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
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Faculty Work?
Fage 4

Volume 54Number 0 r

University Sets
$23,500 Goal
For United Fund
By TOM GIBSON
Gator Staff Writer
UF has pledged to raise $23,500 for the United Fund
Drive.
Jack C. Guistwhite, assistant registrar, is filling in
as campus chairman in the temporary absence of Dr. A.
H. Gropp. Guistwhite said the $23,500 pledge is a seven
per cent increase over last year's quota.
The $23,500 is over 25 per cent of the Gainesville

Cross Meets
With Greeks,
;5 uii 'I
Rush Studied
Most Interfraternity Council of officers
ficers officers are pleased with the quan quantity
tity quantity and quality of this years
pledge class, according to Bill
Crass advisor to fraternities.
Cross met with the IFC offic officers
ers officers and the Executive Commit Committee
tee Committee Saturday in Ocala to dis discuss
cuss discuss this years rush program.
Misquoted
In Fridays Alligator Cross was
quoted as having said that the
criticism of the rush system used
this year was ridiculous." Cross
said the quote was totally un unfounded
founded unfounded and that although this
years sysUfn had some rough
spots, no system is either all bad
or all good.
The IFC is constantly search searching
ing searching for a new and better rush
program by throwing out por portions
tions portions which do not coordinate with
#ther areas of campus life, Cross
added.
Praises IFC
Cross said the IFC members
worked hard on the program and
that the entire purpose of the
plan was to coordinate the rush
around the orientation program,
helping fraternities keeping down
the cost as well as affording each
rushee a chance to find the house
which he liked the most.
Cross stated that one of the
stronger objections to the current
rush program was that it infring infringed
ed infringed upon the studies for those in involved.
volved. involved. A committee has been set
up to study such problems.

Bus Rent Rate Change
Sought to Solve Pickle

By JACK HORAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
The UP may act on Student
Governments vexing bus dilem dilemxrfo.
xrfo. dilemxrfo.
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock a 1 nounced be is sending a
request to Dean Lester C. Hale
asking for University subsidy or
lower bus rental rates.
Bullock said he had discussed
Notice Boards
Jo Be Erected
permanent bulletin boards will
be placed about campus for or organizations
ganizations organizations to post notices.
* A. big problem on this c&mpu^
-*_ ineffective communication,
said Barry Kuten, secretary of or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. When these boards
put up, students will be able
t > find out about campus events
as a glance.
The American Institute of Arch Architects
itects Architects is designing the plans for
the boards, which wiU be judged
by Student Government and the
Administration. Ten dollars will
be given to the person whose
plans are used.

Control of Leg. Council
Still Not Yet Determined-

Campus politicos are still in dis disagreement
agreement disagreement as to who gained a
majority In the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council in last weeks elections.
Student Party picked up 16
seats while the former majority
party in the Council United net netted
ted netted 1.
We Got High Hope*
JXbe Alligator's special Heme Hemecoming
coming Hemecoming issue will contain a 16
page, full-color magaxtoe sup supplement
plement supplement (we hope). Cooperating
o this venture into Ok
field are staffers of the Alligator
ILi the Orange Peel, students
enrolled to 413, and anyone
who wanders Into the office.

mmrnmumMMmmmmm,

area goal.
Dr. Frank Goodwin, professor of
salesmanship, spoke to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area United Fund
at the Holiday Inn Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. Dr. Russel S. Poor, provost
of the health center, is presdient
of United Fund in Gainensville.
Seek Pledges
Guistwhite said the campus fund
drive will try to contact about
6,000 professors and employees
of the UF. Members of the Fund
drive will try for pledges, either
monthly or quarterly, rather than
cash donations.
No student will be solicited for
donations.
The money collected and pledg pledged
ed pledged for the Fund drive will be
counted s as the 1962 campaign
Guistwhite said. The drive will
run from Oct. 16 to Nov. 11.
The UF has been broken into
teams either by building or de department.
partment. department. Team captains were
selected on a voluntary basis.
Campaign kits and pledge cards,
were given to team captains
at a meeting Friday.
Teams Listed
The teams and their captains
are:
Administration BuildingDean
Frank Adams, Agriculture Dean
George Thornton, and Alumni Of OfficeA.
ficeA. OfficeA. V. AlsobrookArchitec AlsobrookArchitecture
ture AlsobrookArchitecture and Fine Arts is broken into
depratments; Architecture Pro-
fessor Professor M. H. Johnson, Art Profea.
sor A. P. Borgia, Building Con Construction-Professor
struction-Professor Construction-Professor W. T. Cald Caldwell,
well, Caldwell, and MusicProfessor Reid
Poole.
Arts and Sciences, is broken
into buildings; Anderson Hall-
Dr. C. W. Wilkinson, Benton and
WalkerDr. S. G. Sadler, Flint
HallDr. D. A. Jenni, Floyd Hall
Dr. J. R. Anderson, Leigh Hall
B. J. Otte, Building OADr.
J. J. Allen, Building OBDr.
W. P. Morse, Peabody HallDr.
(See GOAL Page 2)

the situation with Hale and found
him sympathetic toward the
deficit operating bus system.
In its first week of operating,
Student Government grossed only
S2B while operating expenses to totaled
taled totaled about SIOB.
The bus fare is only five cents,
which takes the rider from a liv living
ing living area to classroom buildings
or vice-versa.
Maybe we could charge ten
cents, but the far tends to be become
come become too steep considering the
distance traveled, said Bullock.
*
A new Dollars for Scholars
fund-raising project will be inau inaugurated
gurated inaugurated in a few weeks accord,
ing to Jack Mahaffey, Student
Body Vice-president.
Mahaffey said a public relations
firm is giving Student Govern Government
ment Government 10,000 campus pax for
sale on campus. The "campus
pax consist of a variety of toi toilet
let toilet articles one designed for men,
the other for women.
The individual pax will sell
for 25 cents. All proceeds will go
to tiie Dollars for Scholars fund.
Another possible money-raising
idea is being mulled over by Stu Student
dent Student Government Under consid consideration
eration consideration is the rental of mens
dance form&ls for $8.50, of which
$2 would go to Student Govern Government
ment Government

Student Body Vic president
Jack Mahaffey who presides over
the body stated that Student Par Party
ty Party has a slight majority. He
said Students edge was two seata.
Bill Hollingsworth, United ma majority
jority majority leader, said that & majori majority
ty majority edge could not be determin determined
ed determined until the new Council mem-,
bers are seated.
The next Council meeting is
| Tuesday night, with the old
members still in office. New mem memr
r memr bers will be sworn in at a later
| meeting.
r The agenda includes approval
\ of all Student Government bud bud.
. bud. gets and the canvassing of elec.
. tion returns.

i .. yygfit* wfowwOO
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KICKS OFF CAMPUS UNITED FUND DRIVE
UF President J. Wayne Reitz presents his con contribution
tribution contribution to the $23,500 .United Fund Drive on campus.
From left are Howard Hall, Alachua County dyive
chairman, and Dr. Arm in H.Groop, assistant dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences and ,UF chairman
of the drive.
'Funnier' Growl
Skits At Plaza

It will be cool, dean and comi comical
cal comical tonight in the Plaza of the
Americas as Greeks make their
bids to appear in Gator Growl.
Wayne Cobb, director of Growl,
said all the tapes and scripts have
been reviewed and it looks .like
it will be funnier than ever" when
the judges with their skits start starting
ing starting at p.m.
The judges will announce their
decisions this week on the three
fraternities and two sororities
which will appear in the stadium
before an expected 50,000 specta spectators.
tors. spectators.
Judges announced by Coibb are:
G. W. Gilstrap, journalism; John
Haney, journalism; John Kirk,
ISO To Elect
Dying Council
A group of people will go
through the ballyhoo of campaign campaigning
ing campaigning this week for election to a
council that is slated for almost
immediate abolition.
The International Student Or Organization
ganization Organization will vote Thursday at
8 p.m. in the Florida Union for a
10 member administrative coun council,
cil, council, each member representing a
different-area of the world.
A revised edition of the ISO
, constitution, currently being pre prepared
pared prepared by ISO Vice President John
Young, will replace the council
with a board consisting of the
presidents of the UFs four inters
national clubs, ISO offices, and
representatives of other campus
1 organizations.
i Young, after stating that the
elections would not be held, re re!
! re! versed his decision upon being
reminded that the revision must
be approved by the ISO and the
, legislative council before going in in.
. in. to effect.
Well go on and have the elec elections
tions elections for the time being, he said,
5 but theyll only be in office for
a short time.

FEE Survey Shows Publitations Tops

The Florida Alligator, athletics, Seminole,
Homecoming, Lyceum Council and the Orange
Peel these topped students preference for
activities paid for by student fees in a FEE-con FEE-conducted
ducted FEE-conducted survey made last week.
Results of the canvass will be a primary basis
for tbe fee allocations report to be submitted
today by Student Government Treasurer R. E.
Sheppard to tbe Student Government's legislative
Council.
The FEE (Fee Expenditure Evaluation) sur survey
vey survey questioned about 7 per cent of the UF student
body. According to FEE chairman Paul Hendrick,
the sample is thoroughly representative of the
student body, determined by recommendations
from university statisticians and sociologists.
Not Sole Criteria
The value of the survey is only in substantiat substantiating
ing substantiating the reasoning that goes into placement of fey
allocations to certain activities, explained Shep Sheppard.
pard. Sheppard. To say the survey to the sole criteria for
the basis of allocations is not right
The survey cant be s straight-jacket to de determine
termine determine allocations, emphasised Hendrick.
Many of the activities coming in low for stu student
dent student preference are limited participation ac activities.
tivities. activities. Hendricks said these could not be ex expected
pected expected to draw a high favorable vote because
4*

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesdoy, October 17, 1961

speech; Robert Keyworth speech;
Bob Jennings, 1956 Gator Growl
chairman.
In other Homecoming activities
the UFs three finalist in the
sweetheart contest joumied to Mi Miami
ami Miami this past week-end for tele television
vision television appearences and general
publicity tour*
Mike Parks, sweetheart contest
chairman, who traveled with the
co-eds, said that two television
appearences and an introduction
at the Fountainbleau Hotel were
the highlights of the tour.
The Carillon Hotel was the
home base for the girls who made
trips tq the Seaquarium for pic pictures
tures pictures slid were the guests of ho honor
nor honor at a party with the UF Alupn Alupnni
ni Alupnni Club of Miami.
Next week the girls will be
treated to a weekend in. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for another tour of TV and
radio stations.
*
The winner will be made known
in the special Hcftnecoming edi edition
tion edition of the Alligator.

