hypothetical Martian
radio astronomer were to turn his
radio telescope toward fee earth,
he would immediately hear a ver veritable
itable veritable babble of radio and televis television
ion television signals escaping from our
planet.
The silence of the other plants,
except for the apparently natural
outbursts of Jupiter, is an ominous
portent for those who have hoped
' to find super-civilizations on our
nearest neighbors in space.

Page 3



Page 4

Alligator Review, Friday, Dec. 2, i 960

Jig
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IN THE CHARACTER OF THE CITIZENS
LIES THE HEALTH OF THE STATE

At the main gate of the University of Florida
stands a brick structure. Faculty and students pass by
it every day but few stop to read the message it offers
to all.
In the center of the wall is a plaque, with a very
few short sentences proclaiming the goals and cen central
tral central purpose of the University.
Should some find this inspiring message too long
to read on route to class, perhaps the UF motto would
suffice. (A translation from the Latin headlines these
paragraphs.) It tells the whole story of the University
of Florida better than anyone could hope to.

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FLORIDA PLAYERS IN NORMAN HALL
... In Scene From Look Homeward, Angel!

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DR. ELWOOD KEISTER DIRECTS THE SINGING FLORIDA MEN AND WOMEN
I ... On The Plaze of The Americas During The Twilight Hours

But some might feel inclined to get the full mess message
age message and meaning of this motto. For these we print
in full the words on the University plaque:
Our state and nation will always need men and
women who can perform justly, skillfully, and wisely.
To train youth thusly is the task and challenge of edu education.
cation. education. And for education to attain this goal is to
arouse the admiration and imagination of the people.
We of the University of Florida believe in the
progressive development of a world of peace and
order. And if education helps to build such a world
it will underline its own inevitable immortality for all
posterity.

Plato Died. .Not Search
Since man first emerged from*
the Platonic cave of shadows, he
has searched for knowledge ajid
has found this search to be the
most exciting experience the
world of light offers.
Man foupd knowledge every everywhere.
where. everywhere. But he had to look for
it. He realized it was not some something
thing something one stumbled upon in the
dark. What he found in the dark
when he closed his eyes to the
world about him was false
knowledge, shadows. The truths
Plato put down did not die
with him. They live today. The
search goes on, here at the Uni University.
versity. University.

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LIBRARY'S UC READING ROOM
... A Hubbub of Study Activity

Culture Must Take Time
* .. ...

Culture is a see-course.
At the University of Florida, the muses of
art, literature, dance and drama are available in
some form all year.
The cost to the student is only in time.
Begin with the spring band concerts in
the dusk on the Plaza of the Americas. Parents
relax while their children watch the band, en enthralled.
thralled. enthralled.
* * ..
THE FLORIDA PLAYERS in Norman Hall
offer great plays on a little stage, Euripides, An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Thomas Wolfe, for the delectation of the
student audience and the general public.
Summer comes with the swift-moving Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma and admission is two hours of free en entrance
trance entrance into another world.
Fall brings a new Lyceum Council program.
The library opens up to new culture-seekers with
stacks of books.
Some symphonies and opera companies come
to the University, to the Community. For the stu student,
dent, student, this introduction to culture again costs only
time.
* #
THE STUDENT has a chance to see some something
thing something of the good in the Arts as Carmen sings and
sighs; or as Kate in The Taming of the Shrew
retorts sharply; as dancers pirouette and sway,
turning the mundane Florida Gymnasium into a
momentary haven for the Arts.
Culture travels across campus. Exotic food
in the Florida Union; Sunday afternoon concerts
from the Century Tower Carillon; meetings of
foreign students with their American classmates
all for a cultural exchange.
Misanthropes and psuedo-beatniks gossip
across tiny tables in the Hub; silently fierce bat battles
tles battles go on over chessboards and fierce arguments
and accurate research back up the debate team.
*
A WALK ACROSS the campus shows a
world of available culture in some form which
exists outside the blackboards and textbooks.
This world is also part of a Liberal Arts educa education.
tion. education.

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SCENE FROM LYCEUM'S'CARMEN' PRODUCTION
... On Stage in The Auditorium

Time for culture is to be found in the shelves
of the library reading rooms, where myriads of
people without student numbers live, love and
die.
The University offers culture to those
who have the time to absorb.
* *
THE UNIVERSITY creates opportunities to
find the American Way-of-Life and to discover
accents for this and other Ways.
The University is a cultural center for the
students and for the community. It is not restrict restricted
ed restricted in its obligation to 13,000 students. Over 30,-
000 other localites are affected.
Each student represents an addition to the
cultural picture. Each is a representative of the
University when he returns to his tax-paying com community.
munity. community. Every individual has the opportunity to
find an entre into his culture if he takes the
time.
* *
WHERE ELSE in central Florida but at a
university could musicians come to play in a
building as acoustically sound as the University
Auditorium ?
Is there another institution in Central Flori Florida
da Florida which could host a dance company willing to
dance on tables on a gym floor because there is
not an appropriate stage ?
Culture takes time. Time is also needed to
create facilities which would make the Cultural
Center more desirable to groups who demand
adequate room to dress and perform.
* *
AS A CULTURAL center, the University of offers
fers offers an introduction. For the student who wants
a complete education, including the best see seecourses,^
courses,^ seecourses,^ must rely on the vicarious pleasures of
fine recordings and good movies.
Many of the good come, but do the great?
Does a major university offer the best possible
for its students should not the students de demand
mand demand the most of their University?
There is still time to partake first of what
culture is available. All one need do is look about
him. It is there.

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THE AGELESS AUDITORIUM
. Hat Hotted Many Showe

