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
Review
Reviewed
SEE PAGE 3

Volume 53, No. 21

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CARIBBEAN CONFERENCES ON CAMPUS
. . Prof A. S. Muller (Ag.), Costa Ricans Figueres
and Dr. Uladislau, Agriculture Provost Willard Fifield.
Caribbean Talks, Meets
Propose Positive Steps:
Friendship, Technology

Immediate and positive action
by the United States in helping the
Caribbean nations combat the
threat of communism was the re recurring
curring recurring theme of the Eleventh An Annual
nual Annual Caribbean Conference.
The Conference ended Saturday
at the UF with the 200 partici participants
pants participants examining and proposing so solutions
lutions solutions to Latin Americas many
problems.
peril Looms in Industry
UF professors found all phases of
Latin American industry ecol ecology,
ogy, ecology, agriculture, mining, manu manufacturing,
facturing, manufacturing, trade and transporta transportation
tion transportation in various stages of peril.
The immediate need is real
friendship and an honest sharing
of sound technology,* stated Dr.
Archie Carr, biologist and well
known marine-life researcher, in
citing the resources of the Cari Caribbean
bbean Caribbean Sea as a long-ignored
food source In Central America.
Unification of Central Ameri American
can American republics into one country was
urged as a solution in a paper by
Dr. Harry Kantor, associate pro professor
fessor professor of political science.
On Leave of Absence
Dr. Kantor, unable to attend the
conference, is currently on leave of
absence in Costa Rica as advisor
to the Institute of Political Educa Education
tion Education in San Jose.
All the speakers recognized
Strewn Selected
As FBK President
David Strawn, a law senior from
DeLand, has been named Presi President
dent President of the Florida Blue Key for
the coming semester.
Strawn, a member of Sigma Nu
social fraternity, has acted as stu student
dent student director of orientation, vice
president of the Inter-Fraternity
Council, and General Chairman
of Homecoming in 1959.
Strawn has expressed interest
in expanding the FBK Speakers
Bureau and the foreign students
program. He has shown special in interest
terest interest in the latter, saying that it
is one of the best ideas the Blue
Key has had recently.
Elected to serve with him are
James Jackson, from St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. vice president; Jack Shreve,
Chipley, secretary; and Robert
Perry, Jacksonville, treasurer.

Freshmen Head 'Menagerie' Cast

The Glass Menagerie, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Williams memory play
about a tense mother-daughter
relationship, will begin tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night in the Norman Hall
Auditorium.
The story centers around a
sticky situation involving Laura,
a crippled girl, and Amanda, her
mother, who has overly ambiti ambitious
ous ambitious plans for her. Also involved
are Tom, Laura s brother, and
Jim. a gentleman caller.
Zoo Collection
The curious title was derived
from Lauras collections of glas-s
animals.
An all freshman cast is fea featured.
tured. featured. Susan Beath, who plays
Amanda, was seen in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players first produc t i o n,
Look Homeward, Angel." This
is the first UF appearance of the
other performers.
TV Talent
Diane Pelfrey, who portrays
Laura, was active in dramatics
at Lake Weir High School, and
Charles Harper (Jim) partici participated
pated participated in high school dramatic

life FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

the need for economic aid in de development
velopment development of Latin American na nations.
tions. nations.
Dr. Jose Figueres, former pre president
sident president o the many speakers who advocated
investments by United States pri private
vate private citizens as a better plan for
Latin America than outright gifts
or government loans.
Anti-Communist
Figueres is one of the leading
anti-communist liberals in Latin
America. He advocates that the
Latin Americans solve their pro problems
blems problems through their own efforts
and an ideology based on condi conditions
tions conditions in Latin America and not
copied from other continents.
He thinks that the most im important
portant important thing that must be done
in Latin America is to abolish
poverty, illiteracy, and monocul monoculture
ture monoculture in these countries, and to
strengthen democracy.
Education in democracy was ur urged
ged urged by UF professor Donald E.
Worcester as part of winning the
cold war in Latin America.
Final Address
Jorge Fidel Duron, prominent
statesman from Honduras, gave

Reitz, Bryant Head South
To Talk with Latin Heads
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz was among the eight
men accompanying Governor-elect Farris Bryant who left
Sunday morning to tour Latin America.
The group will visit Colombia, Venezuela and Panama to
confer with business and government leaders of these coun countries
tries countries for eight days.
To Aid Culture and Trade
Bryant commented that the discussions will center
around the enhancement of trade and cultural relations be between
tween between Florida and the Latin American countries.
Joining Bryant on the trip are Ray E. Green, state
comptroller; John Hammer, Tampa insurance man and
future chairman of the Florida Turnpike Authority; Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Jarrard of Pensacola; Raymon of Jacksonville; James
Walters, Tampa industrialist; and McGregor Smith of Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, board chairman of Florida Power and Light Company.
Others Attending
Also attending the tour are John Evans, aide to Bryant;
Dick Lobo of WCKT. Miami, who will act as interpreter
for the group and Mario Trejo, tour director from Tampa.
They will return to Tampa by private plane on December
11.

productions in Fort Myers. Mur Murrey
rey Murrey Marden (Tom) can current currently
ly currently be seen in the television ser series,
ies, series, Surfside 6.
Tickets for the play can be
obtained daily at the student ser service
vice service booth opposite the Hub be between
tween between 3:45 p.m. and 5:15 p.m.
students presenting ID cards will
receive the tickets without
charge, and others will be
admitted for 75 cents. All seats
are reserved.
Curtains* Rise
The production will be shown
December 7-10. Curtain time on
December 7 and 8 will be 7:30
p.m., and on December 9-10 will
be 8 p.m.
The two-part play is one ol
Williams early efforts. It first
appeared in 1945 and received
the Critics Award for that year
Unusual sets, staging ana
lighting, combined with rela relatively
tively relatively new- acting talent, add up
to what director Robe-t Key Keyworth
worth Keyworth promises will be an ex exciting
citing exciting acting experience."

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesdoy, December 6, 1960

the final address of the four-day
Conference. He urged further sup support
port support of the Inter-American Deve Development
lopment Development Bank, the World Bank and
the International Monetary Fund.
Such a policy frees all countries
from the undignified role of beg beggars,
gars, beggars, he said.
Duron, a delegate in August of
the 10th Inter-American Confer Conference
ence Conference sponsored by the Organiza Organization
tion Organization of American States, pointed
to the OAS as the only answer
now visible to the problem of
economic development and social
integration among the 21 Latin
American countries.
Award Recipients
Recipients of the awards were
Dr. Marston Bates, University of
Michigan, zoologist; Dr. Jose Fi Figueres;
gueres; Figueres; Kurt A. Fisher, co-founder
of the Haitian Bureau of Ethno Ethnology;
logy; Ethnology; Jurge Garcia Granados, Gu Guatemalan
atemalan Guatemalan ambassador at large;
Dr. Herminio Partell-Vila, Univer University
sity University of Havana professor now in
exile here as a visiting professor;
and Charles Morrow Wilson, au author,
thor, author, lecturer, and consultant on
Caribbean Affairs, from Putney,
Vermont.

