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
~ #. Lyndon B. Johnson HC Blue Key Speaker

zlkiminyiLktilftifoa

Volume 54 Number 1

Student Limit
For 1970 Told
At UF Retreat

Plans for limiting the
UF studejnt body to 20,-
000 with a larger propor proportion
tion proportion in uplper division and
graduate levels in 1970
and beyond were an announced
nounced announced by UF President
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz at the
third annual Presidents
Retreat last weekend.
Speaking to student leaders
and administration at the in infofmal
fofmal infofmal confab, Dr. Reitz pre previewed
viewed previewed a three-year study of the
future of science and engineer engineering
ing engineering at (he University.
Reitz said the study reflected
the plans for the entire Univer University.
sity. University.
Despite increasing demands

Seminoles May Cost
Students Fm Dollars

Yearbooks may cost UF stu students
dents students five dollars this year, ac according
cording according to e Board of Publica Publications
tions Publications decision.
Following discussion Monday
with the Seminole editor Bob
Kent, the board recommended to
the Legislative council that the
yearbook be offered to students
on a subscription basis, for f 5, and
to other individuals and alumni
for $6 plus We dollar handling
costs.
The unprecedented move al also
so also reduce the usual fee allocation
in Hts,
The Seminole would receive
$2 per year (one dollar a sene seneeater)
eater) seneeater) instead of its Past allo allocation
cation allocation of $3.90 per year.
The money which would have
been allocated to the Seminole
might now be used for other stu-
Two Negroes
Denied By UF
Two NegrOet, have been denied
admission to the UF because they
failed to meet standard entrance
requirements, Registrar R. S.
Johnson said Thursday.
Both applied to the undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate level. Negroes previously
have been admitted only to the
graduate level.
One of the applicants was a
student at another college and the
other would have been a begin beginning
ning beginning freshman.
Johnson Said the applications
were handled in routine fashion,
hut that neither met UF entrance
requirement based on the appli applicants
cants applicants past academic record and
the results es Senior Placement
Exams.
Identification of the rejected ap applicants
plicants applicants to against University pol pol*y
*y- pol*y

Scholarship Convocation
Has Historian As Speaker

Fear of Freedom'* will be the
subject of Dr. Micheal B. Pet.
rovtch'e keynote address at Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Bth annual Scholarship con convocation,
vocation, convocation, ns*t Thursday morn morning
ing morning in the KTorida Gym.
Dr. Petrovich is a noted ecliol ecliolar
ar ecliolar in the Held of Russian and
Balkanhistory.
The program, which
recognises distinguished student
achievements In scholarship, will
begin at lf:40 a.m. with an aca academic
demic academic procession.
Scope Sponsors
U.N. Crisis Tolk
Frank g:. Dunbaugh, will dis discuss
cuss discuss the present crisis in the U.N.
6ept. 38 la Room 312 of the
Florida Union, according to Scope
magazines editor Robert Fichter.
Fichter s&id the lecture is part
of Scopes policy to offer stu students
dents students a cjiance to hear authori authorities
ties authorities dlscufs current problems.
Dunfbaugjh is an associate pro professor
fessor professor at the University of Mi Miuni
uni Miuni and hi a recognized authority
on international problems, Fichter
explained.

upon the UF to increase its pro proportion
portion proportion of engineering students,
Dr. Belts said the University
owed It to the state not to let
Itself neglect the liberal arts.
The study entitled Science
and Engineering Study to 1970-x
was prepared under a Ford
Foundation Grant. The entire re report
port report should be released next
week, according to Reitz.
Reitz also warned of the dangers
f acing higher education in Florida
eus new state universities and jun junior
ior junior colleges emerge.
We must beware of the com common
mon common denominator, he said, ex explaining
plaining explaining that there is a tendency
to think of all schools in the
same light when appropriating
money.

dent government purposes.
Students dont deserve the
book unless they pay ion it,
Kent said.
r Dean of Student Affairs Lester
> Hale pointed out that the $2 fee
allocation would be a parallel with
2 the student athletic fee.
3 Some students pay their nth nth-1
-1 nth-1 letic fee, yet don't attend the
1 games. There is a certain
amount of pestige for the
whole student body In just pro pro>
> pro> during a good yearbook, as With
. a good football he said, j
The 42 fee from all students is
therefore their investment In a
good book, he explained. And if
anyone wants to have a copy for
himself, the $6 is not an exhor exhor,
, exhor, bitant sum.
The new rule would mean also
. that deans and departments would
. purchase copies of the book in.
stead of simply being given one.
Id be glad to buy my own
copy, Hale said.
K. B. Muerlott, (he Board of
Publications executive secretary,
pointed out that with the current
Seminole budget of $38,000 stu students
dents students could receive a book rang rang(
( rang( ing from 66 pages with no color
(if one were printed for each
r student without the $5 charge).
' With the $5 allocation It would be
' 360 pages with some color.
Editor Kent said that Ids pre pre'
' pre' sent budget will allow for 7,000
r copies to be printed.
Os course, If we got. more
mcney through subscriptions,"
i said Board Chairman Hugh
> Cunningham, It might be pos pos.
. pos. sible to add more color sec sections
tions sections that would depend on the
s amount of money receive d
through student subscriptions."
The board alloted Kent $250 to
. hire a sales promotion manager
l to see that enough copies might
t be sold to students.
The money had previously been
. alloted to another position on
- the book, which to now non-aalar non-aalaried.
ied. non-aalaried.

This the year the convocation
will inaugurate honor week at
the University. During this
week Honor Court officials will
sponsor speeches, films, radio
and television programs about
the honor system.
Twenty J. HUM* Miller schol scholarships,
arships, scholarships, named in honor of the
late University president, will be
presented at the convocation to
outstanding students.
Additional awards to be pres,
ented Include trophies donated by
the Gainesville Women's Panhell Panhellenic
enic Panhellenic Association, Phi Kappa Phi
and the Inter-Fraternity and Pan Panhelienic
helienic Panhelienic Councils.
Twenty-one students who have
compiled dimingulshni acade academic
mic academic records *r 6 or more
consecutive semesters at the
University wifl alee he cited at
the convocation.
UF President 3. Wayne Reitz
will preside at the convocation,
which is open to the public.
The convocation will be preced preceded
ed preceded by a special Century Tower
carillion concert, played by Uni University
versity University organist, Willis Bodine.

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday September 22, 1961

He stressed that the University,
with its graduate program could
not be considered in the same de denominator
nominator denominator with schools now being
formed without graduate level
work. o oWe
We oWe must adopt a premise hi
Florida that we wish to have a
point of excellence in higher edu education,
cation, education, he said, adding that the
state cannot afford to spread its
academic dollars too widely with without
out without affecting the quality of its ed education
ucation education offering.
The size of the lower division
will remain about the same as
tilt UF enrollment increases,
however it will be smaller in
proportion.
The UF will maintain a more
extensive graduate school offering.
The decision to limit enrollment
to 20,000 was made because re results
sults results of the study showed that
Gainesville could not absorb many
more students with the community
services it offers.
Universities can afford to be become
come become giants where they are lo located
cated located in metropolitan areas which
absorb them easily," he said.
Reitz added that also the hous housing
ing housing situation affected the deci decision.
sion. decision. He said that housing will
continue to have a limiting ef effect
fect effect on the size of student bod bodies.
ies. bodies.
(Continued on Page TWO)

pp
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REEDELLIS BUDDY JACOBS
.. Blue Party Choice ...Orange Party Choice

Freshmen Go To Polls
To Pick Leaders Tuesday

Two state-wide high school lead leaders
ers leaders will compete for the top fresh freshman
man freshman class position in elections
Sept 26.
Reed Ellis, Gainesville and
Buddy Jacobs, Femandina Beach,
representing the Blue and Orange
Parties respectively, were chosen
in conventions Monday night.
Ellis, from Gainesville, listed
among his qualifications Interna International
tional International Trustee of Key CMb and an
advisor to Gov. Bryants Youth
Council. Jacobs served as presi president
dent president of the Florida Youth Work Workshop
shop Workshop and was a state wide student
council leader.
Backing Ellis will be John Rltch
as vice-president candidate and
John Davis as secretary-treasur secretary-treasurer
er secretary-treasurer Eddie Hayslip and George
Johnson will follow Jacobs on the
ticket.
Secretary of Elections Don An Anchor
chor Anchor announced the election
areas will be at Hume, Tolbert,
UF ROIC Cadet
Receives Award
UF Army ROTC cadets were cit cited
ed cited for special achievements re recently
cently recently at completion of the 1961
summer camp at Fort Banning.
UF cadet Philip Wahlbom, of
Fort Lauderdale, was chosen as
the outstanding individual cadet
out of 1,200 cadets representing
five military and 26 non military
institutions. Selection was made
on the basis of leadership, aca academic
demic academic prowess in military sci science
ence science and overall military excel excellence./'
lence./' excellence./'
The University unit figured
rixth among the non military
schools in oyer all evaluation,
and in second place in the biety-
Minute Comprehensive Test, an
academic achievement.
The Florida cadets also made
second place in the Field Pro Problems
blems Problems Test,

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PRESIDENTS BULLOCK AND REITZ GREET ANXIOUS FROSH
... This Line Was by Choice

LARGEST YET
, '
Freshman Flood
Welcomed by UF

Tramp, tramp, tramp.
The class of 65 marched on
campus for the first time Mon Monday3,3oo
day3,3oo Monday3,3oo strongto begin orien orientation
tation orientation to the UF and its facilities.
After being welcomed by st U Udent
dent Udent director of orientation Steve

Fletcher and Broward.
During the convention elections
official Don Cohen had to remind
some of our bigger campus lead leaders
ers leaders that this was a freshman
election and that they were to
take no active part.

Albert vs. fountain
Abuse Causes Concern
By JOHN SCHRICKER
Gator Staff Writer
Should the UF keep its mascot, Albert the Alligator,
or should it build a fountain in place of Alberts pen?
The latter solution is being considered by Bruce Bullock,
student body president.
Bullock, who has been handling the mascot prob problem,
lem, problem, said that the alligator pen was designed so it
could be converted into a fountain. ...
According to Bullock, Albert has been the victim of
so much harsh treatment by students that many people
throughout the state have come to Alberts defense by
demanding his freedom.
In addition to a smashed right eye from a thrown
cement block, several doses of paint, and being the tar target
get target of many large objects; Albert almost had his tail
hacked off in an incident involving three football play players
ers players last spring.
Although a cover had been placed over Alberts
pen, his tormentors have persisted in their torture.
During the summer vacation Albert has had a
chance to recuperate. His right eye now opens, the
paint no longer decorates his hack, and his hatchet
wound has healed.
Alberts total upkeep costs the UF $22 per month,
$6 of which is spent on feed, according to Mr. Leslie Mel Melvin,
vin, Melvin, Alberts keeper.
Albert is fed every two weeks. His food consists of
fish and beef.

Gardner and Dean of student af affairs
fairs affairs Lester Hale, the freshmen
left Florida Gym for a week of
testing, tramping and touring.
Gardner said that the number of
tours and forums had been reduc reduced
ed reduced this year to a minimum neces necessary
sary necessary for understanding of activi activities
ties activities on the campus.
Student Government forum, in including
cluding including an explanation of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court and honor system, was
the longest session, aside from
the testing sessions.
Students faced academic and
mental tests plus the Florida
Placement examinations for out outof-state
of-state outof-state students.
Some Pre-registered
Thirty-seven groups had pre-re pre-registered
gistered pre-registered during summer registra registration
tion registration sessions. According to Gard Gardner,
ner, Gardner, this was a larger number
than had been pre-registered 1 in
past years.
Transfer students began orien orientation
tation orientation Tuesday. Registrar R. S.
Johnson estimated the transfer
group at 1,600 students.
The total group of new students,
including foreign students, John Johnson
son Johnson said, is about 5,000.
Education Is Commitment
Freshmen met UF president J.
Wayne Reitz at a reception fol following
lowing following bis welcoming
Tuesday night.
Reitz told the freshmen the
most important act to perform
for their country was to Commit
themselves to becoming educated
men and women.
(Continued on Page TWO)

Ten Pages This Edition

14,000 AT UF
THIS YEAR
Some 5,000 new students have
descended on the UF campus
this fall, according to records
in Registrar R. S. Johnsons
office.
Out of a total enrollment es estimated
timated estimated at 14,000, there are
about 3,300 new freshmen and
1,600 transfer students. An ad additional
ditional additional 300 freshmen had been
cleared for entrance but failed
to show iip for orientation.
About 150 new foreign stu students
dents students came to the UF this year,
bringing the foreign student en enrollment
rollment enrollment to 445.

Reitz Backs Proposal
%
V ; $ i
To Finance Colleges

Gov. Farris Bryants proposed
sls million bond sale to finance
new state university construction
has received the enthusiastic sup support
port support of UF President J. Wayne
Reitz.
Bryants plan calls for borrow borrowing
ing borrowing the money through the sale
of revenue certificates and repay repaying
ing repaying it from future appropriations
for university buildings.
Next
Gator?
The Florida Alligator will
main tain a limited schedule dur during
ing during tiie first week of classes. The
second issue will appear next
Friday and twice a week there thereafter
after thereafter on Tuesday and Friday
mornings.
The paper will also present
ten minute news broadcasts over
WRUF twice a week Ms fall.
Check next weeks Alligator for
time.

AMD FOUR DEGREES
Carleton Retires After 30 Years

Dr. William G. Carleton, pro professor
fessor professor of political science and
history, has retired after SO
years of teaching at the Up to
devote more time to writing,
research and lecturing.
Carleton was chosen the
Most Outstanding T ea c her
and Man of the Year" by the
Alligator in 1952 and 1958 res respectively.
pectively. respectively.
Carleton, 57, graduated with
an A.B. from Indiana in 1926
before coming to Up as an in instructor
structor instructor in 1927. He taught part
time while working for a law
degree (J.D.) which he earned
in 1981. He subsequently attend attended
ed attended North Carolina University
and Indiana University where
he earned an M.A. in 1984 in
political science.
In 1996 Carleton returned to
UP and chaired the freshman
social science course from
1946 to 1957. He has taught up upper
per upper division and graduate cours courses
es courses in political science and his history.
tory. history.
According to Manning J. Dau Dauer,
er, Dauer, bead of the political science
department, Carleton will he dif difficult
ficult difficult to replace. The Univer University
sity University has lost one of the great greatest
est greatest and most inspiring teachers
ever to grace the campus.
Carleton was not only one of
the most colorful campus fig figures,

LBJ Will Appear
On UF Frontier

U.S. Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson has accept accepted
ed accepted an invitation to be guest speaker at the Florida Blue
Key Banquet during the 1961 Homecoming festivities.

The announcement was official officially
ly officially made late Thursday by James
S. Quincey, president of Flori Florida
da Florida Blue Key, mens honorary
leadership fraternity which has
sponsored Homecoming since its
founding in 1924.
In making the announcement,
Quincey said, Vice President
Johnson honors not only the UF,
but the thousands of alumni of
this great Institution and higher
education in Florida by partici participating
pating participating in our Homecoming activi activities.
ties. activities.
We are expecially proud to
have the vice president visit our
state and our campus, and I
know our alumni will look for forward
ward forward to seeing him at Homecom Homecoming,
ing, Homecoming, Quincey added.
Quincey said the arrangements
for Johnson's UF visit were made
through the aid and cooperation
of U. S. Sen. George A. Smathers
(D-Fla).
Johnsons appearance at the
bEmquet for state leaders will
mark the second time a B. vice
president has spoken at the ban banquet.
quet. banquet. In 1940 Vice President Al Alben
ben Alben Barkley spoke at the same
affair.
The vice presidents schedule
for his UF visit has not been re released,
leased, released, but he is expected to at attend
tend attend Gator Growl following the
banquet.
Sen. Smathers will introduce
Johnson at the all-mens, by invi invitation-only
tation-only invitation-only banquet.
UF Receives
$11,525 Gift
A grant of $11,525 for general
research in the areas of the hu humanities
manities humanities and speial sciences has
been made to the UF by the Na National
tional National Science Foundation.
According to Dr. Linton
E. Grinter, dean of the Graduate
School and director of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys research council, these
two study areas are often over overlooked
looked overlooked in the granting of money
for research.