Parking Windfall
Blocked by Gates

By DAVID AARON
The gates to the drill field are
locked.
Since this semester began, stu students
dents students have been parking along the
edges of the unpaved road an the
south end of the field. However,
this parking windfall was short shortlived.
lived. shortlived.
The Athletic Association has
locked the entrances, and Percy
M. Beard, UF Assistant Athletic
director, said that there are no
plans to allow parting again.
Beard gave the construction
work being done on Stadium
Road as the reason for permitting
parking on the field. The
R. O. T. C. department needed
a parking area while Stadium
Road was closed, according to
Beard, but with construction end ended,
ed, ended, the need no longer exists.
Parking was closed off, he said,
because the situation was getting
out of control and the football
practice field grass was in dan danger

UF Quarter System Bid
Unlikely Board Choice


Adams Says
Ext. Plans
Are Compatible
Adams Soys Extension
Division To Continue
The plans to set up an In Institute
stitute Institute for Continuing Uni University
versity University Studies will not
bring and end to the pres present
ent present University Extension Di Division
vision Division according to Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Tom Adams.
On the contrary, Adams said,
the new institute will mean
a broad expansion of off campus
education in Florida.
Adams issued the statement in
answer to numerous inquiries fol following
lowing following the Cabinets go ahead
for establishing the Institute at
its October 3 meeting.
Because of expressions of
concern on the part of many
students and staff members of
the Extension Division about
the outcome of that program,
I think it would b appropriate
at this time to dear up some
of the confusion and misunder misunderstanding,
standing, misunderstanding, Adams said.
First, creation of the Institute
for Continuing University Studies
will greatly broaden and extend
the present program of off-campus
education. While plans an going
ahead for setting up the Institute,
the General Extension Division
will continue to operate a usual.
And, I might add, Dean B. C. Ri Riley
ley Riley will continue to provide his
able leadership over the Exten Extension
sion Extension Division.
Jobs Not Affected
Adams said he wanted to make
it plain that the job security of
General Extension Division in in(See
(See in(See PROPOSED Pago 2)

ger danger of damage. The main wor worry
ry worry was that cars were being
driven across the practice field
instead of being backed out,
Beard said.
The assistant athletic direc director
tor director acknowledged, however, the
existence uC a parking prob problem
lem problem in the stadium area.
He stated that the athletic de department
partment department would have no objec objection
tion objection to parking on the drill field
; f & removable barrier were
erected to protect the practice
area.
The barrier would have to be
removable so the drill field could
, be used for parking during foot foot|
| foot| ball games.
Campus Police Chief, Aubry
Schuler, took a stand favoring
parking on the drill field. Im
always looking for new parking
areas on the campus, Schuler
said. I have advocated a one
(See PARKING Page 2)

- Athletics, HC Next

they reach only a small group of students.
He added, Those that scored high might have
gotten the votes for the reason that they are
getting more funds. They can sponsor bigger
events, more people can participate. They
arent necessarily better in quality than a lower
scoring activity, he explained.
Survey Scientific
Hendrick, Dave Stanley and Jcton Flynn worked
with faculty statisticians and sociologists in mak making
ing making up the survey. The 7 per cent questioned
came from classes in almost every department
of the UF.

We Want Two New
Mascots'- -Students
It'll be two gators and soon.
Results of a student poll show that UFers are over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly in favor of replacing Albert, retired mascot,
with two new alligators.
In a straw vote taken during Thursdays election,

2218 cast their ballots for the
new gators, yrith 381 favoring a
small alligator to be displayed
only at football games and 234
opposing the keeping of any live
mascot.
Paper Pol]
Another poll, taken by the
Alligator, showed much the
same results. Sixty-five voters
voiced their approval of the two twogator
gator twogator plan, 36 wanted only one
new mascot, 5 wanted the alliga alligator
tor alligator pen converted into a fountain,
and one person favored replacing
Three members of the Alachua
County legislative delegation, Sen.
Emory Cross, and Reps. Osee
Fagan and Ralph Turlington, will
attend the meeting as guests,
the pen with a laiwn sprinkler
system.
There were a few sentimental sentimentalists
ists sentimentalists among the electorate. Fifteen
persons voted to keep old Al Albert.
bert. Albert.
Albert, ailing and aging, was
taken home to Silver Springs last
week by Ross Allen, who do donated
nated donated him to the UF. At that time
Get Your HC
Tickets Early
Tickets for the homecoming
game Ire being distributed this
week, Oct. 16-20. The ticket
windows will be open each day
from 1 to 4:30 p.m.
All students are to pick up
their tickets this week since
only a limited number of tickets
will be available after Friday.
Deadline for requesting block
seating for the LSU game is
Thursday Oct. 19. Any group
of twenty or more independents
may have a block. Requests
must be filed in the student
government office.
Tickets for all remaining
away games sure now available
in the Inter-Oollegiate Athletic
Office.
AAUP Sets
First Meeting
'"ffe- ? |i*; ,
UF Chapter of the American
Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors will hold their first meet meeting
ing meeting of the year at 8 tonight in
McCarty Hall Auditorium.
Faculty members will hear Dr.
Ernest R. Bartley, professor of
political science, discuss Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Action 1961.
Burton Ames, director of the
University employee personal ser service,
vice, service, and 8. Allen Neisen, assis assistant
tant assistant manager of the Gainesville
Social Security office, will discuss
a proposed social security plan
for university professors.

Students in tbe tabbed rfasass filled to ques questionalres
tionalres questionalres last week. The ballot Mated the *8 ac activities
tivities activities sponsored by student fees. Biudent is isdlcatod
dlcatod isdlcatod which five they most wanted, and which
five they leas* wanted.
Tabulation of the questimaires showed the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator most preferred by students, with
athMlcg almost equal to the Gator. The Semi Seminole
nole Seminole Homecoming counted in third and fourth.
Lyceum Council and the Orange Peel nearly tied
for fifth, with Lyceum edging the Peel.
Urged To expand
Hendrick and Sheppard stressed that limited
participation activities are bring encouraged to
widen their scope to include more students.
Popularity km* the only criteria on which
to judge activities," said Headrick, yei B la of
' a certainilllf aa-nw-**
Fee allocations will be re-evaluated by the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council in January, said Hendrick. Then
adjustments can be made for activities whose al allocations
locations allocations are not justified by student support
"We feel the survey was as representative as
we could make it, Hendricks said. The Treasur Treasurers
ers Treasurers office has used it as the primary basis for for
- for recommendations, but now the sur survey's
vey's survey's in the hands of the Legislative Council. It s
up to them how to evaluate it, Hendrick said.

Allen agreed to give the Uni University
versity University two new gators immed immediately
iately immediately if the students approved of
the idea.
The alligtor pen by the Century
Tower must be remodeled, how however
ever however before the two mascots can
be brought to campus.
Nerve?
A reason many students gave
for choosing a pair of gators was,
Maybe that way nobody will
have enough nerve to go into the
pen and bother them.
Some voters had very definite
ideas about the types of gator
they preferred.
Make sure there is one male
and one female, said one.
Another wanted the gators on only
ly only if they are very lively.
A third voter, possibly think thinking
ing thinking of the need for the mascot
to defend himself, suggested get getting
ting getting an octopus.
Class Rings
Now On Sale
At 3 Places
UF graduates of l61-06 have
three sources from which to buy
their class rings.
Official class rings are sold
at the Hub. The rings are called
official because they are sold
exclusively by the Hub. This was
one of the stipulations in the bids
offered by Student Government to
various local jewelers. The con contract
tract contract was awarded to Jack Wil Williams
liams Williams Jeweler.
Two dollars of the profit from
each ring sold at the Hub is re returned
turned returned to Student Government.
The two dollars per ring Is plac placed
ed placed in tiie Dollars for Scholars
fund.
Similar class rings are sold by
Robertson Jewelers *d the Gator
Sport Shop.
UF metallurgists say there is
1 little justification for controversy
over the difference in quality of
class zings made by the different
companies.

Funeral Services Today
For Dr. Mother

Funeral services for Mrs. J.
A. Reitz, mother of President Dr.
J. Wayne Reitz, will be observed
today at 2 p.m., in Gardner, Kan.
Mrs. Reitz died Saturday in San

GofitetvHlo't
Holey Spot
See Pope 5

Six Paget Thi Mitten

*
Trimester Plan
Believed To
Get Nod Friday
The trimester system will most
probably be recommended as the
plan for all four of Floridas
state-supported universities, UF
officials said Sunday.
The four schools split two and
two in a September meeting of
the inter-institutional council With
the UF and Florida A and M ad advocating
vocating advocating the quarter system -and
Florida State University and the
University of South Florida sup supporting
porting supporting the trimester system.
Sends Report
John Webb, UF faculty advisor
on year-round operations said
claims for each system wert.
made at the inter-institutional
committee and a report sent to
Broward Culpepper, executive di director
rector director of the Board of Control.
Culpepper also sits with the
Council of Presidents.
Dr. Robert Mautz, dean of eda*
demic affairs and the UF repre representative
sentative representative to the inter-institutional
committee, said Sunday that it
was his understanding that the
recommendation to the Board of
Control will be for the trimester
system. *v ;;;
Reserves Right
Webb said he understood that
Dr. Reitz would reserve the fight
to advocate the quarter system at
the Board of Control meeting- Fri*
day in Tallahassee.
Dean Mautz said that the UF
was obligated to present its view
on the system involved.
| Both systems would mean that
school would be conducted for a
full twelve months.
With the quarter system, stu students
dents students would attend classe? five
days a week for about 10 and one onehalf
half onehalf weeks,' said Webb.
With the trimester, students
would have 14 weeks of classes,
Webb said that only ths four
quarter system permitted a full
offering of instruction at both the
graduate and the undergraduate
level.
Speed Up
The University of South Florida
and Florida State University did
not approve the quarter system
on the principle of too much edu educational
cational educational speed up, Webb said said
said Actually the two systems rep represent
resent represent the same amount of speed
up, said Webb.
With the quarter system, stu students
dents students carry fewer hours; with
the trimester, a greater number
of hours.
Mautz said that regardless es
the Board of Controls decision
for the state-supported institu institutions,
tions, institutions, the UF would follow the
decision.
We will endeavor to the best of
our ability to make a successful
operation and carry out the
Boards goal, he said. T.

Diego, Calif., after a lengthy Hl Hlnee*.
nee*. Hlnee*.
Service* will be at the Bruce
Funeral Home.
Dr. Reitz was notified of the
seriousness of his mothers ill illness
ness illness while he was in Houston,
Tex., for the football game be between
tween between the University and Rice
University.
The nationwide air
alert, Operation Sky Shield, made
l* impossible for Dr. Kelts to
reach her bedside before her
death. ***
Other survivors include three
daughters, Mrs. Edward Beals,
Spring Valley, Calif., Mrs. T. JL
Austin, National City, Calif.
Mrs. E. Jack Donovan, Oaed Oaedner,
ner, Oaedner, Kan., and six grandchildren
Burial will be in the £ajni>"
plot in Monticello, Kan.
FBK Applicotior
j Deadline Nears
Applications for membership in
Florida Blue Key are now avail available
able available at the Information desJT Os
the Florida Union. Deadline for
submitting applications Is Oct. JO.
! To apply, a person mast have
participated in three fields of ex extra-curricular
tra-curricular extra-curricular activities snd ""dis ""distinguished
tinguished ""distinguished himself in one field;
Significant participation to jpt jpttra-curriculars
tra-curriculars jpttra-curriculars at any college oth other
er other than the UF will count a* UF
participation in a minor activity.
But candidates using this credit
must also participate in aervic*
activities at UF.
4



Page 2

Attracting Industry
No Problem Shenkel

Florida can continue attracting
industry without offering local
tax, or land concessions, a UF
real estate specialist believes.
The states climate, available
land and expanding population,
ia bringing increasingly greater
amounts of industry, said Dr. Wil William
liam William M. Shenkel, an industrial
real estate expert, and instructor
o a pilot course in industrial
real estate here.
New and expanded industrial
plants in the state jumped from
441 in 1956 to 839 in 1961, Dr.
Shenkel noted.
Florida has the land to meet
the new trend in one story in industrial
dustrial industrial plants which include
space for adequate parking, land landscaping
scaping landscaping and expansion, he said,
adding that the state is highly at attractive
tractive attractive to the footloose indus industries

GATORLAND
LOUNGE
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
BAND ON FRIDAYS
HOURS: ONE UNTIL 12
. 420 N.W. 13th St.
~ You Will Enjoy
-THE PRIMROSE INN
Opposite Florida Theatre
214 W. University Avenue
HHOURS:
Noon-11:30-2:00 and Night 5:00 to 8:00
frod Forking Phone PR 6-5329
' i
GET THE FACTS ABOUT
7 A Balanced Fond working l]
conservation of capital, l M A
reasonable current income, L
and profit possibilities
BmA compon today for frm inform"*- "" * M
tio* flNi pnNpfdH
Z H. A. RIECKE
* 33Vi N. Moin St. r
P.O. Box 522
"" 1 w 1 ''