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Tom (Murray M arden) And Laura (Diane Pelfrey) Make The Scene
, --

FBI Chief
To Explore
Red Party
Seminar Speaker
Eyes Subversion
The Communist Party in
America and attempts at
subversion will be discuss discussed
ed discussed by Chief Inspector Wil William
liam William C. Sullivan, one of the
foremost authorities in the
country on Communist ac actions.
tions. actions.
A noted lecturer, he will speak
at the Protracted Warfare and
Communist Subversion seminar at
Walker Auditorium at 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday. Sponsoring the sem seminar
inar seminar are the Gainesville Chapter
of the Reserve Officers Associa Association
tion Association and UF Dept, of Military Sci Science.
ence. Science.
Present Chief Inspector

Sullivan is pres presently
ently presently chief in inspector
spector inspector in charge
of FBI research
and analysis re relating
lating relating to Com Communist
munist Communist subver subversion,
sion, subversion, intelligence
and espionage
activities.

Mm
SULLIVAN

Chief Inspector Sullivan holds
degrees in bachelor of arts and
master of education.
He has lectured at the Army
War College, Command and Gen General
eral General Staff College, U. S. Military
Academy, U. S. Air Force Acad Academy,
emy, Academy, U. S. Naval Aacademy,
Inter-American Defense Board,
U. S. Military Assistance insti institutes,
tutes, institutes, various intelligence confer conferences
ences conferences and schools of the armed
services, Department of State
and other governmental agencies,
and civilian colleges and univer universities.
sities. universities.
Former Instructor
Prior to his FBI service, Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan was a teacher and was also
with the U. S. Internal Revenue
Service. He has served with the
FBI during the past eighteen years
in all sections of the United States
and outside the country during
World War II on confidential as assignments.
signments. assignments.
At Wednesdays seminar US USNR
NR USNR Lt. Robert E. Park, presi president
dent president of the student body, will
preside.
The welcome will be given by
Robert P. Hollis, head of the UF
industrial engineering department
and a retired Army major gen general.
eral. general.
Objectives presented
The objectives of the Fourth Di Dimensional
mensional Dimensional Warfare Program will
be given by Eugene H. Boyles, US USAR
AR USAR major and executive commit committeeman,
teeman, committeeman, Eighth Congressional Dis District,
trict, District, Dept, of Fla., ROA, at 7:40
p.m.
Ralph A. Eastwood, lieutenant
colonel SS-USAR, will speak about
A New Dimension in Warfare.
SN-SAE RIOT CASE
DECISION PENDING
Decisions are still pending in
regard to the disturbance which
occurred between the Sigma
Nus and Sigma Alpha Epsilons
on Saturday afternoon of Novem November
ber November 19.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
reports that the Faculty Disci Disciplinary
plinary Disciplinary committee headed by Dr.
j D. E. South will not decide the
; course of action until Wednes Wednes;
; Wednes; day afternoon. No individuals
1 will be named; responsibility for
the incident will be taken by the
leadership within the involved
fraternities.
Hie leaders will be informed of
the decision by letter.

Race Adjust ment Issues
Fought on Four Stands

By GEORGE MOORE
Gator Staff Writer
Four basic elements, conflic conflicting
ting conflicting stands are responsible for
creating Southern racial un unrest
rest unrest and making a complexity
of inter-related social problems,
according to a Florida A&M Un Unversity
versity Unversity sociologist* Friday.
Dr. Charles U. Smith, head of
the sociology department at the
all Negro university, stated that
this problem should not be dealt
with as a separate entity.
Four Elements Listed
Pointing to tension-causing el elements
ements elements of white segregation segregationists,
ists, segregationists, white moderates, Negroes
with vested interests and Negro
integrationists, Smith delivered
the opening address to the Four Four
Four th Annual Human Relations In Institute
stitute Institute at the Wesley Founda Foundation.
tion. Foundation.
Approximately 20 UF students
heard the opening address and
participated in the panel and
informal discussions during the
institute weekend, jointly spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University Relig Religious
ious Religious Association and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Human Relations Council.
A Saturday morning panel a agreed
greed agreed that Southern whites found
it difficult to accept the author authority
ity authority or opinion of a Negro and
only in hopes of saving face
do they tend to negate all Negro
attempts at social advancement.
Discussed Adjustment
Breaking up into separate dis discussion
cussion discussion groups, the visitors pro probed
bed probed into individual problems of
adjusting Negroes to a white
mans society, as a teacher at
Musicians
Make Merry
For Yuletide
The Christmas Concert present presented
ed presented annually by the UF Symphonic
Band will be held Wednesday, De December
cember December 7, at 8:15 p.m. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Featured again this year will be
the University Choir and the ?pro ?program
gram ?program will conclude with the audi audience
ence audience joining the band and choir in
singing Christmas Carols.
Jason Weintraub, musician from
Gainesville High School, will ap appear
pear appear as oboe soloist playing the
first two movements of Concerto
For Oboe by Domenico Cimarosa.
With Reid Poole conducting, the
band will present Galliot, a
Spanish March, and the newly re reissued
issued reissued In Springtime overture
by Carl Goldmark.
Assistant Conductor Richard W.
Bowles will direct the group in a
Suite of Movements from Rossini
in a modern instrumental setting
by English composer Banjamin
Britten the Soirees Musieales.
A group of religious selections
will feature two antiphonal brass
choirs performing "Sonata Pian E
Forte by Giovanni Gabrieli,
The University Choir, Dr. El Elwood
wood Elwood Keister conductor, will be
accompanied by the band in Mar Martin
tin Martin Mailmans Alleluia and two
Psalm settings by William P. La Latham.
tham. Latham.
The concert is free and the pub public
lic public is invited.

RELATIONS COUNCIL PROBES CONFLICT

an all-Negro Gainesville high
school put it.
In his opening address, Dr.
Smith indicated that the modifi modification
cation modification of the role and stability of
tiie Negro has developed in con connection
nection connection with and in response to
other significant developments
in the Souththe transition from
a rural to an urban society, the
greater urbanization of urban
areas, the shift from cotton to

'
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fc ?
.*V> >*o*.' t v
xj" ' 'X'i#
-i ! 'J:

They Eyed
Race Issue
Human Relations Council
members and others attending
the bi racial discussion this
weekend look over brochures

ENOUGH FOR ALL

Eager Hands Greet New Directory

Student directory distribution
began this week with delivery of
7,000 directories to student govern government
ment government offices by Horace Drew, pub publisher.
lisher. publisher.
Drew apologized for the late
delivery, explaining that he had
been primarily concerned with do doing
ing doing a good printing job and had hadnt
nt hadnt realized that time was import important.
ant. important.
Enough For All
While there are enough direc directories

First Religion in Life Coffee Hour
To View Implications in Chemistry

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writrr
The first of two coffee-hour dis discussions
cussions discussions on Religion and
Science, this years Religion in
Life theme, will be held this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Professor Richard Dresdner and
other members of the chemistry
faculty will lead the session. The
meeting is being held for the bene benefit
fit benefit of chemistry department facul faculty
ty faculty and students, but the public
may attend. The program is

a more diversified agriculture,
the Souths rise from relative
isolation, the two-party system
and the development of educa education.
tion. education.
Dr. Smith stressed that people
should display their willingness
to cope with racial tension not
only as members of such coun councils
cils councils but also as manifested in
their personal behavior in daily
living.