Bryant told the Gainesville
Chasnber of Commerce in a
speech Tuesday night that he
realized there were those who
questioned this method of financ financing.
ing. financing.
Bill Not Necessary
Some ask why wasnt this
done in the last legislative session.
Well, it very nearly was done.
The escheat bill was next to the
top of the agenda when the ses session
sion session closed. It wasnt passed. But
we can go on without waiting for
the next session."
About $4.6 million of (he bond
sale would go to the .UF for ur urgently
gently urgently needed building facilities,
including a sl6 million nuclear
building, the long-sought $1.75
million architecture building and
a $1.25 million classroom build building.
ing. building.
Legality To Be Proved
The state cabinet has approved
the plan but it could be many
months before the
ty of the bond issue is determin determined
ed determined by the courts.
(Continued on Page TWO)

ures, figures, but one of tho busiest. He
has written over 200 articles,
some of which have been trans translated
lated translated Into 10 languages. He is
the author of the book, The
Revolution In Foreign Policy,

1*... >
DR. W. G. CARLETON
... 'Wild Bill' Goo*

VICE PRESrJOHNSON
... FBK Speaker
;
Cobb Says
Growl Cleanup
Due for HC '6l
Gator Growl, one of Ow biggest
draws of Homecoming, will be
characterized by good taste this
year, according to Growl Direc Director
tor Director Wayne Cobb.
Oobb said the big ell-s tu tudent
dent tudent show is indicative of the rep reputation
utation reputation of the UF, as well as be being
ing being a family show. In addition,
three television stations which
will televise Growl this year can cannot
not cannot permit vulgarity to be broad broadcast.
cast. broadcast.
Ive been around campus long
enough to see that talent here
does not have to fall back cn pro profanity
fanity profanity and vulgarity in order to
produce good humor, Oobb said.
Cobb said talent tryouts ere
Oct. 11 and skit tryouts on Oct.
17. Students who have talent
should apply at the Gator Growl
office in the Florida Union.

Frontier Theme
Wins HC Prize
Gators/ Appear On The New
Frontier was the slogan selected
as the theme of the IFi .1961
Homecoming festivities.
Winner of the statewide contest
which drew a record 1,100 entries
was UF Junior Wad# H. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, who said he submitted
his entry at the suggestion of a
marketing professor who offered
bonus points for students who en entered
tered entered the contest. It was his only
entry.
Edwards will collect gift certi certificates
ficates certificates and prizes valued at more
than SBOO as winner of the- con contest.
test. contest. Runner up was Miss Lynne
Shirley, 1960 Gator Bowl queen,
from Jacksonville a University of
Georgia coed. Third place wqpt
to Mrs. Eleanor Poppell, wife of
UF alumnus Tommy Poppell.
Judges for the contest were Mi Miami
ami Miami attorney Earl Faircloth, Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Kynes, Executive Assistant
to Governor Farris Bryant, and
Gainesville merchant Bill Donnl Donnlgan.
gan. Donnlgan.

(1954), and has written contri contributions
butions contributions for ISt others. He has
lectured for Phi Beta Kaspa at
fnany universities throughout
the nation and is an ipctix*
member of Phi Beta Kappfr
Kappa Sigma and various pee peefessional
fessional peefessional societies, inc 1 ti dT&g
The American Political Science
Association and the Southern
Political Science Association.

He Is a leading authority ea
American politics, International
relations, and American outturn
and thought.
Carleton, tabbed "Wild Bill
by the students who knew him,
Is not thought of as n shrink shrinklag
lag shrinklag violet". He is outspoken,
sensational and not infrequent infrequently
ly infrequently Involved |n controversial Is-
KKMI#
To the students who studied
him, he was not s teacher, he
was an experience."
In reference to Carleton, Dr.
Lyle N. McAllister .itys, "In
this day of conformity, Carle Carleton
ton Carleton is one of the last real Ma Mavericks.
vericks. Mavericks. A lot of color will be
missing from Peabody Hall now
that he has left. His retirement
was a real loss t the Ufltoer Ufltoer-99
-99 Ufltoer-99 : '"TT
Carleton will continue to lec lecture
ture lecture in various universities, Wit
will still live in Gainesville*



Page 2

New Bonds
May Assisi
UF Boilding
(Continued from Page ONE)
Several state legislators, includ including
ing including U;e Alachua County delega delegation,
tion, delegation, have disagreed with the
financing arrangemert, which]
calls for pledging fiture state
funds.
But Dr. Reitz said the UF
would welcome the plan as an
opportunity to get ojn with the
University's tmtlding program.
The Governor is a be com commended
mended commended for taking this step, he
said. Whether the jplan is ac accepted
cepted accepted or not, it has at least
dramatised the needs of the
states universities.
The money would be divided
as j|6.2 (millipn for the
new university at Hoca Raton,
$4.8 million for UF, $lO5 million
for Florida Btate University and
SI,BB million for the university of
South Florida at Tanlpa.
Knowledge that the federal gov government
ernment government would name Cape Cana Canaveral
veral Canaveral as the base fcr the U.F.
moon project emphasised the
need for immediate expansion of
the nuclear and related science
facilities of the Florida university
system. 1
The governor reasoned that if
Florida law permitted state office
buildings, dormitories at the uni universities
versities universities and other public build buildings
ings buildings to be financed through bonds
backed by future appropriations,
It also would permit university
elassrooms and laboratories to
be built with borrowed money.
Low Proi :
Heads ABLA
Newly elected national presi president
dent president of the America t) Business
Law Association (ABLA) is Dr.
John member
of the University of Florida,
Wyatt was elected t> the presi presidency
dency presidency at the association's nation national
al national convention in Miami Beach.
The ABLA ds an argajnisation de dedicated
dicated dedicated to the improvement of
education in business law.
Wyatt has been on the faculty
at the University t)f Florida since
1948. He has written numerous
articles in his field, zjid, in col collaboration
laboration collaboration with hie wife, authored
a textbook in business law.
I

The Florida Alligator, Friday / September 22, 1961

, WUH BUND FAITH THE GROUP MOVES WHERE LEADER ED MOHLER INSTRUCTS
.. ; Im sure its around here somewhere

Frosh Called 'New Frontiersmen'

At all costs avoid being pig piggish
gish piggish about sex, dress and the
freedoms of a college campus,
Dean Lester Hale told 3,300 enter entering
ing entering freshmen at their first meet meeting
ing meeting Monday.
Addressing the group as fron frontiersmen
tiersmen frontiersmen of this generation,
Hale, Dean of Student Personnel,
said that the concept of frontiers frontiersmen
men frontiersmen should not be limited to the
hipshooting gunslingers of televi television.
sion. television.
You are the new frontiers frontiersmen,
men, frontiersmen, he said and the Univer University
sity University is your battleground.
Here are the battles of sci science,
ence, science, the proving ground of your
energy and skiU, he said.
Act like men and women;
he said, dont be piggish in
your approach to life grabbing
food here, and sex and becom becoming
ing becoming floppy in your dress.
He added that one of the main
factors in the failure of first
year students was simple laok
of sleep. Dont go overboard by
staying awake, he said.
As a group, he said, you
are more experienced, more so sophisticated
phisticated sophisticated and more inform e d
than previous groups.
You have dated, gone steady,
even married. You have engaged
in scientific activities, science
lairs, put out annuals and news newspapers.
papers. newspapers.
You have sought to come
of age at 18. In many cases
you have shown unusual ma maturity
turity maturity for your years.
Hale told the freshmen that the
college pranks of 28 years ago
are not laughed at today as then.
Today, such pranks are dis disgraceful
graceful disgraceful in the face of the na national
tional national crisis.
Hale stressed especially that the
students should follow a path
which would keep them clear of
immorality, and follow one which
would eventually lead to gradua graduation.
tion. graduation.
I ask you to so direct your yourselves
selves yourselves and so observe the direc directions
tions directions of the faculty, administra administration
tion administration and your peers in student
self-govemmenting agencies. .
that you can afford to be expos exposed
ed exposed by the public and internation international
al international spotlight.

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With an armful of dresses and a pocketful of dreams,
UF freshman Sheila Ann Watson, of Eau Gallie, began
her college career this week. Sheila and her mother
were representative of the thousands of families in involved
volved involved in setting up Vcollegiate housekeeping.

SANDWICH 1 w *\
-}, SHOP Jf
West University Ave. at N.W. 11th Street
Gainesville, Florida

,- %jP fr V^L'
mb x FW
WK > -"a. .. yw
BB B Mm 1 BB
W: mi
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NE WFROSH LEARNS OF OLD TRADITION REVIVED
* ...Only Until W Beat FSU???

Rot Cops Return to UF
' ** / ..
After Long Absence

$p & v*, .ri
* Rat -cap* are in style. And
theyre going to stay that way for
at least another week, according
to Freshman Council President
Bill Nelson.
The councipls encouraging all
freshmen to wear the caps until
the UF-FSU game, thus beginn beginning
ing beginning a new tradition on top of an
old one, he said.
In the pash freshmen were ask asked
ed asked to wear the orange and blue
caps until the Florida Georgia
football game. If the UF lost the

game, the caps' were to be worn
until Christmas.
The popularity of the rat
cap tradition gradually died down
until in recent years only a few
stray beanies could be seen bobb bobbing
ing bobbing across the campus.
Dean of Men Frank Adams sug suggested
gested suggested the new tradition as away
of giving freshmen a dose of
school spirit and of encouraging
the new rivalry between the ,UF
and FSU, Nelson said.,
Theyre responding very well,
he added. Weve sold the 2,000
caps ordered for this year as well
as some left over from years'
when the caps didnt sell.
- ?
W.S.A. Slates
Oct. Meeting
The first general council meet meeting
ing meeting of the Womens Student
Association is scheduled for Mon Monday,
day, Monday, October 2 at 8:30 p.m. in
the Florida Union.
New members of the WBA
Council will be elected at an in indefinite
definite indefinite date. s
The first office to be Jilled is
that of Freshman Representative.
She will serve as a member of
| the executive committee and the
general council.
For other offices, two girls will
'be elected from each section of
each dormitory to serve as mem members
bers members of both Hall Council and the
general council.
Limit Set: Reitz
(Continued from Page ONE)
Reitz foresaw no further in increase
crease increase in the entrance require requirements
ments requirements to the university. We want
to encourage a relatively wide
spectrum of students to attend the
university. Receetly raised re requirements
quirements requirements for entering freshman
provide that students be in the s
top 40 per cent of their high school j
graduating class in senior place placement
ment placement test scores.

oooooooooooooooooooocxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
'Forties
It may be the oldtimers In Instead
stead Instead of freshmen with confus confused
ed confused looks on their face Monday
morning.
The reason?
No more forties* designation
for class hours.
Now theyre periods.
And (theyve thrown in 16 min minutes
utes minutes between classes instead of
ten.
The change was announced
this summer by the UF admin administration
istration administration to better utilize cam campus
pus campus buildings and to alleviate
scheduling difficulties. Other
changes include an additional
drill day (Wednesday), better
use of auditoria, revised class
days, and inclusion of exam
schedule in the course schedule
book.
Classes will still be 50 looong
minutes, however.

SUBURBIA
DRIVE-IN
THEATRE
FRI.:
"Voyage o Nig
Bottom of the Seo
Walter Pidgeon
Josn Fontaine
"The Canadians"
Robt. Ryan
John Dehner
SAT. 9/23
"Lost Time I Saw Archie"
Robt. Mitchum
Jack Webb
"Sanctuary"
Lee Remick
Yves Montand
"Boy On A Dolphin"
Al*n Ladd
Sobhla Loren
SUN. TUiS.
"The Naked Edge"
Gary Cooper
"Two Loves"
Shirley Maclaine
Laurence Harvey
WSD. FRI.
"The Racer*" i
Kirk Douglas
Gilbert Roland
"An Affair to Remember"
Cory Grant
Deborah Kerr

frosh Talent to Perform

A really swingin time is pro promised
mised promised for Freshmen Talent Night,
according to director Mickey
Tarler.
Tarler said the show, to be
in the Florida Gym Saturday
night at 7:80, will include frosh
talent, a professional dance band
and speeches by student politici politicians.
ans. politicians.

Frosh Frontiers
(Continued from Page ONIj
Your presence as a student at
this University is your commit commitment.
ment. commitment. The nation desperately
needs people with insight and
knowledge to work and serve
in a complex society.
Know Why We Stand
Acknowledging the need for un understanding
derstanding understanding communism, Reitz
pointed out that above all, we
must seek to understand more
clearly the nature of the free freedom
dom freedom and democracy for which
we stand and why we stand for
it.
Freshman Talent Night Saturday
a>t 7:30 p. m. will close out the
week. Auditions for the talent
show, which will be followed by
a dance, were held during the or orientation
ientation orientation week.
Gainesvilles Junior Chamber of
Commerce helped with the financ financing
ing financing of the dance.

f DBIVB-W THEATRE
FRIDAY, SEPT. 22
VOYAGE TO THE
BOTTOM
OF THE SEA
WAUTER PIDGEON
MARRIAGE GO
ROUND
SUSAN HAYWARD
*
SATURDAY, SEPT. 23
THE PROUD ONES
ROBERT RYAN
BORN YESTERDAY
JUDY HOLIDAY
RUN SILENT,
RUN DEEP
CLARK GABLE
SUN., MON.,'SEPT. 24, 25
THE NAKED EDGE
GARY COOPER
THE NAKED JUNGLE
CHARLTON HESTON
TUBS., WID., SEPT. 26, 27
ELEPHANT WALK
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
UP PERISCOPE
JAMES GARNER
THURS., FRI., SEPT. 28, 29
THE RACERS
KIRK DOUGLAS
THE YOUNG LIONS
MARLON BRANDO

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LNOJR BRAQUE VERMESS GAUGUIN BBJ
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brush strokes framed
WHILE YOU WAIT $1.98 $5.50
RECORD SALE 331 RPM
Monaural $1.98 Stereo $2.98
FLORIDA UNION Social Room

The band has made a big hit
in Miami, and the freshman ta talent
lent talent weve auditioned so far has
been great, he said.
Auditions will be this afternoon
from 2 to 5 p.m. in Building R.
After the talent show, which
will include monologues, instru-

\v y/
w. univ.
Regular
Prices
so.- 70c I WELCOME TO
ElMMlfllM GAINESVILLE
J miIQQ In your "'off' Hours may
T H ft A T It i we assist you in getting
ow i "away from it all."
Showing
iutcH Stzzuu Sark Sum Ebert
withmnub lljfy I IJUWIURS
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STARTS SUNDAY SUNDAY...the
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-

mentalists, singers, and commu community
nity community singing, the candidates for
freshman council offices will be
presented to the group.
The dance, which follows the
show, is sponsored by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Jaycees, who have made the
dance possible in the past.



Tuition Grants
Will Benefit
Fewer Students

Fewer Students will benefit from
the Universitys scholarship fund,
although the Athletic Association
has increased !s contribution,
raising' the fund s total income.
According to Dean of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale, total funds
for general registration fee schol scholarships
arships scholarships will probably exceed
those of last year, but because of
increased tuition, fewer students
may receive these scholarships.
The Athletic Association has al allotted
lotted allotted $20,000 to the fund from the
money it receives from race track
funds under the provisions of Sen Senate
ate Senate Bill 944.
Increase
Tthis is a $5,000 increase over
last years allotment a/t this time.
The $20,000 allocation to a mini minimum
mum minimum guarantee by the Associa Association,
tion, Association, and if possible more funds
will be madie available later in
ITS A
FACT
- MIT -*-*
I9SS
plus Fed. tax
FnrafSkinrl * In tih, jr
owNaa
1. _ii #
vnormaw
SPORIBMAIf*I99
plus Fed. tax
ftnaoeil ad nsWf
trfcnifc
hmtummm
m. n 6-2140
**Your Better Jeweler"

V
t #MEN'S shop
1117 W. University Ave.
WELCOME ALL
| /; and
THE BEST TO, YOU
i for
/ The Coming Year
For The Finest
SANDWICHES: MADE ON
. FRESH DAILY Golden French Bread
visit ALAN'S CUBANA
318 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
NEXT TO GAINESVILLE'S TALLEST BUILDING
S or coll
FR 2-3933
hr
FAST FREE DELIVERY
11:00 A.M. 1:00 A.M. 7 DAYS
2> -efc* '
ALAN'S CUBANA
HOME OF UP'S FAVORITE:
THE 3 MEAT TREAT
CUBANA

the year.
But, stated Dean Hale, the
years budget must be based on
the funds that are now available,
not what might become available
later this year.
The Student Aid Committee
has approved the rasing of the
scholarship from SOO to sll to
cover the tuition increase; there therefore
fore therefore even though there is more
money available, no increase
should be expected in. the num number
ber number of individual scholarships
granted.
Incoming freshmen with out outstanding
standing outstanding records and placement
scores; previously enrolled stu students
dents students with exceedingly high per performance
formance performance at the university and
with some evidence of financial
need; grants-in-aid, given to pre previously
viously previously enrolled students with sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory school progress and a
better than C average in which
there is dire financial need; and
the fourth and largest group, stu students
dents students with a B or better aver average
age average who have evidence of definite
financial need.
Progress Important
Dean Hale stated that in con considering
sidering considering a scholarship applicant
not only is academic progress
considered, but also the intellec intellectual
tual intellectual progress in relation to aca academic
demic academic performance in the face
of extenuating circumstances.
Dean Frank T. Adams stated
that tiie main reason for the
change in the scholarship fund
was the redistribution of the
racetrack funds.
He said that .any funds received
from the Association was gravy,
and that funds received from this
source helped the non-athlete as
w-11 as the athlete.
Lunar Project
Spurs UF Study
Graduate extension courses for
engineers and scientists of the
Cape Canaveral area have been
announced by the UF.
The mammoth Nova lunar pro project
ject project planned for Cape Canaveral,
and the vast increase of engin engineering
eering engineering activity anticipated there,
has prompted the University to
offer graduate level courses for
engineers and scientists in the
Cape Canaveral area during the
1961 fall semester.
The courses will be taught at
Patrick Air Force Base through
the Universitys College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering and the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division.

