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
Students
Replace Rots
See Page 3

Volume 54, Number 11

OFHCE OP THE CHANCELLOR: -Kovemhey 3. IQ/v
dSt/s
i? 22? £iX.ITJP IPOSSIBLE 10 SERVE A JUROR
TIME AMD PLACE, YOU WILL BE
TO APPEAR AT THE HONOR COURT OFFICE
tunSSfltSyii o REASON rcR EXCUSE. IT IS
- SSS e i? AT *** ECRTY ECRTYEIOHT
EIOHT ECRTYEIOHT (48) HOURS PRIOR TO TRIAL TIME.
Si/HK CCMPLY *l THE ABOVE REQUIREMENTS
bdJ£!K!JL? DU LIABLE FOR CONTEMPT OF COURT
PROCEEDINGS..
THANK YOU FOR YOUR COOPERATION.
Scott R. Ansclno.
I Honor Court Clerk
SRA/bll
Jury System
Meets First
Test Sunday
EDITOR'S NOTE: Tbit Sunday when the
Honor Court convenes, Alligator editorial JP
assistant Tom Gibson will be on hand to
record events under the new jury system.
In order to moke the court system more
"reel" to the student, the Alligator has re received
ceived received permission to report the trial. All M mmm*,
names and incriminating descriptions or
situations will be deleted from his occount
scheduled for the Tuesday edition. The fol-' ML
lowing story sets the scene for Sundoy's i v JUp|
trtal. ' v>
GIBSON
By TOM GIBSON
Gator Editorial Assistant
I Forty-seven years of tradition will end Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon when Honor Court Chancellor Bill
Tnckel asks, Is there a case before the jury ?
Since 1914, offenses against the UF honor
code have been tried by a permanent system of
justices.
For the first time in the history of the UF,
a r ,? n< l om "P* c e d student jury will pass a verdict
of guilty or not guilty, on a fellow student.
. *he trial of two students accused of cheat cheating
ing cheating last semester is slated for 1 p.m. Sunday.
As soon'&s the trial is called to order, the
chancellor will ask the prospective jurors a few
questions.
The presenting counsels (district attorneys)
will begin their voir dire (questioning prospective
jurors) and then tender (okay) the jury. The
defense counsels will go through the same pro process.
cess. process.
Can Challenge Jurors
Both sides have the choice of challenging a
prospective juror. If a per emptory challenge is
used, either the presenting or defense counsels
merely informs the chancellor he does not con consider
sider consider a person eligible for jury duty. If a chal- |
lenge of cause is used, a valid reason must be
given to show bias or incompetence of a pros prospective
pective prospective juror.
Once the entire 6-man jufy has been ten tendered
dered tendered by both sides, the chancellor orders the
olork to swear in the jury. All proceedings used
by the Honor Court to impanel a jury are par parallel
allel parallel to processes used in criminal courts.
Fourteen letters were mailed out Tuesday to
I prospective jurors. They are: Gary S. Barber, i
3AS; Aubry C. Daniels, 6AS; Mrs. Sally S. Curtis,
2UC; Thomas F. Dean, 3BA.
Barbara S. Elder, 2UC; Michael J. Furen,
3BA! Harvy M. Gulkis, 4ED; Wayne C. Isphord Isphording,
ing, Isphording, 4AS; Harlow C. Landphair, 3AR; Robert M.
McGuffen, 3AR; Kathryn C. Riley, 2UC; Emory
N. Schopke, 4EG; Judith C. Spurlock, 3AS and
Adrienne V. Steinberg, 2UC.
Vast Improvement"

Some of the prospec prospective
tive prospective jurists reactions
were: Barber, This is
| a vast improvement
over the previous sys system.
tem. system. I think students
will have a better pro prospective
spective prospective of cases than in
a system of the same
I justices trying all
B cases.
Miss Riley,. I was
thrilled when I found
out. I think this will
B make the honor system
more effective because
. I of studeifts being tried
by their peers.