and related materials at the
Wesley Foundation where the
conference was held. Left to
right are Council Member R.
C. Cambridge, Judy Ruhnke, 2
UC, Prof. A. Quinn Jones, for former
mer former principal of Lincoln High
School. Alligator Reporter
George Moore and University

tories directories for every student who might
want one, they cannot be given
indiscriminately to people who are
not interested in using them, said
Owin Godwin, chairman of the di directory
rectory directory committee.
To meet this problem, direc directories
tories directories are being distributed in
the mens dorms by the section
advisors, and in the womens
dorms by arrangement with the
resident counselors. Enough di directories
rectories directories are being given to each

scheduled to begin at 3:30 p.nv
in the Johnson Lounge of the j.
Ida Union.
The second discussion, slated for
December 13 will feature another
phase of science, yet to be deter determined.
mined. determined.
Increase Scope
The meetings are being presen presented
ted presented as part of a general effort to
broaden the scope of Religion in
Life. The committee, headed by
Joe Chapman, is currently plan planning
ning planning a balanced program to be
in effect throughout the year.
This was prompted, according to
Chapman, by the realization that
one of our biggest problems is
that of conveying a proper picture
to the University community of
just what Religion in Life Week is
striving to do.
Extensive Publicity
With this in mind, he said,
we intend to conduct, and are
conducting, an extensive pub lie
relations and general information
program.
The title, Religion and Sci Science,
ence, Science, is not intended to confine
the program to topics dealing with
science In the literal sense. It cov covers
ers covers all scientific fields of endea endeavor.
vor. endeavor.
General Implications
As Chapman put it, We are
not approaching this tneme from
a standpoint of the technical ques questions
tions questions raised by science, but rath rather
er rather from the general implications
which modern scientific thought
has introduced to the world.
SENIORS, NOTICE!
Seniors with additional activi activities
ties activities to add to their Seminole
yearbook picture informat ion
may room , t these times:
Tuesday, Dec. 6,1:30-4:00 pen.
Wednesday, Dec. 7, 3:43
5:00 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 0, 1:00-4:00 p.m.

Why Fore*
Friendship?
SEE PAGE 2

Four Pages This Editioi

President of the URA. Ken
Kennedy, said. I was quite im impressed
pressed impressed with the favorable re response
sponse response displayed by the student*
to this program.
Part of the URA's program
this year, Kennedy stated, la
to stimulate discus-don of the
current major issues. Racial ten tension
sion tension appears to be one of the
more pressing of these issues.
(See FOUR, Page S)

Religious Association President
Ken Kennedy. The URA co cosponsored
sponsored cosponsored the bi-racial confer conference
ence conference with the Gainesville Hu Human
man Human Relations Council in an
objective study of Sou aern in inter-racial
ter-racial inter-racial conditions. The at attendance
tendance attendance was represet' live
of a wide range of social back backgrounds.
grounds. backgrounds.

advisor to insure at least one
directory hi every room,
If a student feels he is unable
to share his roommate's directory,
then he can pick up his copy in
the student government office,
room 310, Florida Union. Direc Directories
tories Directories should be in the hands of
the section advisors for dorm re residents
sidents residents to pick up by Thursday.
Other Pickup Requested
Fraternities, sororities and co cooperative
operative cooperative living units should send
their political representative to
pick up the directories for their
houses Wednesday at the student
government office.
Village students will he able to
get their directories from the
village mayors. Directories will
be delivered to the mayors by
Wednesday evening.
Persons living off campus may
pick up their directories at the
Information Booth Thursday and
Friday. The directories at the
booth are for off campus residents
only.
Any student not receiving a dt*
ctory by next Monday who wants
one should come by the student
government office.
Available To Offices
Campus administrative and fa faculty
culty faculty offices can get a directory
by sending fifty cents to the Stu Student
dent Student Directory, Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, room 310, Florida Union.
Persons not associated with the
University can purchase a direc directory
tory directory for one dollar. Businesses who
have advertised in the directory
will receive their free copy by Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
President Fetes
Faculty Group
In Reception
UF President and Mrs. Wayne
Reitz feted faculty members at
the traditional reception and danee
Saturday night in the StudeflTSer StudeflTService
vice StudeflTService Center.
An Old-fashioned Christmas
was the theme of the event.
The receiving line consisted of
Dr. and Mrs. Reitz; Dr. Harry
Philpott, University vice presi president,
dent, president, and Mrs. Philpott; Mrs.
Frank E. Maloney, president of
the University Womens Club, and
Dean Maloney; Mrs. Frederick N. s
Rhines, chairman of the New Newcomers,
comers, Newcomers, and Mr. Rhines.
All UF faculty members and
their husbands or wives were In Invited
vited Invited to the event. -



THE

Page 2

Membsr Awxlittj Co(lfiet Nn
VLAKmA ALLIGATOR to Ik* *Mtotel **WW Um Umteeirity ff FterUte ml to ykltok*! vty
except 4*rtaf hoUd.y. **4 v cation periods. The SUMMER GATOR to entered u second
Z-tt*. -t the United States Pest Office si Gatnearil to. Florida. Offices are located In Rooms S. 1* and U to
the Florida Union Bnttdta* Basement. Telephone Untrerslt j of Florida FR d-SMI. Ext. ttt. and reaest either edittorta.
ettee or haataess office.
Editor-in-Chief Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones

EDITORIAL STAFF
Office Manager: Eleanor Yeager
Frances Aidraan, Mary Anne Awtrey. Carol toritof.
Ed Byrd. Sue Allen Canthen. M- E. Clerelwd. Snsan
Engle, Pris Estes, Lon Ferris. Jr.. Bobbie Flelsebmaa.
Harvey Goldstein. Barah Grsenbsrf, Uaney Heoter. La*-
ry Kleffer. Ben Marder. Kesa Meyer, George Moore.
Natalie Ragone, Don Richie. Karen Shoe bat.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill BucHoltor
Mike Gera, intramnrals editor > Fran Warren, Porto
featnresi 810 AbL Robert Green, Jack Heran. Jared
Lebow, Solomon Robbins. Sandy Rosenthal. Ai Skoinick,
Ed Witten.

Why Force Friendship?

Forty students were interviewed
last week as potential sponsors in the
combined Florida Blue Key and Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board Foreign Student Sponsor
Programwhich is a commendable
venture, we might add.
A portion of them, plus some 30 or
more Blue Key and Mortar Board
members, will act as buddies for
the anticipated 60 or 70 foreign stu students
dents students who will enroll in the UF this
spring.
*
THE INTERVIEWS are part of an
Intensive matching program which
encompasses common interests, hob hobbies
bies hobbies and courses of study in order to
Insure the greatest amount of com compatibility
patibility compatibility when the final selections
are made.
It follows, mathematically if for no
other reason, that of the 40 interview interviewed,
ed, interviewed, some will not become sponsors.
Yet, in the face of this residue, the
student response has been termed
weak.
'
WHY?
Because, on a campus which con contains
tains contains over 13,000 students and has
such close proximity to foreign neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, we have a turnout of 40 appli applicants
cants applicants for a program which seemingly,

THE FERRIS SPIEL

Greatness: Where, How To Get It?