Court To Boost Honor System

The UF Honor Court has
launched a wholesale campaign to
improve the honor system.
The proposed changes in the ju judiciary
diciary judiciary section of the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Constitution plus the new newly
ly newly formed Honor Court Public Re Relations
lations Relations Committee were discussed
at the Presidents Retreat last
week end.
Honor Court Chancellor Bill
Trickel, was moderator for an
open discussion on Honor Sys System
tem System Improvements. Mingled in
the discussion were short speeches
by Judge Harold B. Crosby, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Dean of the College of
Law; Dr. Robert F. Davidson,
Chairman of the Humanities
Dept.; and Suzanne Brady, Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Assistant of SG.
Idea List
Possible solutions suggested
during the evening were: pro prolessors

Delayed One Week
Frots Begin Open Rush

The UFs first attempt at a
delayed fraternity rush pro program
gram program is off to a favorable start,
according to fraternity advisor
William Cross.
Rush has been delayed this
year until the first and second


Ice Water Teas Open
Sorority Rush Sunday

Ice water teas beginning at 5:-
30 tonight will open sorority rush
for all freshmen women and oth others
ers others who have a 2.0 average.
Parties tonight and Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from 1 to 6 p.m. will last
for 15 minutes.
Informal parties will be held
Tuesday from 4to 6:45 and on
Wednesday from sto 9:45 p.
m. Girls will attend these and
following parties by Invitation on-
KAT To Locate
House At UF
Kappa Alpha Theta, a national
sorority, will begin colonizing a
chapter on the UF campus Oct.
13-15, according to Assistant Dean
of Women Evenlyn Sellers.
The group will have national
officers present for rush weekend.
Girls selected for membership
will form the nucleus for the so sorority
rority sorority on campus.
The Thetas will have their
rush parties in the Alpha Epsilon
Phi House.

lessors prolessors spend more time in class
discussing the honor system,
carry out a mass public relations
campaign, publish the names of
students convicted, hold a mock
trial during orientation week,
try a proctor system for exams,
and give exams to smaller
groups in the class rooms where
the courses are taught.
The Judiciary section of the
SG Constitution was fine in 1931,
but todays problems require a
more up-to-date set of rules,
Chancellor Trickel said. As an ex example
ample example of the proposed changes,
Trickel pointed out what he called
a glaring discrepancy in the
constitution.
Outlaws Itself
Paragraph two of Article VII
provides that seven Justices be
appointed by the Chancellor to

week of class. Previously the for formal
mal formal rush functions were during
Orientation Wpek.
Cross explained the delay is to
prevent conflict with orientation
and to keep rushing activities out
of residence halls.

ly. Each rushee may attend eight
i informal parties.
Rushees may visit four sorority
houses for the theme parties Oct.
1 between 1 and 5:45 p. m.
Preferential parties, the last
of the group of parties, will be
held Oct. 4 from 6:30 to 9:30 p.
I m. Girls may attend two.
1 Rushees will fill out preferenti preferenti
preferenti al cards Oct. 6. Bids will be is is-1
-1 is-1 sued Saturday, Oct. 7.
UF ers To Get
New Org-MSRD
[ A proposal has been initiated
to promote a better understand understand>
> understand> ing between the Merchants of
Gainesville and UF students.
A system is being established
i where misunderstandings and
differences can be settled amica amicably
bly amicably and to the agreement of both
i parties.
This system will be in the
| form of an organization, made
i up of UF gutdents, faculty and i
the Chamber of Commerce.
The arbitrary decisions to come
from this organization will enable
a two-way benefit.
The organization will not be
set up as a pressure group; it
j will however deal with those
cases concerning flagrant mis misrepresentation
representation misrepresentation of goods, by the
merchants.
The group called, Merchants
Student-Relation Division, shall
primarily confine its duties to the
investigation and setlement of dis disputes
putes disputes between UF personnel and
Gainesville Merchants.
Awards Slated
For Presidents
Os Alumni Clubs
The fourth annual Recognition I
Day celebration Saturday will ho- I
nor more than 25 presidents of I
Alumni Clubs. |
Activities, which begin with a I
coffee at 8:80 a.m. in the Florida I
Union, include a meeting of the I
Associations Executive Council at I
9:15 a.m., a special luncheon at I
noon in the Student Service Cen- I
ters Blue Room, and presentation I
during halftime at the Florida-
Clemson game.
At the luncheon Bill Conway,
district vice president of the As Association,
sociation, Association, will present certificates
of recognition to alumni presi presidents
dents presidents whose chib membership has
reached 38 per cent of its poten potential.
tial. potential.
James Hynes of Tallahassee,
past president, and presently exe executive
cutive executive assistant to Gov. Bryant,
will be presented a special ap appreciation
preciation appreciation award by the current
president, Conrad Demro of Mi Miami.
ami. Miami.
Luncheon speakers are Dr. Har Harry
ry Harry Fhilpott, vice president of the
University, and John Patillo, pre president
sident president of the Orange County
Alumni Club.
I
j
! Swimmers To Decide
On Homecoming Show
1 ' r |
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators
will decide for or against a
Homecoming Show at their first
meeting Sept. 26, said vice pre president
sident president Mary Frances Tucker Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The board meeting will be held j
at 6:30 p.m. in Room 222 of the
Florida Union, with a general
meeting and social following at j
7:30. I

OVERHAUL DUE

carry out the summer business of
the Honor Court.
According to Trickel, seven
Justices Is not a. quorum or a
full staff necessary to carry on
business as provided for earlier
in tiie constitution. In other
words, said Trickel, the same
constitution that provides for the
seven summer Justices also
makes their decisions illegal.
Another big move to improve
the honor system is the newly
formed Honor Court Public Rela Relations
tions Relations Committee. Tom Diaz, 3AS,
is Committee Coordinator.
This committee, composed of
seven sub-committees, and their
Chairmen are: Honor Rededica Rededication,
tion, Rededication, Tom Marchese; Survey, Mur Murray
ray Murray Williams; Printing and Dis Distribution,
tribution, Distribution, Skip Heydt; Faculty Re Relations,
lations, Relations, Paul Hendrick; Secondary
Schools, Mike Crews; Film, Ivan

Formal rush period begins Sun Sunday
day Sunday and extends until pledging
Wednesday, Oct. 4. Cross said
there have been only minor vio violations
lations violations of the rules which prevent
fraternities from contacting the
rushees until the rush period
opens.
One fraternity Chi Phi
apparently circumvented the rules
by distributing its rush booklets
in residence halls before the
freshmen moved into their rooms,
but Cross said reported violations
usually turn out to be unfounded
rumors.
The delayed rush was set up
for the benefit of the rushees so
they will have an opportunity to
visit as many fraternities as they
wish. Cross said.
Its an opportunity to examine
an institution without making a
commitment, he added.
State Rep. Ralph Turlington will
address prospective rushees at 7
p.m. tonight at the Interfratemity
Council Rush Forum in Florida
Gym. Representatives on each of
the UFs 26 fraternities will be
available to answer questions.
Cards entitling rushees to par participate
ticipate participate in fraternity smokers and
dinners will sold for $3 at
the Forum. Beginning Monday,
the cards will be on sale at the
information booth across from the
Hub.

- .. i 1 i,
I JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS I
1 I 1
I U. of F. GYM CLOTHES I
men and women
1 wholesale prices on gym clothes 1
MEN: J
I SHORTS AND SHIRTS I
I SWEAT SUITS AND SHIRTS I
I GATOR STENCILED SWEAT SHIRTS I
I SHOES- Converse Keds, Beacon Falls, Gold Seal I
I RAINWEAR- COATS and HATS from 4.05 to 7.95 I
I WOMEN: | I
I SHORTS Bermudas and Jamaicas by Moore f
I SHIRTS by Moore * |
I SWEATSUITS : I
I GATOR STENCILED SWEAT SHIRTS I
I SHOES Gold Seal, Keds, Beacon Falls from 3.35-7.45 I
I FRATERNITY AND SORORITY SPECIALISTS I
< TROPHYS-TEE SHIRTS-UNIFORMS f J §
I JACKETS-GAMES OF ALL KINDS ~ J
H;;'- r i[
I Tennis Rackets, Presses, Covers Hand Bailing loves and balls : 1
D n || r < BancroftDunlopMacGregorPennsytvonio) m.
DU 115 24-HOUR RACKET RESTRINGING .. / /
I ... * Bowling: Shoes, men s, women s |
s corts bolls Bowling bags, Shoe bogs, £ 1
I ArcheryBows £ y B^ r ~^ mer^ | Under Water Equipment: Hand &jns (b Co(ts) : ; 1
TANKS and REGULATORSMASKSFINSSPEAR GUNS
I Complete line of accessories. WE FILL TANKS.
I Hunting and Fishing Equipment: Barbells, Chestpulls, Hand grips I
I Pants, Coats, Hats, Books Boxing Supplies: I
I Rods and Reels Boxing gloves, Striking 1
I Lures, Line and accessories Striking bag gloves : ~ 1
I 2 blocks East of Universitylll3 W. University Avenue : ~ f

Moore New
Speech Head
Dr. Paul Moore has been ap appointed
pointed appointed head of the department
of speech at the UF effective De December
cember December 1, according to an an announcement
nouncement announcement by Pres ident J.
Wayne Reitz.
Moore received his undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate degree at West Virginia and
his MA and doctorate at North Northwestern
western Northwestern University. He has been
associated with the school of
speech there since 1930.
He will replace Dr. Roy E.
Tew who has been acting head of
the UF speech department.

K. C. SIRLOINS N.Y. STRIP LOIN K.C. T-BONES
sl, $1.40, $1.95 $1.95 $1.35 $1.95
BUSINESS 5 ounce $1.50 Bountsl.9s PLATE
L fresh, never frozen D
N c STEAKS Arm ur N £
H E
c. also our famous R
C GEORGIA COUNTRY HAM STEAK S
with grits & red eye gravy j
45* ALFORD'Sr 85*
_________________"always good aatia padnar"
... -

The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 22, 1961

McMullen and Scott Enselmo; and
Foreign Students Orientation,
chairman to be picked from for foreign
eign foreign students.
Publicize System
To date these sub-committees
have succeeded in printing a new
Honor Court brochure, having the
honor system responsibilities
printed on tiie back of ID cards,
releasing a history of the UF hon honor
or honor system to the major state news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, and placing the Honor
Court film at the disposal of state
high schools.
In the near future the public
relations committee plans an
Honor Rededication Week. The
week will be highlited by the
UF Debate Team on WRUF. The
debaters will present the pros
and cons of the honor system
and its proposed changes.
Also during the rededication

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Shoes Repaired,.. Stretched.
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4 : 1 h

week the Chancellor of the Honor
Court will address the C-U lec lecture;
ture; lecture; a speakers bureau will
speak to fraternities,* sororities,
dorms and religious unions; and
University pastors will include the
subject of Honor in their ser sermons.
mons. sermons.
The Public Relations Committee
will attempt to encourage as many
Florida high schools as possible
to establish an honor sytem of
their own. Also in the near future
the committee wall administer an
hour-long multiple choice survey
on the honor system. The survey
was written by Dr. Paul Hahn of
the U. of Miss.
The projects of this committee
are to inform the students, faculty
and all of Florida that the UF
honor system can and to being
made to work, coordinator Diaz
said.

Page 3



7HE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Tk* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR fc (ht official sMial aMnMHr 1 til DlihKt A ftartli Ml h |rt|Wll imj
*ms4j ul Mlai mining neipt Drtai bolides *nd niaNn partodt. Vto SVMXn GATOR is Mkni w mH
Ui matter at tea United states Part Ottiaa at Galnaartt la, Plartda. oMaaa art laaatai la laaau t M U
IRa Florida Uatea Building Basamsnt. Talaphaoa Uatrarrtty as Florida PR t-tttl. Rat. M art mwrt aHhar adltterial
alfloa or kiiistu of flea.
Editor-in-Ghief Nail Swan
Managing' Editor L Bill Curry
Business Manager Skip Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF
Bobbia Ftateohmaa, Pat TunsteU. David Wart. Fred
Schneidar, Maryanoe Awtrey Jan Lathrop. Tom Gib*
eon, Garv Peacock, Carolo Bardalla. Nancy Mykel,
Nancy Hootar. Linda Hamal. M E. Cleveland. Jared
Labow, F. H. Oah. *"
BUSINESS STAFF SPORTS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke Sports Editor: Mike Gore
National Adv. Manager. Dave Champion; Office Man- Staff writers: Robert Green, Jared Labow. Fran War Warlger,
lger, Warlger, Linda Merit; At Salesman, Dave Hamilton. ran, Lynda Roark. Phil Havaar.

On Stage, Gov. Bryant

Exciting is the word for the evo evolution
lution evolution that Gov. Bryant is engineer engineering
ing engineering for higher education in Florida.
In a multi-pronged program, the
governor has laid the ground work
for an up-dating in the state's atti attitude
tude attitude toward higher education. The
program includes plans for year yearround
round yearround university operation,
strengthening the network of state
junior colleges, increased pay to ed educators,
ucators, educators, establishing two new uni universities
versities universities at Boca Raton and Pensa Pensacola,
cola, Pensacola, and plans for expanded grad graduate
uate graduate facilities.
* *
THE SPUR in the governor's side
has been Floridas growing impor importance
tance importance in the nation's Space Age
preparations. More engineers and
scientists will be needed along with
the laboratories and teaching
equipment to keep pace with Flor Floridas
idas Floridas position as a center of space
technology. The governor has rea realized
lized realized that increased demands will
be thrown on the states universities

Although they did not intend to
be an action" group, the 50-odd
students, faculty members and Uni University
versity University administrators who gathered
at Rainbow Springs for the third
Annual Presidents' Retreat laid the
foundations for plenty of construc constructive
tive constructive action. They met at the invita invitation
tion invitation of UF President J. Wayne
Reitz .and Student Body President
Bruce Bullock to discuss the prob problems
lems problems confronting a rapidly growing
university.
* *
AND DISCUSS they did with without
out without the limitations of sugarcoated
phrases, half-explained situations or
hidden suspicions. As the two-day
retreat progressed, the spirit of co cooperation
operation cooperation grew with the realization
of a common interest in the welfare
of the University of Florida.
Thete was a sharing of know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the problems and a sincere
request for advice from all facets
of the University community which
were represented. The administra administration
tion administration was concerned with how stu students

Welcome/' they say to 5,000
of you who have never before at attended
tended attended the UF. And after they've
shaken your hand and asked about
your home town and your major,
they begin to tell you a little about
that J&ace known as the University
of Florida.
They tell you that its the biggest
college in the Southeast. . that X
per cent of your friends will not
make it. . that the place % so big
that they had to allow more time
for students to travel between class classes
es classes . Zthat youre known only by a
number and an IBM card. . that
school spirit is agging because it is
impossible to achieve a sense of
unity.
* *
SOME OF what they say is true
apjj if accepted point-blank, it
is quite frightening. It paints a pic picture
ture picture of a very impersonal institu institution./But
tion./But institution./But a good deal has been 1 A
out'of* the picture. They didn't t.dl
you ihat the UF Is h very warm,
neighborly place.
Its a big place, yet but its
fragmented into countless diverse

' 1 COULD SU£AR
" tUf ( I HAD A PENCIL ONLY'
f A MINUTE AGO
-I Wy
? 11l
\y j '^l

Was It Just Talk?