SG Bus System Looks For Help
To Tide It Over To Cold Days

The Student government in inthe-red
the-red inthe-red shuttle bus may have
'its financial ills alleviated.
Plants and Grounds has agreed
to study the possibility of lower lowering
ing lowering the bus rental fee to SG. It
is currently being rented at sl2
a day, with the busses, revenue
about $7 a day.
- Ron Sarajione, chairman of the
bus committee, said he expects
|he traffic to pick up in cold wea weather
ther weather when people will be more in inclined
clined inclined to ride a bus.
Other signs of subsidy to the
aerWee include some of the dorm
SHPIBNp#" *:

*. *
*: ... At;:*:*:*:-.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Judges Can't
Be Lawyer
One of the newly elected
vice chancellors has been
temporarily replaced for the
first student jury trial Sun Sunday
day Sunday because hes the prosecu prosecutor.
tor. prosecutor.
Honor Court Chancellor
Bill Trickel said he replaced
Vice Chancellor Thomas A.
(Tad) Davis for Sundays
trial with Hilton Fuller, 2UC.
The Vice Chancellor sen sentences
tences sentences convicted students.
Davis was appointed as pre presecutor
secutor presecutor before he was elec elected
ted elected vice chancellor Monday

councils who expressed willing willingness
ness willingness to give financial help. Sara Sarajione
jione Sarajione said that Dean Lester B.
Hale is working on a subsidy
through traffic court fines.
These fines are normally turned
over to Student Government.
Signs which designate the stops
for the bus were erected this
week at dorm areas.
The bus stops at Hume at 7:15,
8 :20, and 9:20 in the morning. It
also stops at Sorority Row at 7:20,
8:25, and 9:25.
The fare is five cents for a
ride to the classroom areas.

Underclassmen Driving
Causes New Furor

Tigert,
I '- :
| Student
Views Differ
By JIM SRODES
Gator Staff Writer
Administration and stu student
dent student members of the Stu Student
dent Student Traffic and Parking
I Committee disagreed today
on extending weekend driv driving
ing driving privileges to freshmen
and sophomores.
Last spring, temporary permis permission
sion permission was given for underclassmen
to drive on campus the last three
weekends in May. Only cars re registered
gistered registered to upperclassmen could
be driven, in order to eliminate
parking problems.
Tee* Period
After the test period was over,
plans were to be made for a per.
manent regulation change.
Secretary of the committee
Mac G. Grigsby said that action
on the issue has not been taken
because student government lead leaders
ers leaders have not presented an evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of the program to the com committee.
mittee. committee.
Grigsby said, Weve opened
a door and .had the hinges rust
tight on us. I think that a lot of
students are using the confusion
over this issue to their own ad advantage.
vantage. advantage. Many students charged
didnt know that the rules had
with violations claim that they
didnt know that the rules had
gone out of effect. How much of
this is honest ignorance, I dont
know.
Disagrees
Fred Finestein, a student mem member
ber member of the committee, had a dif different
ferent different opinion.
Finestein, head of the Student
Traffic Court, said, I turned in
a survey of the situation three
weeks ago, but the committee
would not act-on it.
Traffic Court records show for
that three-week period in May,
only four underclassmen were
charged with violating the tem temporary
porary temporary regulations. I see no other
reason for the administration not
to pass these rules except that
they just dont want any more
students to drive.
Grigsby said that the study
turned in by Finestein was not
comprehensive enough.
'Not Comprehensive*
What we need is a study that
covers more ground than the
numbers of arrests on campus.
There are many other factors
involved such as the amount of
extra congestion on Gainesville
city streets and how driving af affected
fected affected the grades of underclass underclassmen.
men. underclassmen.
Bryant Says
Trimester
System Needed
Gov, Farris Bryant Tuesday
said he is convinced that the tri trimester
mester trimester system is a real need for
Florida education.
Speaking on WUFTg North
Florida Viewpoint, Bryant called
the system necessary for two
reasons: The state cannot af afford
ford afford not using faculty and facili facilities
ties facilities on a full-time basis, he
said, and added that a second
reason the trimester program is
necessary is because students
cannot spend such a large
amount of their lifetime in
school.
The trimester system makes it
possible to do eight years work
in six or seven yeans.
Referring to his recent propos proposal
al proposal of a bond certificate issue to
finance educational building con construction,
struction, construction, Bryant said the state
has now found away to finance
building expansion with no new
taxes and without committing the
legislature.
Bryants proposal of sls million
to come from already existing
sources would include a new stu student
dent student union .building for the UF.
The governor also mentioned
reasons for a centralized exten extension
sion extension division. He said he was
aware the universities would ra rattier
ttier rattier conduct their own programs
but that it was necessary to
serve the State of Florida by pro providing
viding providing graduate opportunities that
Florida industry must have.
He cited an instance in which
a Martin employe in Orlando
might decide to do further study
and commented that Florida
would not like to see him have
to go out of the state.