FROM BACON'S
OF STUDIES
By FRANCIS BACON
Essayist
Studies serve for delight, for
ornament, and for ability. Their.,
chief use for delight is in pri-
vateness and retiring; for orna ornament,
ment, ornament, is in discourse; and for
ability, is in the judgement and,
disposition of business; for ex expert
pert expert men can execute and per perhaps
haps perhaps judge of particulars one
by one; but the general coun counsels,
sels, counsels, and the plots and marshal marshaling
ing marshaling of affairs, come best from
those that are learned.
Some books are to be tasted,
others to be swallowed, and
some few to be chewed and di digested;
gested; digested; that is, some books are
to be read only in parts; others
to be read, but not with great
care; and some few to be read
wholly, and with diligence and
attention.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

witty, Alaimo Soften
Post- Turkey Groans

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
With Thanksgiving behind, the
Greeks are back in the act agair
with a full schedule of activities
Recording star Conway Twitty
will entertain at a closed party to tonight
night tonight at the Phi Ep house, kick kicking
ing kicking off the Phi Ep pledge week weekend.
end. weekend.
Conway, along with his five
piece band, will feature his ow n
well known recordings includ including
ing including Only Make Believe and
Danny Boy." Also guest of the
Phi Eps will be Steve Alaimo, who
will appear along with Twitty.
Dance music will be supplied by
Twitty* band and the Rhythm
Rocketeers.
The annual Phi Ep pledge-broth pledge-brother
er pledge-brother football game is scheduled for
Saturday afternoon as the broth brothers
ers brothers try to uphold their undefeated
Debators Plan
Fourth Tourney
The Debate Society will host 12
junior and four-year college de debate
bate debate teams for the fourth annual
Florida Junior Debate Tourney on
campus Dec. 9 and 10.
Vying for trophies, each college
win send two negative and two
affirmative debaters.
The competition is open to jun junior
ior junior college students, regardless of
experience, and to four-year col college
lege college students In their first year
of intercollegiate debating.
Trophies will go to the best af affirmatitve,
firmatitve, affirmatitve, best negative, best
four-man junior college team and
the best four-man senior college
team. No school may win more
than one trophy, according to
Dean David Walker, head of the
UF Speech Department.
The debators will be guests of
the Florida Players at their pro production
duction production of Tennessee Williams'
The Glass Menagerie.
Aviation Team To Test
UF Students for Navy
The Naval Aviation Information
Team from Jacksonville, Florida,
.headed by Lieutenant R. E.
Schaeffer, will visit the UF Dec.
12 to lfl to interview, advise, and
counlei qualified men who want
to earn an officers commission
and fly with the fleet.
The Aviation Mental Examina Examination
tion Examination will be given at a time and
place convenient to the student.
Anyone who is interested may
take this examination by con contacting
tacting contacting one of the team members
fluring the visit.
Non-Athletes Get Aid
Scholarships for non-athletes
have been awarded recently to 78
UF students by the Committee on
Students Aid.
The money was provided from
racetrack funds by the University
Athletic Association, according to
Dea Lester Hale, chairman of the
Committee on Student Aid.
Students receiving the grants are
from all sections of Florida and
six other states.

Men who face wind and weather
HBttg choose the protection 0f...
&MSpice
iy| after shave
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Skin protection, that is. Old Spice refreshes and stimulates, guards against the loss of vital
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record. To complete the weekend,
big brothers and little brothers
e will meet at the Crescendo Cof Cofn
n Cofn fee House Saturday night.
Gambled Away
>- AOPis entertained the ATOs
:- Wednesday night at a gambling
> social, with traditional gambling
games and apple cider on tap.
Friday afternoon the AOPis and
n the KAs socialize at a typical
* Friday afternoon TGIF social
3 at the KA house.
e Delta Upsilon fraternity will ob ob-0
-0 ob-0 serve its annual Winter Weekend
* this weekend in commemoration
J of the Florida chapters founding
on Dec. 7, 1957. Friday night the

P AA A A k k AA AAA AAAA AA A
I! Campus Calendar f
-r jJ

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2: Dr.
M. E. Rose will speak on the
Depolarization of Mu Mesons
l at the Physics Colloquium in
. Bless Auditorium at 3:40 p.m.
I Mr. Nathaniel Stetson will
l speak on the Technical Aspects
of the Savannah River Project
, at the Benton Engineering Coun Coun,
, Coun, cil in the University Auditorium
at 7:80 p.m.
Diary of Anne Frank is the
f movie showing in the Florida
Union Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.m.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3:
The Presidents Reception for
the Faculty will be held in the

t
| Band And Choir To Poole Yule

| The Florida Symphonic Band
\ and the University Choir will pre present
sent present the annual Christmas concert
! in the University Auditorium at
; 8:15 p.m. Wednesday, Decem December
ber December 7.
The band will be led by Reid
Poole and Richard Bowles and the
' choir will be conducted by Elwood
Keister. Jason Weintraub will be
the featured oboe soloi&t.
The program includes works by
Benjamin Britten, J.S. Bach,
Carl Goldmark. Also included will
be a carol festival, during which
the audience will be invited to sing
with the band and choir to several
Os the most popular Christmas ca carols,
rols, carols, including Joy to the World,
Silent Night, and several others.
The Choral Union, Orchestra,
and Soloists also plan a program
for Monday, December 19, in the
Florida Gym at 8:15 p.m. The pro program
gram program will include A Canticle of
y
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OPTICAL CO.
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CONTACT LENSES
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Holiday Inn will be the scene of
a banquet for DUs and dates and
Saturday night the theme is set
for a juvenile delinquent party at
the DU chapter house.
Theta Chi will host the Tri
Delts at a country square dance
social Friday night while at the
same time the Chi Os will be
entertained by the KAs at a piz pizza
za pizza party.
Chi Phis and their dates will
be guests of the Chi Phi alumni at
a formal dance this weekend at
the Ponte Vedra Country Club.
The dance is an annual affair
sponsored by the alums, usually
at Christmastime.

Student Service Center at 8
p.m.
Diary of Anne Frank is the
movie showing in the Florida
Union Auditorium at 7 and 9
p.m.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4:
Professor de Rocoferrera will be
the speaker at the Italian Supper
in the Florida Union Johnson
Lounge at 6 p.m.
Lyceum Council presents the
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra
. in the Florida Gym at 3 p.m.
Diary of Anne Frank is the
movie showing in the Florida
Union Auditorium at 2 p.m.

[ Christmas, by Vittorio Giannini,
, Christmas Cantata, by J. S. Bach,
and selections from The Messiah,
by G. F. Handel.
Semester Appointments
Begin On December 5
Second semester registration ap appointments
pointments appointments will begin on Decem December
ber December 5 in the Office of the Regis Registrar.
trar. Registrar.
Persons will report for their ap appointments
pointments appointments on the basis of the
classification and alphabetically.
All lUC students will report be between
tween between 8:30 a.m.-lO a.m. on the day
specified; 2UC, 10:30 a.m.-l2 noon;
and Upper Division, Graduates,
and Staff, 1 p.m.-4 p.m.
Persons with last names begin beginning
ning beginning with the letters given will re report
port report on the days designated. A-
C, Monday; D-G, Tuesday; H-L,
Wednesday; M-Q, Thursday; and
R-Z, Friday.
Hove You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