By LOU FERRIS
It ie difficult to say what is
truly felt. I know that I will
never be able to open my mind
and innerself and strike with the
full impact of the idea, and its
importance, and so I must re resort
sort resort to words that seem never
to say quite what is meant.
It may sound
a bit maudlin
u* mm
al cream of
the crop and it FERRIS
is attendant with this title the
responsibility of being the in inspiration
spiration inspiration of society.
*
THERE WILL never be, in
many cases, another opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to change unnecessary tra traditions
ditions traditions as when one attends a
college or university especi especially
ally especially the latter. So here is your
chance before you, John Q. Stu Student
dent Student of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Art pour content to aocept the

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Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Kirk C*fl*bn, Pit CUtey. Vtfcy MykeL Gary
**ck Pst TosttlL
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
Ad Salesmen: Joe Anthony. Charles Abramson. Bob
Perkins, Allen DeLeaeh. Jin Evernden, Sandy Mitchell,
BUI McGarity Advertising and Lmyont: Ronnie Good Goodstein
stein Goodstein i Circulation Manager: Ray Watson: Classified Adst
Louise Booth; National Advertising Manager: Ron Roto Rotostems
stems Rotostems Office Managerl Jolie McClure: Office Staff!
Carol Linger, Dottle MacDonald. DeEtte MePberon. Jane
Milter, Jan Watkins, Barbara Nessler, Marti Fltsgtb Fltsgtbbonsi
bonsi Fltsgtbbonsi Subscription Manager: Chris Liefried.

at least on the surface, should pro produce
duce produce heavy reaction.
But no, our campus international
relations are below par and even fur further
ther further below what they ought to be.
There should actually be no need here
for having this sponsor program, aim aimed
ed aimed at marshalling friendships.
*
AN INTERMINGLING of the camp campus*
us* campus* various ethnic and national groups
should be taking place naturally, with without
out without prodding and organized effort.
After all, do we not live in the melt melting
ing melting pot of history ... or is this con concept
cept concept on its way out?
Those who for one reason or an another
other another since they didn't apply or
weren't accepted will not be
foreign student spnsors this spring
could instigate their own sponsor pro program
gram program and thereby produce approxi approximately
mately approximately 13,000 smiling goodwill am ambassadors,
bassadors, ambassadors, something the world could
stand a few more of.
*
THEN, our present foreign student
sponsor program, long conspicuous by
its need and absence, could take a
sharp evolutionary turn and become
what it should always have been: A
popular reflection of campus-wide
feeling rather than a singularized,
two-group effort.

rulings of the Board Os Controll
and do you know what are the
underlying premise* for their de decisions?
cisions? decisions?
I submit that the theory under
which etate eupported, land landgrant
grant landgrant Institutions operate is that
of the acceptance of any aver average
age average student, professor and ideal
that can pass the rather lax in intellectual
tellectual intellectual criteria that has
been supported by tradition.

ARE YOU happy (or discon disconcerted)
certed) disconcerted) when a student from
another school labels your state
an intellectual desert?
I submit that most students
are willing to accept this theory
yea even to the point of sup supporting
porting supporting it without recriminations
from without.
Where is the greatness that so
many of us long for? I there
any reason why the UF cannot
attempt to establish itself as the
proving ground of the avant avantgarde
garde avantgarde in any field, not just the
state great? If there be or
has been a place to lay the bur burden
den burden of the responsibility it has
finally come to rest with the
students.

HAS FLORIDA ever produced
a president of the United States?
The legislature has been blam blamed;
ed; blamed; so has tbs administration

Tuesday, December 6,1960

and the faculty and the P-TA
and the pork-ch-oppers and,
of course, student government.
At last it lies with the people to
either do or die.
Think with me along these
lines we can progress to the
point of producing nation nationgreats.
greats. nationgreats. Harvard has done it,
need I say more in that vein?

WHERE IS the spirit to lead,
not just ones social group but
ones university and state and
nation? Think along t h e s
lines: Are your professors the
king of men that inspire you to
read and think?
Has your university ever taken
a liberal or progressive stand?
How would you react if the UF
ever suggested integration on
the undergraduate leveland do
you know why they havent as
yet?

THESE VERY questions have
been discussed and re-hashed so
many times that you are aware
of the long list and all of the
problems and questions need not
be expounded again.
If there has ever been a time
when you desired to take the
wheel and make a left turn, then
now I ask, Are you content to
bs discontented.*'

"It's Not Quite Like The Real Thing"
letters to At Cditor

!'&Q )?-!$
O Hell, Nam!
EEditer:
THisis the firstime; Iveever
rittenanyting to be redd by thu
masses & Im sonurvus Icud
dye!
This letter is directed to John
W. Hamilton (who in hell ever
he is) as well as to those who
read the Alligator.
* .
FIRST OF ALL, I would like
to thank Mr. Hamilton for his
leditor to the etter in the ast
ledition. At least I think I would.
Ive read his letter 96 times and
still havent figured it out. (By
the way, sorry to hear about
your attack of nausea.)
Im glad someone has noticed
my cartoons besides my mother
to whom I faithfully mail a clip clipping
ping clipping each week. (For this plug
I should get an extra 50 cents
in my next check from home.;
*
AS Mr. Hamilton suspected,
misunderstandings have prevail prevailed
ed prevailed in my experiences through
life, the first one being when
they passed out heads. I thought
they said BEDS, so I took a big,
soft one. Another has arisen
since Ive been drawing car cartoons
toons cartoons for this paper.
My talented cartooning coach,
Don Addis, a gentleman whom
I highly esteem (and thats
rare, because I dont like hard hardly
ly hardly nobody) has informed me that
professional cartoonists make
their work appear as if it has
been drawn in a casual manner
and its meaning should be easily
and readily perceptible.
Well, wouldnt you know it,
Herr Fischer has to do just the
opposite. But, it is done inten intentionally.
tionally. intentionally.

TO ME, an editorial cartoon
should not be gulped down with
a cursory glance. It should be
studied and chewed over so that
its full meaning can be seen. In
retrospect, it takes time to con conceive
ceive conceive and carefully draw a car cartoon
toon cartoon so that it appears casually
done.
I have reasoned that those stu students
dents students who Tead this newspaper
are of better than average in intellect.
tellect. intellect. So, these cartoons and
the editorials they depict are
aimed at that group. (In other
words, if you want to be a smart
kid, read the Alligator.)
* *
SERIOUSLY, I hope I have
improved enough to do your stu student
dent student publication a little more jus justice.
tice. justice. Im doing my best to make
it one you all out there in tele televisionland
visionland televisionland can be proud of.
KEN FHISCER
P.S. Please spell my name
correctly. Thnaks.
Presuppose
Delay Best?
The recent editorial in the
Alligator dated November 18,
which discussed the current fra fraternity
ternity fraternity rush problem seems to
have made certain implicit as assumptions
sumptions assumptions which are question questionable.
able. questionable.
The first of these, ia that one
semester delayed rush would
solve the problems facing the
fraternity system. Without ever
stating these problems, the edi editors
tors editors conclude that the answer to
them would be deferred rush.
*
THE SECOND assumption
is that fraternities and frater fraternity

Th Alligator Wolcomn...
letters to the Editor
Whm sign all letters.
ami limit tfiom 9a 100 words
Nomas will bo withhold oa request
Wo rasa its tho right
to edit letters
lor space purposes

nity fraternity men are not in the main mainstream
stream mainstream of university thought
which is and should be scholas scholastic.
tic. scholastic. A simple check of the facts
shows that in the past four se semesters
mesters semesters the grade averages of
fraternity men have been high higher
er higher than those of independent stu students
dents students for three out of four of.
these semesters-.
Another of these presuposi presupositions
tions presupositions is that if a man partakes
in extra-curricular activities his
loyalty will be split between that
extra-curricular and the Univer University.
sity. University. If a little reflection Is giv given
en given to that statement, one finds
that almost every extra-curricu extra-curricular
lar extra-curricular activity found on this camp campus
us campus supports and is an integral
part of the university, not a de detractive
tractive detractive element.