University of Florida, Gainesvi HeFriday, November 3, 1961

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WILLIE TRIES TO JUSTIFY INTENDED SUICIDE
Ken Friedman, right, playing the role of the salesman
Willie Loman in the Florida Players production
Death of a Salesman, tries to justify his intended'
suicide to his dead brother Ben (played by Don
Baker.) The play runs through Saturday in Norman
Hall auditorium. (See review, Page 2)
Ex-Agent Philbrick
Blasts Communism

Ex-counterspy Herbert Phil Philbrick
brick Philbrick blasted communism before
an overflow crowd at the Uni University
versity University auditorium Monday night.
We are in the throes of WW
HI right now, said Philbrick.
The struggle has econcfmic, po-
Internationals
Given Talk
On Honor Code
UFg four hundred-plus foreign
students were told of their res responsibilities
ponsibilities responsibilities under the new oper operations
ations operations of the Honor System at a
mass meeting Wednesday night
in Florida Union.
The Honor System and Court
operations are explained to most
students in their orientation per period.
iod. period. But orientation for the for foreign
eign foreign students excludes explana explanation
tion explanation of the system.
Honor Court Chancellor Bill
Trickel said the purpose of
meeting was to in inform
form inform the group about what the
system expects of them.
Foreign students saw the Stu Student
dent Student Government film showing a
mock trial of an Honor Code vio violation.
lation. violation. They also heard Trickel
describe the recent changes in
the Honor Court workings.
Meeting Called
Trickel said he, foreign stu student
dent student advisor Dr. I. J. Putnam,
SGA commissioner of foreign af affairs
fairs affairs Fernando Jimenez and ISO
(International Student Organiza Organization)
tion) Organization) officers decided last week
to call the meeting.

.* ig
Fallout, Not Bomb, Threat to Gainesville

By FRANK WESTMARK
Gator Staff Writer
Lethal radiation fallout will
likely pose the most serious
threat to Gainesville area resi residents
dents residents in the event of nuclear
war, said campus civil defense
director Calvin Greene, Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
We do not expect a blast
condition here, said Greene.
However, we do antic i p at e
danger from radioactive fall fallout
out fallout
Greene cited the Jacksonville
area military installations, May Mayport
port Mayport carrier base and Cecil
Field, as possible targets near nearest
est nearest Gainesville.
Nuclear detonations in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville would surely expose us
to some degree of radiation,
Greene said. The size of the
bomb or bombs, altitude upon
bursting and immediate weath weather
er weather conditions would determine
the amount of radiation that we

litical and military overtones,
but most threatening to the
American people is the idealogi idealogical
cal idealogical warfare waged by Commu Communists
nists Communists in America and all over the
world, he declared.
Quoting FBI Director J. Edgar
Hoover, Philbrick said, The
outcome of the struggle between
freedom and communism will de determine
termine determine the future of all man mankind.
kind. mankind.
Hits Complacency
Public complacency is sui suicide.
cide. suicide. The Communists have a
savage plan of liquidation for a
vanquished America.
There is no danger, Philbrick
said, from all-out nuclear war at
the present time. Khrushchev
would not dare unleash Soviet
bombs on the United States.
You could spit in Mr.
Khrushchevs eye but you
couldnt get him to press the
button, he declared.
In the first place the United
States holds a 7-1 edge in de destructive
structive destructive potential over the
IT.S.S.R., added Philbrick.
Khrushchev would not risk total
destruction of the Soviet Union.
Winning Psy War
Second, the Communists are
winning the ideological war at an
alarming rate, Philbrick contin continued.
ued. continued.
They have averaged taking a
thousand square miles of free
soil per day since the United Na Nations
tions Nations was founded in 1945. Before
then the rate was higher, he
stated.
The Communists control
one-third of the earth, an announced
nounced announced Philbrick. Theres no
reason to guspect they would
change their present, highly
successful cold-war policy, he
added.
(See PHILBRICK, Page l)