IN THE PARK

Flicks Flit
j Fantastic
In Fiction
By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Sublime to ridiculous could
describe this weeks selection of
films, and viewers may find it
difficult to decide which of the
two descriptions each deserves.
Midnight Lace, currently at
the Florida, is a costly thriller
starring Doris Day. It contains
mysterious phone calls, tears,
threats the works.
As Miss Day steps chicly
through foggy London, she ex experiences
periences experiences a series of accidents
calculated to result in a particu particularly
larly particularly ugly death.
Shes also bothered by terrify terrifying
ing terrifying telephone messages, and her
circle of acquaintances includes
such an unsavory bunch of char characters
acters characters that she doesnt know
whom to suspect.
This is all complicated by the
fact that her husband (Rex Har Harrison),
rison), Harrison), friends, and mighty Scot Scotland
land Scotland Yard believe that she is
making up the whole horrible
hodge-podge.
Myrna Loy, John Gavin, and
Roddy McDowall co-star.
The State is now featuring Sex
Kittens Go To College.
In it, Mamie Van Doren plays
a stripper-tumed-professor who
has 13 college degrees and speaks
18 languages.
She is chosen by an electronic
brain to head the science depart department
ment department of a small college, where
she causes a bit of agitation.
Another Bardot?
Also present are Tuesday Weld,
as a co-ed with boy trouble, and
Mijanou Bardot (BBs sister), as
an exchange student who is gath gathering
ering gathering material for a book to be
entitled How American Men
Make Love.
Local rock n roll fans will have
an opportunity to see Conway
Twitty, who appears in the film,
in person. Guitar totin Twitty
will be on stage during the mid midnight
night midnight show Friday.
School for Scoundrels will be begin
gin begin Sunday at the State.
The film tells the story of a
bumbling, confused young man
who enters a school to learn the
art of lifemanship. Included in
the curriculum are such subjects
as woomanship, gamesman gamesmanship,
ship, gamesmanship, and how to win without
actually cheating.
The stars are lan Carmichael,
Alastair Sim, Terry-Thomas, and
Janette Scott.

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RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

It's Back to Confabs Now

By SUE ALLEN CAUTHEN
Gator Staff Writer
University religious centers are
sitting back and relaxing this
week, trying to digest Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving turkey with the usual array of
lectures, services, and meetings.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
A workday is planned for Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Dec. 10. It will be held for
benefit of Summer Missions. Ves Vespers
pers Vespers is at 5:30 p.m. in the Chapel
Tuesday and Thursday evenings.
EPISCOPAL STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Lecture topic for tonights
religious services at 7:30 is Pre Preface
face Preface to Prophecy.
The Sunday Brunch will begin
at 11 a.m. Topic for the forum
following is Separation of Church
Famed Grid Star
Confab Speaker
The Florida Association for
Health, Physical Education and
Recreation will hold its 11th An Annual
nual Annual Working Conference at the
UF, Dec. 2 and 3.
The conference will be highlight highlighted
ed highlighted by guest speaker Harry Stuhl Stuhldreher,
dreher, Stuhldreher, one of the original Four
Horsemen of Notre Dame fame,
now assistant to the Vice Presi President
dent President of the United States Steel Cor Corporation.
poration. Corporation.
' University Athletic Director
Ray Graves and Dr. Leonard
Larson, director of mens physical
education at the University of
Wisconsin, will also be guest
speakers.
All sessions will be held in the
Florida Gymnasium and at other
facilities of the College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and Health. An esti estimated
mated estimated 400-500 persons are expect expected
ed expected to take part in the conference.

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and State at the University of
Florida. Mr. Joel Goldman,
President of the Jacksonville
Bnail Brith, will lead the talk
and discussion.
The Executive Council, members
will gather at 7:15 p.m. Council
meeting is at 7:15 p.m. Sunday.
Hebrew Class n will meet at 11
a.m., Saturday, Hebrew Class I at
4 p.m. Thursday.
C-51 Music will be played Mon-
Forestry Club
Goes Fielding
The Forestry Club will hold its
Annual Field Day at Austin Cary
Memorial Forest, Friday, Decem December
ber December 2.
John Estes, president of the Fo Forestry
restry Forestry Club, and Tommy Morse,
general chairman of the events,
will direct the field day.
Events varying from knife,
throwing to log rolling have been
planned. After the 13 events are
completed a barbecue supper will
be held.
The winners will be announced
and awards made at the Annual
Forestry Club Dance, held at the
Florida State Farm Bureau Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Building on Satin-day
night, December 3.
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M -I

fba Florida Alligator, Friday, Dm. 2# 1960

day and Wednesday at >:3O p.m.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: What promises to be an en entertaining
tertaining entertaining evening is planned for
Sunday following the regular 5:30
p.m. Supper Meeting. Miss Ruth
Neal, counselor for off-campus
women, will be presented. Known
for her folk singing. Miss Neal
will sing and play requested num numbers.
bers. numbers.
UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP: A
time and place for free discus discussion
sion discussion erf controversial religious
subjects has been established by

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UNPOPULAR ESSAYS
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THE PLANT KINGDOM
Harold C. Bold
THE REBEL
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Ben Shann
MEN Cr IDEAS
Johan Huizinga
808 FABLES
Steve Allen
THE GOTHIC IMAGE
Emile Male
HOW TO STUDY
C. T. Morgan & J. Deese
FREEDOM AND CULTURE
Dorothy Lee
BROWSE SHOP
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i
New 6l Chevrolet
NOMAD 9-PASSENGER STATION WAGON
There are six easier loading Chevrolet wagon* for slranging
from budget-pleasing Brookwoods to luxurious Nomads. Each
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(with an optional extra-coat lock).

the Unitarian Liberal Religious
Association (ULRA).
This Sunday, the ULRA win host
Dr. Storer who will lead a dis discussion
cussion discussion on The Arts in Religion
Today. This Is the first meeting
in the new series.
On Sunday evening, a short busi business
ness business session of the newly organis organised
ed organised United Synagogue of America,
followed by a dance with refresh refreshments,
ments, refreshments, will take place tn the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Room, Members
are admitted free, with a nominal
charge of 25 cents for non
members. Dues may still be paid
this Sunday; it is not too liatg to
become a charter member.