NO ONE would seriously
doubt that fraternity rush, as it
currently operates, has its
faults; the Inter Fraternity
Council is well cognizant of this
fact. But, to hastily come forth
and say that deferred rush is
the panacea is not the wise thing
to do; it gives the impression of
wanting to act for the mere sake
of acting.
The IFC Is currently plawto
ing a more sensible move: the
organization of a special com committee
mittee committee to seriously consider both
the merits and demerits of the
present structure of rush, and
all suggestions put forth to
change that structure.
*
IN THE FINAL analysis it
should be remembered that no
one is compelled to join a frat fraternity
ernity fraternity first semeeter; the choice
Is an individual one. Many stu students
dents students come to the University
knowing what their capabilities
in regard to college are and
what it is they want out of cam campus
pus campus life; those who dont should
wait a semester to find out where
their interests are. The decision
must ultimately remain with the
individual; that is and has been
the basis of our society.
STEVE GARDNER
Military Men
Unconcerned
I have a complaint to make
concerning the judgments of the
Air Force ROTC commanding
staff. I have previously present presented
ed presented this complaint through chan channels
nels channels to them with no apparent
result, so now I bring it to you.
On two occasions the Air
Force has followed a policy
showing that they have little
or no concern for the health or
well-being of their student*. Ear Early
ly Early in the semester they insisted
in having drill and sure enough,
everyone got soaked before it
was over.
*
THIS PAST week they have
insisted, although it frosted the
night before and only a high in
the 40s was predicted, that ths
proper dress would be a short shortsleeved
sleeved shortsleeved uniform. While this
seems a small matter, it is not
when you must stand thus dress dressed
ed dressed for two hours in a biting north
wind.
Not only have I caught cold
from this treatment, but every everyone
one everyone concerned has had his re resistance
sistance resistance to infection lowered,
while nothing has been accomp accomplished
lished accomplished that could not hare been
done better in a more sensible
uniform or even on the following
drill day.
If our leaders have no more
concern hen this for us, then I
think it is time we took action to
protect ourselves.
LAWRENCE C. LEAMXNG, 2UC

Spring Hello
ToCenterOn
'lndividuals'
Emphasis on the individual as aspects
pects aspects problems of incoming
students were cited as main goals
of second semester orientation by
Don Cohen, recently appointed as assistant
sistant assistant director.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams,
administrative director, and Steve
Gardner, student director, will
head the orientation staff, taking a
positive approach to University
life with stress on the benefits for
each student.
Two hundred students are ex expected
pected expected to enter the University se second
cond second semester.
Incoming students will follow es essentially
sentially essentially the same program that
runs in the fall, touring the cam campus,
pus, campus, participating in Honor Court
and academic forums and ending
with registration.
Other members of the staff are
Jim Larche, associate assistant di director;
rector; director; Mike Jameson, technical
coordinator; Pete Sealy, office
manager; Bill McKechnie, direc director
tor director of group leaders; and Covey
Brinkman, director of traffic con control.
trol. control.
LETTERS INVITED
The Florida Alligator
invites letters to the editor.
Letters must bear writer's
signed (in ink or pencil)
name and local address
but, on specific request,
the name will be withheld
from publication. 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-spaced, and must be
typed on only one side of
the paper.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
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Phone FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
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Vic BalsamoOwner

Men who lace wind and weather'*' 41
B choose the protection 0f...
AFTER SHAVE
*
Skin protection, that is. Old Spice refreshes end stimulates, guards against the loss of vim)
skin moisture. Feels groat, too. Brisk, bracing, with that tangy Old Spice scant. It does seem
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man needs protection against girls? 1.00 SH U LTO N
BUY YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
t
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m 22L Unlv. A?i. #

Campus Calendar

CONTINUOUS EVENTS
The Seventh Annual All-Campus
Student Art Exhibit will be ex exhibited
hibited exhibited in Bryan Lounge Decem December
ber December 1 through December 19.
TUESDAY, Dec. 6: The bridge
class will meet in the Florida
Union Social Room at 7 pjn.
Two hours of cartoons will be
shown at the Cartoon Carnival
Choir To Sing
In Joint Concert
The University Choir will be
heard in a joint concert with the
Jacksonville Bymphony Orchestra
at the Riverside Methodist Church
in Jacksonville, December 11.
The choir and the orchestra will
present "A Canticle of Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, a new work by Vittorio Gi Gianninl,
anninl, Gianninl, and "For Us a Child is
Bom, by J. S. Bach.
The choir will be directed by Dr.
Elwood Keister and the orchestra
will be directed by Dr. James C.
Pfohl.
Soloists will be Jayne Silcox,
John Day, Mark Hanson, and
Guy Webb.
Two performances will be giv given,
en, given, one at 8:00 p. m. and the oth other
er other at 7:50 p. m.

University Dames Decorate Tables

The 14 groups of University
Dames are now participating in
a table setting contest sponsored
by Mary Turner's Gift Shop in hop hopes
es hopes of winning a 25 dollar prize.
The contest will run until the
middle of March, with each group
setting a table with services, sil silver
ver silver and centerpieces provided by
Mary Turners.
Each group has a committee of
five women who set a table which
remains on display for one week.
The tables are to be Judged on co color
lor color coordination, theme, suitabili suitability,
ty, suitability, eye appeal and proper form.
Recognition will also be given to
the group which has the largest
percentage of membership regis registered
tered registered when they come to see the
tables.
Judges include the Genera 1
Dames Sponsor, Mrs. Elisabeth
A & R
USKD
AUTO
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FARTS FOR ALL
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WRECKED CARS Hr
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WE SPECIALIZE IN PARTS
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WE BUY WRECKS
FRonklin 6-3985
1 Mile West of
The Medical
Center on
Archer Road

in the Florida Auditorium at
and 9 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, Dec. It The
Florida Players will present The
Glass Menagerie by Tennessee
William* in Norman Hall Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.
Reid Poole will be the con conductor
ductor conductor at the Symphonic Band
Annual Christmas Concert in the
University Auditorium at 1:18 p.
m.
A reception for student artists
will be held in the Florida Union
Bryan Lounge at 3:80 p.m.
The advanced dance class will
1 meet in the Florida Union Social
Room at 7 p.m.
THURSDAY, Dec. 8; The Flori Florida
da Florida players will present The
Glass Menagerie by Tennessee
Williams in the Norman Hall
Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. M. E. Rose wil apeak at
the Fhysica Colloquium on De Depolarisation
polarisation Depolarisation of Mu Mesons in
the Bleea Auditorium at 7:80 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge will be play played
ed played in the Florida Union Oak Room
at 7:80 p.m.
All students are welcome at
the Christmas Decorating Party
> at the Florida Union from t to
p.m.