might experience.
We don't believe super superbomb
bomb superbomb would be used n Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Bather, the live mega megaton
ton megaton variety (over 15# times
more powerful than the bomb
dropped on Hiroshima in IMS)
appears the likely choice. Any Anything
thing Anything larger would be of no
conceivable military value.**
Greene said this calculation is
speculation based on intelli intelligent
gent intelligent reason.
Our greatest danger, said
Greene, lies in weather con conditions
ditions conditions at the time an explosion
or explosions occur.
The direction and velocity of
the wind will determine to a
great extent how much sad how
fast radioactive particles settle
in this area, said Greene.
H winds were blowing in the
opposite direction they would
carry the fallout with them. If
a strong wind were blowing
toward Gainesville, it would

* BULLETIN
Special from Florida Flambeau
TALLAHASSEE The State
Board of Control Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon created a revolving trusl
fund to finance new building al
state universities.
An adaptation of Gov. Farris
Bryants proposed sls million cap capital
ital capital outlay expansion program,
the new fund will be financed by
surplusses from student fees. A
surplus of over $42 million is anti anticipated
cipated anticipated in the next 20 years.
No figure was given for the im immediate
mediate immediate funds available for con construction
struction construction at state universities.
The move is subject to approval
by the state board of education
and the budget commission.
The Board, is making the decis decision,
ion, decision, stressed that the state uni universities
versities universities will still turn to the leg legislature
islature legislature for operational budgets.
Seminole
Drops To
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Staff Writer
The price of the 1962 Semi Seminole
nole Seminole fell from five to three dol dollars
lars dollars Tuesday night.
The Legislative Council voted
to lower the price of the year yearbook
book yearbook Tuesday when it was dis discovered
covered discovered that the budget calling
for a five dollar payment from
each student was based on diver divergent
gent divergent figures.
Mix-up
Part of the budget had the cost
Os printing and binding 7,000 cop copies
ies copies at $35,000 while the rest of
the budget called for the print printing
ing printing of only 4,000 books.
The Seminole has a total
fixed income of approximately
$34,000 and total fixed costs of
about $20,000 not including print printing
ing printing and binding. This leaves a
net income of $14,000 and a print printing
ing printing and binding bill of $35,000,
leaving $21,000 which must be
raised.
The council decided to have
7,000 books printed which will
he sold at three dollars each
to bring in the needed $21,000.
Any deficit will be made up by
money taken from the Board of
Student Publication* reserve
fund.
The council approved a budget
of $1,040 for the Board of Inter International
national International Activities. The Board
consists of the presidents of the
International Students Organiza-
Miss Your
Pic Time?
Anyone who missed his appoint appointment
ment appointment for a Seminole portrait sit sitting
ting sitting may make it up from
Monday, Nov. 6 through Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Nov. 9.
Sitting times are from 1 to 5
and 7 to 11 p.m. Monday through
Thursday and 8 to 11:30 a.m. and
1 to 5 p.m. on Friday.
Men should wear a dark coat
and tie and women should wear
a dark sweater. Everyone must
bring $1.50 to cover the cost of
expenses.
Sitting for Monday: Delta Phi
Epsilon and Beta Theta Pi
pledges; Tuesday, Sigma Kappa
and Alpha Tau Omega pledges.
The photographer will be here
9. Anyone who does not have his
picture taken before or on this
date will not appear in the Sem Seminole.
inole. Seminole.