I JfelL J|R§ Youre needed... just as your father and grandfather
~~~ were. Its an obligation that a lot of qualified college
'- All right. But what can I do for the Air Force?
r -l The Air Force needs college trained men and women
m officers. This is caused by the rapidly advancing
technology that goes with hypersonic air and space
flight. Your four years of college have equipped you
Say I was interested... how can 1 get to be an officer ?
ZL- You know about Air Force ROTC and the Air Force
- Academy. Then theres the navigator training pro*
' gram. Youve probably heard about Officer Training
School...where the Air Force takes certain college
graduates, both men and women, and commissions
them after three months of training.
Starting salary is important. What about that?
Add it up. Base pay, tax-free allowances, free medi-
BAggS BBS cal and dental care, retirement provision, perhaps
flight pay. You dont have to be an eco major to see
it adds up to an attractive package.
Ive been thinking about getting my Masters.
As an officer you can apply for the Air Force Institute
H of Technology. At no cost, and while on active duty
some officers may even win their PhJD. degrees.
Thats the job of your local Air Force Recruiter.
BQ Or write to Officer Career Information, Dept,
life - SCIIO, Box 7608, Washington 4, D.C, if yon
|B| "HI went further information about the navigator
H| training or Officer Training School programs.
professional achievement in the
U.S. Air Force

The Worlds Alligator, Tuesday, October IT, 1961

tries industries which manufacture ama 1
highly valuable products.
Shenkel said food processin
plants are established near thei
markets because of the high trans
portation costs or their product
The state's growth is bringin
them here, he said. Electrica
machinery, and ordnance indus
tries are shown the highest
growth.
These factors plus an over overall
all overall favorable industrial tax struc structure
ture structure allow Florida to ignore
tax subsidies offered by such
competitors as Mississippi and
Puerto Rico, he said.
Depressed areas in New Eng England
land England are sometimes willing to of offer
fer offer both free land and buildings,
he noted.
We dont have to do that
here.

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jk <4J| ww *4 w s vr
It JWF j§
KIMONA CLAD COED SERVES ORIENTAL FOOD
Nearly 100 persons ate their dinner on the floor of the Florida Union Sunday eve evening.
ning. evening. Attending the first of a series of International Suppers, the guests dined on
i oriental dishes served in a Japanese atmosphere.

Proposed, Old Set-up
To Continue Together

(Continued from Page ONE)
structors is not in jeopardy in any
way by the new program and
that there will be no cutback in
classes that would affect stu students
dents students now enrolled.
The General Extension Divis Division,
ion, Division, under the guiding hands of
Dean Riley, has been one of the
real bright spots in Florida high higher
er higher education, Adams said. In
fact, the Board of Control and the
Board of Education have thought
so much of Dean Rileys success
in this field that in 1960 they re reij
ij reij

quested that the dean postpone
indefinitely his scheduled retire retirement.
ment. retirement.
However, the Secretary of
State pointed out that Floridas
space age needs necessitated an
expansion of off campus edu education,
cation, education, and the results was the
proposed Institute for Continu Continuing
ing Continuing University Studies.
The Institute, Adams explain explained,
ed, explained, is a new concept in higher
education in Florida. It will truly
be a university without a cam campus.
pus. campus. It will rank in importance
with a state university and its di director
rector director will have the same sta status
tus status as a university president. Its
purpose will be to bring quality
college instruction both at the
graduate and undergraduate le levels
vels levels to areas of need in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
r The Institute #ill bring the
very best in scientific and tech technical
nical technical Instruction directly to the
people. Thus, we will carry space
age technology to the very door doorsteps
steps doorsteps of our industrial and scien scientific
tific scientific centers such as Cape Cana Canaveral,
veral, Canaveral, the missile plants at West
Palm Beach and Orlando, the Air
Force Proving Ground at Eglin
Air .Force Base, in fact, wher wherever
ever wherever there is a need for such in instruction.
struction. instruction.
At the same time, the new In Institute
stitute Institute will not neglect teacher
education or cultural and non nonscientific
scientific nonscientific areas of education now
covered by the Extension Divi Division,
sion, Division, including the popular 'short
courses attended by so many
civic and business associations.

Sik**"***
SEMESTER
"Ivy" Styled SPORT SHIRTS
- Mh*i44f
-T
Reg. to 5.00
Tapered
Pullovers $ <39
Button Fronts
2 for 6.00
Wide Choice of Patterns and Colors.
S-M-L-XL
ASST. GROUP
Dacron and Cotton SUITS
R to 9 so£
$4500 N OW A3
I
I
ASST. GROUP
Dacron and Cotton COATS
Reg. to $1 COO
$29.95 NOW Ea.
225 W. Univ. Ave.Next to Flo. Theatre

Parking
(Continued From Page ONE)
row angle parking strip on the
drill field, which I think would
alleviate parking problems around
the Stadium.
Schuler cited the increased
use of the stadium because of
WUFT and WRUF studios
there. He said the campus po police
lice police had not been issuing tic tickets
kets tickets to persons parking on the
field.
The R.O.T.C. department also
did not voice serious objection
to use of the road on the field
for parking. Both 001. Vernon
S. Smith, of the Air Force and
Col. Thomas A. Graham of the
Army said they would agree to
parking as far as the east en*
trance to the R.O.T.C. buildings.
Col. Smith said the parking
should be necessary, carefully
limited, and temporary if pos possible.
sible. possible. He suggested that walk walking
ing walking was beneficial to the Ameri American
can American people and therefore the
parking situation at the Stadium
was not a serious problem.
Although the campus police and
the athletic department acknowl acknowledge
edge acknowledge the existence of a parking
prpblem at the stadium, and
R.O.T.C. officials are agreeable
to the use of the drill field road
for parking, the situation re remains
mains remains the same.
The gates to the drill field are
locked.

Open to Students, Fatuity
Ceramics Offered At Craft Shop

Handiwork from tables to jewel jewelry
ry jewelry is produced daily in the UFs
Craft Shop, located in room 120
of the Florida Union.
Open to all students, staff and
faculty, the shop offers craft in instruction
struction instruction free of charge.
Monday and Thursday evenings
special instruction in ceramics is
provided by Ron Faircloth, craft
p director. Included is work at
the potters wheel as well as such
hand building methods as coil,
slab and drop construction.
Tools for wood working In Include
clude Include a complete assortment of
hand tools including a mitre
saw, lathe, jig saw and drill
press. Instruction is available
for learning the use of these and
all other tools.
For the ever popular craft of
tooling, a complete pattern book
is available to supply designs or
inspiration. There are 39 colors
of imported Italian terrese tile
for colorful mosaic work.
The Shop also offers instruction
in leather carving and tooling,
silk screen printing on both fab fabrics
rics fabrics and paper, metal enameling,
jewelry making, copper-aluminum
etching and other crafts.
The Shop has a stock of sup supplies
plies supplies and accessories for the con convenience
venience convenience of anyone wishing to
work in any of the above-men above-mentioned
tioned above-mentioned crafts.
Two trained assistants are on
duty whenever th e Shop Is open.
Hours of operation are from
Goal
(Continued From Page ONE) I
F. A. Doty, Physics Building
Dr. A. A. Broyles, and Psychology
DepartmentDr. R. J. Anderson.
In charge of the Athletic De Department
partment Department is Coach Eugene Ellen Ellenson,
son, Ellenson, Campus Shop and Book Bookstor
store Bookstor E. P. Getzen, Business Ad AdministrationH.
ministrationH. AdministrationH. E. Allen, Educa-I
tion Dr. Vincent McGuire (Nor (Norman
man (Norman Hall) and J. B. Hannum (P.
K. Yonge), and Engineering
Professor A. N. Stubblebine,
Other area team captains are:j
Extension DivisionMrs. Helen i
Nolan, Cancer Research Dr. F. j
E. Ray, Florida PressMrs. Alice
Tweedell, Florida UnionW. E.
Rion, Food ServiceG. H. Wel Welborn,
born, Welborn, ForestryDr. C. M. Kauf Kaufman,
man, Kaufman, GymnasiumMrs. Mary
Carson, and Health CenterLouis
Zelenka.
HousingG. A. Felix (mens)
and Misses B. D. Everett and
Miss A. C. Selle, (womens) In InfirmaryMrs.
firmaryMrs. InfirmaryMrs. Marjorie Thoms*
torff, LaundryW. E. Smith, Law
Miss Edith Jennings, Library
J. R. Jones, Jr., MilitaryColonel
W. E. Field (Army) and Major
W. R. ODell (Air Force).
MuseumDr. J. C. Dickinson, I
Plants and Grounds P. C. Me- I
Millan, PoliceChief A. I. Shuler, I
PrintingR. C. Cummings, Journ- I
alism and CommunicationsW. I
L. Lewis, and Statistics Labora- I
toryDr. H. A. Meyer.

/ 1 ; v N ; ;' ,C v
. % \ ''
\ % \|^^
One of the big benefits of THE *x\\ \ \ \
BENEFACTOR, College Lifes fa famous
mous famous insurance policy, is the way it
pays off in case of accidental death: \
DOUBLE if you lose your life in an accident; \
TRIPLEif your death results from an auto
accident or as a passenger in a plane or other \
common carrier. '* 7
is that THE BENEFACTOR doesn't have a lot of
strings attached to it which prevent payment of
the extra money.
(
These Typical Exceptions are Not Found in THE BENEFACTOR
The taking of poison or inhaling gas Engaging in riot or insurrection,
voluntarily or otherwise. | n< j rmHy o( mind or dise e.
Committing an assault or felony. # Any bacterial infection other than that
Operating or riding in any kind of air- occurring in consequence of an injury
craft other than as a fare-paying on the exterior of the body affected solely
passenger of a commercial airline on a through external, violent and accidental
regularly scheduled route. means.
/
THE BENEFACTOR'S ho nest-to-good ness accidental death
benefit is typical of all its nine big benefits. You get so much
more for your money because College Life insures only college
men and college men are preferred risks. Get the full BENE
M FA CTOR story from your local College Life representative.
The
mUM 0n/ y L 'f e insurance
Company Serving
College Men Only
J

3 to 5 p.m. Monday through An invitation ig extended tc
Friday, and evenings from 7to come in at any of these time time-10
-10 time-10 p.m. Sunday through Thun- either to work or just to brows<
day. v around the Shop.
SPECIAL COMPLIMENTARY OFFER
FOR COLLEGE MEN
Learn the Pleasures
of Fine Tobacco ... *9
Enjoy the Original Extra-Mild
Cavendish in th# iWmI
Handy Poly Pocket Pouch
t UnM in Hoffend ky Devw* I*btr* Royal Factorlet
AMPHORA, is cool, even-burning, long-lasting. Its pleasur pleasurable
able pleasurable smoking qualities have won loyal friends-it outsells all
| other tobaccos in its class! If
you havent tried AMPHORA,
H coupon below and mail it. You
W will receive a complimentary
I ful!2-ounce pouch.
1
ROMICKS INTERNATIONAL TOBACCO CO. f,
11918 Vos* Strett, North Hollywood, California'
Gentlemen: Pleas* a*nd m* a complimentary full 2-ounce pouch of 1
| AMPHORA. 1 enclose 10< coin to cover cost of handling and mailing.
(FLEAS* TYFK OK FBINT>
J
J STREET O}
CITY, ZONE, *TATE_ -
j UNIVERSITY -
Only on* offer per person. Not good after December 31, 1961
Ilustl
I ING FOR A COPY OF THE LAST ORANGE I
i PEEL? WE JUST FOUND 1200 PHANTOM
BBS r / gw
I ISSUES. YOU CAN BUY ANY OF THESE 1
J ELUSIVE ISSUES AT THE INFORMA-
M
l TION BOOTH, 9-4 WEDNESDAY; OR AT
I THE PEEL OFFICE AFTER 1 P.M. TODAY I
I THROUGH FRIDAY. BE THE FIRST IN I
I TET TO GET 1200 COPIES I



NEW-NANCY JANE
NURSERY SCHOOL
Health Inspected .. licensed . central heat air conditioned
w. *0 J*:0 . Birthday and Holiday parties '.Boys and Girts
Limited enrollment. One adult for every ten children Seeking the parent