Well Say It, Too

Editorials

and its graduate and professional
schools.
But a quick look at the sagging
state treasury told him that some something
thing something new and revolutionary would
have to be done to meet these de demands.
mands. demands. And he did it, when he in introduced
troduced introduced his unprecedented sls mil million
lion million bond issue to finance construc construction
tion construction at state universities. The bond
issue may never see reality, but, as
UF President J. Wayne Reitz said,
it has graphically dramatized the
needs of higher education to the
people of Florida.
* *
THE IMPORTANT thing is that
at least a few r people in Tallahassee
have been convinced of an urgent
need in education. The side effects
of the program such as the hur hurry-up
ry-up hurry-up demand to put universities on
year-round operation will bring
about some administrative prob problems,
lems, problems, but the intent of the program
brings optimistic dreams of Flori Florida's
da's Florida's future in higher education.

dents students would accept the various al alternatives
ternatives alternatives of putting the UF on the
required year-round operation. The
students were concerned with the
effectiveness of the Honor System
and how student publications could
better serve the students. Everyone
was concerned with the snow-ball snow-balling
ing snow-balling size of the UF and its effect on
the quality of instruction.
* *
THE SUBJECTS discussed were
many and the suggestions were nu numerous.
merous. numerous. Student government lead leaders
ers leaders came away with hopes for allev alleviating
iating alleviating the transportation situation
on a far-flung campus, a searching
re-examination of the Honor System
and some means to instill, students
and alumni with an increased
"esprit de corps" based on the real realization
ization realization of the UF as a center of ex excellence.
cellence. excellence.
But no matter how profitable the
discussions were, they were still just
talk. Problems were found and solu solutions
tions solutions were offered. We hope the
process doesn't stop at this point.

and overlapping little interest
groups. There are clubs, religious
organizations, fraternities, sorori sororities
ties sororities and professional organizations
for every imaginable interest. There
are the dormitory groups and the
wee-hour bull-sessions.
* *
YOULL FIND it is extremely,
easy to make friends at the UF. In
fact, you'll probably find yourself
feeling at home much sooner than
you had expected. When you close
the books and look for entertain entertainment
ment entertainment or social life, it's available
all you have to do is make the ef effort.
fort. effort. The list of scheduled dances,
speeches, social functions, and cof coffee
fee coffee hours is staggering. And a list
of the unscheduled, spontaneous
events is probably even more leng lengthy.
thy. lengthy.
So we'll say it, too: Welcome to
the University of Florida." The
greeting is sincere because we are
sure that there is something of in interest
terest interest here for everyone. Take ad*
vantage of it.

W HEBE IT IS, HERSCHEL Si
m bast/ right behind y&ur]
JLjear
i ik
k ik vjNrfw' u
M
tW&cM
* I i Imar #
\asT IKUfiUI

Friday, September 22, 1961

Am AT ION Bom\\
((/ (1 I
' JP c itWW?
W |f'

ARTIFACTS

Let's Hear Some Os The Facts, M'am

By NANCY MYKEL
A heck of a lot otf new student*
are on campus, rarin to get into
the academic awing of things.
Orientation groups, like flocks of
birds, hover together and then
move en masse to a new desti destination.
nation. destination. The orange and blue
of their caps marks them as
birds of a feather.
Three of a different feather
arent among- them, however.
Alice, Carl and Ron are their

names, and
they waited
more than a
month without
hearing wheth whether
er whether they could
come to the
University of
Florida or not.
They must
lnflow by now
that they cant.
So much
confusion and

MYKEL

uncertainty has resulted from
the application and refusal of
the Negroes to undergraduate
school that I thought a listing of
the known facts might be some somewhat
what somewhat helpful, so I have gone to
several sources in an effort to
ferrit out whs t has happened.
ONE. An ADA member was
given three application blanks to
turn in at the admissions office
before the August 1 deadline
date. He said that three persons
witnessed him turn in the three
Negroes applications. The appli applications
cations applications were each covered by a
five dollar fee.
TWO. Alice, 17, candidate for
the freshman class, was one of
those applying. In a prepared
statement the ADA said that she
scored 401 on the Florida
Twelfth Grade Placement tests.
Carl, a student at Moorehouse
College, applied with about a
490 placement score, an ADA
spokesman said.
Ron, a student at Bethuene-
Cookman College in Daytona
Beach, was the third listed by
ADA as applying. He is reported
to have made over 400.
THREE. Two days after the
applications were in, Registrar
R. S, Johnson said, Thats very
interesting. I hadnt heard about
them, when queried by an Alli Alligator
gator Alligator reporter. Last Wednesday
he said there had been only two
applications, and that they did
not meet the academic admis admission
sion admission requirements. They were
not even borderline cases he
said, and so had not come up
for a review.
He said hi* office never loses
applications, and that there were
only two applications. It is not
the practice of his office to dis discuss
cuss discuss applicants scores, and he
would sot say which of the three
Negroes he had received appli applications
cations applications for.
FOUR. Alice, after waiting a
long time to hear whether ahe
could attend the UF or not, fin finally
ally finally wrote the Registrars office
and then was told by mail that
she did not meet the entrance

( rve often wondered L.
Chow they do that trick.)

requirements. A little earlier
she had received a letter from
the housing office saying that
her application was too late,
there was no more room, and
that she should apply earlier
for the second semester. Her 401
was in the 80th percentile on the
Negro scale, but in the 28th per percentile
centile percentile when converted into the
Y*:te scale, or 144.
Ron, as of a few days ago, had
not heard from the Registrars
office whether he had been ac accepted
cepted accepted or not. Carl had not
heard from the Registrar as of
a Week ago.
FIVE. Early is the summer
the Registrar said any qualified
Negro applicant for undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate work would necessitate a
Board of Control ruling. The ap applications
plications applications he received did not
fail into the qualified category,
so no ruling was necessary,' he
said. He refused to say if the
placement scores or what he
called the overall academic
pattern" was to bl am e for re reflusal

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Albert Has A Friend
On The Third Floor

By BILL CURRY
Once upon a time there was
an alligator named Albert who
was very, very sad. He had an
eye that was damaged by a
brick, a tail cut by a hatchet
and a back splartied with paint.
He also had a fancy home
-with wire, brick, water and
beer cans, pennies, and a
nickel (once lodged in his eye).
*
ALBERT didnt move very
often. He had lung worms. Be Besides
sides Besides that, where was there to
go when he did move?
Albert eventually found out
that he was supposed to be the
mascot of the University of

mascot of the
University of
Florida. Some Somehow
how Somehow he didnt
feel as though
he were a
mascot. He
had heard that
mascots were
loved. Some-

CURRY

how he didnt feel loved.
One day the president of the
student body came to his pen
and asked him if he would like
to be put out to pasture ami let
his pen be converted into a foun fountain.
tain. fountain.
He liked the student body
president because he sympathiz sympathized
ed sympathized with him and realised that
ge bad been treated unlike
other mascots.
After a long decision Albert
wished he could tell him that
he would like to give the stu students
dents students another chance. But this
chance would be more like a
ultimatum. If world leaders can
have ultimatums why cant

flusal reflusal of the students.
SIX. Incidentally, a Negro un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate student was admit admitted
ted admitted to University of South Flor Florida
ida Florida this semester with a 492
Negro placemest test score.
*
The list of facts hasn't an answered
swered answered the mystery of the third
application. When either Ron or
Carl fail to get an answer theyll
know they were it.
At any rate, the colored folks
separate but equal schools dont
seem to be doing so hot, do
they?
Which brings to mind my last
fact, which came from a high
administrative official Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. He said, We wouldnt let
them in even if they had the
grades because we have instruc instructions
tions instructions from the Board of Control
not to admit any Negroes to un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate school. The gen gentleman
tleman gentleman had been away for a few
weeks, and evidently hadnt been
coached as to how this round
was being called.

mascots.
ALBERTS ultimatum was
that the very next time he was
hurt or harassed in anyway
he would be taken to Lake Alice
on campus and put out to a wat watery
ery watery pasture. If that happened
he wouldnt recommend his old
home to any other alligator that
might come along with noble
ideas of being a mascot.
CURRYCOMBING
Announcement that Vice Presi President
dent President Johnson will be Blue Key
speaker for 1961 Homecoming
raising an interesting point.
If he attends Gator Growl will
security rulings require that
stadium lights be kept lit, spoil spoiling
ing spoiling the effect of skits and spec spectacular
tacular spectacular fireworks finale?
* *
4
Moves in student government
for a shake-up in cabinet posi positions
tions positions have been labeled by at
least one official as an attempt
to raise cabinet members
chances for Florida Blue Key.
Plans are to lessen the number
of cabinet posts and increase
their importance rating a ma major
jor major on Blue Key applications
rather than a minor. And serv service?
ice? service?
* *
Male students who find them themselves
selves themselves stranded miles from
campus in Hume Hall might
find a new route handy. It
might not be a short cut but I
lopped off two minutes to the
HUB last year by taking the
sendee road from Radio Road
north to the UF atomic reactor
and then cutting across dirt and
grass to the HUB. If you get
lost read the next Gator to find
out what to do next.
*
One professor on campus re reportedly
portedly reportedly copes with the honor
system controversy by having
his students add an extra line
to their pledge. After On my
honor as a Florida student I
have neither given nor received
aid on this examination he has
them add. that they have not
seen anyone else cheating.
GATOR GRIN
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock will remember the
Class of 64 for quite a while as
a result of an orientation inci incident
dent incident this year.
Spelling off to a group at
freshmen Bullock told them
that they were the finest new
class in the history of the uni university,
versity, university, etc.
When his audience began to
appear uneasy, Bullock turned
to an orientation leader who
informed him his listeners were
transfer students hoping to
graduate before 1965.

UNDERCURRENT

"Alliance for Progress"
A Mockery On Paper?

By JOHN GRANT
In this, the richest nation in
the world, there is a tendency to
view poverty as a cemi -fictional
non entity, indigenous to the rest
of die world, and therefore not
worth much consideration.
This mythological approach is
fast becoming obsolete. The
competition for the confidence
and political support of tite back-

ward nations
of the world is
now a vital is issue.
sue. issue.
The so-called
backward and
new emerging
nations repre represent
sent represent UN votes.
They represent
trade possibili possibilities
ties possibilities and most
impor a n t,
strategic mili-

GRANT

tary areas.
Thus, we have suddenly at attached
tached attached great importance to
them, devoting much time and
money to weening them over to
our side.
Perhaps the most immediately
vital area is Latin America.
Here is the fastest growing pop population
ulation population area is the world on a
percentage basis. Here is both
danger and opportunity.

IT WAS NOT until Fidel
proved that we could be had
in a popularity contest that con concern
cern concern for Latin America really
rocketed. From that time for forward
ward forward the diplomatic hue and cry
has been To the South. We
have now initiated the Alliance
for Progress program, a co cooperative
operative cooperative venture designed to
bolster Latin American econo economies
mies economies in Such away that the
peasants will begin to eat for the
first time since the Aztecs had
the helm.
This plan, fathered by Adlai
Stevenson, nursed by the ad administration,
ministration, administration, and fed from the
treasury, has an inherent weak weakness.
ness. weakness. Mr. Stevenson hints of this
weakness himself.
South American leaders have
traditionally come from land landowning
owning landowning or propertied classes
long un-burdened by taxes. Dem Demagogues
agogues Demagogues capitalize on this cir circumstance
cumstance circumstance to Incite impatience
of the underpriviledged by ask asking
ing asking whether it is reasonable to
believe that such men will effect
the tax and land reforms pre prerequisite
requisite prerequisite to the health of their
country's social structures. I am
an optimist.
* *
DESPITE THE billowing opti optimism
mism optimism of Mr. Stevenson, there
is still room for cynicism. As A1
Smith once said, Lets have a
look at the record.
In Venezuela about half of the
total income is owned by 12 per
cent of the population. In Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, 41 per cent of the wealth
is owned by 5 per cent. In Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, 63 per cent is owned by 17
per cent. Add to this the fact
that the indirect tax structure
is actually an onion to the
poor and it is hard to see how
Latin America is going to zoom
up economically even with direct
aid.
Consider also the fact that lit literally
erally literally dozens of revolutions have
failed to relieve this condition
and you have an idea of the
dogged attitude of those in the
cat-bird seat.
What is to change all this
the Progress for Alliance?
*
MR. STEVENSON was opti optimistic
mistic optimistic in his belief that the most
leaders of Latin America are
sincere. He puts great emphasis
on the fact that most of them
talked not of grants, but of
hard loans for specific public
investment projects designed to
provide each country with solid
structures capable of meeting
properly the needs of all it.s
people.
S-
One cannot help but wonder
exactly how much of the aid
will end up in improvement of
rural education, health, housing,
and wages.
From the tenor of the term
hard loans one has the im impression
pression impression that the money is being
poured into the top of the in industrial
dustrial industrial funnel at which point it
is presumed to filter down to

AT WILUSTOH
Dine and Dance
; \ j
To The Music Os
Bob German! And His Trio
Williston, Fla.
SATURDAY NIGHT
MeSSm From 9to 12 P.M.
r 3 Starlite Room
Holiday Inn Restaurant
No Covtr Charge No Minimum

the people. Americans swal swallowed
lowed swallowed a similiar mockery them themselves
selves themselves once.
There is a greet deal of logic
in assuming that the Latin
American industry needs jack jacking
ing jacking up. The population is ex expanding
panding expanding faster than industry,
and, the labor reserve is daily
becoming larger. Still, expand expanding
ing expanding the industry does not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily improve the working con conditions
ditions conditions or wages.
*
IN LATIN America there are
regulatory labor laws but they
seem far from uniform or ideal.
For example, in Honduras a 12
hour day is the lawful maximum
while in other nations it varies
from 11 down to eight hours.
Men, women and children hove
to work to sustain the family
which helps understand why
the male adult wages are so low.
The average annual income of
workers in Latin American na nations
tions nations ranges from less than SIOO
annually (Bolivia, Paraguay,
Haiti), to SSOO in the more ad advanced
vanced advanced nations.
Labor conditions are only a
part of the entire problem. Edu Education
cation Education seems to be perhaps tlhe
key to the whole solution. In
Latin America, some 40 per
cent of the population over 15
years old is illiterate. In runU
districts this figure is doubled.
Yet, current expenditures on ed education
ucation education amount to only about 1.5
per cent of the total income.
This should be the starting point.
There is also a moral problem
to consider^in Latin America.
While we pour aid into those na nations,
tions, nations, we have not heard a word
yet about limiting the monopoly
network that the United States
businesses have established in
the area.
:
THE MONOPOLY and anti antitrust
trust antitrust laws of this nation do not
apply to foreign investments.
United Fruit has an unchal unchallengeable
lengeable unchallengeable monoply over fruit
trade for example.
Such companies have built builtup
up builtup industry in Latin AmericaT
and poured money into the
hands of the Latin American
elite within those nations, but
the conditions at the lower
stratas have not improved des despite
pite despite this influx of money. In
short, business has not been
the friend of labor in. Latin
America. Wages art sttH ri ridiculous,
diculous, ridiculous, this is one reason why
businesses originally moved
therethey are wont to change.
Taken in-toto, the Progress
for Alliance idea is perhaps
about the only hope the Latin
American peon has. It is doubt doubtless
less doubtless a well intended venture.
The problem will lie where it
eternally lies, in securing the
cooperation of the Latin elite
in diminishing the squalor of
the improverished.
* >*/
MR. STEVENSON, in speak speaking
ing speaking of Peru gives us a hint of
the inertia in Latin America In
this direction.
While the government is
trying to make social improve improvements
ments improvements in housing and land set settlement
tlement settlement with some success,
there has been as yet no suc successful
cessful successful basic, fundamental at attack
tack attack on the vicious tax-and
land reform problems.
Ten years from now we may
ask ourselves where the hun hundred-million
dred-million hundred-million dollars we poured
into Latin America went. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly everyone hopes it is not
into the hands of the same few
who now control practically all
of Latin America blue chips.
What mechanism is to be
used to assure the impoverished
that they will benefit from aid,
either direct or indirect?
The Alliance is still in the ne negotiate
gotiate negotiate stage. Most of the plan planning
ning planning has been on the socio socioeconomic
economic socioeconomic plane, but it is the
political-economic aspect which
will eventually have to mod moderate
erate moderate the use of the funds if the
program is to succeed. This im implies
plies implies a guarantee from the bor borrowing
rowing borrowing nations for certain long longoverdue
overdue longoverdue legislation concerning
the tax structure, land tenure
and labor laws. Without im improvement
provement improvement here, the humanitar humanitarian
ian humanitarian promises become a paper
mockery.



Student Body Constitution Due hr Revision

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
Proposed revisions of three ma major
jor major areas of the Student B o ? d y
that will appear on
ballot of Fall Elections, Octo Octo;
; Octo; ber 12, were announced by Bob
; Harris, chairman of the commit-
Ltee on constitutional revisions.
The Executive article, the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative article and the Financi Financial
al Financial article will come in for major
prevision, while additional changes
"Will occur throughout the present
Constitution if the revisions are
approved by student voters.
Cabinet Changes
Changes in the Executive Arti Article,
cle, Article, No. Three in the Constitution,
will bring about an extensive
change in the Cabinet. The mem membership
bership membership will be reduced from
twelve to seven Cabinet members,
each with a wider range of du duties
ties duties and additional assisting posts.
The reduced mqmbership is de designed
signed designed to make the Cabinet sys sys
sys tem more efficient and produc-
The Secretaries of Finance,
Legislative Affairs, the Interior,

Ranger Poll Places peel Second in Nation

The Orange Peel, UF humor
magazine has been rated the
number two college humor maga magazine
zine magazine in the country in the 1961
Texas Ranger Poll.
Placing first last year, the
Peel was laughed out by the Stan Stanford
ford Stanford CJharparral. The Texas Ran Ranger,
ger, Ranger, University of Texas humor

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Student Affairs, Organisations and
Student Activities will sit on the
Cabinet under the proposed sys system.
tem. system.
Some of the posts that are now
considered Cabinet positions will
be re-established as Under-Sec Under-Secretaries
retaries Under-Secretaries or Assistant Secretaries
functioning under the new and
broader range of activities coi coiducted
ducted coiducted by each Cabinet Post.
An additional change in the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Article concerns the order
of succession in the event that of
office of the President of the
Student Body becomes vacant.
The present system calls for the
Secretary of the Interior to suc succeed
ceed succeed the Vice President. The
new revision places the Secretary
of Legislative Affairs second to
the vice president in the order of
succession.
Harris explained that this
change was made because the
Secretary of Legislative Affairs
works closely with the vice pre president
sident president and the legislative coun council
cil council and is more familiar with
council activities.

magazine, does not compete in
the poll.
Editor of the Peel, Don Addis
received a letter from the asso assoeiate
eiate assoeiate editor of the Ranger saying
the poll had not been as success successful
ful successful as i nthe past.
The letter said Ivy League
magazines did not cooperate.