Ahrano and Mrs. Josephine Me-
Swine from the Home Demonstra Demonstration
tion Demonstration Agency, and Miss Eleanor
Crom of the Gainesville Daily Sun.

Education Dimas Mtet
The Education Dames will hold
their December meeting next
Friday at 6:80 p. m. at the Wo Womens
mens Womens Club.
All members and husbands are
invited to the covered dish eup eupper.
per. eupper. New member# are asked to
contact Mr. Hineley, FR 2-3791.
Then lend an ear to ear message!
If being In bueiness that can
be built from your own ability
and imagination sounds appeal appealing,
ing, appealing, you should look Into tha
possibilities of life insurance
sales and salts management
The opportunities ere limitless
and you can get started now,
while you're still in college.
Our booklet, "Career Opportuni Opportunities,
ties, Opportunities, will give you a good plo ploture
ture ploture of what the lift insurance
business can mean to you. Just
write or phone us.
JOHN E. CONNOLLY
FR 6*9039
1228 >2 W. Univ. Ay.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia



tMz^Jg&jtfjs'ty EMlttfeas **' '\.
BROWARD RMC ROOM ROCKS...
...TO 2ND HOP'S HIOH STiPPIN'

High steppin Gators rocked
the Broward Hall Recreation
Room again in Saturday nights
Gator Hop.
The second of the student*
government sponsored record recordhope
hope recordhope brought students from ev every
ery every side of the campus together

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ABOVE McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
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only with Artcarved 9 do you receive a written guar guarantee
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Discover more about this exciting ring ond other
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CITY STATf
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DIAMOND AND WCDOINt RINGS
Beloved by brides for more than 100 yean (1850*1960)
Come In And See A
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EVENING STAR DIAMOND JEWELRY
Rutherfords
Gainesville's Exclusive
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103 W. University

to socialize. It fell short In re reported
ported reported attendance from the first
one two weeks ago, yet rose
above last year's hop attend attendance.
ance. attendance.
There are still more hoys
than girl# that come to the
dance, said one coed. Wed

feel more comfortable with a
few more girls around.
Still another comment came
from a sophomore Broward re resident:
sident: resident: Its a tremendous way
to meet people.
The Gator Hops are held every
Saturday night from 8:30-12:30
in the Broward Recreation
Room. Dress is informal and
admission is free for University
of Florida students-
Comedy Prevails
As Nurses' Show
Entertains Kids
Kids and comedy will highlight
the first Student Nurses Associa Association
tion Association talent show December 12, ac according
cording according to Chairman Barbara Gil Gillespie.
lespie. Gillespie.
The show, to be put on by the
SNA and the staff and related
personnel of the medical school,
will begin at 7 p.m. in the sixth
floor auditorium of the Medical
Sciences Building.
Plans for singers, dancers and
commedlennes are under way, and
children from the pediatric ward
will be in attendance to help
collect the donations of the pub public.
lic. public.
Proceeds will go for gift# for
bed-ridden children at the hospi hospital
tal hospital during Christmas.
Career Books Ready
Career Books are now being dis distributed
tributed distributed to graduating seniors and
graduate students, Rollin Slinger,
President of Alpha Phi Omega,
service fraternity, announced.
The Career Books, which list
firms that are interested in em employing
ploying employing Florida graduates may
be picked up free at the informa information
tion information booth across from the Student
Service Center from m. to
12 noon, and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. dail dailiy.
iy. dailiy.

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

fD
The rich Muring of Ins oxford.
As skilful tailoring give As os**- #
once of being well-dressed. Cose #
is point: ths Arrow Tobbsr, the ou-
ftentic British type
c.p.8.1 .M M. to.jWJ
I oxford ...
at Its best
Favored in university circles for Is hand*
some appearance, its true comfort. A
classic white oxford from our Cum loude #
collection is this Arrow inop-fob color 9
style With beel-bulton and box NmL

Response Varied on Gator Review

By PAT TUN STALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Looking forward and backward
with ths Florida Alligator Review
creates a split response in UF
faculty-student ideas.
The consensus on the Review:
It is designed to meet the needs
of students and faculty for ex expression
pression expression and absorption of those
ideals, said managing editor
Dick Hebert.
Faculty Window
A window upon the fine facul facultytheir
tytheir facultytheir ideas, thinking and
work I# the definition of Dean
Robert B. Mautz, Os Academ i c
Affairs for the Florida Review.
I think this represents an ex excellent
cellent excellent opportunity for the faculty
to express ideas and opinions a*

Woolly West
In Jax Rodeo,
UF Appeal
UF students will have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity this weekend not only to
see a worlds championship rodeo
imported frojn Texas but to
benefit a worthy charity in the
processand some students may
qualify aa contest entries.
Jacksonvilles non-sectarian or organization,
ganization, organization, Christian Schools, will
bring the Championship Rodeo to
the Ball park in Jacksonville this
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
night at 8 p.m.
The Rodeo is a nationally -re*
cognized Worlds Champion ship
event sponsored by the National
Rodeo Cowboys Association. Ac According
cording According to George Overby, school
director.
The event will be staged by the
Rocking 'R' Ranches of Austin,
Texas and Bonifay, Florida and
is directed by Foy Reynolds, well
known western showman.
Six major cowboy and cowgirl
contests will be staged: cowboy
wild horse riding, longhorn steer
wrestling, wild calf roping, saddle
bucking-bronco riding, wild Brah Brahma
ma Brahma bull riding and a cowgirls
barrel! race.
Talented local riders and live livestock
stock livestock wrestlers from Gainesville
or the University especially
Block and Bridle Club are
invited to participate in the
contests for a total purse of $1,200.
(There are entry fees. For more
information, call EL 4-4817, before
deadline, 6 p.m. Wednesday.)
A Grand Parade will be fea featured
tured featured Thursday at $ p.m. in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
A special plan for bona fide Uni University
versity University groups: fraternities, sorori sororities,
ties, sororities, clubs, etc., to sell tickets to
the rodeo is available, said Over Overby.
by. Overby.
Tickets may be sold by the
groups for the regular price of
$1.50, and $1 per ticket turned into
the school fund.

Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

bout affairs outside the class classroom.
room. classroom. said the dean.
Often, hs points out, ths course
content limits ths studsnt-tsacher
communication because ths tea teacher
cher teacher may be doing much research
about material outside ths course
hs teaches.
The Review allows the intellec intellectual
tual intellectual interests of the faculty to be
expressed to the students.
Faculty Ideals Expressed
Dean of Students Lester Hale
agrees with ths concept of the
Review as a means of allowing fa faculty
culty faculty to express ideas they have
no other way of expressing to
their students.
Hale feels that the Review might
well benefit more students and fa faculty
culty faculty if published twice a semes semester.
ter. semester.