Intensity Depends on Winds

transport much of the materials
beyond this area.
But a gentle breese sweeping
in this direction would be apt
to deposit a heavy concentra concentration
tion concentration of lethal radiation all
along its path.
Greene said the university,

rr
I ' '*;
* ""' v ?..i^PM^i^i
y^'4
DR. J. WAYNE REITZ BUYS FIRST SEMINOLE
... As Yearbook Editor Bob Kent Looks On

Price
3 Dollars
tlon, the Arab Club, the Latin
American Club, the ellinic
American Club, the German Club,
the Commissioner of Foreign Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Fernando Geenenez and Dr.
Ivan Putman advisor to foreign
students.
Plan Paper
The Board will publish an in international
ternational international student Gazette,
promote International week and
joint international student activi activities
ties activities and provide limited
to the various international stu student
dent student clubs.
In other actions the council ap approved
proved approved the appointment of Steve
Freedman as Clerk of the Stu Student
dent Student Traffic Court and voted to
put two dollars from every sen senior
ior senior class ring sold into Dollars
for Scholars. The two dollars had
previously gone into the now non nonexistent
existent nonexistent Senior Loan Fund.

FBK Taps 51 Students
For Speakers' Bureau

By MIKE OOLODNY
Gator Staff Writer
Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau has announced the selec selection
tion selection of 51 students as Blue Key
Speakers for the fall semester.
Students were chosetr on the
basis of personal interview and
application form, according to
Larry Stewart, speaker bureau
chairman.
The 51 will undergo a brief
training period starting next Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Program training director,
Joe Fleming, will institute the
new training program this year
in an effort to produce higher
quality speakers.
New System
The new system will divide the
51 speakers into small training
classes. Each class will be in instructed
structed instructed by a trainer who ha*
previously taken part in the
speaker program.
This fall's speaking program
will start during Thanksgiving
vacation and last until Christmas.
Speakers will visit state high
schools and Kiwanis Clubs.
The newly chosen speakers are:
Carven Dwight Angel, Lome
Donald Bain, William Barney
Barfield, Donald Denby Bode.

which is a separate civil de defense
fense defense district, has made consid considerable
erable considerable progress in planning
radiation protection for students.
A special advisory committee
appointed by Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz and chaired by Dr. B. G.
Dunavant, Univ. radiation con control
trol control officer has adopted a ten tentative
tative tentative but workable plan.
Hie committee, of which
Greene Is a member, has com completed
pleted completed a survey of campus
bnHriings to ascertain which
ones might make adequate fall fallout
out fallout shelters.
Greene said that many cam campus
pus campus buildings would provide
safety beyond the anticipated
maximum radiation level for
this area-
New Plan Due
The civil defense director said
that in about 10 to 14 days a
more permanent plan should £e
adopted by the. committee. It

try
OUR TEAM
See Page 4~

Six Pages This Edition


Seminole Sales
Start Monday
The 1962 Florida Seminole goes
on sale for the first time Mon.
day. Sales begin Nov. 6 and con continue
tinue continue through Thanksgiving holi holidays.
days. holidays. Cost of the Seminole is S 3.
Gary Peacock, sales promojtkm
director, emphasized the sales
program:
Unless you have bought a
book by NoV. *l, you will not
get one. There will be no sales
of the Seminole when it arrives
in early May.
The number of receipts in the
Seminole office at the beginning
of Thanksgiving Holidays will de determine
termine determine the number of books or ordered.
dered. ordered. There will be no extra
copies ordered or available.

Jim Springer Borck, Peggy Alyce
Boyd, Barbara Anita Bricklin,
Becky Brown, Sibley Burgoyne,
Thomas Chester Coats, Joel Co Cohen;
hen; Cohen;
Richard Cohen, Clytee Joan
Coleman, Johanna Dowling, Lew
Joseph Ferries Jr., Lucy Lee
Ford, Hilton Fuller, Rita Mar*
da Goldberg, Karen Hack,
Ralph Hadley, Dennis Ivan Hoi Hoiober;
ober; Hoiober;
Lois Libby Homans, William
Hoppe, Robert George Hunter, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur (Buddy) Jacobs, Ronald J&.
cobson. Carolyn Joyce Kapnar,
Dina Merle Landis;
James Avres McNabb Jr.,
Marcia Mai linger, ThomasZHar ThomasZHarring
ring ThomasZHarring Morrison, Robert Emil Mllr Mllrro,
ro, Mllrro, Bill Nelson, Zalmon New*
mark, Albert Clarence O'Neill,
day Parker, Frederick Parker,
Charles Pierson, Janis Rae Ro Roney;
ney; Roney;
Olivia Bishop Rusinek, Janet
Marie Schminky, Harvey Sharron,
Jan Smith, James Stadelman, Su Susan
san Susan Joyce Straker, Babette Ann
Stelnhauser, Jacky Strickland, To Toba
ba Toba Ulman, David Volger, Charles
Warren, Jurgen Adolf Wekerie,
William Albert White, 'And Shel Sheldon
don Sheldon Maxwell Yauitz. W