POSSIBLE SPECIAL ELECTION

Some of them did not even
answer, but sent back an empty
form with some obscene words
scrawled across the first page,"
the letter said.
There is a possibility that the
Ranger may drop the poll and let
a humor society conduct it in the
future.
Judging is done on the basis of
art, layout, general appearance,
humor writing, and overall effort.
Ocf. 3 Deadline
Set For Mrs. UF
Plans are being made to select
the epitome of a well-rounded
student wife Mrs. University
of Florida at a contest Oct.
20 at the University Inn Motel.
Any group or organization de desiring
siring desiring to enter a contestant should
contact Mrs. Shirley Simpson at
FR 2-0574 before Oct. 3.
i
Contestants must be wives of
UF students and must be over
IS. Judging will be based on four
areas: food, simple sewing, in interior
terior interior decoration and basic home homemaking
making homemaking skills.
The appearance contest will
evaluate each girls appearance
both in sportswear and in cock cocktail
tail cocktail dress.

This weekend the local student
centers are devoting their time
to the new students. Many of
their activities will be given in
honor of these freshmen ;and
transfer students.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
Friday night open house for new
students will be held at the stu student
dent student center after orientation acti activities.
vities. activities. Sunday morning there will
be a breakfast in honor of the
new students.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CE N.
TER: Friday at Bp. m. there
is an open house party at the stu student
dent student center with dancing and re refreshments.
freshments. refreshments. Saturday at noon
there will be a Clemson meet
at the center. Arrangements have
been made for bloc seating for

NOW AT. .
tyjatekri
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~fl|i
ELGIN
|F SPORTSMAN
Completely fhock-reiutont
ad woerp#eef # ...twch a a
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< W
STARUTE
tided!*-.. Shack reebtont,
4 i. UNIV, AVI.
Phone FR 6-6892
Your Better Jeweler

Revisions dealing With the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Article call for a reduc reduction
tion reduction of the number of Legislative
Council members. This spring,
if the revision passes, the num number
ber number of council members elected
in the spring would be cut from
45 to 20, reducing total mem membership.
bership. membership.
This action Is intended to make
the Legislative Council function
in a more productive and stable
manner/* said Harris.
Fall elections next year would
be affected by a proposal which
would allow students to vote for
the same number of appointed no nominees
minees nominees as would serve iii a given
residents! area. At the present,
students may vote for only one
candidate in the fall elections, re regardless
gardless regardless of the number of repre representatives
sentatives representatives for their living area.
Veep Appoints
Another change would see the
Secretary of Legislative Council
appointed by the vice president of
the Student Body rather than el elected
ected elected by Council members.

Centers Welcome Frosh
( y.
Services, Suppers, Socials

30 Seats Apportioned
For Oct. Council Vote

Fall elections to HU 30 Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council seats and three
Honor Court positions will be held
October 12, as provided for in
the University of Florida Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution.
Proposed revisions of the Stu Student
dent Student Body Constttuion dealing with
three major areas, the executive,
legislative and financial sections,
will also be on the ballot. These
revisions will pass only if 25 per
cent of the student body votes
on them, and if a two-t hir d s
majority of the twenty-five per
cent approves the revisions.
Scats Apportioned
The thirty council seats are
divided among off-campus groups
and living area groups in the
first real student government ap apportionment
portionment apportionment plan,** according to
Don Anchors, secretary of elec elections.
tions. elections.
Ten seats will go to off-campus
areas, including fraternities and
sororities, and the remaining 20
will be filled by representatives
from the campus living areas.
The three Honor Court seats

the game Sunday at l p. m. the
center is sponsoring a picnic at
Camp Wauburg.
EPISCOPAL STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Sunday at 3 a. m. Holy
Communion will be held in the
chapel with a breakfast at the
student center immediately after afterwards.
wards. afterwards. Then at 9:30 a. m. there
will be a discussion period.
At 11 a. m. in the chapel the
students will attend morning wor worship.
ship. worship. That evening at 6 p. m. the
center will sponsor a supper for
the students.
Every Tuesday morning at 6:50
and every Wednesday at 5 p. m.
there will be Holy Communion
service
HILLEL: Friday Sabbath ser services
vices services will be held at the center
with a disuse ion period after afterwards.
wards. afterwards. Sunday morning at 11 a.
m. all students are invited to at attend
tend attend the brunch at the center.
That afternoon a 1:30 the stu students
dents students are asked to help decorate
the Sukkos. Sukkos services will
be held at 7:30 p. m. There will
be a social afterwards.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: At 5:30 Sunday evening the
Lutheran Students Association will
have a welcome supper for the
new students.
Sunday morning services will
be held in the new church at 11
a. m.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT
CENTER: New students will be
welcomed at an open hoarse at 3
30 p.m. Friday. Sunday at 9 a.
m. there will be a breakfast. Aft Afterwards
erwards Afterwards transportation will be
provided for students going to
church.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: Every
Wednesday at 3:45 a. m. there
will be a Holy Communion ser service
vice service in the chapel.
Every Thursday at 12 p. m. stu students
dents students may attend a sandwich se seminar
minar seminar at the center. Choir prac practice
tice practice will be held at 10 a. m. this
Sunday for all interested stu students.
dents. students.
Sunday morning worship will
be 8:45 in the Chapel with a cof coffee
fee coffee and fellowship hour following
at 9 :30 Ad 10 two seminars will
be conducted At 11 s.m. there
will be worship in the sanctuary
for everyone. Sunday evening at
5:45 Vesper sendee will be held
in the chapel. There will be a sup supper
per supper afterwards at 6:30. At 7:16
there will be a forum hour and
discussion period conducted by
Rev. Springfield.
Whats News?
The Florida Alligator Editorial
Staff is Currently Taking Ap Applications
plications Applications tor the Fall Semes Semesj
j Semesj ter. Attend Our Organisational
Staff Meeting 4:30 p.m. TODAY
in Room 10 of Florida Union
if interested.

The ilnanolal section of the
Constitution has undergone a com complete
plete complete revision.
Haiti Blue Key Homecom Homecoming,
ing, Homecoming, Athletics, lntreraurals and
the Florida Union are subject
only to Legislative approval of
their budgets. These activities
are exempt from the ether pro procedures
cedures procedures regarding budgets and
disbursements in this article.
Passage of these revisions re requires
quires requires that 26 per cent of the
study body vote upon them, and
that two-thirds of this 26 per cent
approve the revisions.
Special Election
If the revisions fail, or do not
pass because an insufficient num number
ber number of people vote upon them,
Harris plans to call a spec special
ial special election. This will call for an
Honor Court interpretation of the
constitutionality of the special
election.
The special election would last
about a week according to Har Harris,
ris, Harris, and polling places would be
established in booths all over the
campus.

will be elected by the College of
Law, the College of Engineering
and the Ooeg* of Architecture
and Ftoe Arte.
Place To flMwt
We hope to see mere
frosh intereet in thia election,
aM Anchors, since it is a good
place to begin for those who are
interested In Student Government
and don't know where to start.
Any freshmen Who are inter interested
ested interested dn running for Legislative
Council, or other students ea n
contact me, and I will direct
them to the party chairmen."
The deadline for qualifying as
a candidate will be the week be before
fore before the election. The exact date
will be announced later.
Anchors added that election of.
ficials will be needed. The sys system
tem system used is the same as last
years and cents an hour. Any student inter interested
ested interested in working as an official
should contact Anchors in the
Student Government office, SlO
Florida Union.

g* THE COLLEGE REPORT fj§§y 1
BY JOE SILVERMAN mjgmf iff
.j )
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MALONE'S
BOOK & SUPPLY
TEXT BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES NOVELTIES
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PH. 372-0368 1712 West University Ave.
WELCOME
UNIVERSITY
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STUDENTS
SAVE ON
NEW AND USED TEXTBOOKS
FOR ALL COURSES
Be Sure To See Us
For All Your School Needs
: ll..'
NEW BOOKS USED BOOKS
NOTEBOOKS BRIEF CASES
FOUNTAIN PENS BALL POINTS
NOTEBOOK PAPER COMPOSITION BOOKS
DESK LAMPS CLOCKS
ART SUPPLIES ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES
U of F JEWELRY U of F GLASSES & MUGS
U of F "T" SHIRTS U of F SWEATSHIRTS
STUFFED ANIMALS GREETING CARDS
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Tha Florida All 19a for, Friday, September 22, 1961

Page 5



Page 6

Campus Calendar

FRIDAY, SEPT. 22: Free Mo Movie,
vie, Movie, The D! will be presented
in the Florida Union Auditorium,
at 7 and 9 p.m.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 23? Special
banking hours will be held at the
student bank, 8:30 to 11:30 a.m.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 24: Late Rush
signup for sororities will be held
in the Florida Union Oak Room
from 1 to 4 p.m.
MONDAY, SEPT. 25: IPC Rush
cards available in Information
booth from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Print Sale starts in Florida Un-
State Dept.
Appoints UF Prof
iDr. Donald Dyer, associate pro professor
fessor professor of geography at the Uni University
versity University of Florida has been ap appointed
pointed appointed to an advisory commit committee
tee committee on geography to the Depart Department
ment Department of State.
The newly formed committee
will advise the State Department
on cooperative programs in the
field of inter-American rela relations
tions relations pertinent to the geography
profession in the countries con concerned.
cerned. concerned.
ion Social Room.

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Patronize Gator Advertisers

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One Hour Free Parking on First Federal Lot.

THE COLLEGE INN -T*

The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 22, 1961

TUESDAY, SEPT. 26: Florida
Players will hold open house at
7:30 p.m. in the Norman Hall Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
WRUF-FM will hold auditions at
7:30 p.m. on the fourth floor of
the Stadium. No experience need needed.
ed. needed.
Freshman elections openings
available for elections officials at
Student Government offices.
Zoom--Boom!
A jet, crashing through the
sound barrier, causing a huge
j sonic boom over the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area, Monday, September
18.
Broken windows and other
damage, have resulted in the
past from sonic-booms. However,
Gainesville was virtually un untouched
touched untouched by the boom.
Calvin C. Green, Jr., director
of Plants and grounds and
campus engineer for the UF
said no damage was reported
on the campus from the sonar
feat.

IT'S NICE BUT ITS
NOT FINISHED ...
Nancy Strathie, Jean Ko Kosiewski
siewski Kosiewski and Emma Jean
Crawford (from left to
right) inspect the lounge
facilities in new Jennings
Hall. The girls apparent apparently
ly apparently like what they see but
are eagerly awaiting com completion
pletion completion of the dorm's fa facilities.
cilities. facilities.

% ', % -t
§
C\J .v
s SS& i i '+* vl m PJr i'Ma

Off-Campus Students
Find Housing Problem

Off campus housing is having
trouble finding suitable quarters
to fit both the students and their
pockefcbooks, according to Carl B.
Opip, director of Off-Campus
Housing. But the office is keeping
pace with the larger number of
student applications, Opp said.
He said his efforts to find addi additional
tional additional housing were aided by the
recent construction of 36 new one onebedroom
bedroom onebedroom apartments.
With just a few unfurnished
one bedroom apartments left,
there are even less of the fur furnished
nished furnished one-bedroom apartments
to be found. The furnished and
unfurnished houses are in the
same state of condition as the
apartments they are few and
far between, he said.
If the house or apartment hunt hunter
er hunter has children, or is without a
car, it is virtually impossible to
find what he is looking for at the
price he can afford to pay.
The apartments range in price
from $55 to $125 a month, while
the single and double rooms vary
from S2O to $45 a month, and the
houses begin around SBO and go

Welcome Week Program
Aids Freshmen Girls

Welcome Week in the girl's dor dormitories
mitories dormitories went into full swing
last Saturday as the freshman
girls began to arrive.
Plans to make the new girls
welcome began last May and j
were continued throughout the
summer.
When the girls arrived Satur Saturday
day Saturday the dorms were decorated
and the Welcome Week commit committees
tees committees were there to greet them.
Each new girl was shown around
and escorted to her room.
.
The new girls were each given j
a big sister to help them get ac acquainted.
quainted. acquainted. Big sisters took the
responsibility of helping the
frosh get settled. Among the ac activities
tivities activities this past week were Big
and Little Sister parties in the
girls dorms where skits were
Choral Union
Seeks Voices
Singers interested in joining
the University Choir or Choral
Union are invited to see Dr. Kei Keister
ster Keister in the music building during
registration or during the first
week of classes.
Plans for the seventh voice Uni University
versity University choir will include an ap appearance
pearance appearance with the Jacksonville
Symphony at Christmas, a per performance
formance performance of The Messiah dur dur'<
'< dur'< ing the holiday season on cam cam:
: cam: pus and a semester break tour
to New York.
The Choral Union is compos composed
ed composed of students, faculty and
townspeople and this year will
perform with the University Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra The Messiah
by Handel and The Creation by
Haydn.

as high as $225 a month.
The biggest problem is that
the students are having trouble
finding suitable roommates for
their own personal tastes they
are seeking single rooms instead
of taking a chance on a room roommate
mate roommate they dont know, Opp said.
The demand for off campus
housing has increased overall,
though the larger number of
people have been spread out
over a longer span of time.
The only off-campus housing
occupants, said Opp, are those
who want to be off campus, those
who are ineligable for on-campus
housing, and those who applied
too late for campus housing.
A point that Director Opp stres stressed
sed stressed was the increased reluctance
of the students to live in large
group developments. Du p 1 e x e s
and single rocims are preferred to
large dorms.
There is a sharp understand understanding
ing understanding that the larger the group the
less efficient the housing. Still,
even with all these there is also
a greater demand for privacy,
Opp stated.

presented, games played and re-|
freshments served.
However, a friendly atmosphere j
prevailed over the girls dorms |
this past week. After being re- j
ceived enthusiastically most girls
soon lost their homesickness.
A freshman from Falls Church.
Va., aadd she didn't know a soul
when she arrived here. This was
her first time away from home
and she didnt know what to ex expect.
pect. expect. She remarked how wonder wonderful
ful wonderful it was to have someone greet
you and to feel wanted.
- j
The place is so big, said
another freshman, that I felt
lost. If it wasnt for my big sis- j
ter I wouldnt have known where
anything was. I think it is great
that she took the time to show
me around and to help me get
acquainted.
A lot of time and energy went;
into preparing for Welcome Week, i
but those working on it feel it
was well worth the effort; Suz-;
anne Smith, chairman of Welcome
Week at Mallory Hall, said that
the results have been wonderful.
The girls never expected such
a friendly welcome. she said.
Even the parents remarked how
!glad they were about it.
. I i
j {
Coastal Engineering
Gets Research Grant
A grant of $50,000 has been]
awarded to the UF by the State
Internal Improvement Fund.
In announcing the grant. Pre President
sident President Rehz said the money will
go to the Coastal Engineering
Laboratory of the Universitys En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Industrial Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station.
Engineering Dean Joseph Weil
said the first project will be the
purchase of a recently developed
type of wave generator which
will be unique in the U. S.

Coeds 'Roughing It'
In New Jennings Hall

Hundreds of coeds are rough roughing
ing roughing it in the UFs newest dormi dormitory.
tory. dormitory.
Residents of Jennings Hall ar arrived
rived arrived Saturday to find that the
dorm lacked all sorts of little
odds and ends. according to
Miss Mary Pottorf, resident coun counsellor.
sellor. counsellor.
Among the things missing were
telephone service, washers, dry dryers,
ers, dryers, ironing boards, shower cur curtains.
tains. curtains. dust mops, cafeteria ser service,
vice, service, lobby and study room furn furnishings.
ishings. furnishings. and in some cases,
desks.
The girls, catching the pioneer
spirit, learned to iron on beds,
relay messages from Broward
Hall, take splashless showers,
to avoid sloshy shower looms, and
hoard apples and cookies for
those times when Orientation left
them too tired for a trek to the
nearest cafeteria.
Four girls arrived to find that
they were living in supply closets
converted into single 9 rooms.
I dont really mind livingin
a room intended for mops. one
resident said. Besides, they
didnt put in linoleum and I now
have wall-to-wall carpeting.
According to Dr. H. C. Ryker,
director of housing, the delays in
installation were caused by the
little things that go wrong in the
construction of any building.
Take the desks, for instance,
he said. They were shipped to
us in sections and assembled
here. We just ended up with more
tops than bottoms.
The desks are now being as assembled
sembled assembled in the Jennings recrea recreation
tion recreation room, currently unfurnished.
All the equipment has been

Rockefeller
Turns Down
UF Invite
Nelson Rockefeller has turned
down the invitation extended to
him by the UF Young Republi Republicans
cans Republicans Club, to speak on campus.
The invitation, extended last
summer asked that he come to
campus at some time during this
school year.
Rockefeller, although refusing
the invitation, did praise the
Young Republicans organization
for their dedicated work in estab establishing
lishing establishing a club at the UF.