who is interested in more than just a supervised play period. Curriculum
~ MODELING BATON MUSIC APPRECIATION
ARTS and CRAFTSFREN H and CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH. Instructor
and director: Mrs. Sam D. Wilson.
For appointment, call 372-2589 or visit our now school at
522 N. Main Straat.
Just Received and
Its the Season for...
c < &tari9fav/ >
SLIM JIMS and SHORTS
£ j Chestnut Hill
IN 65% DACRON AND 35% COTTON
V ou'll love to wear
* WitTi Slim Jims ond Shorts .
I "N and especiolly when you
''fela "'4 brilliantly styled for a
Jl fashionable fall.
OPEN TIL 9 P.M. FRIDAYS
we p v RXMynxdhi^
I. ONIV. AVE. 376-6056
Patronize Gator Advertisers

amonth
for the entire school year with
Sheaffer sfmTF)lw^' contest
Hire are soma of the things to keep in
mind when youre writing about
Sheaffer** all-new cartridge
fountain pen
For smooth* May writing, theres no sub substitute
stitute substitute for a Sheaffer fountain pen.
Loads like a rifle with leakproof cartridges
of world famous Sknp writing fluid.
, Fills quick* clean, easy...just drop a
Skrip cartridge into barrel.
e Fits easily into a shirt pocket.. .comee in
a choice of five smart colon.
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I liiiTEn Tinae /\aii v
IIIIP*I lIIP* vnLT
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Inr r coer
ot Cartridges FRtc
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T ..._ .. wwm w wuw mwn mm

Classics Highlight
Cultural Scene

By JOHN EIOHRODT
One of the best cultural enter entertainments
tainments entertainments on campus is the films
classics. The film series is of offered
fered offered as an educational program
to stimulate a cultural apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the best foreign and Am American
erican American films of the past, as' well
as recent productions not readi readily
ly readily accessible to the general pub public.
lic. public.
Documentaries and short sub.
jects of particular merit are con considered
sidered considered an integral part of the
program.
For as little as $3.50, a season
ticket can be purchased at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center where
the films are shown every Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday night at 8.
Tonights presentation will be
the Street of Shame, a film of
present day Japan by Director
Kenji Mizoguchi, and Three
FRATERNITY JEWELRY & FAVORS,
GIFT AWARDS, CUPS fc PLAQUES
B&TDB
SPOBT
SHOP?
1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
ON THE "GOLD COAST"

Paintings by Hieronymous Bosch.
Faculty Concert
Features Hindemith
Tonight Conrad Bauschka, trum trumpet
pet trumpet soloist, and Clemintine White,
University harpist, will be pre presented
sented presented by the department of mu music
sic music in a faculty concert.
The recital will be held in the
University auditorium. Bauschka
will present the ARIA CON VAR VARIAZIONI
IAZIONI VARIAZIONI from the sth Harpsi Harpsichord
chord Harpsichord Suite by Handel, in a trans transcription
cription transcription for trumpet and piano by
Bernard Fitzgerald; and the CON CONCERTO
CERTO CONCERTO FOR TRUMPET by
Wayne Bohmstedt, a new work in
the field of solo trumpet litera literature.
ture. literature. Bauschka is graduate of
the University of Wisconsin and
holds a Master's Degree from
North Texas State Univer it y.
where he was also a teacher of
trumpet.
Another musical personality
new to the Gainesville scene, is
Gwen Lareau Bauschka who will
accompany Mr. Bauschka in his
solo selections. Mrs. Bauschka is
a graduate of North Texas-State
University and a piano student of
Stefan Bardas.
Miss White will present the
SONATA FOR HARP by Paul
Hindemith. Hindemith is one of
the most important living com composers,
posers, composers, and significant contri contribution
bution contribution to the?, literature for solo
harp.
Miss White will conclude her
program with Maurice Ravels
famous INTRODUCTION AND
ALLEGRO. Miss White will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Leonida Saragatsan.
nis, chairman of the UF piano
teaching staff.

TKES and Theta CHI'S
Boast Pledges. Too

Through an error in Friday*
Alligator the pledges of Tau Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Epsilon and Theta Chi were
left out. The following list are
complete through the end of for formal
mal formal rush.
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Charles Al Albert
bert Albert Lancaster, Gainesville; Da David
vid David Franklin Rice, Jacksonville;
Stuart S. Hufner, Miami; Daniel
McCarthy, Lakeland; Robert Mc-
Lean Slayden, Miami; James AJ*
fre Harden, Miami; Forrest Man Manley
ley Manley Kelley, 111, Tallahasee; Mar-
Skadowski, Winter Park; Alan
Michael Mersack, Philadelphia.
Theta Chi: Richard Alan Ra-

Groop Scoop

Lone Reception Interrupts Meets

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Pledge meetings, recep t i o n s,
and general meetings highlight
this weeks club activities.
AMERICAN ASSOOATON OF
UNIVERSITY PROESSORS: A
meeting will be held at McCarty
Hall at 8:00 p.m. on Tuesday.
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: There
will be a meeting at 7:00 p m. in
the Florida Union room 206 on
Tuesday.
BLUE KEY: A meeting will be
held at 2:Do p.m. in room 215
Florida Union on Tuesday.
DELTA SIGMA PI: There will
be a pledge meeting on Tuesday
from 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. in room
212 Florida Union.
FENCING CLUB: A meeting
will be held on Tuesday in the
balcony of the Womens Gym.
Lessons and equipment will be
provided.
FOOTBALL PLAYERS: There
will be a meeting from *1:00 to
2:00 p.m. on Tuesday in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
FORUMS COMMITTEE: A
| meeting will be held in the Flor-
I ida Union room 121 at 4:00 p.m.
' on Tuesday.
FRATERNITY HOUSEMOTH HOUSEMOTHERS:
ERS: HOUSEMOTHERS: There will be a meeting
on Tuesday in the Florida Union
Johnson Lounge at 9:00 a.m.
HOMECOMING COMMITTEE:
A meeting will be held in the
Florida Union room 324 on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday from 4:00 to 5:30 p.m. and
from 7:00 to 8:30 p.m.
GATOR GROWL: There will be
a meeting from 3:00 to 5:00
p.m. in the Florida Union 220 on
Tuesday.
RECREATION COMMITTEE:
A meeting will be held from 4:00
to 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday in the
Florida Union room 116.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: There
will be a meeting on Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. in room 324 Florida
Union. Arrangements for the
Young Democrats National Con Convention
vention Convention and program planning for

gunt r Delray Beach: David J.
Foehem, Ft. Lauderdale; James
C. Newsom, Jr., Gainesville; Ron Ronald
ald Ronald Smith, Gainesville; James M.
McCarthy, Lakeland; Robert Mc-
Lean Slayden, Miami; James Al Alfred
fred Alfred Harden, Miami; Forrest Man Manley
ley Manley Kelley, HI, Tallahassee; Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Gregory Smith, Tampa;
Austin T. Race, m, Winter Ha Haven;
ven; Haven; Frank Marconi, San Fran Francisco;
cisco; Francisco; Cortland V. Langworthy,
HI, Lake George, New York.
!
Latest Book
On Birds
Birds of the World, a fully
illustrated book explaining the
latest discoveries in the study of
birds, was recently completed by
UF orienthologist Dr. Oliver L.
Austin Jr.
Austin is associated curator of
natural sciences at the Florida
State Museum.
In process five years, the 820-
page book covers Austin* stu studies
dies studies of birds frcvn Labrador to
the Antarctic and from Cape
Cod to Korea. Scientific advanc advances
es advances and discoveries first reported
in about 1.000 professional papers
are reflected in the book. The
new volume is illustrated with
300 color prints.
The Golden Pres of New York
is printing 150,000 copies of Aus Austins
tins Austins book, and it is planned to
be translated into French.
Horido
tMlAfti
NOW SHOWING AT
12:30-4:15-8:00
"ATHMnCSHO*
AH AMAZMS ACMOVtlffMTt*
9TO fMMMfII MKNTS
bA I
with
Paul Newman, Eve Marie Saint,
Peter Lswford, Lee J. Cobb. Set
Mineo.
lithe k<|ii ttkrif mfaml
flam h
"* Ml

the rest of the year will be the
main topics of discussion.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: There j
will be a meeting at 8:30 p.m. J
on Tuesday in the Florida Union
room lie.
BLUE KEY: a meeting will
be held on Wednesday at 2:00 p.
m. in the Florida Union room 215.
FOOTBALL PLAYERS: There
will be a meeting from 1:00 to
2:00 p.m. on Wednesday in the
Florida Union.
FRATERNITY FACULTY AD ADVISORS
VISORS ADVISORS ASSOCATION: A meet meeting
ing meeting will be held in the Medical
Science Building Cafeteria at 6:00
p.m. on Wednesday.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: There
will be a reception in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Johnson Lounge at
8:30 p.m. on Thursday..
BLUE KEY: A meeting will be
held on Tuesday at 2:00 p.m. in
room ,215 Florida Union.
DELTA SIGMA PI: There will
be a pledge meeting in the
Florida Union room 212 from 7:00
to 8:30 p.m. on Thursday.

jffi Bp
J1 lis P
JVBfll
iir vi
at P - v SjSr ( KIKG p
I understand you dont see eye-to-eye
with Professor Shultz.... i
t'MW IWI TOUU*
L2l GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE 20 WONDERFUL SMOKES!
APED MILD, BLENDED MILD-NOT FILTERED MltP-THEY SATISFY A
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Few growth industries offer the graduate as many
opportunities for personal achievement as that of
modern communications. Its potentials are virtu virtually
ally virtually unlimitedits scope as broad as the imagina imagination.
tion. imagination.
As a major factor in communications, General
j Telephone has an ever-growing need for men to
j assume positions of management throughout its
' system in 31 states.
If you are majoring in Engineering, Mathematics,
Physics, Business Administration,the Liberal
Arts or the Social Sciences, then there are many

Employment _______
Opportunities: GENERAL j:frj
The General Telephone __ __ __ m m m
Company of Florida ha* "MT 1 F^MMMiC
mony employment op- # F*t F"UnMlama
portunities for college- m mm mm mm m mm m 0 mm mm
trained people. Contact
your Placement office
for full fnformotion. Aeierfee'a Impart 1 I
Independent Telephone System j

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 17, 1961

MORTAR BOARD: A meeting
will be held from 6:45 to 8:00
p.m. in room 200 Florida Union
of Thursday
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL:
There will be a meeting in the
Florida Union room 116 from 8:30:
to 11:00 p.m. on Thursday.

RO&ALO'S
V- -K
"Restaurant"
,r ..
Specializing:
IN COOKED TO ORDER
(HOMEMADE)
Italian Food ~
Located Four Miles South
of Univeristy ve on Right

PRESIDENTS COUNCIL; A
meeting will be held on Thurs Thursoay
oay Thursoay at 3:30 p.m. in room 212,
Florida Union.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: There will
be a meeting on Thursday at
8:30 p.m. in the Florida Union
room 116.

areas within our system where fine opportunities
exist for you to shape your own future, in accord accordance
ance accordance with your personal interests and attributes.
If you have initiative, a willingness to learn and
a desire for personal advancement, we invite you
to explore the possibilities of becoming associated
with a progressive company with the highest of
reputations in the communications industry.
Your Placement Director will be pleased to pro provide
vide provide you with a copy of our brochure on Manage Management
ment Management Careers.
i '< l i

Page 3



t (IT*
;.S' '> '*.%,* O. : >*. jf ..~ r : T ~. ~S *. O' ~* *"'J p~y * . \.> T -' r

Page 4

'C MmNf Amflud Csll*fisf# Nn
Tt FLfUUPA ALLIGATOR Ii tt* Wielal stadsat mwi *fr d Uoivsrsltjr # Florid* sad te published mry
Tuiltf uA Friday aeralaf except daring kslidiji ud rtfittM period*. The FLORIDA GATOR to entered m second
eles* eUer,jU the United gtetes Feet Office at GeinesrlH e. Florida. Offices are located in Rooms S, Id and IS la
the Union Bnildiag Basement. Telephone Uairorsttp of Florida FR 0-&B1. Rat. Ml. and renost either edHerial
office or Outness office.
Editor-in-Chief Nail Swan