Page 5



Page 6

iiiiiimnwiWiiiwmaitiHitwtuiiiHmitiiimiHiie-.iiiHHWiHiitHwiOHiwHWWHiiiiHiiHomiiiHiiiwuHiniiHiiHiiii
STUDENT, STAFF GATOR |
BOWL TICKETS ON SALE
.ii IJ WT 1
All tickets to the Gator Bowl game are $6 [
each, regardless of location. The UF allotment j
is in the East and South stands.
A preferred location in the East stands will f
be held for students, faculty and employees. Seats j
I in this section are limited to two for faculty and j
employees and one per student plus one date j
ticket.
This location will be held until Dec. 8.
a
Those desiring tickets in the reserved section |
should bring picture activity cards, or if faculty f
B or employee, staff identification card, to the tick- f
| et office, 107 Stadium Building, between 8:30 [
1 a.m. and noon or 1:30 p.m. and 5 weekdays until l
I Dec. 8.

Army Rifle Team Wins

The UF Army ROTC Rifle
Team defeated the strong Florida
Southern College team squad by a
score of 1875 to 1327 Saturday aft afternoon

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Admission of Door APE Club Members $2.00 Non-Members $2.50

The Florida Allifator, Friday, Doc. 2, 1960

ernoon afternoon in Lakeland.
High ehooter for the dual
match with 287 was Cadet Colonel
Kenneth Henderson of UF. Hen Henderson

Graves Is Coach of Year

Ray Graves, UF footfoall men mentor
tor mentor was Wednesday named SEC
coach of the year in two separate
polls.
In both the annual Nashville
Banner poll, in which the 12 SEX)
coaches are asked to make a
choice, and in the poU of the
southeastern sportsw r i t e r s and
sportscasters taken by United
Press International, Graves re received
ceived received practically a unanimous
plurality.
Graves comment on hearing of
the award was, Its certainly a
great honor for any coach to be
named coach Os the year and I
appreciate it.
However, I owe it all to the
boys. To them and a fine coaching
staff.

derson Henderson hails from Miami and is a
veteran shooter.
Ridgely Hill, a junior from West
Palm Beach, is the captain of this
years squad. Hill is a three year
veteran of the rifle team.
Other members of the squad
are William Champion, Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Breed, James Wooten, Wal Walter
ter Walter Drew, and Philip Wahlbaum.
A match with the University of
Georgia is scheduled to be held at
the UF Rifle Range Saturday
Dec. 3, at 10 a.m.
The match will be open to the
public.
The UF Army rifle team is un undefeated
defeated undefeated thus far this season and
are considered one of the top
teams in the southeast.


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RAY GRAVES
. Coach of the Year
Oddlift Contest Set
The Barbell Club will spon sponsor
sor sponsor an oddlift contest Dec.
10 at 2 p.m. in the Florida
Gym Rec. Room.
Medals will be given to the
first place winners of all
classes. Medals will also be
awarded for the outstanding
deadlift, squat and prone
press. Spectators are invited.

Gator Coaching Staff
Is Leagues' Finest

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
Enviable Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference coaches call Floridas foot football
ball football staff the leagues finest.
And they are probably right.
Xfter all how many staffs boast
of the SECs Coach of thfe Year,
three top flight assistants who
could easily be head coaches else elsewhere
where elsewhere and a host of equally cap capable
able capable hands who all have pitched in
to create a winning spirit and at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere plus a knack for coming
up with the right thing at the right
time.
Graves says he owes his award
to the players and to his staff.
Lets take a look and see what
the staff contributed.
Offensive line coach Jack
Green created a juggernut block blocking
ing blocking system that enabled the Ga Gators
tors Gators backs to compile an av average
erage average of over ISO yards rushing
per game.
Offensive backfield coach Pep Pepper
per Pepper Rodgers kept Lil Lightning
Libertore at a fever pitch all sea season
son season and provided key maneuvers
which enabled the little fellow to
break lose. Rodgers keen tactical
mind also worked out the winning
two- point PAT against Georgia
Tech.
Defensive line coach Gene El Ellenson
lenson Ellenson built the unsung seven
into the scourge of the conference;

IN SK POLL

one that outplayed mighty Au Auburn
burn Auburn and LSU and held Miami
scoreless for the first time since
1958.
And the forgotten men, end
coaches John Mauer and Jim
Powell, who detected weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses irom tneir press Dox
seats and whose charges were
outstanding twth ways all year
long.
John Donaldson, the young,
brash Georgia cracker who mold molded
ed molded an inexperienced crew into the
most improved pass defense in t\e
league is another.
John Eibner whose scouting mis missions
sions missions gave the Gators advance
warnings on what to prepare.
Jimmy Dunn, whose presence
spun a will to win and who help helped
ed helped Eibner scout, particularly Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Good job, huh!
Earl Scarborough who kept the
B-squad out of trouble and Dave
Fuller who made a fighting unit
out of an undermanned freshman
squard and Doc Lankford who
knows that the size of the fight in
the man is more important than
the size of the man in the fight.
And to all the asst, freshmen
coaches who .did fine jobs helping
coach Fuller and to all the staff
who again doubled up by working
with Hobe Hooser and coach Gra Graves
ves Graves in the next step in the Florida
football grillwork, recruiting.

j| \
A TRUE TOWER OF STRENGTH
UF head football coach Ray Graves has been indeed
a tower of strength to football players and supporters
throughout the state of Florida this year. The former
Gieorgia Tech asst, head coach who startled the grid
world with an 8-2 mark in his freshman year of re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility gives credit to the players and his remark remarkable
able remarkable staff. In return the staff and players credit to the Bull Gator who, like Moses, led the Ga Gators
tors Gators out of the football wilderness of mediocrity.
MURAL MUSE
Tennismen Take Action
In Fraternity Spotlight
Pi Lambda Phi, last years tennis champions led off
the first round of this years Orange League tennis tourn tournament
ament tournament in a style that says we want to repeat by shutting
out Pi Kappa Alpha 5-0.

NOTICE
To Students And
Faculty Members
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Other first round action in the
j Orange produced two more strong
j contenders.
Tau Epsilon Phi also swept their
match 5-0 with brilliant freshman
tennis hopeful Brian Zwilling lead leading
ing leading the way.
Last years Blue League Tennis
champs Theta Chi bore the brunt
of the TEP attack.
Beta Theta Pi, another new
comer to the Orange showed its
tennis teeth in another 5-0 sweep,
Alpha Tau Omega being the vie
tims.
In two other first round matcWes
Sigma Nu squeaked past Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau 3-2 and Kappa Sigma for
fieted to Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Initial round competition con
eludes Monday when Alpha Epsi
lon Pi meets Kappa Alpha, Delta
Tau Delta takes on Sigma Phi Ep
silon, and Phi Delta Theta plays
Sigma Chi.
In the only Blue league tepnh
match to date Phi Gamma Delta
edged past Phi Epsilon Pi 2-1.