ATTENTION
STUDENTS
LONGS
CAFETERIA
313 W. UNIV. AVE.
Downtown Between Th#
2 Theatres
Complete 07r
DINNER > /
Mon.-GOLDEN BROWN FRIED CHICKEN
Tues CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK
WedROAST TURKEY and dressing
Thurs -BBQ SHORT RIBS OF BEEF
Fri FRENCH FRIED DEEP SEA SCALLOPS
INCLUDES: J |
CHOICE OF ANY DESSERT
CHOICE OF TOSSED SALAD OR COLE SLAW
CHOICE OF RICE, POTATOES, OR 1 VEGETABLE
ROLL AND BUTTER
COFFEE OR TEA (All You Woof)
eSPECIALS ON STEAKS EVERY NITEe
MAKE A DATE BECAUSE FILLET MIGNON
SAT. IS STEAK NIGHT 99e
STUDENT PERSONAL CHECKS CASHED FREE
FREE PARKING IN REAR r u
ENTER ON S.W. 2nd AVE. BESIDE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

ordered, Ryker continued, and
should be in the rooms soon. We
hope to have telephone service by
the end of next week and cafeter cafeteria
ia cafeteria service within a month.
Actually, he added, Jen Jennings
nings Jennings is nearer completion than
thi? new mens dormitories and
is better prepared for occupancy
than the other womens dormitor dormitories
ies dormitories were when they were first
opened.
The girls in Mallory and Yu Yulee
lee Yulee had to vacate their rooms dur during
ing during the day while workmen finish finished
ed finished plastering the walls.
Welcome Week hostess Barbara
Book, commented that the girls

NEW-NANCY JANE
NURSERY SCHOOL
Health inspected . licensed . central heat . air conditioned
. 8:00 to 12:00 . Birthday and Holiday parties .Boys and Gifts.
Limited enrollment. One adult lor every ten children. Seeking the parent
who is interested in more than just a supervised play period. Curriculum
includes: DANCING MODELING BATON MUSIC APPRECIATION
ARTS and CRAFTSFRENCH and CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH. Instructor
and director: Mrs. Sam D. Wilson.
For appointment, coll 372-2589 or visit our now school at
522 N. Main Street.
Attention Student Bowlers
WELCOME to Gainesville
BOWLING LEAGUES NOW
FORMING FOR STUDENTS.
INTERESTED?
APPLY
REBEL LANES
v 809 W. University
CENTRAL PAINT STORES
636 N.W. 13th St. FR 6-1281
Next to Hendrick's Antique and
Decorating Shop. /

reactions to Jennings were mix mixed
ed mixed but they all agreed that it's
the prettiest dorm.
All the parents were pleased
with it, and most of the girls re realize
alize realize that there are inconvenienc inconveniences
es inconveniences to moving into any 1 new
home. Miss Pottorf said.
When cirnpleted, Jennings will
have conference rooms, a dry
cleaner, a book shop, a library,
and air conditioned study ldltfiges
(the first on campus).
Meanwhile, coeds are awakened
daily by the sounds of construc construction
tion construction on the muddy and as-yet-un-j
landscaped exterior of luxurious
Jeninngs Hall.



Quick Review Os jgililia^l^irai^a£\lkef!i

MK Initiates
PM BM* Kappa, national honor
oelatgr, Upped aeven UF etudente
Info its ranks this summer.
The scholastic group, which is
traditionally composed of Arts
mid Science majors, took in one
engineering student.
Those initiated were Msna
Joan Gravel, English; Judith V.
Jarrard, philosophy; Peter J.
Walsh, physics; Louis C. Cor*
bin, political science; Connie
Jean Foramen, music; Naureene
uuWenger, English and SUh.Urk
Chung, engineering.
F-Book Drop pad
Publication of the F-Book was
suspended this summer by the
Board of Student Publications.
The Board recommended that
student government appoint a
committee to study the future of
such publications as the F-Book,
UF*s annual introduction-to-t he hecampus
campus hecampus book distributed to fresh freshmen
men freshmen and others.
K. B. Meurtott, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the Board, said reasons
for suspension of the F-Book in included
cluded included lack of funds before the
printing deadline and the feeling
that H should be published by
.those preparing other orientation
material.
Cuban Student Funds
Federal scholarship funds total totaling
ing totaling 935,000 to aid Oiban students
were reoeived by the UF this
summer, and the money was
available to any Cuban student
in need.
Many of the students dropped
out of school and got jobs be because
cause because the money was so late in
coming, according to Dr. Ivan
Putman, advisor to foreign stu students.
dents. students.
CLASSIFIED
MALE HELP WANTED
Student to work part time in ex exchange
change exchange for room rent. For more
information call FR. 6-3012.
STUDENTS
EXTRA money selling permanent
crease sleeks. Free samples.
Write P. O. Box 15244, Baton
Rouge 10, La.
FOR SALE: 1055 English Ford
Anglia Model, Excellent Condi Condition.
tion. Condition. Phone FR 5*5026 after I
p.m.
MOTOR SCOOTER
05 ALLSTATE Crusair, Perfect
Running condition, windshield.
1235.00. Ph. FR 5-5564.

STUDENTS and FACULTY
SAY E TIME BANK HERE
UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
r. Your Bank While At The
University of Florida
So ConvenientJust
TWO BLOCKS OFF CAMPUS
1 U's J s' 1. r. ..... ] A* ]- /
CENTRAL CHARGE
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE nffIHIRnffSVIISIYSBi ~
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HOURS MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

The money was released from
the Department of Health, Edu Education
cation Education and Welfare In Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Dr. Putmah said that part of
the $25,000 would be withheld un until
til until fall semester.
Exam Theft Probe
About 20 students were recalled
to campus this summer for ques questioning
tioning questioning concerning last Mays ex exam
am exam thefts, according to Chance Chancelor
lor Chancelor of the Honor Court Bill Trick Trickel.
el. Trickel.
These students are not verifi verified
ed verified offenders, however, Trickel
said. >
Investigation is continuing by
student governments Attorney
General Belig Goldin and his
staff, and more students may be
questioned in the fall.
-
Building Frojects
Two building projects got un underway
derway underway this summer new build building
ing building eigne and renovation of
Floyd Hall.
Hie state cabinet released $60,-
000 for a partial replacement of
the precariously-perched root on
Floyd, which had begun slipping.
A partial re-roofing, repair of
rafters, and a bracing of the out outer
er outer wall was eixpected to make the
building safe for elasses In the
fall.
A new project saw signs go up
in front of the main buildings on
campus. The sign in front of Ben Benton
ton Benton Hall may outlive the build building,
ing, building, which is slated to be torn
down in ten years.
Summir Graduation
Five hundred eighteen degree
candidates were scheduled to hear
Dr. Franklyn Arthur Johnson, pre president
sident president of Jacksonville University,
deliver the commencement ad address
dress address at the UFs summer gradu graduation
ation graduation ceremony August 12.
The figure includes 244 bacca baccalaureate
laureate baccalaureate degrees, 223 masters de degrees
grees degrees and 41 doctors degrees.
Wins Cow; Loses Cow
The most surprised person all
summer school perhaps was a
psychology major who won a caw
as first prise in the grand open opening
ing opening drawing of a local shell home
builder.
He had gone to the opening,
and casually dropped his name
in die box.

They told me I won the cow,
said Bernard Wisser, tout I had
to remove it myself.
While loading the cow into a
truck, it broke away and sprinted

down the street with Wisser and
several by-standere in hot pur pursuit.
suit. pursuit. The cow was finally caught
after a not-so-merry chase.
He sold the cow for $l2O.
Higher Standards
A Board of Control move upped
freahman entrance exam re.
quiremente by 100 points this
Bummer.
Thla step, applying to all state
universities, was adopted by the
State Board of Education and be became
came became effective July 10.
Mtmimum socrea for entering"
freshmen ere increased from
200 to 300 out of a possible 405
points on Senior placement tests.
Students who score lower
than 300 may still be admitted if
a faculty committee believes they
are college material, said Dr.
Fayette Parvin administrative
assistant to UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz.
Dr. Parvin said that test tallies
average 390 for freshmen.
Last year, and in 1059, 85 per
cent of the entering freshmen
were in the top 40 per cent of
their class.
\ i
Up to now, students from an ac accredited
credited accredited Florida high school
having a C average and a 200
placement score could be admit admitted
ted admitted to any of the state universi universities.
ties. universities.

NEWS
IN
Review

C-Course Changes
Changes in some of the C Ccourses
courses Ccourses were announced this sum summer,
mer, summer, with C-6 and C 42 taking the
lead.
C-62 through D are planned to
begin experimentally, the new
areas being Evolution, Man
and Nature. Heredity. and
Environment and Adaption.
Two small experimental sec sections
tions sections will start in the fall, a id two
more will be added tn the spring.
* *
Math. C-42. will be re-vamped,
it was announced. Two experi experimental
mental experimental sections, 42X and 42Y will
be offered, emphasizing different

teaching approaches, both making
use of the same materials.
Quarters Suggested
The quarter system now used
by 15 per cent of the nations in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher learning was
recommended to UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz as a possible means
of putting UF on i year-round
basis.
The recommendation was sub submitted
mitted submitted in a report Judy 11 by Dr.
John Webb, professor of econo economica,
mica, economica, who .headed a six man com committee
mittee committee appointed by Pres. Reitz
to study problems involved in the
switchover set for September 1962,
as ordered by the legislature.
The Schedules and Calendar
Committee of the UF Senate will
consider the recommendations of
Webbs committee, and both will
go to Press. Reitz for a decision.
UFs final report will be sub submitted
mitted submitted to the State Board of Con Control
trol Control at sits October meeting. By
1962 the UF must be on a year yearround
round yearround basis.
Cultural Exchange
A new cultural exchange pro program
gram program with under developed
countries was pushed forward by
student government this summer.
Jack M&haffey, chairman of the
summer steering committee, ap appointed
pointed appointed Bill Lewin to the new post
of assistant commissioner of for foreign
eign foreign affairs.
We want to dispel the image
of the UF as a water skiing
club, said Lewin.
He said that Latin American
students get publications from
Communist countries, but very
little from the U.S. The planned
program will give them a true
picture of the American univer university
sity university student, he said.
A brochure for Latin American
universities, printed in both Eng English
lish English and Spanish, is the first step
in the cultural exchange pro program.
gram. program.
Lewin said, we hope to cover
the typical activities of our uni universities
versities universities from an academic angle,
including the possible use of such
publications as the Florida Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
Outdated Theatres
Poor theatre facilities at the UF
made the news twice this summer,
once by the Florida Players and
then by a visiting actress.
Conditions which make it im impossible
possible impossible for the Florida Players
to carry on its program at its pre present
sent present strength and scope were
enumerated by Dr. L. L. Zimmer Zimmerman,
man, Zimmerman, director of the Players, in

a letter to Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
Mautz is chairman of the space
allocation committee, which an announced
nounced announced the use of the Norman
Hall Auditorium as a lecture hall
beginning in the fall semester.
Zimmerman stressed the fact
that, while the individual incon inconveniences
veniences inconveniences mentioned in the letter
could seem insignificant, the com combined
bined combined pressures off all the fac factors
tors factors placed critical stress upon
operation of the Players.
University Auditorium facilities
were criticized by Yvonne Cody
Dell, who appeared in Dylan
Thomas Under Milk Wood this
summer.
You were a wonderful audi audience,
ence, audience, but why dont you have a
better auditorium to play in?
Weve just come from Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, she went on, and they
have a marvelous auditorium
at the university there. Here we
couldnt use our scenery because
there is no way to fly it.
Political Activity
Political groups were active on
campus over the summer, rang ranging
ing ranging from the campus ADA group
to the John Birchers.
Six members of the campus
Americans for Democratic Action
(ADA) group were on hand at the
Gainesville bus station when a
load of Freedom Raders sat
in.
The ADAers handed the riders
a welcoming statement.
Later in the summer ADA
members reported that three Ne Negroes
groes Negroes had applied for UFs un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate school.
The Summer Gator learned that
last spring an unofficial student
group of John Birchers friet off
campus and discussed liberals.
Heat Leads to Pranks
The heat was perhaps respon responsible
sible responsible for a couple of weird pranks
played during school this sum summer.
mer. summer.
A ladies' undergarment manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer got some free publicity
one Monday morning when stu students
dents students filed past the newly draped
statue of former UF Pres. A. A.
Murphree.
In addition to the undergarment
whs a sign held between bronze
fingers, which read:
I dreamed I was a statue in
my Maiden form bra.
Another Monday morning cam campus
pus campus police stopped a student driv driving
ing driving his Austin Healey, but it was wasnt
nt wasnt for speeding.
He was driving hi# sportscar

down the halls of the Physics
building at 1 a.m. 1
More TV Glosses
Conversion of all large-enroll large-enrollment
ment large-enrollment classes to closed-circuit
television instruction will begin
in UFs College of Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences this fall, it was announced
during the summer.
In the new video program, each
year two large-enrollment
courses in the Arts and Sciences
College will be added to the slate.
Setting the pattern will be the
addition this fall of American
History 245 and Chemistry 215.
French 133, the only course given
last year over ETV, will continue.
Assistant Dean A. H. Gropp

HEY, YOU GATORS
BIG CONTEST
at GOLD COAST RESTAURANT
Ist Prize
-Sr
rn is i
$J s /- j
2nd Prize
$5 Meal Ticket '!
6 3rd Prizes
i Gallons of Ice Cream
Dave sold out to Dees
Dave appreciates your past patronage
Dees hopes you will continue your fine
patronage and to prove it. ..
He is having this
BIG CONTEST
1720 W. University Ave.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 22, 1961

said the program was formed into
immediacy by the squeeze on
Arts and Sciences between rapid rapidly

6 GOOD
BARBERS
Best Shoe Shine In Town
(. I. Barber Shop

ly rapidly increasing enrollment and A
teacher-classroom shortage, ap approaching
proaching approaching the critical point.

Page 7



Page 8

Florida Players In Business
For Another Semester

Players is safeat least
for the time being.
UF space allocations com commjttee
mjttee commjttee in a meeting Wednesday
grunted the Players the space
they requested in Norman Hall
Auditorium for the current sem semester,
ester, semester, according to Robert Jen JennSigs,
nSigs, JennSigs, assistant to the dean of
a&ademic affairs.
r J>Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, director
oi the Players, had expressed the
fear that the group would lose
rehearsal and performance space,
and be forced to curtail produc production.
tion. production.
7lm much relieved, said Zim Zimmerman,
merman, Zimmerman, and I hope we'll be
this fortunate in the future.
Allocations for second semes semester

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The Fierida Alligator, Friday, September 22, 1961

ter semester have not been made, and the
space problem is becoming press pressing
ing pressing throughout the campus, he
said.
. Jennings said however, that
it is likely that they will get
what theyre asking for.
As things stand, said Zimmer Zimmerman,
man, Zimmerman, were just going ahead
with our regular plans for this
semester.

[IN MHE QARK J
3$ V y< v '' *J

Screaming Screens Change
Halloween To September

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Freshmen get a season first,

The Players are holding an op open
en open house on Tuesday in Norman
Hall at 7 p.m. Anyone interested
in dramatics is invited.
Death of a Salesman, the
first major porduction of the sem semester,
ester, semester, is scheduled to be produced
November 1-4.
Try outs will be held Wednesday
and Thursday at 4 p. m. in Room
239 Tigert.