FOUR STANDS
BRING ISSUE
TO A BOIL,
SMITH SAYS
(Continued From Page ONE)
Kennedy added, however, that
the racial problem is only
one of the many issues in which
the URA hopes to promote stu student
dent student interest.
Panel Program
Moderating the Saturd a y
morning panel discussion was
Dr. Hal Lewis, UF professor of
education and chairman of the
board of directors of the Florida
council on Human Relations.
Discussing the Psychologi Psychological
cal Psychological Factors Involved in Interrac Interracial
ial Interracial Conflict were panel mem members,
bers, members, Dr. Smith, Rev. Bill
Williams, executive director of
the state council, and Dr. Sid Sidney
ney Sidney Jourard.
Rev. Williamfc pointed out
that the founding of adequate
communication must supplant
the age-old pattern of resorting
to violence to quell Negro action.
Groups Discuss
Following a general discussion
and a short coffee break, the
visitors organized into small
discussion groups.
Tom Coward, Lincoln High
School instructor in civics, said
his chief problem lay in crea creating
ting creating enough courage and
strength in the youth to enable
them to prove to ths whits so society
ciety society and to their own they can
be of some worth and use.
Homemaking instructor, Mrs.
Dorsey, spends more time
with human relations trying to
convince my students that they
are people, not rejected mem members
bers members of the human race.
Must Realize Worth
The panel concluded that a
true realization of individual
worth is uppermost in import importance.
ance. importance.
That change creates a feel feeling
ing feeling of Insecurity, not only econ economic,
omic, economic, but social as well, was
brought forth in another group.
Commenting on future URA
programs of this nature, Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy stated, They will be
designed to encourage even
mors active participation on the
part of students.

AWTREY

Secretary of Interior Probes Laws,
Election Constitutional Revisions

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The
following is port of o series
of progress reports on the
activities of the various do*
partments of student gov government.)
ernment.) government.)
By MARY ANN AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
The little known post of stu student
dent student government secretary of

World Championship
0 RODEO
Cowboy* Association
Baseball Pork
2j JpP
_ December 8, 9 & 10
Big City Parade
4t& r 'lfr* December 83:00 P.M.
If
i :
C Advance Tickets At
* Dave's Snack Shop
< vtiSSmaO. ...aSk AdulH $1.25
Children $ .75
At the gate $ 1.60 & $ 1.00
(fed. & local tax led.)
Note: Group tickets available for any groupFrafr, Sorority, Etc. Make
up to 50c per ticket for your organizational fund. Call the Florida
Union for information.
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Marking another Milestone

Me BHr'-J'ga 9 IHr VY |B 8f *:

m GENERAL
TELEPHONEt ELECTRONICS \jg/

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Doc. 6, 1960

I think that faculty members
would not be too hard-pressed
to do an occasional article for the
intellectual magazine, said Dr.
George Wolff, of political science.
We do have a lot of outside
work to do. but with 1200 mem members,
bers, members, twice a semester production
should not be a great burden.
Students Vary
One senior in education point pointed
ed pointed out the handicap of the length
of the articles. I might have read
more, she said, but there seem seemed
ed seemed to be eo much that I didnt have
time.
The Review as a news source
and as an intellecutal endeavor
causes another split in student op opinions.
inions. opinions.
I expected it to be too on high
a plane to understand, said a

the interior, held by Don Cohen,
is presently involved in constitu constitutional
tional constitutional revision work in an effort
to bring the official document and
revised election laws into line
with each other.
The secretary, in charge of all
student body election affairs, ex explained
plained explained that the constitutional
revision committee found con conflicts
flicts conflicts between the laws and con constitutional
stitutional constitutional provisions.
The election laws are now set
up to provide for a better co coordinated
ordinated coordinated and more convenient
system, and changes must be
made in the student government
f constitution rather than any fur further

freshman. But I enjoyed the ones
on sciencewhich is my field
anyway. But I was pleased that
I could understand it all.
Intellectual Needs
That the Review should be
more intellectual is an idea of
a law senior You can get these
newsy things in the other sections.
Id like to see more ideas about
more things expressedrather
than science.
He also stressed that the length
of the article might have made
them less interesting to the aver average
age average student. I think we should
have had more short ones.
Another girl felt that although
the faculty expressed itself, more
should have a chance in the next
edition. Id really like to see the
Review come out more often.

ther further in election laws, said Co Cohen.
hen. Cohen.
Fall elections cost the student
government 768 dollars, and the
spring elections will run up a bill
of &ome 1,000 dollars. With tha
great expense and preparation
that is behind these elections,
said Cohen, it seems to me that
students have a vested interest
in voting.
Beside* the revised election
laws, used (or the first time in
full elections, Cohen instituted
the presidential straw vote which
resulted in a slim margin of
votes for Senator John F. Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy.

Rich in hiitofjf snd rich In pmritt too-that's York
County, Pennsyfvenia.
And the telephone company cowing this prosperous
and progreeeivt community has racantly become a
member of the General Telephone family.
York's pattern of growth is typical of the areas Gen Tel
serves in SI states. Long famous for its fertile fields
and well-kept farms, the county has enjoyed a remark remarkable
able remarkable industrial expansion since World War 11.
Typical, too, of these growing areas is their growing
need for more telephones. And that is where Gen TeJ
comes in with the experience to provide improved ser service
vice service and tha willingness to invest in modern communi communications
cations communications equipment
This is just one of the ways we are working to supply
more end better telephone service for a growing
and future.

Page 3



Page 4

L'il Larry, SEC Soph

JACKSONVILLE, (AP)Larry
Libertore, 138-pound Florida
quarterback, has been named
Southeastern Conference sopho sophomore
more sophomore of the year in the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Journals annual poll.
A 12-man panel of Southeastern
sports editors gave the gator play player
er player from Miami eight first place
votes and three second place
votes in the 1-2-3 voting.
Libertore will be presented the
fourth annual Journal trophy. Pre Previous
vious Previous winners of the award were
Jackie Burkett, Auburn center,

RETURNS SATURDAY

UF Five Tours Texas After Loss

Coach Norman Sloans UF bas basketball
ketball basketball squad continues its trip in J

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Dec. 6, 1960

to the deep heart of Texas tonight,
i s the Gators square off against

1957; Cal Bird, Kentucky half halfback,
back, halfback, 1958; Bobby Hunt, Auburn
quarterback, 1959
30 Os 36 Points
Libertore received 30 points out
of a possible 36. Tom Hutchinson,
Kentucky end, as runnerup with
20 points and Jerry Stovall, LSU
halfback, was third with six.
Another Florida player, half halfback
back halfback Bob Hoover of Jacksonville,
finished fourth with five points.
Others receiving votes included
Treva Bolin, Ole Miss guard; Jim

the Mustangs of Southern Metho Methodist
dist Methodist in Dallas.
The Gators, who lost their sea season
son season opener to Wake Forest 85-79,
on Friday night, met the Owls of
Rice in Houston last night.
Open Home Season
They open their home season
this Saturday by playing host to
Texas Tech.
SMU always fields a strong
team, and has won more confer conference
ence conference games than any other South Southwestern
western Southwestern team for the last six
years.
They are led by their 6-7 all allconference
conference allconference center Steve Strange
and 6-6 Jan Loudermilk.
Injuries played an important
part in the UFs loss to Wake
Forest.
Broken Nose
The Demons high scorer, Len
Chappell, missed the entire game
due to an injury, while the Gators
Cliff Luyk, a 6-7 center, broke his
nose in the opening five minutes of
the game and will miss the rest
of the road trip.
The Orange and Blue led 42-40
at the half, on the strength of Bob
Shiver, who finished with 26 points
for the night, and Lou Merchant
who ended with 21. Carlos Morri Morrison
son Morrison added 11 markers to the Ga Gator
tor Gator attack.
However, Wake Forest, al always
ways always a national power, came
back in the final 20 minutes for
their narrow win. Alley Hart
and Bill Packar combined to
score 58 points for the Decons.
The Rice outfit is a tall group
paced by 6-5 Steve Smith, 6-7 Mike
Maroney and is a veteran group
with eight lettermen.