Snakes Cop Flag Football
Sigma Nu, last years Orantrr
; League champions got on the w 4-1
j nin-g trail once more last week bv
defeating league leading Sigma
i Chi 20-0 to gain the trophy in
flag football.



Florida Finishes Finest Season; Set for Gator Bowl

THE SPORTS HUB
Writer Looks
At UF Future
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor

Bill Beck, the sports editor of
the St. Petersburg Times, aptly de described
scribed described the Florida story midway
through the season by writing, A
new king of victory; not next
year but this one.
This kind of philosophy has done
wonders for the 1960 edition of the
Gators but what about this next
year. Where do the Gators stand
on this point.
ENDS: No problem here. Junior
Tom Smith will be well again and
juniors to be Sam Holland, Tom
Gregory and Tommy Kelly give
the UF what will probably be the
strongest flank corps in the loop.
Freshman Russ Brown and George
Reinhart are fine prospects and
dont forget about kicking specia specialist
list specialist Billy Cash and Benny Farm Farmer.
er. Farmer.
TACKLES: Jim Beaver should
be a bona fide candidate for All-
American honors and he will re*
ceive support from Gerald Ste Stepnens.
pnens. Stepnens. a lot depends upon frank
(the 280-poiiml tank) Laskey who
will return for the spring semes semester
ter semester and the development of L. E.
Hicks and Floyd (Baby Huey)
Dean and Anton Peters, a pair
of gangling 2SO-pound plus sophs
of the moment. Dalton Bray and
Fred Pearson, two more huskies
move up from the frosh.
GUARD: Larry Travis and Ger Gerald
ald Gerald Odum are probably the two
fastest guards around and form a
strong nucleus. Help may corje 1
from sophs Wade Entzming, Char Charlie
lie Charlie Gill and Bob Hosack and fresh freshman
man freshman tackle John Dent (switched
to guard) or Park Jones, a frosh
standout against Florida State.
Junior college transfers may bol bolster
ster bolster this spot.
CENTER: Bruce Culp e p p er
returns for a crack at the
starting post but should receive
stiff competition from red-shirt
Russ Staples and Jimmy Mor Morgan
gan Morgan who returns after being out
of school.

r SEC ROUNDUP
Loop Season Closes;
Ole Miss Champion
Football in the Southeastern Conference ended with
a bang as spirit proved to have more weight than na national
tional national rankings.

Mississippi snared the unofficial
SEC championship, blasting cross crossstate
state crossstate rival Missisippi State 35 to j
9. The Rebel wound up the year j
with a 9-0-1 overall record and |
5-0-1 in the league.
Breathing fire and smoke down
the Rebels neck was Florida with
a 5-1 loop record. While capturing
the conferences second spot
they were picked to finish ninth in
the pre-season polls the Gators
lashed Miami 18-0. This was the
first time a Miami team had been
held scoreless since 1958.
Alabama picked up a bowl
bid us they narrowly' upset foe i
Auburn, 3-0. Tommy Brooker |
FLNAL SEC STANDINGS
team w L T
Mississippi 5 0 1
FLORIDA 5 1 0
Alabama 5 11
Auburn 5 2 0
Tennessee 322
Georgia 4 3 0
Georgia Tech 4 4 0
Louisiana State 2 3 1
Kentucky 2 4 1
Tulane 0 4 1
Mississippi State 0 5 1
Vanderbilt 0 7 0

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BE DARNED IF WE DON'T W
NEED MORE ROOM
SO AT THE END OF | JET
THE YEAR, WE, THE JT I
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THROUGH AND j.
ADDING MORE SPACE.
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Restaurant
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WEEKDAYS 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
SUNDAYS 11:30-2:304:30-8 p.m.

jm vt
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QUARTERBACKS: No problem
here with Libertore, Dodd and
Batten returning. Add Jim Lep Lepper,
per, Lepper, All-SEC frosh signal caller
from the great unbeaten team of
1950 and you have a real battle.
HALFBACKS: Unquestionably
the strongest postion on the
squad if everyone stays healthy.
Returning are Bob (the Mover)
lloover, Lindy Infante, Bruce
Starling, Jimmy Miller, Walt
Hickenlooper, defensive special specialist
ist specialist Paul White, Sammy Mack
and others. Off the injury list
comes the 205-pound terror,
Richard Skelly.
From the B-squad comes 175-
pound Ron Stoner, the Air Force
Academys leading Ground Gainer
as a sophomore and ineligible last
year under the transfer rule. Add
Hagood Clarke, the freshman tri triple
ple triple threater and punters Don
Ringgold and David Bludworth to
the list.
FULLBACK; Welcome back Don
Goodman and Cecil Ewell. Add
Ron Worthington, Sonny Giles and
Paul Vargecko. Bring up Jim
ODonnell from the frosh and this
post is strong also. Defensively,
Jay McClellen, who was out of
school, and Vargecko will help.
Take the ingredients above,
add a mixture of expert coach coaching
ing coaching and a will to win and the
1961 Gators could go a long way
toward matching the fine season
t and possibly exceeding it.
Add Bob Milby, a potential all-
American no matter where he
plays, center, guard, linebacker,
or fullback and you could have the
sparkplug for another great team.
On paper, the 1961 team could
be the greatest ever. But giving
credit where credit is due, they
will have to go a long way to
match the desire and eagerness
of the 1960 team.
Samuel, Raymond Graves may
have started a football dynasty at
Florida. Lets hope so.

connected with a second quar quarter
ter quarter field goal as a granite Tide
j defense kept the Tigers from
penetrating beyond the Bama
35-yard line.
Tennessee pasted a stinging 35-0
defeat on weak sister Vanderbilt,
as Vol star tailback Glenn Glass
romped through the Vandy line to
spearhead the Tennessee attack.
Georgia used the toe of Dur Durward
ward Durward Pennington to provide the
margin of victory against tra traditional
ditional traditional rival Georgia Tech.
| Pennington kicked the PAT on a
I touchdown whic h came after a
| Bulldog pass interception.
Tommy Mason did all he could
but it wasnt enough to sal salvage
vage salvage a victory for his ragged
team. Louisiana State overpow overpowered
ered overpowered brother Tulane in their annu annual
al annual meeting, 17-6. However, they
couldnt prevent Mason from scor scoring
ing scoring one touchdown, anyway.

Chi Phi Wins
Chi Phi had wr a p e d
j up the football crown in the Blue
League with a convincing 27-0
romp over Phi Gamma Delta.