will subsequently be made avgJX T ;
able for publication, he said.
We shall continue to Im Improve
prove Improve our civil defense plans,**
said Greene. In addition to
published instructions, we may
have drills and 'dry runs' for
practice in preparing for the
real situation.
However, tu ease of alarm
right now, our tentative plan
would function effectively. In Instructions
structions Instructions would be available
at the Housing Office, residence
halls, Flavets and other points.
Students could be routed accord- 1
ingly to safe shelter.
There will be no reason for
any outbreak of panic here
said Greene. Since Gainesville
is not a target area, our great greatest
est greatest danger is from radiation.
We should v have more
enough time to take shelter
before it reaches us, he assur assured.
ed. assured. Z".
(See FALLOUT, Page ;Z
*



Page 2

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OPENING SOON!!
EXCLUSIVE SUPPER CLUB
a>
For Senior Teenagers and Junior Adults
A limited number of Charter Membership applications are now be being
ing being accepted for the KOLLEGIATE KEY KLUB, an exclusive Junior
Country Club for an age group of 18 to 35, single or married, male
or female.
THE FOLLOWING FACILITIES ARE PROPOSED TO BE
AVAILABLE TO MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS:
1. Live music each evening, 8. Full course meals at most
featuring Name Bands and reasonable prices.
Variety Acts regularly. 9. Surfaced Parking Area.
X. Main Ball Room. 10. Nursery.
5. Main Qilling Room. 11. Charter Membership assures
4. Two Intimate Dining and lifetime membership in all
Dancing Areas. KOLLEGIATE KEY CLUB
5 Lounae Facilities Demg planned for
9. all major college and univer univer-6.
6. univer-6. SwimmingL-Fool. sity cities throughout the United
7. Free Bus-Service to and from States.
Central Campus and Downtown
Areas.
Complete information can be obtained by writing: KOLLEGIATE
KEY KLUB, P. O. Box 566, Gainesville, Florida, or call FR 2-2441
between 9 and 5, requesting information.
Remember these Charter Memberships are limited and will no longer
be available when the Charter Roster is closed for this area.
OPENING DATE FOR 1961
FOR THE GAINESVILLE CLUB.

._ L VaJ ''
RCA, builder of Tiros Satellite,
needs young engineers today
for spectacular achievements tomorrow
Tirt* hat broadened man's scope of the heavens through engineering assignments that give you a
and earth, From an orbiting observation post high dear picture of various fields you might choose.
in the dqr. ft transmits a new wealth of meteorolog- f t- lk , conMnu roduot udy
leal information to earth-bound atahons below. ... RCA will pay full cost-tuition, fees and ap-
Tiros is only one of many RCA successes in the proved textwhile you go to school or study two
wide, wide world of electronics. And as the horizons days a week, and work at RCA three days.
of electronics steadily expand, the need* for more .
and more competent and creative engineers in- c
creases in direct ratio. Thats why RCA. now in 1 th ft f bout "g* "*
the forefront of electronic progress, offer, such P" nt oft,c ***
tremendous opportunities for Electrical Engineers, RCA "Putative, for an mtemew on.
Mechanical Engineers, and Physicists. NOVEMBER 15, 16
If you already knew what you went te de in Or, send your resume U>:
engineering ... and are qualified, RCA can offer . ..
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Aft Equal Opportunity Employer