Halloween in September.
Thats the way it seems, with
coffins and eerie screams that
will be a major part of the pro prograpn
grapn prograpn on Gainesville screens this
week.
The Florida starts the ball roll rolling
ing rolling with an abortive attempt at
Edgar Allan Poes, Pit and the
Pendulum.
Distant Relative
This film version of the old
classic is related to same in title
only.
Hie Pit and the Pendulum
have been almost entirely eli eliminated
minated eliminated In lieu of live burials,
elaborate torture chambers, sa sa,
, sa, disMc murderers and people
wbo emanate various Freudian
Psychoses.
With the side glance one can
see a very well concocted hor horror
ror horror movie with Vincent Price
as the avapt garde for Demen Dementia,
tia, Dementia, Ltd.
The movie will probably keep
most awake for two or three
nights after seeing it.
The State, also keeping UF
newcomers in mind, brings Al Alfred
fred Alfred Hitchcocks Psycho back
to the Gainesville screen.
Janet Leigh and Tony Perkins
star in this tidbit concerning a

This is part of our policy of
1 presenting plays that are part
1 of the 03 and 05 curricula
said Zimmerman.
"Were trying to find ways in
which we can add greater varie variety
ty variety to our programs and make
r them available to a greater num number
ber number of students, he added, and
the possibilities sound exciting.

young man who is a little bit
imor off his rocker than on.
As an appetizer A. H. drama dramatically
tically dramatically films a brutal murder to
whet the viewers sadistic ap appetite,
petite, appetite, then launches film and
viewer headlong in a chain of
psychotic mishaps.
Freud is getting a bigger play
than might be expected, but the
picture is a real charmer.
Bad For Digestion
Hitchcock has just about every everyone
one everyone in a state of panic midway
through the tale and by the
end of the movie everyone is
looking to their left and right
for an antacid.
The first relief from the
shockers comes from the
Florida Theater.
Come September with Rock
Hudson and Gina Lollobrigida
starts Sept. 28.
This rnarshmallowy rom a n c e
set in the wilds of an Italian vil villa,
la, villa, just falls short of the mark
of believable entertainment.
Although the movie itself is en enjoyable,
joyable, enjoyable, its realism is a little far farfetched.
fetched. farfetched.
Stretching It
If you can imagine Sandra
Dee as a psychology student and
Bobby Darrin as a suave lover,
or for that matter, either of them
as actors, then the movie is en entirely
tirely entirely believable.
Hollywood is known for this
type of thing.
Everyon starts out taking
sides, there is a, big fight, then
a grand scene at some desert deserted
ed deserted custard stand, where every everyone
one everyone falls into each others arms
and is married by the custard custardstand
stand custardstand attendant who just hap happens
pens happens to be a Justice-of-the-peace.
Youve probably seen it all be before,
fore, before, but Lollobrigida and Hud Hudson
son Hudson both turn in good perfor performances.
mances. performances.
Other movies to look for in the
Gainesville area are: "The Lea League
gue League of Gentlemen with Jack
Hawkins, at the State, Sept. 24-
29. Also, A French Mistress at
the State, Sept. 27-28.
UF Symphony
Sets Rehearsal
University Symphony Orchestra
will hold its first rehearsal of the
season on Monday, September 25,
at 7:30 p.m. in Room 144 of the
Music Building, Building R.
The orchestra, made up of stu students,
dents, students, faculty, and townspepole,
invites all interested in participat participating
ing participating to attend this first meeting.
The University Orchestra is un under
der under the direction of Edward Trou Troupin,
pin, Troupin, assistant professor of music;
Dr. Arnold Wirtala, assistant
professor of music, is associate
conductor.
In addition to Its annual fall
concert, the orchestra will assist
in the production of Handels
Messiah by the University Cho Choral
ral Choral Union in December.

Queen, Court to be Seen On TV

ITie statewide learch is on for
an Orange Bowl queen for the
Orange Bowl Festival set for De December
cember December 24-January 6.
There will be 11% hours of tele televised
vised televised coverage of the Miami ex extravaganza.
travaganza. extravaganza. Her majesty will be
seen coast to coast on millions
of T.V. sets. i
The winner of this honor will
receive a SSOO scholarship to
a Florida school of her choice.
If the winning entrant is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by her sorority or a frat fraternity,
ernity, fraternity, student newspaper or oth other
er other campus organization, her spon sponsoring

,ntrod p u £s n e g n£ The Bargain Mart Stores 9 s .w. ,* Av e.
To the new students and to the old students WE WELCOME YOU
Make yourself at home here, visit us and see the outstanding bargoins at this STORE OF SURPRISES Nothing but bargains. ~
MEN'S SPRING OPEN UMBRELLAS Reg. $3.98 & Better 51.99
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Independents Get
Bloc Seating, Too

Beginning this season independent students will be able to sit
in blocs at home football games.
According to Harvey Sharron, overall director of student seat seating,
ing, seating, any grocp of twenty or more independents may have a bloc.
Independents wishing to form a bloc are instructed to appoint
a representative to take their identification cards to the student
government office on the third floor of the Florida Union.
Students who are not sitting in a bloc should pick up their
tickets at the stadium between 1:30 and 4:30, Tuesday through
Friday. Tickets will also be available beginning 9:30 Saturday
morning at the ticket windows behind the South end zone.
Bill Chambers, chairman of the independent football seating
committee, announced that no tickets below the 14 yard line will
be given out at the windows during the week.
Chambers added that a certain number of good seats will be
available each day. These will be distributed on a first come, first
served basis.

Two Million Volts a Day
Keeps the Doctor Away

An important tool in medicines
fight against cancer a two twomillion
million twomillion volt X-ray machine is
now in operation in the UF Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital and Clinics.
The supervoltage X-ray unit is
a Van de Graaff accelerator, one
of only 40 in the world. With it,
high dosages of radiation can be
delivered to cancerous tumors
deep within the body, while
greatly reducing the side effects
which complicate X-ray therapy
with lower voltage machines.
Under the direction of Dr. John
D. Reeves, head of the Radiology
Department, the X-ray unit is be being
ing being used in treatment of deep deepseated
seated deepseated tupnors.
New Bureau Set
To Help UFers
Complaints
UFers will now be able to
voice their grievances with
Gainesville merchants through the
UF Better Business Relations
Bureau.
We are hoping for construc constructive
tive constructive criticism to come out of this.
It is for those who wish to say
something to the Gainesville mer merchants
chants merchants concerning their dealings
with the students. said Dean of
Men Frank T. Adams.
Formerly, complaints have gone
to the office of the Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs.
Since there is no Better Busi Business
ness Business Bureau in Florida, most
Chambers of Commerce have set
up ethics, committees. This is the
UF answer to an ethics commit committee.
tee. committee.
The bureau itself will be run
by UF students and has members
of the mayors council and cham chamber
ber chamber of commerce as co-sponsors.

Orange Bowl Contest

soring sponsoring group will be presented
with a beautiful plaque with a
color photograph of the queen.
Contestants must be between
18 and 24 years of age, never
married and not a professional en entertainer.
tertainer. entertainer. Professional models are
eligible.
Queen hopefuls should submit
three unretouched black and white
photos, eight by 10 inches. Pic- #
tures should include a full-face
portrait, another in street or eve evening
ning evening wear and a third in a sw*im
fluit or shorts ensemble.
Photos must be accompanied by

The extremely high voltage of
the Van de Graaff gives X-rays
greatly increased penetration and
drives them to the tumor in inside
side inside the body. Skin and other
tissues receive relatively less
radiation than with conventional
deep X-ray therapy.
No miraculous cures of previ previously
ously previously incurable cancers can be
made with the Van de Graaff,
Dr. Reeves explained, but many
types of cancer can be cured if
treated early enough.
Safety from radiation for both
patient and employees is vital in
using the Van de Graaff, and ela elaborate
borate elaborate safety measures are taken.
Regular checks of the machine
and the entire therapy area are
made, using radiation detertion
equipment.
UF Foreigners
Guests Sunday
Students from Europe, Latin
America and Asia will be honor
guests at a reception Sunday
from 2 to 4 p.m., according to
John Young, vice president of
the International Students organ organization.
ization. organization.
Young said the meeting in the
Florida Union Auditorium is open
to American as well as foreign
students.
This is what makes the or organ'zation
gan'zation organ'zation truly international, he
said, the meeting of students in
America with their peers here.
Presidents of the foreign stu student
dent student clubs will address the group,
said Young.
ISO has planned activities for
the coming year to promote inter international
national international student activities on the
UF campus, according to Young.
The organization sponsored a
picnic during Orientation Week
for 100 new foreign students.

a separate sheet .listing name, age,
height, weight, color of hair and
eyes, bust-waist-hip measure measurements,
ments, measurements, schools attended, hobbies,
school activities, ambitions, pre previous
vious previous contests won and name and
address of parents.
Semi-finalists will be selected
from the phbtographs and resumes
will be invited to Miami for a
full day of interviews and the
judging committee.
Send data and pictures to:
Orange Bowl Queen Contest, P. O.
Box 35-722, Miami 35, Fla. Dead Deadline
line Deadline is October 24.

SIGHT SELDOM SEEN BY STUDENTS

As the gator band forms
into a Tiger the card
section goes into action.
Although the card section
is student planned and
operated, it is rarely ever
seen by any but grads on
the big side. This picture,

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HOUSE OF FLOWERS
919 West University Ave. 372-6318

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Patronize Gator Advertisers

taken at an old Clemson*
Florida game, shows
what the members of the
FTavets and the medical
school will be doing dur during
ing during the half time show on
Florida Field Saturday.



JAE, TEP, Sigma Nu Picked Orange Powers
Pi Kaps, Ftps, LXA Tough la Blue

. IW PORT HUB
|rt Scribe Wants
JC r School Spirit
Gora
%w-'

BY MIKE GORE
Alligator Sports Editor
In .years past you freshmen were required to wear your rat caps
until the Georgia game in November providing the Gators defeated
the; Bulldogs.
Although cap wearing today is about as popular as racoon coats
and ,the Sluts Bearcat, the idea behind the caps Is still prevalent.
was used to create freshman class unity and inculcate the
indl|hing Irosh with what is known as school spirit.
The all-out team efforts of the football and basketball teams a
year ago seemed to rub off on freshmen and upperclassmen
alike creating a re-birth of Gator spirit which you new people
will see displayed at the Gators opener with Clemson Saturday.
This year because of pressures placed on the ROTC people, male
students have a choice of drilling on either Wednesday or Thursday
in order to loosen up tab schedules in certain courses.
The ROTC people has a proposal brought to them with a plan for
a Thursday-Friday drill set up which was vetoed with claims that
they couldnt get students to drill on Friday afternoon.
Hogwash I! ROTC, being a required course with required at attendance
tendance attendance could hold their drills at three o'clock i nthe morning
If they had the mind to and still get their cadets to drill. Whats
the matter over there? Have Youall gotten too used to a four
day work week?
On the other side of the picture is the intramural program which
cannot demand participation as can ROTC, which will have to
schedule activities on Friday afternoons in order to complete their
program.

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Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi, and Sigma Nu figure,
once again, to be the powers in
the Orange Intramural League aa
the new season gets underway.
SAE, last year'a champs, have
a goodly number of returning
athletes which ahould give them
the all around depth which
brought the Presidents Cup to
the Lionmen last season. SAE
has a fine manager in Mike
Kessler and along with the return returnees
ees returnees and usual athletically inelin
ed pledge claas the champs will
be tough again in B2.
TepHas The Horses
TEP, runners-up In the Orange
last year also have a winning
cGimbination of depth and good
management. Although winning
only one trophy last year, hand handball,
ball, handball, the TEP athletes finished
well enough in every sport to
gain the second rung the
Orange Loop. Returning manager
Ken Leavit and standout all-cam all-campus
pus all-campus athletes such as Howie Rosen,
Ed Robin, and Pete Zinober, cou coupled
pled coupled with another strong pledge
class should give the TEPmen
the horses to go all the way in
the Orange.
Perennial favorite, Bigma Nu,
is looking toward this season with
high hopes of regaining Orange
League leadership which they had
won for two years previous. Al Although
though Although they have lost one of the
top mural athletes in recent years
in Tom Pfleger, standouts such
as Mont Trainer and Al Lopez
Jr. will give the Snakes the po potential
tential potential to be a top contender,
inner would DR contenders
include Sigma Chi whose rec recsetting
setting recsetting track team and fine
flag football team usually gets


Mural Men Speak

Trainer

Dear Freshmen,
My name is Monte Trainer,
student Director of Intramurals,
and I would like to extend an in invitation
vitation invitation to all of you to partici participate
pate participate in the Florida Intramural
Sports Program during the 1961-
62 school year.
My job is to see that each of
the five mens leagues are prop properly
erly properly run and to try and stimulate
participation in these leagues.
These five leagues include the
Orange League and Blue Lea Leagues,
gues, Leagues, the Off-Campus League
the Independent League, and the
Dorm areas League.
Any freshmen who are interest interested
ed interested in forming teams in the Dorm
Leagues can do so in this way.
File an eligibility list with the
Intramural Department (229 Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym) within ten days after
classes begin, at this time the
team manager will receive a
booklet containing all rules per pertaining
taining pertaining to the dorm league and a
tentative schedule of activities.
Additions may be made to this
list, but must be made within for forty-eight
ty-eight forty-eight hours previous to the
game in which they are to play.
Any student wishing to earn
some spending money can sign
up to be FTM referees at the of office.
fice. office.
I know that taking part in the
FIM program can be a benefit to
all students and I sincerely hope
that you take advantage of the
fine program.
Mont Trainer

Tough Tackle Corps
Paces Baby Gator Unit

DeWayne Douglas was a South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference tackle for
Florida in the early 19505. He
likes to mix it up in the for forward
ward forward wall and wants his pro proteges
teges proteges to do the same.
This year he is a happy man.
As asst, freshman football coach,
he has at his fingertips one of
the finest potential wise
frosh line squads in the history
of the university.
Seven giant economy sue taok taokls
ls taokls ranging from 245 pound
Dennis Murphy of Cairo, Ga., to
lib-pound John Thompson, a fina finalist
list finalist in the Virginia heavyweight
wrestling tournament, show the
way. All are top varsity pros prospects.
pects. prospects. Douglas grins when you
mention the likes of Sydney Mac-
Clean, 230 pounder from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Dennis Tschetter, 230-pound 230-pounder
er 230-pounder from Auburndale, Bob Lyle
315-pounder from Haines City,
Murphy, Thompson and Steve
Long, 215 pounder from North Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. They are just a few of the
top linemen.
Perhaps the outstanding pros prospect

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the Sift off to a flying start
and Delta Tan Delta whose
outstanding bowling team
should give the Dells a shot
In the arm during second
semester.
Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Gamma Del Delta,
ta, Delta, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Chi
Phi, top four teams in the Blue
League at the end of last season
should once again prove to be
the powers in the Blue.
The Pi Kaps, who took trophies
in five sports last year ahould be
tough again this season but need
a good pledge class to keep them
on top.
PGD Could Be Tough
Phi Gamma Delta, finished se second
cond second last year will give the Pi
Kaps a run for their money as
will Lambda Chi and Chi Phi.
In the Off-Campus league Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle, league champs in
three out of the last four years,
again appears to be the team to
be at while in the Independent
League The Olympians and Alp Alpha
ha Alpha Chi Sigma look like top eon eontenders.
tenders. eontenders.
In the dorm league Fletcher
Ks Kata, who have won five
consecutive championships look
like the only dear cut favorite.
On the distaff side of the ledg ledger
er ledger the Sorat Circuit shapes up
with last years champs Delta Del*
ta Delta along with Zeta Tau Alp Alpha
ha Alpha and Alpha Epsilon Phi being
the leading contenders for the
crown. A lot will depend on the
new pledges.
In the Independent female
League things look cloudy with
no contenders yet in sight. South
Rawlings, however, did win the
title last year and might want to
win it again.

EDITORS NOTE
The purpose of the Department
of Intramural Athletics end Rec Recreation
reation Recreation is to provide en oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for every student to take
part in soma recreational sport or
activity.
The fallowing ere open letters
to freshmen by Student Director
of Intramural*, Monte Trainer
end Student Director of Recreation
Harry Shorstein, each describing
bis portion of the program.

My name is Harry Shorstein
and as Student Director of Re Recreation
creation Recreation it is my responsibility to
keep UFs many sports and acti activities
vities activities clubs running smoothly.
The purpose of the Recreational
Sports Service is to provide a
variety of leisure time activities
to both the students and staff of
the university.
Some of the active clubs which
will be open to membership are
the Archery Club, the Barbell
Club, Chess Club, Fencing Club,
Judo Club and Water Skiing Club.
The Recreational Sports service
also sees that all the equipment
check-out rooms are well stocked
with all types of athletic equip equipment
ment equipment which can be checked out,
free of charge, upon presentation
of your student I.D. card.
These are only a few of the
more than twenty clubs now ac active
tive active at UF. Anyone wshing fur further
ther further information is asked to come
to the FIM office room 329 of the
Florida Gym.
I sincerely hope that you will
take advantage of the fine pro program
gram program which has been establish established
ed established for you.
Harry Shorstein

pect prospect is 210-pound Bill Richbourg,
a hard nosed Pensacolan with
varsity ambitions, Clyde Carter,
Melton Callahan, Larry Beck Beckman
man Beckman and Allen Holt are others
who can do the Job.
The strongest spot on the team
is center where Jerry Davis, Ro Roger
ger Roger Pette, Gary Cliett and Max
Billinski hold forth. Davis was in injured
jured injured recently but is expected to
bo ready for the Georgia game
Oct. 14.
Ken Werth, a great end pros prospect
pect prospect from Kingsport, Tenn., via
Scarsdale, N.Y, heads the flank
corps. Gary Thomsas has shown
the most bnprovement while John
Corey and Neil Sneed are ether
capable ends.
A trio of hard running half halfbacks
backs halfbacks head the offensive. Larry
Dupree from nearby Macclenny,
Dick Kirk from Ft. Lauderdale
and Miamis Jerry New comer
have looked the best. Others with
great potential are David Hiera,
Alan Poe, Allen Trammell, Gary
Lanier, and Dick Kirkley among
others.