'Belt Baylor/
Crv Go Gators
After UM Win
Belt Baylor became the cry of
the Gator Bowl bound fightin Ga Gators
tors Gators immediately following their
rout of Miami last Saturday eve evening.
ning. evening.
Practically before the last Ga Gator
tor Gator had made his way through the
jubilant fans in front of their Or Orange
ange Orange Bowl dressing room, Gator
Bowl selection committee chair chairman
man chairman John Piombo had himself a
whale of a ball game lined up for
the December 31th classic in the
Jacksonville stadium.
The Gator Bowl committee
had initially extended an invi invitation
tation invitation to the UF after their
21-6 win over Tnlane in the
homecoming game three weeks
ago.
The Gators, unofficially accept accepted
ed accepted the bid Thursday afternoon be before
fore before the game with Miami, but
were unable to officially accept
until after their final game due to
an SEC rule.
The last bowl appearance by
the Gators was in the Gator
Bowl in 1958 when they lost 7-3
to Mississippi.
The only other previous bowl en engagement
gagement engagement was Floridas stirring
triumph over Tulsa in the 1953
Gator Bowl.

Airborne Bears
Own Top Passer
The strong Baylor Bears will
furnish the opposition for UFs
whiz kids in the Gator Bowl Dec.
31.
Baylor, the runnerup club in the
Southwest Conference, is one of
the beat offensive teams in the na nation
tion nation and all indications point to a
rip-snortin, high scoring game.
Three Ronnies, quarterback
Stanley, and halfbacks Bull and
Goodwin, pace the potent Bear of offense.
fense. offense.
Stanley led the SWC with over
1400 yards passing while Bull is a
powerful 190 pounder who tours
the 100-yard dash in 9.8. Goodwin
made the loop all-star third unit
while the other two Ronnies were
named to the first team.
Baylor closed with an 8-2 record
Including wins over Sugar Bowl
bound Rice (12-7) and Cotton Bowl
bound Arkansas. UPI rated the
Bears 12th in the final poll.
The Waco, Texas, outfit accept accepted
ed accepted their bid immediately upon re receiving
ceiving receiving it two weeks ago.
-
LARRY LIBERTORE
. . All-Star Soph

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HOW TO HANDLE A HURRICANE
The great Florida line which has risen to the oc occasion
casion occasion all year show off their stuff in handling a Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane halfback in the Orange Bowl last Saturday. All-
SEC end Pat Patchen hits the runner head on and All-
SEC guard Vic Miranda crushes him from the rear
while All-SEC tackle Jim Beaver, guard Ken Norris
and tackle Ronnie Slack rush in to aid in calming the
bewildered Hurricane and throw him off course. This
vicious line play has been typical of the Gators this
fall and a large share of the credit can go to coaches
Gene Ellenson and Jack Green for a job well done.
Gators Given High Honors;
Patchen, Miranda Tops
By JACK HORAN
Gator Sports Writer
During the past week, Floridas bowl-bound foot football
ball football team has received more awards than any other
Gator eleven in recent history.

As soon as the gamboling Gators
trounced Miami last Saturday
night in the Orange Bowl, an ava avalanche
lanche avalanche of honors and laurels began
to roll into Gainesville.
Final Rankings
The final national rankings of
college football teams came out
next. UPI placed the Gators six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth in the nation, while AP
decided they should sit in the eigh eighteenth
teenth eighteenth slot. Several other minor
surveys picked Florida even high higher.
er. higher.
Then one morning this week, the
Bull Gator himself glanced at the
sports page headlines and found
that he was chosen SEC coach of
the year. Ray Graves, who mold molded
ed molded a powerful, well oiled football
machine out of a team that had
floundered in mediocrity for thir thirty
ty thirty years, was nearly elected by
unanimous vote, getting twice as
many points as the runner-up,
Johnny Vaught of Mississippi.
Graves was named SEC coach
of the week twice during the
season.
Lii Lightin Larry Labertore.
who is responsible for many a
coachs traumatic experiences in
a game with the Gators, was heap heaped
ed heaped with honors. Libertore was not
only named to the all-SEC sopho sophomore
more sophomore team, he was made a co cocaptain
captain cocaptain by virtue of the fact that
he was selected to it unanimous unanimously
ly- unanimously
The fleet quarterback also made
the AP and UPI all-SEC squad #n
the 2nd unit.
Bulldog Type
Vic Miranda, a tenacious bull bulldog-like
dog-like bulldog-like guard, was placed on
both the wire services all-confer all-conference
ence all-conference team. Miranda was continual continually
ly continually cited throughout the year for his
persistence in hounding the opposi opposition,
tion, opposition, slipping through when he was
least expected and least desired.
Crack end Pat Patchenvery
few people got around his end endwound
wound endwound up his senior year by
landing on the UPI all-SEC
team. Patchen missed by one
vote of securing a first team
berth on the AP star unit and
gained recognition by getting on
the All American honorable
mention list.
Filling in the loops third squad
fullback position was hard-running
Don Goodman, copping the award
from both the wire services. Tac Tackle
kle Tackle Jim Beaver anchored the Ga Gator
tor Gator line so well that he was plac placed
ed placed on the AP third team.
Sophomore halfback Bob Hoover

was all-SEC sophomore, while
teammates Larry Travis and Tom
Kelley made honorable mention.
: Mtt
PAT PATCHEN
. . Honored End
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Brilliant Line Play, Defensive Effort
Pave Way hr Convinting 18-0 Win

By MIKE GORA
Gator Asst. Sports Editor
With all-SEC guard Vic Miran Miranda
da Miranda leading the charge, the Gators
defensive line turned Miami's
Hurricane warning offense into a
gentle breeze last Saturday eve evening
ning evening in the Orange Bowl while a
swift striking Gator offense blew
past the Miamians 18-0 before
60,121 fans.
The victory was typical of the
football played by Ray (SEX!!
coach of the year) Graves fightn
Gators.
A strong defense and an offense
quick to capitalize on the breaks
led the Gators to their finest se;v
son since 1929.
Pattern get Early
The pattern of the game was set
in the first quarter. The first
time Miami got their hands on
the ball, they were held to minus
four yards by the fast charging
Gator linemen.
Their next attempt was more
disastrous. Racey Timmons field fielded
ed fielded a Don Ringold punt where a vi vicious
cious vicious tackle by Jim Beaver jarred
the ball loose and Gator end Nicf;
Arfaras recovered at the Cane 28.
From there it took only four
plays for the Gators to score,
the big play being a sophomore
special Bobby Dodds 17-yard
pass to sophomore end Tom
Kelly. Dodd carried it over
from the two.
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Tbo Florida Alligator, Friday, Doc. 2, 1960