Moii|li9 Editor Bill Curry
Busiitats Mimgir Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Tvdftjoy Nows Editor David Wed
Friday.. Nows Editor Job Lathrop
Asa'fwMowt Editor Morygimo Awtroy
Feature Editors Undo Hamel, Lea Bussey
Editorial Assistants Bobbin Floischman,
Nancy Mykol, Jack Horan
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Cary Burke
National Adv. Manager. Dart Champion i Office Man*
ager. Linda Mark; Advertising Staff; Buford Curry.
Lae Eggert. Pat Butler, Tony Clausen, David Hamilton;
Subscriptions, Gaylo Darville; Circulation, John ABoa.

Faculty Work Load

Recent comments by UF faculty
-members concerning year-round uni university
versity university operation are cause for con concern.
cern. concern. The professors are wondering
whether an accelerated program will
result in increased demands upon
their time, and if so, whether they
will receive a proportional pay in increase.
crease. increase.
~ * *
I ONE CANNOT blame the faculty
'lor their concern. They have been told
the University will begin operating on
a year-round basis but they have not
* ben-4old whether they will have an
increased work load.
; We are not quarreling with the
idea-of year-round operation. It is a
step'Jthat will probably ease many
problems in the states rapidly ex expanding
panding expanding system of highereducation.
It wjjl allow students to graduate in
a much shorter time and bring an end
to criticism over classrooms which are
unused several months of the year.
To many, it represents a step forward
in efficiency and economy.
* a
BUT NORMAL business standards
of efficiency and economy cannot be
applied to a university. Year-round
operation sounds like a logical way to
increase classroom use, but what
about* the increased load on the in instructors?

FSU Serves Notice

(Reprinted from THE FLAMBEAU,
student newspaper of Florida State
University.)
FLORIDA STATE University has
been singled out by the National Aer Aeronautics
onautics Aeronautics and Space Administration
for the largest grant yet given by the
Office of Life Sciences Programs.
To a university which only recently
chiseled the six-inch proclamation of
its former status as a college for wo women
men women off the front of its administration
building, a grant from a national or organization
ganization organization of $784,000 is particularly
significant.
When the offensive lettering final finally
ly finally came down, a co-ed quipped, Is
this the beginning of new official po policies
licies policies ? Her statement was more pro prophetic
phetic prophetic than she knew.
* *
SINCE THE institution became con coneducational
educational coneducational in 1947, FSU has been
generally thought of as a poor spins spinster
ter spinster sister to the previously all-male
school in Gainesville. Although FSU

Best Os THEM
... . 9

Editorial!

Tuesday, October 17, 1961

STAFF WRITERS
Carol* Bardalla, Nancy Brachey, Glenda Brunson.
Carol* Butler, Sue Allen Cautben, M. E. Cleveland,
Mika Colodny, John Elehrodt, Tom Gibaon, Ronnie Sue
Goodman, John Grant, Nancy Hooter, G. P. Laarre,
Jared Lebow, Bob Maone, Ann McAdams, Larry Me*
Gough, Gary Peacock, Fred Schneider, Marty Schram,
John Schricker, Sally Smith, April Stanley.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Gore
Staff Writers: Robert Green, Ken Keyes, Fran War*
r*n, Lynda Roark, Phil Hevner.

structors? instructors? More classroom use means
more hours of teaching.
College professors have traditional traditionally
ly traditionally spent much of their energy on aca academic
demic academic pursuits outside of the class classroom.
room. classroom. The semester system provided
ample opportunities for professors to
carry on research, or for reading and
writing. They cannot be expected to
look with favor on any proposal which
would result in a reduction of these
pursuits.
* * a
IF YEAR-ROUND operation means
a substantial increase in work de demands,
mands, demands, theres bound to be a squawk.
And the professors, especially the
good ones, wont stay around to hag haggle
gle haggle about it, theyll simply pull up
stakes and head for an institution
which has a more traditional aca academic
demic academic working year.
The Board of Control meets Friday
in Tallahassee to outline plans for
year-round operation of the four state statesupported
supported statesupported universities. The transition
is a massive one and it must be carried
out in less than a year. There are
many problems involved, but the
problems of faculty work loads should
be of prime importance. We hope the
change-over can be carried out with
a minimum of increased demands
upon the faculty.

is located in the state capitol, it is the
UF that has a law school. The Florida
State journalism school was moved to
Gainesville over violent protests of
those who argued that nowhere else
in the state could students observe
first hand the governmental processes
which constitute so much, of the news.
Now, however, the shoe is on the
other foot. An agency from outside of
the state has not only recognized
FSUs academic potential, but has
made an investment in that potential
which is expected to total two and
one quarter million dollars within
three years.
* s'
THIS investment is not merely a
vote of confidence. It should serve as
a notice to the entire state that FSU
need no longer be considered inferior
to its sister school. In the past, when
we have claimed the title of univer university,
sity, university, many have replied with the
girls school taunt. Now we can
cry all the way to the bank.

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Waiting for Thg Word: Trimester or Quarter
teffe/y to the Editor^
Miller Stirs Dissension

EDITOR:
In his criticism of the critics
(Alligator, Oct. 6), the incisive
Mr. Miller made but one good
point: he assured u s he had
avoided all preparation. Al Although
though Although this may protect him
from libel charges, it leaves
him wide open to the charge of
ignorance. His column on the
Florida Players reviewers is
indefensible.
I fail to see why Mr. Miller
is dismayed to read what the
reviewer thinks went on in
the authors mind, or in the
goals and determination of a
college drama department, or
in the minds and-or hearts of
the audience.
**, *
INDEED, the analysis of in intention,
tention, intention, execution and effect
have long been basic critical
approaches, and ones with
which any intelligent person,
even Mr. Miller, should be become
come become acquainted. And if the
egotism *of the critic is suffi sufficent
cent sufficent to condemn him to the spe species
cies species o very cleverly dubbed
Critlcus Pompousassius, then
George Bernard Shaw stands
condemned by Johnny Miller.
I extend my sympathies to Mr.
Miller for being so unfortunate
as to know of no one any
more than superficially interest interested
ed interested in reading such silly things
as criticism of direction, sett setting,
ing, setting, make up and execution.
Dont you know a single soul
that appreciates or understands
the theatre?
The indefagitab! Mr. Miller
goes on to say that no one ex expects
pects expects professional theatre from
a college cast. This cliche has
given rise to innumerable pab pablum-like
lum-like pablum-like reviews designed to
mollify 90 many squirimg, drool drooling
ing drooling babies.
*
WHEN HIGH standards are
juggled, they are inevi tab 1 y
dropped. Dr. Staub does not be begin
gin begin rehearsals by saying, I
dont expect the best, nor do
the Players set out to do a
second-rate job.
Why should the critic expect
less of the actors then they de demand
mand demand of themselves?
The critic is obligated to both
the cast and the public to esti estimate
mate estimate the success with which the
players attain their own goals
and realize the potentialities of
die play. He must strengthen,
not weaken, his criticism when
these objectives and potentiali potentialities
ties potentialities are not realized.

Mr. Miller to the contrary,
such criticism should improve,
instruct and encourage, or at
least arouse, players and col columnists
umnists columnists alike.
Os course, the success of the
criticism depends on the critic.
It is not condescension to ex expect
pect expect the best; it is condescen condescension
sion condescension to wheeze my, how hard
the kiddies worked.
*
ALSO, Mr. Miller should re remember
member remember that the Players choose
their own reviewers and are
presumeably reviewed by cri critics
tics critics they know and respect. Al Although
though Although this selection system is
unique (I can not imagine Jean
Kerr telling Taubman to take
a week off so Walter can do
all her reviews), it is better
than buying a pig in a poke,
and indicates the willingness of
the Players to be closely re reviewed.
viewed. reviewed.
Frankly, although I have not
been overwhelmed by a vast
number of perceptively strict
reviews, the one or two such re reviewers
viewers reviewers should be encouraged*,
not discouraged. After all, they
are writing for a supposedly so sophisticated
phisticated sophisticated university audience
not kangaroos.
DAVID R. SHEEHAN
John Grant
EDITOR:
We believe that everyone in
the United States has the right to
hold personal opinions. John
Grant expressed his opinions in
the latest issue of SCOPE. We
cannot refrain from comment commenting
ing commenting on his essay.
John Grant ridicules Ameri American
can American free enterprise. He hints
that corporations should be abo abolished
lished abolished and replaced by a nat nationalized
ionalized nationalized system of industry.
He wants a completely planned
and regulated economy within
a socialist welfare slate.
We wonder what caused a
young American to adopt such
a reactionary viewpoint. We
say that his opinions are re reactionary
actionary reactionary because they would
lead a now free people back
along the road to big govern government.
ment. government.
*
STATISM and collectivism
would surely be the result of
such a backward move. Such po policies
licies policies didnt work for Tang
Mang or for Louies XVI or for
Kilter.
It is ironic that those who
hold fast to the principles of
individual freedom, private pro property,
perty, property, and minimal government
truly the most liberal in bis bistory
tory bistory are labeled conservatives
and reactionaries by many self selfstyled
styled selfstyled liberals who are dia diametrically
metrically diametrically opposed to the basic
concepts of Jefferson, Franklin,
Lincoln and others.
We believe that free enterprise
and individual liberty are oo
inextricably bound together that
one cannot survive without the
other.
We believe in opportunity, not
security purchased for us at the
expense of others. As young
people we are willing to make it
or break it on our own. We de demand
mand demand the right to compete in a
dynamic free economy.
WE AGREE with Mr. Grant
that people should not live be beyond
yond beyond their means. They should
save for their own retirement
and for their children* educa education.
tion. education. We believe that the way
to economize is to economize,
especially in government spend spending.
ing. spending. We believe that a welfare
state cannot be a free state.
W* think that John Grant
might learn something by ac actually
tually actually becoming acquainted with
the business world. It is the
loan companies that are oppos opposed
ed opposed to conservative monetary
policies.
Doe* Mr. Grant really believe
that business so controls labor
that workers live in fear of
losing their jobs? Come, coma
now. Labor dominates one of the
major political parties. Labor
strikes often in order to show
its power. The workers actually

ARTIFACTS
Integration
By NANCY MYKEL
A group of librarians is put putting
ting putting the OF in a right ticklish
situation, and conceivably
might precipitate a statement
of racial policy.
The American Library Asso Association
ciation Association appears to be taking a
stronger stand against discrim discrimination
ination discrimination in libraries, and its In Intellectual
tellectual Intellectual Freedom Committee
this August recommended that
institution members not com complying