UF-SEC SCENE
Florida traveled to North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina with new coach Everett
Sloan, but dropped the opener 85-
79 to toughie Wake Forest Friday
night.
The Gators, owner of a 6-17 mark
last season, equaled the Deacons
scoring until the last three minutes
of the game when Wake Forest
sank a flurry of free throws.
They led at halftime, 42-40.
UF center Cliff Luyk a lot
of Sloans hopes are riding on
him was elbowed in the nose
in the initial five minutes of the
tussle and had to undergo minor
surgery. Luyk will be back in ac action
tion action Dec. 10.

Price, Auburn center; Jimmy
Burson, Auburn halfback; Ed
Reynolds, Tulane tackle; Kenny
Brown, Tennessee tackle; Jerry
Woolum, Kentucky quarterback,
and Lee Roy Jordan, Alabama
center.
Libertore was in class this
morning and was unavailable for
comment. However, during the
season, the mite-sized speedsters
remarks were to the point in help helping
ing helping to sum up the Gators fine
8-2 campaign.

Shiver Named
UF cage captain and sharp
shooter Bobby Shiver was nam
ed to the Atlanta Journal-;
Constitution pre-season All-SEC;
basketball team.
Shiver was cited by the paperj
as one of the outstanding shoot
era in the loop and an outsider
threat for the conference scoring:
title held by Georgia Techs Ro Roger
ger Roger Kaiser. j

MURAL MUSE
Sigs, PKP, AEPhi
Retain League Leads
By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
With three sports gone, Sigma Chi has a slight 3Q
point lead in the race for the president's cup in the
Orange Intramural league, while Pi Kappa Phi remains
in first place for Blue league honors.

In the sorority circuit the Apha
Epsilon Phi amazons currently
have a healthy 65 point lead over
second place Delta Delta Delta.
The Sigs clung to their loop
lead via a runner-up finish to sec second
ond second place Sigma Nu in flag foot football.
ball. football. They had previously taken
the track trophy and finished well
up in the water-basketball tourney
standings.
Phi Delta Theta, winner of the
water-basketball trophy holds
down the third slot In the six sixteen
teen sixteen team league.
Although Pi Kappa Phi was un unable
able unable to garner its third consecu consecutive
tive consecutive trophy of the year in Blue
League flag-football, they finish finished
ed finished high enough to remain well a ahead
head ahead of runner-up Phi Gamma
Delta.
Copped Trophies
The PKPs had previously cop copped
ped copped trophies in water-basketball
and track competition. Chi Phi.
flag-football winner is now in third
place in the Blue.
AEPhi, like Pi Kappa Phi of the Blue, also missed in their
attempt to win three in a row
when they were stopped by Del Delta
ta Delta Phi EpsUons top notch squad
by Sue Michaels, in the second
round of the current table ten tennis
nis tennis tourney.
They had previously won honors
in the Sorority Volleyball and
Tennis tourneys.
Broward Leads

In the Independent female lea league,
gue, league, the young ladies from North
West Broward hold a 150-135 lead

LIBERTORE

over second place South Rawlings.
NW Broward took honors in vol volleyball,
leyball, volleyball, the only sport as yet com completed
pleted completed in that circuit.

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( ....>. '-Xi. | '% ft ?.
*** i ***> V / A v :B
' \'| s^/'* w W-' :: i'.v.. |.-A
JACK SAVED HIS COMPANY *IO,OOO
ON HIS FIRST ASSIGNMENT

While Jack Trabert was in college he had
some definite career ideas. He knew what he
wanteda job with a payoff for good judgment
and hard work.
With a B.S. in Business Administration from
the University of Nebraska, Jack knew he could
look in many directions. And he did. He talked
to 20 companies. And then in August, 1957,
joined Northwestern Bell, in Omaha, Nebraska.
His chance to show what he could do was
not long in coming. On his first assignment Jack
came up with answers that made it possible to
handle long distance calls made at night in the
Omaha area with less force and equipment than
was needed under the old system. This resulted
in a SIO,OOO annual saving.
Next, Jack worked on a training and devel-

J*Our number one aim is to have in all
management jobs the most vital, intel intelligent,
ligent, intelligent, positive and imaginative men
we can possibly find.
JEW Fbeceksck R. KappeL. President
l American Telephone & Telegraph Co.

Frosh Cagers Split Pair
Road Trip On Weekend

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The 1960-61 Freshman basketball team opened
their season with a heart-breaking 85-79 overtime loss
to Manatee Junior College, but came back with a 68-49
win over Florida Southern Freshmen in a weekend road
trip.

The loss on Friday to the pow powerful
erful powerful Lancers, in Bradenton, was
a bitter one for the baby Gators.
J They had a 72-70 lead into the fin final
al final 12 seconds.
Loose Bail
However, & loose ball under the
Gator goal in the final second of
regular play, gave Lancer star
Bill Holt a chance to tie the game,
and he didnt miss it. Manatee
then won easily in overtime.
The Baby Gators led 31-23 ear early
ly early in the game, but trailed 36-
31 at halftime and as much as
12 points in the second half.
Taylor Stokes led the team with
27 points while Bob Paterson
had 19.
Holt led all scorers with 37
points including 13 out of 19 free
throws.
Paul Morton, playing with his
shooting hand in a cast, scored 21
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points to lead the Gators easy win
Saturday night in Lakeland.
Comeback Effort
Stokes got all of his 14 points in
the second half to spark a come comeback
back comeback effort by the UF. which wip wiped
ed wiped out a 26-24 Florida Southern
lead at halftime.
Eddie Clark caged 13 points for
the Orange and Blue, while Dick
Reedy had 10. Dave Shinkman
made 17 points to lead the baby
Moccasins.

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/'. v ' : 'SWSM'.M
The Electronic Educator is an amazing new scientific device
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opment program for "mark sensing"a new
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Today, Jack has an important role in plan planning
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Jack puts it this way"lf a guy can keep
his average up, there are places to go in this
outfit. A man doesnt have to wait around for
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right from the start.
If you want a job in which you're given a chance
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your decisions, right from the startthen you'll
want to visit your Placement Office for literature
and additional information

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