Shorstein

' j* * 1 ****' r
mk JBVB JB^^^k
B m K ||
B B B B B II BK
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me fioride AlNftor, Friday, September 22, mi

Page 9



Page 10

Gators Set For Clemson Opener

-oLn

Speedy Backs, Light Line
To Test Tiger Tackles

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Z The loss of several key play players,
ers, players, a rash of pre-season injur injuries,
ies, injuries, and a tough foe all combine
to make Saturdays football game
With the Clemson Tigers one of
tile toughest openers in years for
the Gators.
The game at 2:00 p.m. at For Forida
ida Forida Field, could turn out to be
one of the most interesting of the
season, however, as the Gators
match one of the Southeastern
Conference's top backfields
against a large and rugged Clem Clemson
son Clemson line.
Strength Inside
The strength of the Tigers is
in the interior line, led by team
co captains Ron Andreo at cen center
ter center and Calvin West at guard.
Both boys, are veterans. Andreo
is backed up by two experienced

Grid Experts Agree:
See Florida Victory

By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida over Clqmson . Ga Gators
tors Gators are fast and should be able
to out flank heavy Tiger line. UF
should be able to score three
times, defense will tell the tale.
Miami over Kentucky . The
'Canes looked good against Pitt
before the rains came. Tough de defensive
fensive defensive ends plus soph quarter quarterback
back quarterback George Mira should tame
the Wildcats. One game experi experience
ence experience will help.
Alabama over Georgia .
Bulldogs loss of Fran Tarkenton
and Pat Dye and change of
coaches could leave them in a
bad way. Bear Bryants Crimson
Tide is loaded with All Ameri America
ca America candidate Billy Neighbors now
running from the tackle slot
leading the line and veteran quar quarterback
terback quarterback Pat Trammell calling the
plays.
Ole Miss over Arkansas .
Johnny Vaughts Rebs will teach
the Razorbacks a lesson in de defense
fense defense say 7-0.
Rice over LSU . Upset of
the week. Steady offense and
tough defense mark the Rice
Owls style of play. Star end John
Burrell quarterback Bill Cox
should make things miserable for
the LSU secondary.
Georgia Tech over Southern Cal
, . Bobby Dodd and his Jac Jackets
kets Jackets will stomp USC. Former Ga Gables
bles Gables star Billy Williaimson along
with teammate Chick Granning
should run wild. Solid up front.
Tulane over Sanford . The
Indians are rebuilding again
and although Tulane should finish
in the second half of the SEC the
Greenies will be too much for
Stanford.
Purdue over Washington .
The Huskies lost twenty letter lettermen,
men, lettermen, thats tough on anybody.
Purdue will have its problem in
the Big Ten but should whip the
Huskies Saturday.
Thats ,it . and this goes to
prove that a prediction column
can be written without the use
of one students name.

NOTICE
I Gainesville's newest Sporting Goods Store has
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The Florida Attestor, Friday, September 22, 1961

seniors at center. Wests running
mate at guard may be senior
Tommy Gue, a two year letter letterman,
man, letterman, or Jack Aaron, a very pro promising
mising promising sophomore.
Another guard, Lon Ann Annstrong,
strong, Annstrong, is the team's top place
kicker. He booted 24 extra
points last season, an Atlantic
Coast Conference record. He al also
so also had three field goals.
Ron Osborne is the best of a
host of huge tackles. He weighs
in at a mere 270 pounds while
Jimmy King is close behind at
267.
Tiger Bill McGuirt led the ACC
in scoring last season, while half halfback
back halfback Harvey Pavilaek averaged
4.4 yards a carry and led the
team in pass catching.
Good Ends
A good group of ends led by

PROGNOS-T-GATOR

By BILL BUGHALTER
Sports Editor Emeritus
Welcome back sports fans to
another go-round with crystal ball ballgazing
gazing ballgazing and name-dropping. Ive
been lucky in the past using
this methodand despite it being
unjoumalistic-Ill stick to it one
more time for fear of defeat.
And so on with the show:
Florida over Clemson W h y
not? Gators speed to weary Ti Tigers
gers Tigers bulk. This will be a Pep Pepper-ry
per-ry Pepper-ry victory spiced by Bobby
Dodds passing and Don Good Goodmans
mans Goodmans running. Sorry Peggy, South
Carolina cant swing here.
Kentucky over Miami My up upset
set upset of the week with Dazzling
Darrell Cox coming home to
haunt his magic city mates.-. .Be .Besides
sides .Besides The Canes offense is so un unromantic
romantic unromantic excepting Mira and Mil Miller.
ler. Miller.
Alabama over Georgia Bear
Bryant and Trammell are tough
. .too bad Sara, Sue and the
Georgia crowd but Johnny Grif Griffiths
fiths Griffiths debut should be a sad one.
Arkansas over Ole MissJust a
hunch that the Razorbacks will
be fired up for this one. .
Rice over LSUThe Owls are
at home and the eyes of Texas
will be on them. .the eyes will
also be on the Tigers new charg charged
ed charged up offense; its like a robin
that can cut like a dime.
Ga. Tch over Southern Cal
Bobby Dodd Sr. to pick up the
victory chips in this one. .Atlan .Atlanta
ta .Atlanta luck will carry thqm west.
Tulane over Sanforda vote of
confidence for the SEC. . This
is a big test for a revamped
Greenie eleven. .This is also the
year of the big test for Betty,
Kay, Susan, Claudia,
and Jackie among others. .also
Karen, Joy, Berk, Linda, Steve
G., the Teps, K. L. (Fats), Sall Sallie,
ie, Sallie, Lib, etc.
Washington ever Purdue The
Huskies have something going
for them in the Northwest woods
. . Gould be a third consecutive
Rose Bowl Invitation . .speaking
of roses there is Princess, De Delores,
lores, Delores, Sealtest, Gora. etc.

< 11

Ed Boat, Ronnie Crolley, and
Tom King, together with Pavilaek
and Barnes may mean more
passing for the Tigers this year.
However, there is only one re returning
turning returning quarterback, Joe Ander Anderson.
son. Anderson.
The Gators will try to match
Clqmsons fine line with speed
and depth in the backfield as
their major weapon. Coach Ray
Graves team is four deep in
quarterback and, has a host of
fine halfbacks.
Don Goodman is one of the
SECs best fullbacks. He is
backed by Cecil Ewell, who whoshowed
showed whoshowed well in the limited time
he played last year, and Jim
ODonnell, a star freshman per performer.
former. performer.
Larry Libertore, the 138 pound
mite at quarterback, is the key
to the Gators attack. An elusive
runner as a sophomore, he is ex expected
pected expected to be a much improved
passer this season. However, a
pre-season injury may keep him
out of the Clemson game.
Bobby Dodd will probably play
as much as Libertore this year.
Torn Batten is another good pass passer
er passer and may see more action this
year.
Hoover The Moover
The halfbacks are many and
fast.-Bob Hoover was a starter
for most of the games last year
and has been mentioned by all
the pre season polls as one of
the top backs in the South this
year. Lindy Infante will be the
other starter. He was injured and
missed most of the 1960 season.
Ron Stoner, a transfer from the
Air Force Academy, and Bruce
Starling, a great pass receiver,
will be the second team backs.
End is another strong point
with Tom Smith, Tom Gregory,
Sam Holland, and Billy Cash,
all proven players. Russ Brown
is an outstanding sophomore
and is expected to give more
depth to the position.
Holland and Smith will be the
starters, but anyone of the rest
could become regulars. Brown is
the man to watch. His coaches
think he has the potential to be become
come become an All-American.
Line, depth, is considered the
major problem weak part of the
team.
The first string line should be
strong, however, led by Captain
Jim Beaver, one of the best tac tackles
kles tackles of the SEC. Floyd Dean will
be the other starter with L. E.
Hickks, Fred Pearson, and Anton
Peters in reserve.
Bruce Culpepper is the only re returning
turning returning center, but hes a good
one. End Tom KeUy has just
been switched to center to back
him up.
Travis, Standout Guard
Larry Travis will be the best
of the guards. He missed spring
practice with a shoulder injury
but seems ready to play this
Fall, John Oliva and Wade Ent Entzminger,
zminger, Entzminger, are being counted on
for duty this year.
The Gators have the potential
to have another year like the last
one when they had an 8-2 record
and a Gator Bowl win over Bay Baylor.
lor. Baylor. By 4:30 this Saturday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, UF fans should have a bet better
ter better idea of which way the Gators
ara going this season.

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Meet the 1961 fighting*
Gator football team that
will kick off its schedule
Saturday afternoon
against Clemson. They
are Tom Smith, senior
end from Atlanta, Floyd
Dean, junicr tackle from
Eagle Lake, Larry Travis,
junior guard from Miami,
Bruce Culpepper, junior
center from Tallahassee.
Wade Entzminger, jun junior
ior junior guard from Tampa,
Jim Beaver, captain and
senior tackle from West
Palm Beach, Sam Hol Holland,
land, Holland, junior end from
Key West.
The Backs are co-quar co-quarterbacks
terbacks co-quarterbacks Larry Libertore,
junior quarterback from
Miami and Bobby Dodd
Jr., junior signal-caller
from Atlanta, Gielindo In Infante,
fante, Infante, junior halfback
from Miami, Bob (the
Mover) Hoover, junior
halfback from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and alternate cap captain
tain captain and fullback, senior
Don Goodman of Miami.
In Clemson, they will
face a formidable foe
that brings a line averag averaging
ing averaging 215 pounds a man to
Gainesville. Their backs
weigh in at slightly above
200. Game time for the
bruising affair is 2 p.m. at
Florida Field.
UF Holds Edge
In Old Series
Series: Florida has won 8,
lost 8 and tied 1.
Year Fla. Clem.
1911 6 5
1917 7 55
1923 47 14
1925 42 0
1926 33 0
1928 27 6
1929 IS 7
1930 27 0
1937 9 10
1952 54 13
1954 7 yrs
1956 20 /20 7
1961 ? / ?

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The 1961 SEC football season
gets under way this week with
one of the strongest fields in the
history of the league preparing
for what should be a tremendous
race. No less than eight teams
out of 12 must be considered con contenders
tenders contenders for the league title won
by Mississippi last year.
Alabama looms large In the
pre-season polls. Bill Neighbors
is one of the best linemen in
the league and leads a big line
wnicn Helped stop opponents
and limit them to five points
a game last year.
Quarterback Pat Trammell is
a good passer and has a fine
receiver in Butch Wilson.
Their cross-state neighbors, Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, also boasts of a tough line,
led by center Wayne Frazier. The
backfield may have three sopho sophomore
more sophomore starters but will be good.
New Georgia Coach
Georgia has a new coach,
John Griffith, and many prob problems.
lems. problems. Fran Tarkenton, all-
SEC quarterback is gone and
he was the heart of the Bulldogs
offense. Ten linemen return along
with fullback Bill Godfrey and
field goal kicker Durward Penn Pennington.
ington. Pennington. Georgia will still need
more offense to have a good sea season.
son. season.
Georgia Tech lost four heart heartbreakers
breakers heartbreakers last year, three by one
point. Guard Rufus Guthrie, 227
pounds, will head a good line.

Captain Jim Beaver Says Team Ready;
Asks For Student Support

By FRAN WARREN
The 6l Gator team is all set
and raring to go, says team
captain, Jim Beaver from West
Palm Beach.
Beaver, a strapping 6-1, 226
pound senior tackle is an experi experienced
enced experienced tackle for the Gator eleven,
playing on both offense and de defense.
fense. defense.
Signed for a scholarship by for former
mer former Gator Coach Hank Foldiberg,
now coaching at Witchita, Beaver
skid he had always wanted to
play at Florida.
Recalling highlights of former
games, Beaver spoke of a team
efforts by the Gators in the 59
Mississippi State game when the
Gators held State on fourth and
one. This proved to be the turn turning
ing turning point of the game with the
Gators going on to win.
Sharing equal position with the
Miss. State game was the Rice
game of SO. Running interference
for ball-carrying Doug Partin,

PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS
FLORIDA GATORS CLEMSON TIGERS
Name Ht. Wt. Post tion Wt. Ht. Kama
Tom Smith 6-2 193 L E 179 6-1 Tom tiny
Floyd Dean 6-4 230 L T 270 6-4 Son Osborne
Wade Entzminger 5-10 188 L G I*4 6-1 Calvin Wes#
Bruce Culpepper 6-1 225 C 196 6-9 Bon Andrea
Larry Travis 6-0 205 R G 186 5-16 Tom One
Jim Beaver 6*l 226 IB T 218 6-1 Dnve Hynes
Sam Holland 6-1 190 RE 194 6-1 \ Ed Boil
Larry Libertore 5-8 138
or
Bobby Dodd, Jr. 6-0 178 Q B 201 6-3 Joe A ndcjtmi
lindy Infante 5-11 178 L H 196 6-6 WendaJQ Black
Bob Hoover 6-0 197 R H 200 0-4 Guy Barnes
Don Goodman 6-0 197 F B 265 6-1 Eon Scrudato

'Bama, LSU Rated Tops

-v.O.Vi&Av .y.v*\*

SCC ROUND-UP

Halfbacks Chick Graning and
Billy Williamson also returns
along with quarterback Stan
Gann.
Kentucky should be improved
this year and prove a stern test
for SEC foes. The passing team
of Jerry Woolum to Tom Hutch Hutchinson
inson Hutchinson is one of the country's
best. Last year, opponents aver averaged
aged averaged 52 yards rushing a game
and this year the defense may
be as tough.
Best In The South?
LSU has been picked by most
as the best in the South. Half Halfbacks
backs Halfbacks Jerry Stovall and Wendell
Harris give the Tigers offense,
and guard Roy Winston heads
the defense. The young team
lost four games by less than a
touchdown in 1960.
Mississippi lost Jake Gibbs
but have two lettemnen at every
position and should be almost as
good as last year. The Rebels'
game with LSU on November
fourth may decide the conference
title.
Mississippi State has been
the other team in the state
for a long time n r, and this
season wont be / different.
Three good quar jacks help,
but playing Alabama, Anb
LSU, and Ole Miss in a .ow
doesnt. Dave Kelly and John
Baker are two of six letter lettermen
men lettermen ends.
Tennessee will need luck to be

FRAN'S FEATURES

Beaver drove at the last Rice
man between Partin and a touch touchdown,
down, touchdown, carrying the Rice player
back over the goal and giving
Partin an open road into pay
dirt.
Beaver feels the Bl Gators will
be outstanding, with the first
team having more overall speed
than the Gator team of last year.
Its true we dont have the
experience in depth in the line
as last year, but the hustle of the
team more than makes up for it.
I think well have another 8-2 sea season,
son, season, said Beaver.
Looking forward to the opening
game with Clemson, Beaver said
the whole team was up for it.
The first game is easy to get
up for. Everyone is ready to go,
we just want someone to play.
Beaver said he had heard part
of the F.S.U. George Washing Washington
ton Washington game on the radio and feels
the Gators will have to hustle for
the FSU contest next week.

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a contender in the SEC since
they play most of the top confer conference
ence conference teams. However, everyone
agrees that tailback Glenn Glass
is one of the nations best backs.
The single wing attack is hard
to stop for most teams. The pass passing
ing passing will be weak but the defense
strong as it always is at the
school.
Tulane has lost their great
backs Tom Mason and Phil Nu Nugent
gent Nugent and may be worse off than
last year when they only won
three games. Gus Gonzales is one
of the SECs best at guard and
is one of 18 returning letter win winners.
ners. winners. The Green Wave will prob probably
ably probably go into seven of their games
as underdogs, however.
Vaady Up
Vanderbilt didnt win a loop
game last year, but should came
up this season. Hank Leaesne is
a fine quarterback and runner
and fullback Jim Johnson averag averaged
ed averaged 4 yards a carry last year. Co Cody
dy Cody Binkley is the top center in
the conference and averages 48
minutes a ball game. The end
corps is strong.
Opening games tMs weekend
find only Auburn and Tennessee
idle; they meet the following Sal Salurd&y.
urd&y. Salurd&y. Alabama and Georgia
meet in the only league action in
Athens. The other eight teams
have non-conference foes as open
era.

"The school splHt hunt yeai
was great, just keep it up for us
this year. Nothing makes the
players want to win a game more
than knowing the school is behind
them and hearing them yell for
the t4am, said Captain Beaver.
Beaver added that he feels that
the Gates*# will be a nationally
ranked football power in a few
years. The Gators have- the
playing talent and the coaching
staff to make it, and each years
schedule Includes more of the na nations
tions nations top teams,* he said.
Beaver plans to graduate in
February with a- degree in Re Resort
sort Resort and Club Management. His
future plans include a try at pro professional
fessional professional football. Beaves was the
Bth draft choice of the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Eagles and was also drafted
by the Buffalo Bills. After pro
ball, lie plans on entering; the
service, then going into r&sort
management.