plying complying with A.L.A. policy be
disbarred from membership.
UFs librar libraries,
ies, libraries, along with
most in the
South, now be- |
long to the na national
tional national A.L.A.
A rec om ommended
mended ommended reso- 1
lution read: |p||^Bto|
an individual JB
to the use of BR
a library MYKEL
should not be
denied or abridged because of
pins race, religion, national ori origins
gins origins of political views.
*
Stanley L. West, director of
UFs libraries, says that this
resolution will not come up for
final approval until the A.L.A.
meeting in Chicago the last
week in January.
At that time he will listen to
the spirit and intent of the de debate,
bate, debate, and if the resolution is
passed with a strict intent, he
may recommend to President
Reitz that the UF withdraw
from the association.
Technically, I think we
could qualify under the letter
of the law, he said.
However, some of us will
know we will be operating out outside
side outside the spirit of the resolution
if its passed.
Many of the southern uni universities
versities universities are watching it to
see what it really means, he
said.
Negroes now use the UF li library
brary library if they cant get the books
elsewhere. This same rule ap applies
plies applies to white non-University
people. However, the facilities
are less open to Negroes in
general by virtue of the fact
that the UF is not integrated.
It seems that A.L.A. had gone
along for years with no strong
policy on integration. Then let letters
ters letters and articles began appear appearing
ing appearing in its publications. The first
major article was by Rice
Estes, librarian at Pratt Insti Institute
tute Institute Library, Brooklyn, and ap appeared
peared appeared Dec. 15, 1960, in A.L.A.s
Journal.
The complacency with which
so many librarians sit back and
accept the status quo is what
is so disturbing today, he
wrote. The urgent need for an
educated, aware citizenry must
Reactionary?
complain if their union bosses
reach a settlement too quickly.
* *
LEARN the facts about cor corporation
poration corporation profits, too, Mr. Grant.
Business is stifled by union
monoply, government regulation
and red tape, and unjust taxa taxation.
tion. taxation.
Democrats, Republicans, lib liberals
erals liberals and conservatives should
all find Mr. Grants essay repul repulsive.
sive. repulsive. We dont want to abandon
our principles in order to ac accept
cept accept those of our economic and
political enemies.
Young Americans must speak
out strongly. Apathy can lead to
destruction fropn within. Re Remember,
member, Remember, once this miracle Am America
erica America is destroyed it will spell
the end to freedom, possibly
forever.
JAMES PEOPLES
ROBERT MORRIS
DAVE EVANS
m /
No need to be, really. If thought*
of life insurance planning bring
a cold chill to your bones, you
arent thinking in the right
direction.
Starting an adequate fife insur insurance
ance insurance program now, white youre
still at collage, gives you a head headstart
start headstart on the future. Provident
Mutual offers a variety of plans
with guaranteed savings me pro protection
tection protection features; only through
life insurance can you buy such
a combination in one package!
Wed like to tell you more about
these flexible plans which are
now available. Just phone or
stop by our office.
JOHN CONNOLLY
Bx. 3481, Uni*. Sta.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Ufa Insurance Company

Question Faces Libraries

be apparent to each one of us
it western civilization is to sur survive,
vive, survive, and yet we read negative
editorials to the effect that we
must not interfere.
More outspoken was Robert
T. Jordan, New Shaw Project,
Council on Library Resources,
Inc., in Washington D. C.
Segregation in the South (or
anywhere) is not a local prob problem
lem problem any more. It is an impera imperative
tive imperative national problem, he said.
Here in Gainesville, we dont
know if our university is still
legally segregated or not. The
Board of Control hasnt made a
public ruling on it, and so, with
no indication to the contrary,
we must assume that we are
still a part of the segregated
South, and as such must face
national censure.
The A.L.A. subscription, re renewable
newable renewable in January, amounts to
S2OO. It includes all that groups
publications, plus & technical
counseling service. I imagine Di Director
rector Director West will wait until the

The Alligator Welcomes ..
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters ...
4
.. .and limit them to 300 words
i
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right...
. to edit letters ..
i
... for space purposes
l
i T-i
STUDENTS PART-TIME
If you will see me or phone before work Wednesday only
between 6:30 a.m. and 7:30 a.m. I will guarantee you the hard hardest
est hardest working, highest paying job you ever saw. This is an unusual
opportunity to cash in on one of the fastest selling products In
America today.
Jock Furminger FR 2-9620
Patronize Gator Advertisers
MaxStalman S
C (Author of I Was a Teen-age Dwarf \ The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, tie.)
*
THE TRUE AND
HARROWING FACTS ABOUT RUSHING
It is well enougn to sit in ones Morris chair and theorize about
sorority rushing, but if one really wishes to know the facts, one
must leave ones Morris chair and go out into the field. (My
Morris chair, incidentally, was given to me by the Philip Morris
Company, makers of Marlboro Cigarettes. They are great greathearted
hearted greathearted folk, the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, as millions of
you know who have enjoyed their excellent cigarettes. Only
from bountiful souls could come such mildness, such flavor,
such filters, such pleasure, as you will find in Marlboros! For
those who prefer crushproof boxes, Marlboro is available in
crushproof boxes. For those who prefer soft packs, Marlboro
is available in soft packs. For those who prefer to buy their
cigarettes in bulk, please contact Emmett R. Sigafoos, friendly
manager of our factory in Richmond, Virginia.)
But I digress. I was saying that in order to know the sane
facts about sorority rushing, one must go into the field and
investigate. Consequently, I went last week to the Indiana
College of Spot Welding and Belles Lettres and interviewed
several million coeds, among them a lovely lass named Gerund
McKeever. (It is, incidentally, quite an interesting little story
about how she came to be named Gerund. It seems that her
father, Ralph T. McKeever, loved grammar better than any anything
thing anything in the world, and so he named all his children after parte
of speech. In addition to Gerund, there were three girls named
Preposition, Adverb, and Pronoun, and one boy named Dative
Case. The girls seemed not to be unduly depressed by their
names, but Dative Case, alas,, grew steadily more morose and
was finally found one night dangling from a participle. After
this tragic event, the father abandoned his practice of gram grammatical
matical grammatical nomenclature, and whatever children were subsequently
bom to himeight in ailwere named Everett.)
But I digress. I was interviewing a lovely coed named
Gerund McKeever. Gerund, I said, were you rushed by a
sorority?
Yes, mister, she said, I was rushed by a sorority.
Did they give you a high-pressure pitch? I asked. Did
they use the hard sell?
No, mister, she replied. It was all done with quiet dignity.
They simply talked to me about the chapter and the girls for
about three minutes and then I pledged.
My goodness! I said. Three minutes is not very long ter
s sales talk!
It is when they are holding you under water, mister,
said Gerund. /
Weil, Gerund, I said, how do you like the house?
I like the house fine, mister, she replied. But I don't live
there. Unfortunately, they pledged more girls than they have
room for, so they are sleeping some of us in the bell tower.
Isnt that rather noisy? I said.
Only on the quarter-hour, said Gerund.
Well, Gerund, I said, it has certainly been a pleasure talk talking
ing talking to you, I said. t
likewise, mister, she said, and with many a laugh and cheer
we went our separate waysshe to the campanile, Ito the
Morris chair. m un muMum
e e
The Philip Morrie Company make, in addition to Marlboro,
the new unfiltered, king-eize Philip Morrie Commander Commanderchoice
choice Commanderchoice tobacco, gently vacuum cleaned by a new proem to
assure you the Mneet in emoking pleasure.

last week in January to inaks
the renewal payment.
-t I think it would be a pity for
the UF to be embarassed pro professionally,
fessionally, professionally, just because no pulb pulbplic
plic pulbplic announcement has yet been
made as to whether the boards
policy is still one of segregation.
Five Negroes applications to
the University of South Florida
have been approved by the
Board of Control. Even UFs
registrar doesnt know if this
ruling, affecting one Florida
university, could be extended to
cover the UF.
Itd probably be a load off
Director Wests mind if he
could know whether the UF
was officially integrated. The
discrimination would still exist,
but it would lie with the Neg Negroes
roes Negroes pre-college education.
A lot of IFs are involved
the whole way down, but its a
thought, that Director West
could go to that Chicago meet meeting
ing meeting representing an integrat integrated
ed integrated university.



Oof or Growls
OnWRVF
Hr the Florida Alligator
apeak aloud. Campus nows
reaches students by air as
well as the usual printed
media.
iSvoiy Monday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 10:05 pan., WRUF pre presents
sents presents Alligator on the Air,
a program designed to inform
students of campus happen happenings
ings happenings mid events.
Alligator on the Air Is a
new show which had its start
this summer. Besides the
latest campus news, it also
presente the campus calen calendar,
dar, calendar, editorials, and occasional
Interviews with noted campus
personalities.
Hostess for this program is
Alligator reporter, Carole
Bradella. Producer and di director
rector director is Chris Nuthall.

Ih. RIECKE co. C=W
INCORPORATED HU BK
Memberi iHHEMBKieH
New York Btock Exchange
American Stock Exchange (Assoc.)
and other leading Exchanges
B§pr YOUR LIFE....
iP\ can depend on the "'stopping power" of
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justed adjusted or relined by experts .
gg FREE BRAKE INSPECTION?
See L. B. "Red" Hull at
(HULL'S BRAKE SUPPLY
Illt S: Main FR 2-5171
HAPPY HOUR POOL ROOM
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111 South Main St.
Sandwiches ond Knicknacks
I : Hours: 8 A.M.-12 P.M.
I 6 DAYS WEEK
BGjBBBBBUBHUBBHBBBBBBBBBBBBBH
Attention Students!
LONG'S
Cafeteria
313 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Downtown Between the Two Theatres
Complete 07 r
DINNER... 7/ C
This same menu Every Weekday Night as listed.
Monday GOLDEN BROWN FRIED CHICKEN
Tuesday CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK
Wednesday ROAST TURKEY AND DRESSING
Thursday BBQ SHORT MBS OF BEEF
Friday FRENCH FRIED DEEP SEA SCALLOPS
Includes:
# Chpice of any dessert
G Choice of tossed salad or cole slaw
G Choice of rice, potatoes, or 1 vegetable
G Roll and butter
1 G Coffee or teo (all you want)
SPECIALS ON STEAKS EVERY NIGHT G
RIB STEAK 89c FILLET MIGNON 99c
Saturday -4 STEAK NIGHT
Chopped Steak 49c Country Steak 69c
Rib Steak 89c Fillet Mignon 99c
T ALSO ALSOAC
AC ALSOAC Wide Variety of A LA CARTE FOODS Priced
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-SAMPLE MENU
i. DESSERTS
. ..... PIES
Apple, Cherry, Pumpkin, Lemon, Coconut Cream,
' Banana, Butterscotch
CAKES
Banona nut, German chocolate, Devils food, Angel food
SALADS
Whipped cream jello, Fresh pineapple, Avocado tomato,
Fresh ;fruit cup, Tossed salad, Fruit jello, Cottoge
cheese, Ambrosia, and MANY MORE
MEATS DAILY
| Roast round of beef, Jumbo breaded shrimp, Golden
s brown fried chicken, and many others to choose from
VEGETABLES
Green peas, String beans, Yellow squash, Eggplant,
Okra, Field peas, Succotash, Lima beans, and Turnip
greens
ALL FRESH OR FROZEN
SERVING HOURS:
LUNCH 11:30-2:00
. DINNER 5:00-8:00