The second TD drive followed
an exchange of punts midway in
the second quarter. The 57-yards
were chewed up by Don Good Goodmans
mans Goodmans line thrusts and a Larry
Libertores dazzling option runs.
Libertore Scores
The most spectacular play of
the drive came as lightin Larry
slithered and slipped nine yards,
through the Cane secondary for
the second score, leaving Miami
defenders Vic Savocca and Tim-
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mons pounding the dust in frus frustration.
tration. frustration.
The second half began on an
ominous note. Libertore fumbled a
Cane punt with Miami covering at
the Gator 30.
This gave the UF defensive
unit a chance to show their
stuff. And they did with senior
guards Chet Collins and Miran Miranda
da Miranda leading the charge that held
Miami for downs in the drat of
only two times the 41 offensive
minded Canes bad possession
of the ball in Florida territory.
Floridas third touchdown drive
was reminiscent of the Georgia
game.
Running Room
Don Goodman,' one of the lead leading
ing leading ground gainers in the SEC,
found running room in the Cane
forward wall, and blasted through
for the mights final tally. A Lib Libertore
ertore Libertore to Maceth pass play com complimented
plimented complimented Goodmans running.
Senior end Pat Patchen, played
a brilliant defensive game as did
Collins, Miranda, Ronnie Slack,
Beaver, Captain Bill Hood and
Kelley.
The fine end play of Patchen,
Kelley, Arfaras, Sam Holland and
Tom Gregory was another rea reason
son reason the Gators held Miami score scoreless
less scoreless for the first time since 1968
when LSU turned the trick 41-0.
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Page 7



Page 8

UF Cagers to Open Season at Wake Forest Tonight

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. . Cage Bom Sloan
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Gaining inspiration from the
success attained by Ray Graves
'll his first season at Florida,
Norman Sloan takes Floridas bas basketballers
ketballers basketballers on a trip to Winston-
Salem, N. C., the lair of the
Demon Deacons of Wake Forest,
to begin his first season as Flori Floridas
das Floridas oage mentor.
Coach Sloan would be hard
pressed to find a tougher opponent
to ppep the season against. The
Deacons, under the tutaiege of
veterail coach Bones McKinney,
finished-test seasons campaign
With 4 flashy 2-7 record.
Playing in the rugged Atlantic
Coast Conference they finished
first only to lose the NCAA tour tournament
nament tournament berth in a post season con conference
ference conference tournament match with
Duke.
Chappel Paces Attack
The Wake Foreet attack is led
by *8 center Len Chappel. Chap Chappel
pel Chappel a junior was the only unani unanimous
mous unanimous choice on last years all ACC
team.
This season he is rated by most
observers as the best center in the
South and a sure fire All-America
choice.
Joining Chappel in the start starting
ing starting five are 6-10 soph Bob Wool Woolard
ard Woolard and 6-8 Jerry Steele up front
Gator Cagers
Slated Against
Powerful Foes
A 23-game schedule is slated for
a hopeful UF basketball squad this
year, with the Gators facing some
of the nations top teams.
Under the guidance of former
Citadel mentor Norman Sloan, the
Gators tip off their 1960-61 season
tonight as they met Wake Forest
in Winston-Salem, N.C.
The Demon Deacons are a P er
ennially tough club, finish i n g
second to Duke in the burly At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference.
Next week the UF cagers trek to
Texas to spar with Southern Me Methodist,
thodist, Methodist, winner of 17 games last
winter, but was depleted of nearly
All of its lettermen.
Powerful Duke, ACC cham champion,
pion, champion, Invades Jacksonville for a
tussle on Dec. 21. The Blue De Devils
vils Devils have a flock of tall and
fast starters.
Arch-rival Miami, recording a
23-3 record last year, sports All-
American Dick Hickox. A 7-1 cen center,
ter, center, Mike McCoy may also see ac action.
tion. action.
Southeastern Conference fives
should be more muscular with
loop champion Auburn leading
the pack. The Gators play the
Tigers, and the Bluegrass State
boys, Kentucky, among other
traditional SEC foes.
One more fly in Coach Sloans
ointment is Georgia Tech with one
of the countrys best in All-Ameri All-American
can All-American Dave Kaiser.

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Doc. 1, 1960

B \y M

. . Pivot Prospect Luyk
with Bill Packer and Alley Hart
in the backeourt.
The Gators, fresh from a 100-
69 trouncing of the freshmen are
hoping to start the season with a
bang by upsetting the highly rated
Wake Forest five.
Captain Bob Shiver who led the
squad in scoring with a 17.5 aver average
age average last season is being counted
on heavily to pick up where he
left* off last year.
Luyk, Jung To Start
Joining Shiver up front are Cliff
Luyk and George Jung.
Luyk, who was named to the All-
Southeastern Conference gopho gophomore
more gophomore team last season, led the
scorers in the freshmen varsity
contest with 25 points.

FOR 'DOLLARS FOR SCHOLARS'

Frosh Dropped, 100-68
Luyk Paces Varsity

The UF varsity basketball team scored a lopsided
100-68 victory over their freshmen brothers in a Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars game Monday night.

Paced by 6-7 center Cliff Luyk,
who led the point spree with ten
field goals and five free throws,
the Gators surged out in front
with four minutes to go in the first
half, 34-22.
Luyks adroit ball handling and
basket play he nabbed 24 re rebounds
bounds rebounds were the keys to the vet veterans
erans veterans success on their fast break.
> Lettermen Forwards
Two lettermen forwards, captain
Bobby Shiver and George Jung,
pushed the varsity into a 54-25 lead
at halftime, each contributing 16
points.
The Baby Gators found their
range in the last two quarters,
dunking 43 points through the
hoop.
High for the yearlings was for former
mer former Tampa Hillsborough star
Taylor Stokes with 21 tallies.
Stokes splurged for 14 In the last
12 minutes.
Frosh Paul Morton, a guard
from Manlius, New York, proved
himself an ambidextrous ball
player throughout the game.
Broke Wrist
The 6-4 freshman broke his wrist
on the first day of practice in Oc October,
tober, October, but played in the game
with a semi-cast on it.
Morton, who is naturally a right-
Gator Bowl Cage
Tickets Now Ready
Tickets to the Gator Bowl
Basketball Tournament to be
held in the new Jacksonville
Coliseum, Dec. 28, 29 and 80,
are available for University of
Florida students at the Stadium
Ticket Office.
Student prices are SI.OO for
individual games, and $2.25 for
season tickets for all three
nights.