10th Year of Service to Students, Faculty
4 \ ond their Friends
: Student Personal Checks Cashed Free
FREE PARKING IN REAR
j|(Enter on S.W. 3rd Street beside Presbyterian Church)

Walk, Climb, or Slide In
~ "~ r ~ ~~~ r ~~~ 1
M illhopper Seen in New Light

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Aeet Newt Editor
The Devils Millhopper,
five miles northwest of
the University, is one of
Gainesvilles most out outstanding
standing outstanding natural attrac attractions,
tions, attractions, but it is seldom
seen by students ... in
daylight that is.
Surrounded by a wooded area,
the Millhop is a large sinkhole,
formed before recorded history
by solution of limestone rock
which abounds in the area.
Since the area was settled It
has become a popular retreat
for student seekers of privacy.
According to Dr. K. N. Sachs,
instructor in geology, the sink sinkhole
hole sinkhole formed as limestone was
dissolved underground, creating
an unstable situation, and even eventually

tually eventually the top just fell in, leav leaving
ing leaving a hole over one hundred
feet deep.
The Millhopper is spectacular
in stee in this area, said
Sachs, but it is sort of a cav cavern
ern cavern system and there are other
sinkholes in this region.
At this time of year the bot bottom
tom bottom of the MiUhop is several
feet thick in clay and mud. It
seldom is completely dry, but
during Gainesville's rare dry*
seasons the bottom can be cross crossed
ed crossed without too much discomfort
or sinking in mud to the knees.
Foliage around the sides of
the sinkhole is at its height now.
Small springs trickling down
the sides feed the streams that

Speech Clinic Testing
To Help Stutterers

What happens inside a child
who opens his mouth to tell the
world his joys, hopes fluid woes,
and cant get the words out?
UF speech specialist Ralph K.
Leutenegger said stuttering bas-
Honor Group
Tops Saville
An honorary membership in
I the oldest civil engineering socie society
ty society in the United States will be
bestowed on a UF professor to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
The American Society of Civil
Engineers will award the honor
at a New York luncheon to Dr.
Thorndike Saville, a specialist on
nuclear engineering.
There are only 41 other living
Honorary Members, including for former
mer former U. S. President Herbert Hoo Hoover.
ver. Hoover. and Gen. Lucius Clay.
Honorary membership in the
American Society of Civil En Engineers
gineers Engineers is based on eminence
in the profession.
The award makes Dr. Saville
the only honorary member among
the 1,100 members in Florida.

Bus Ad Economics Seminar
Scheduled for Thursday

W. Allen Wallis, dean of the
University of Chicagos Graduate
School of Business, will speak on
Methodology in Economics
Thursday in the first of six semi seminars
nars seminars sponsored by the University
of Floridas College of Business
Administration.
The seminar, which is open to
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polyester and
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or handsome 100% wool imports.
from 55.00
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SitUmaM
225 W. Uni*. Avc.Nnt to Fin. Theotm
DuPont trade mork.

meander across the muddy bot bottom
tom bottom and collect on the north side
of the basin.
During the evening traffic
at the Millhop reaches its peak,
but bicycle hikes and picnics
take students and towns people
to the spot during the day.
The trek to the bottom is
much less wearing than coming
back up again, but getting down
is easier if the adventurer isnt
adverse to sitting down and slid sliding
ing sliding part of the way. It certain certainly
ly certainly cant be cadled a good ac activity
tivity activity for these who dislike mud
and clay, and ol the order of the day for the pro prospective
spective prospective hiker.
It is possible to go about

fles science, although the cause*
of stuttering have been research researched
ed researched more than any other speech
disorder.
Experiment* With Noise
Specialists at the universitys
Speech and Hearing Clinic are
experimenting with feeding high
noise levels into the ears of a
stutterer while he reads aloud.
The noise produces a delay be between
tween between the time he speaks fltfid
the time he hears himself. Leu Leutenegger,
tenegger, Leutenegger, an associate in the cli clinic,
nic, clinic, said the noise sometimes
eliminates the stutter.
He explained that attitude re research"
search" research" takes k major role in
treating the child who speaks
with words whose wings are
broken."
Reaction Factor
He said the way a childs par parents
ents parents and friends react to his stut stuttering
tering stuttering may be a determining fac factor
tor factor in the seriousness of the
case.
Leutenegger said parents are
too involved in interpersonal pro problems
blems problems with a stuttering child to
correct his speech. Its the pro professional
fessional professional therapist who must try
to remove the feat causing the
speech difficulty.

the p.iblic, will be at 3:40 p.m.,
in Room 18, Matherly Hall.
One of the countrys foremost
authorities on the statistical ap approach
proach approach to economic study. Dean
Wallis is chairman of the editor editorial
ial editorial board of the New Encyclop Encyclopedia
edia Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences which
will be published in 1964.
Besides his position of dean,
Wallis is professor of economics
and statistics at Chicago.
He has written extensively in
tne field of statistics and, with
Harry V. Roberts, wrote the book
Statistics: A New Approach.
Dean Wallis has been a director
of the Ford Foundation and is
serving as director of the Na National
tional National Bureau of Economic Re Research,
search, Research, a trustee of the National
Opinion Research Center and a
consultant to the Rand Corpora Corporation.
tion. Corporation.
FSU Obtains
NASA Grant
Legislative visitors to Florida
State University were told this
past weekend that FSUs new
space bio-science program was
basically the type of research
which many times brought un unpredictable
predictable unpredictable results.
Hie Tallahassee school recently
was given a grant of $784,000 by
the National Aeronautic* and
Space Administration.

a third of the way down the
MUlhopper without much trou trouble.
ble. trouble. There are several paths
that lead down with tree roots
forming natural steps and young
tree trunks making handy holds
for quick grabbing.
Past visitors to the scene
have left their mark. A beaten
cigarette machine has come to
its last days in a location where
potential customers are scarce
and an empty green oil drum
is half sunk in a patch of mud.
Numerous dirt roads criss crisscross
cross crisscross the area around the sink sinkhole.
hole. sinkhole. Some are almost impass impassable
able impassable from little use, while others
are heavily rutted and lead on
to little clearings littered with
beverage containers and remains
Os picnics.
A few miles west of the Mill Millhopper
hopper Millhopper is Warrens Cave, a
popular spot for local spelunk spelunkers.
ers. spelunkers.

35 Attend First Week
Os Fallout Shelter Class

Protection of public utili ties
high pointed instruction in the
first week of UFa atomic fallout
protection course, sponsored by
Civil Defense.
A class of 35 i s taking the
course in analysis, evaluation and
design for fallout protection.
Trainees will later make a survey
of local buildings that could quick quickly
ly quickly and cheaply be converted to
public shelters.
In the courses first week, H.

SOLVE
Your Housing Problems
ARNOLD REALTY CO.
1119 W. University Ave. Phone FR 2-3522
a
Nancy Jane
School Os The Dance
Member of National Association of Donee and Affiliated Artists
. . TAP . BALLET . MODELING . ACROBATIC .
TOE . MODERN JAZZ . BATON.
Our new location at 522 N. Main St. is completely air conditioned
ond heoted. We have developed an entirely new approach to the
old art of teaching. Enroll now for fall term . girls ond boys 6
years old and up.
Fee appointment, call 372-2589
er visit our school at 522 N. Moin St.

% W
( ENGINEER? ] ( SCIENTIST! )
m
M MM M
Were looking forward to meeting you
*
Well be on the campus on the dates listed below, ready to give Research projects at Boeing are under way in auch advanced
engineering and science seniors information on pace-age careers fields as celestial mechanics, solid state physics, nuclear and
in a dynamic industry. plasma physics, flight sciences, space flight and propulsion.
If you are looking for a company offering assignments on pro- Expanding Boeing prqgrams offer exceptional opportunities to
grams of unique interest and career potential, youll be interested holders of 8.5., M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in aeronautical, mecham mechamin
in mechamin the advantages Boeing can offer you. ca j i c jvil, electrical-electronic and industrial engineering, and in
Boeing, for instance, is a major contractor on such advance* engineering mechanics, engineering physics as well as in mat he
programs as the Dyna-Soar manned space glider; the solid-sue matics and physics. At Boeing II work in a small group where
Minuteman ICBM, and the Bomarc defense missile system. ndividua! ability and initiative get plenty of visibility. You 11
Boeing is also the worlds foremost designer and builder of multi .j o y n iany other advantages, including an opportunity to take
jet aircraft, including the eight-jet B-52H missile bomber, tin studies at company expense to help you get ahead faster. V VKC-135
KC-135 VKC-135 tanker-transport, the C-135 cargo-jet, and the famou .
Boeing 707, 720 ants 727 jetliners. In addition, Boeings Vert* Drop in to your Placement Office and arrange lor an mterview.
Division is one of Americas leading builders of helicopters. Were looking forward to meeting you!
WwftMtiay, THratay FridayOctofcw 11,19 as! 9
00JE/AfG
pj.ilioni A.ro Spac. Transport Wichite industrial Products Verio*
Booini Scientific Kcjccrcli boratoriec An equel opportunity employer,*
L L
L : fww
.. K ;jV, r

aPmSi jpfl '
aHBWWfPMjSBJjMHpr' i "L HFw' rTtj Bhc
REPORTER INSPECTS ONE 9F MILLHOPPER'S WATERFALLS
All lead to sink hole at bottom of geological oddity

A. Bevis, of UF Civil Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, Department, instructed train trainees
ees trainees on means of protecting public
utilities.
Bevis worked on H-bomb tests
at Eniwetok and with atomic wea weapons
pons weapons tests in Nevada.
The analysis course is being
taught by King Royer and Wil William
liam William A. Stewart, College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts, and Dr.
Donald A. Sawyer and Byron
Spangler, College of Engineering.

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 17, 196!

__ i v _
JIM DANDY BAKERY
Special Orders Birthday Cakes
Danish DoNuts -*-*
Sweet Rolls
702 W. University Avenue
Phone FR 2-4898
! ,4g.i.i'= aja '-- r.- 1 Litsssss^k
i-c-NEW-EXCITING
I 1 40
ifc£ ONLY l UP
iQjk /£sit I with nme Imprinted
Elmcroft Value Line
Phone FR 2-8421

Page 5



Page 6

UF Frosh Blast Bullpaps 42-19,
As Defensive Line, Fast Bodes
Show Way te Lopsided Win

~ By MARTIN EDWARDS
Gator Sports Writer
The Florida Freshman football
team lived up to advance notices
by turning in an outstanding of offensive
fensive offensive performance to defeat the
Georgia Frosh, 42-19.
Never in Doubt
The game was never in doubt
for the 1,500 spectators, as the
Baby Gators tallied in the mid middle
dle middle of the first quarter and kept
on adding points in the three suc successive
cessive successive quarters.
Florida scored first by tackling
a Bulldog punter in the Georgia
end zone for a two point safety.

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The Florida Tuesday, October 17, J 961

Left end Ken Werth made the
jarring tackle, which gave UF an
early lead it never gave up.
Three minutes later Georgia
was again forced to punt from
deep in its own territory. The
center's pass went too high Lor
the punter and Gator right end
Gary Thomas fell on the loose
ball in the Georgia end zone
for Florida's first touchdown.
Thomas came right back to re recover
cover recover a Georgia fumble on the
Bulldog SO, and three plays la later
ter later quarterback Tom Shannon
carried the ball over the goal
line from 2 yards out for anoth another

er another Gator touchdown. This ended
first quarter activity.
A partially blocked Georgia punt
gave Florida the ball deep in Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog territory early in the second
period, and once again Shannon
scored for the Gators, this time
from 8 yards away. Florida round rounded
ed rounded out its first half scoring by
driving 80 yards in 9 plays to
score its fourth touchdown with
just two minutes left. Shannon
scored his third touchdown of the
day to account for the final 6
yards and then completed a pass
to halfback Dick Kirk for the 2
point conversion.
Georgia picked up its first
score with just twenty seconds
remaining on halfback Wayne
Swinford's 68 yard fake punt
dash through the Gator defense.
The third period was a battle
oi punts until Florida tackle Steve
Long broke through the Bulldog
defense to recover a blocked
punt in the end zone for another
Gator score. Quarterback James
Hall kicked the extra point to
give Florida a 36-6 lead with four
minutes remaining in the third
quarter.
Georgia Scores
Georgia narrowed this lead to
35-13 two minutes later byway
of a 63 yard touchdown run by
halfback Frank Lancewicez and
Jimmy Guys extra point kick.
Florida scored its final touch touchdown
down touchdown by recovering a Georgia
fumble at the Bulldog 10, and
gaining the yards on 8 plays.
Quarterback Lance King picked
up the final S yards for the
score and James Hall kicked
the extra point, for the last of
Florida's 42 markers.
Late in the game Georgia drove
55 yards to a touchdown to con conclude
clude conclude the afternoons scoring. The
final 14 yards of this drive was
covered by a pass from quarter quarterback
back quarterback Pete Dickens to halfback
Jimmy Burson.
Outstanding Line
Floridas first frosh game cer certainly
tainly certainly proved that the Gators have
a host of speedster backs and an
outstanding line.
Top line performances were
turned in by Roger Pettee, Bill
Richburgh, Max Bilinski, Jerry
Davis, Clyde Carter, Johnny
i Thompson, and Charles Cum Cummings.
mings. Cummings.
Offensively, Larry Dupree, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Newcomber, Dick Kirk, Tom
Shannon, Billy Joe James, Larry
less, David Hiers, and Bubby
uinn all fared well.
PROPANE
** S4S
Cook and Heat Water
Low Cost
FR 6-5110

DON GOODMAN

SRC Roundup
Mis-Matches Mark Play

The Southeastern Conferen c e
enjoyed a banner weekend as nine
out of its 12 teams gained victor victories
ies victories over outside foes. Only Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, Vanderbilt, and the Gators
fell to the outsiders.
Most of the wins were in the
catagory of mis-matches as
many teams used the week and
their opponents as warm ups for
bigger games to come.-
Georgia Tech was one of the
few that played a worthy foe and
came out the winners. The En Engineers
gineers Engineers broke loose in the second
half for a 21-0 win over previ previously
ously previously unbeaten Duke in Atlanta.
Gators Pay The Price
The Gators were another team
to play a tough foe, and they
payed the price for it, losing 19-
10 to Rice in Houston. The Orange
and Blue was leading 10-9, going
into the final quarter, but a
touchdown by Roland Jackson
and a field goal by Butch Blume
were more than the Gators could
overcome.
Vanderbilt, the Gators next op opponent,
ponent, opponent, put up a great fight be before
fore before losing to UCLA in Los An.
geles, 28-21. A 68 yard run by
halfback Mike Haffner was the
difference despite two touch touchdown
down touchdown passes by Vandy quarter quarterback
back quarterback Hank Lesesne.
The other SEC loss was ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed by Georgia as they were
upset by Florida State 8-0 on a
field goal by Joe Messer. The
weak Bulldogs could only make
80 yards rushing as they drop dropped
ped dropped their third game in four
starts. ...
Mississippi, ranked number one
in the nation, ran all over little
Houston in another of the many
breathers on the Rebel Schedule
Houston had the nerve to take
, a 7-6 lead, but a 20 point third
quarter ended any upset hopes.
Alabama and Tennessee prepar prepared
ed prepared for their meeting next week
with high scoring wins. The Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide fell behind in their
game wth North Carolina State,
but quarterback Pat Trammell
passed for two scores and ran for
Mural News
Orange and Blue Leagues wind
up their water basketball gche gchedules
dules gchedules this week, while the Sorori Sorority
ty Sorority and Independent Womens lea leagues
gues leagues continue their volleyball
tourneys.
The Dorm Area Leagues began
flag-football action Saturday morn morning
ing morning and the Off-Campus League
will continue its basketball tour tourney.
ney. tourney.
Bam $1.50 an hour as a mural
official. Sign room 229 Florida
Gym.

FOOD SERVICE
y-r.-o r<7 **
For Sale 2,000 T-Bone
; ;
Special Steak Dinners Wednesday, Oct. 18
MENU
12 OZ. U. S. GOOD, T-BONE STE K
FRENCH FRIED POTATOES
GARDEN GREEN SALAD
CHOICE OF PIE
DINNER ROLLS
BLITTER
ICE TEA
1.50 1.50
At All Food Service Cafeterias
*
Main Cafeteria Student Service Center
Hume Hall Rawlings
Coed Club Florida Room
Graham Snack Bar Campus Club
Serving Finest Food Anywhere

LARRY LIBERTORE
Leading Gator Gainer

another to lead the 26-7 win.
Tennessee scored early and of often
ten often as the Volunteers romped to
an easy 62-6 win over Tulsa. They
went 65 yards the first time they
had the ball and that was that.
Jerry Stovall, Jimmy Field, and
Wendell Harris led LSU to an im impressive
pressive impressive 42-0 win over South Car Carolina
olina Carolina at Columbia. The Tigers had
not been known for their offense,
but they scored in every period.
Auburn bounced back from its
14-12 defeat by Kentucky by
smashing Chattanooga 85-7 be behind
hind behind Bobby Hunt. Hunt ran for
two TDs and passed for anoth another
er another ag the Tigers broke the close
game wide open In the fourth
quarter.
Kentucky, meanwhile, won its
second in a row by downing
Kansas State 21-8 in Lexington.
The Wildcats for three
first half scores and then held
on to win despite a 93 yard pun
return by the losers Joe Searles.
In other games, Tulane won its
first by stopping Virginia Tech
27-14 and Mississippi State won
its third game in four starts b>
blasting Arkansas State, 38-0.
Dorm Girls
Begin Play
Todays Womens Mural action
Will see the Independent League
begin play with Center Jennings
vs. SE Broward; Newmans Club
vs. Grove; Mallory vs. Westmin Westminister;
ister; Westminister; and S Rawlings against NW
Broward.
More of the 18 independent
teams will meet Thursday at 4:40
on the Broward courts. These
games will be the BSU vs. Reid;
Yulee vs. Wesley; E. Jennings vs.
WOC; N. Rawlings vs. NE Bro Broward.
ward. Broward.
In yesterdays Sororiety action
Sigma Kappa playted Phi Mu; Del Delta
ta Delta Phi Epsilon played A Chi O;
Alpha Omega Pi played Alpha
Eplison Phi; and Delta Lambda
played Alpha Delta Pi. Scores
are not yet available.
After Thursdays matches the
Zetas and Chi O were on topi with
two wins apiece. In Thursday
games K D defeated A Chi O;
Chi O defeated A D Pi; Zetas
defeated A E Phi and the Tri
Delta finished over Phi Mu.
Tomorrows Sorat schedule will
pit the Tri Delta against K D;
ZTA against the Chi Os and the
winner of Mondays game one
against the winner of game two;
as well as the winner of game
three vs. the winner of four.

4th Period Drive Gives Rice
19-10 Win Over Gators

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Witter
Three clutch pass interceptions
ruined a fine effort by the Gator
football team last Saturday night
a the Rice Owls came from
behind in the fourth quarter to
down Florida, 19-10, in Houston.
The loss was the first in eight
games for the Gators and gave
them a 3-1- record for the sea season.
son. season. Rice now has a 2-1 record,
all against SEC teams.
The Gators took the lead twice
hi the game, S-0 and 10-9, but
each time the Owls came back
on touchdowns by Roland Jack Jackson
son Jackson and field goals by Butch
Bhme to decide the issue be before
fore before 32,000 fans.
Statistics gave the UF team a
big edge as it had 247 yards
rushing to 194 for Rice, 91 yards
passing against 47, and a 19-14
edge in first downs. However,
each time the Gators seemed rea ready
dy ready to make a big score, the Owl
defense got tough.
First Score
The first score came in the first
quarter when Billy Cash kicked
a 24 yard field goal to climax an
80-yard drive. The Gators had dri driven
ven driven down to the Rice six on runs
by Lindy Infante and Larry Li Liboretore
boretore Liboretore before the Texans got
stubborn.
The Gators started another
drive from their 27 which carri carried
ed carried to the Owl 25 before Liber*
tore's pass was intercepted and
returned to the Rice S 3. From
there Rice moved to a score on
the running of Jackson and the
passing of Randy Kerfoow.
Jacksons two yard plunge
made it 6-8, Rice.
After the kickoff, Blume inter intercepted
cepted intercepted a Bobby Dodd pass and
returned it to the UF ten, with
only a great effort by Dodd pre preventing
venting preventing a TD. Three plays later,
Blume booted a 24 yard field goal
to widen the gap to 9-3.
CLASSIFIED
TEN |BO to 860 formate and semi semiformals.
formals. semiformals. 810 each, sizes 8-10.
Each not worn over three times.
FR 6-6596, 416 S. E. Ist Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. After 5 p.m.
GIRL:
Young mature lady who can
type business letters and take
shorthand. Thursdays 1:30-5:30.
Saturdays to be arranged. Write
resume and apply. George Dor Dorin
in Dorin Enterprises, Box 8711 Univer University
sity University Station.
TUTORING
Math 109, 205
Accounting 211, 212
Dont wait till you flunk a test.
Call now: RICHARD FENN
ROOM 719, FR 2-9162.
BARGAIN 56 Harley Davidson 74,
buddy seat, bags, shield, 4
speed foot shift, chrome acces accesi
i accesi sories. Excellent condition. 8495.
t Jim Lawrence, FR 2-93-6.
TIRED OF COMMITTING. If so
drop by 1702 W. University Ave.
and inquire about comfortable
living accommodations at rea reasonable
sonable reasonable rates!
WANTED MALE HELP. Male
student to work part time in
exchange for Room rent For
more information. Phone FR FR-6-3012.
-6-3012. FR-6-3012.

After a long drive was halted
at the Rice six at the end of the
half, the Gators moved 88 yards
to go ahead in the third quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Seme fine running by Bob
Hoover, Libertore, and Don Good Goodman
man Goodman set the stage for Infantes
one yard plunge.
Leading 10-9, on Cashs con conversion,
version, conversion, the Gators punted to the
Rice 47 as the third quarter end ended.
ed. ended. From there the determined
Owls drove to the winning score,
with Jackson making his second

Notice To SENIOR and GRADUATE MEN Students
who wW complete their education and commence work this year.
If you urgently require fund* to complete our education, and are
unable to secure the money elsewhere,
Apply to STEVENS BROS. FOUNDATION INC.
** KNDICOTT BUILDING ST. PAPS 1, MINN.
FILL UP SPECIAL
;i .1 v
Tuesday (today) Only
CHUCK WAGON STEAK or MEAT LOAF
plus all the vegetables you can eat.
Home-cooked served family style.
5:00 p.m. 'til 9:00 p.m.sl.oo inc. tax *5
THE LOUNGE RESTAURANT
819 W. University Ave*
Open 7:00 a.m.-r-midnite
McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
and pleasure
* SEVEN BARBERS
* Shoe Repair Shop in Rear
1718 W. University Ave. *4
* ; 4
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touchdown of the night.
The Gators final effort was
again stopped by an interception,
again by Blume. Blume then put
the game on ice by kicking a 31
yard field goal to make the final
score 19-10 for the Owls.
Considering the opposition, was probably the Gators best ef effort
fort effort of the year. The Gator line
continued to improve and the
backs ran well. The breaks went
to the other team, though, and
with them, the game.