Sfll Hnk 1

CAGE COACH NORMAN SLOAN AND THE STARTING FIVE

Sharpshooter Shiver
Jung, according to Sloan, has
shown tremendous improvement
in preseason drills.
Paul Mosney and Lou Merchant
will be the backeourt men for the
Gators. Mosney an outstanding
defensive player who has had trou trouble
ble trouble finding the basket in past sea seasons,
sons, seasons, has shown improvement in
that department in practice. Mer Merchant
chant Merchant is back after a year in the
service where he averaged 30
points a game.
The Gators will have to depend
almost completely on sophomores
for reserve strength. Expected to
spell the starters are guards Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Bales and Ronnie Poh, towards
Joe Metzger and Carlos Morrison
and center Joe Meigs.

hander, was forced to dribble,
shoot and pass with his left hand.
Nonetheless, he showed determina determination
tion determination and wound up with 19 points.
Gator varsity coach Norman
Sloan, pitting his talent for the
first time, said the team show showed
ed showed flashes of brilliance.
Sloan was also pleased with the
turnout for the contest, which was
held to raise money for the Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars loan fund. The
charity tilt will now be an annual
event for the cause.

l J
res&llSg i mlllF mrm yr
Hra 1 ||h| mm
SHIVER FOR TWO AGAINST FROSH CREW
Captain Bobby Shiver, the ,UFs leading scorer last
year and a prime contender for All-Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference honors lays in two of his 16 points in the var varsity's
sity's varsity's 100-68 trimming of the frosh last Monday night.
Frosh Jeff Arnold trys desperately to stop the shot
while 6-7 George Jung gets ready to rebound for the
upperclassmen.

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... Hustler Mosny
Talented Frosh
Basketballers
Travel South
Floridas talented freshmen ca cagers
gers cagers travel south this weekend to
face Manatee Junior College to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night and Florida South Southern
ern Southern Saturday night in their open opening
ing opening games of the season.
Coach Jim McCachrenS outfit
will visit Bradenton in an effort
to curtail a three game winning
streak of the MSC Lancers.
Taylor Stokes, a slim 6-4
sharpshooter who pumped In 21
points against the varsity, will
be facing many of the faces he
opposed as a prep star at Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Hillsborough.
Paul Morton, another 6-4 stand standout,
out, standout, will team with Miamian Bob
Paterson at the guard posts while
Stokes will join 6-3 rebounding
bull Dick Reedy at forward. Ed Eddie
die Eddie Clark, a 6-5% jumping jack
will open at center.
Reserve strength will be pro provided
vided provided by 6-4 Bill Anderson, 6-0
Steve Mohler, 6-3 Jeff Arnold
and speedy Jerry Wilson.
Manatee will rely on Tennessee
Wesleyan transfer Jim Bloom, a
6-3 standout. 6-4 Larry Hawkins,
who played against Stokes in high
school is the No. 1 rebounder.
Guard Bill Holt who scored 36

points against the frosh last year
is still around with his deadly
shooting eye.
The frosh will complete the trip
with & Saturday night encounter
with the Baby Moccasins of Flor Florida
ida Florida Southern before coming back
to the friendly confines of the
Florida Gym where they will host
St. Pete JC Dec. 10.

FRESHMEN
BASKETBALL
SCHEDULE
DATE OPPONENT SITE
Dec. 2 St. Pete J.C. Away
Dec. S Manatee J.C. Away
Dec. 5 Fla. Southern JV Away
Dec. 10 Chipola J.C. Home
Dec. 14 FSU Frosh Away
Dec. 17 Chipola J.C. Away
Jan. 11 Ocala J.C. Home
Jan. IS Stetson JV Home
Jan. 28 S. C. Frosh At Jax
Feb. 4 S. C. Frosh Away
Feb. 11 Stetson JV Away
Feb. IS Fla. So. JV Home
Feb. 18 Manatee J.C. Home
Feb. 20 St. Pete J.C. Home
Feb. 22 FSU Frosh Home

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rIM fcf kasngSrn ?£m V iceroys got it...
Cliff Lake Camp: Man badly
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... Veteran Merchant

GREEN: GATOR OR GREENIE?

Jack Green, Gator offensive line
coach, may take over as head
coach at Tulane.
However, UF mentor Ray Gra Graves
ves Graves said there was a 50-50 chance
that the assistant may be persuad persuaded
ed persuaded to stay on at Florida. He stat stated
ed stated that Tulane was not the best

Gator Land
3-4 f iSi* I

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you
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j at
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to
untie
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. Improved Jung

school to try to coach winning
football.
Tulane Coach Andy Pilney is
slated to move up to the position
of athletic director and Green is
the top choice to replace him.
Green came to the UF with Gra Graves
ves Graves along with Gene Ellenson,
Pepper Rodgers, and John Donald Donaldson.
son. Donaldson.

UF BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
DATE OPPONENT SITE DATE OPPONENT SITE
| Dee. 2 Wake Forest Away Jan. 28 Georgia At Jaz
| Dee. 5 Rice Away Jan. SO Alabama Home
| Dec. 8 BMU Away Feb. 4 Kentucky Away
| Dec. 10 Texas Tech Home Feb. Tennessee Away
| Dec. 14 FSC Away Feb. 11. Alabama Away
| Dec. 1? Miami Away Feb. IS Auburn Away
| Dec. 21 Duke At Jax Feb. 18 Miss. St. Home
I Dec. 28-80 Gator Bowl At Jax Feb. 20 Mississippi Home
I Jan. 7 LSU Home Feb. 22 FSU Home 1
| Jan. 9 Tulane Home Feb. 2ft Vanderbilt Away
I Jan. 11 Miami Home Feb. 27 Georgia Tech Away §
i Jan. IS Auburn Home Mar. 4 Georgia Away
CERAMIC SUPPLIES
GLAZED GREENWARE SLIP
By Appointment
FR 2-1506
INGEMAR JOHANSSON | J
HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION
SCHICK "sssr
McCOLLUM DRUG CO.
1124 W. UNIV. AVE.

for business, ft's a new professional occupation offering
unusual opportunities for personal and financial growth.
There are openings throughout the country in the market*
ing of systems or direct sales.
H you are a candidate for a bachelor's or advanced degree
in engineering, science, mathematics, or business, see
your placement director for additional information about
IBM and arrange for an interview. If you prefer, feel free
to write or call met
Mr. J. A. Rogers, Branch Manager, IBM Corp^
1107 Myra St., Jacksonville 4, Fla., EL 5-3651