The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1961

. . But Sorority Row was plagued with its share of trick-or-treaters Tuesday
evening. Above youngsters haunt the door of the Kappa Delta sorority house.
In The Dark
Cate Movie Has Faatastic Met

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
This is the era of the "cute"
movie and keeping this in mind,
The Second Time Around" is
cute. Debbie Reynolds is "cute."
Thelma Ritter and Juliet Prowse
are "cute."
Everything in
tllis movie seems
M to be cute. ex exthis
this exthis is more ri-
die ulo u s" or
"fantastic" than
y The comments
heard during this
*-- y *
Schneider saccrine expres expressions,
sions, expressions, "darling,
"sweet," and for myself "sick "sickening."
ening." "sickening."
Ranch Hand
The "thing" is about this widow
(Debbie Reynolds) with two chil children
dren children who goes out west to get a
job as a shopkeeper. Well, when


OPPORTUNITIES
' y to earn and
RECEIVE IMMEDIATELY
$15.00 DAILY
Call C. A. Martin, state manager FR 2-1535 between
9 a.m. and 1 p.m. for interview.
Those qualified students age 21 and over are needed.
The work is simple, interesting and very profitable.
For just a few hour a week.
j 1

she arrives, the shopkeeper is no
in need.
KiL does she get discouraged?
Os course not. She simply gets a
part-time job as a ranch-hand.
Then the plot thickens. Love
enters in the form of the ranch ranchers
ers ranchers son. Then comes the tribula tribulation
tion tribulation the kids. Well, enough! If
you think you can stand it this far,
you deserve to see the movie it
will be at the Florida Theater this
weekend.
Fla. Players
But all is not lost in Muddville Muddvillewe
we Muddvillewe have one salvation.
Believe-it-or-not I come to praise
the Florida Players not to chide
them.
Florida Players went profes professional
sional professional Wednesday night, and pre presented
sented presented Arthur Millers tragic play,
"Death of a Salesman."
For those who are in doubt
about the plot of the play, a little
refresher.
The tale weaves around a Sales Salesman
man Salesman from Brooklyn who has
failed in many ways. He has neg-

lected to teach his sons the cor correct
rect correct values in life. He has never
been a true success in his role as
a salesman and most pathetic of
all, he has never grown up.
He is 63 years old and suddenly
the foundations of his false facad facaded
ed facaded life start giving way. As they
do, the play develops.
Magnificent Portrayal
If one stops to consider each
character individually there is
no doubt that Kenneth Friedman
stands above all with his mag magnificent
nificent magnificent portrayal of Willy Lo Loman,
man, Loman, The Salesman.
One should note that Anthony
Pearl, in the portrayal of Biff,
Willies son, has managed to cap capture
ture capture Millers character in feel feeling
ing feeling and in the flesh. He was Biff
for the length of the playno one
will question the fact that he was
living the part he portrayed.
Fell Short
Perhaps one should also note
that there was one slight discord
in the production. Stevelyn Mar Martin
tin Martin in her role as Willies wife,,
fell short of the true feeling of
the character. There was a hollow
ring to most of her lines that def definitely
initely definitely left something to be de desired.
sired. desired.
Congratulations are truly in or order,
der, order, for Leland L. Zimmerman
who directed this production and
Pon Jerit the technical director.
Shows are Friday and Saturday
at 8 p.m.

Sotially Speaking
Calm Weekead Seea
For Greek Activities

By CAROL DULLER
Gator Society Editor
The inevitable let-down after a
Homecoming whirlwind is appar apparent
ent apparent in Greek plans for this week weekend.
end. weekend.
In the absence of several mem members
bers members of the SPE lodge, who will
be in Atlanta for the Florida-
Excess Hair
Removal
for all well groomed women
your excess hair problem can be
gone forever. Electrolysis removes
this unwanted hair and gives you
both a cosmetic and mentol lift.
Consulotions ore offered ot no
charge or obligotion to assist you
with your personal hair problem.
Call FR for your case
analysis.
EPMUNO
DWYER
ELECTROLOGST
Medically Approved Methods
107 W. Univ. Avo. FR 2-8039

Worth S I OO I
in A $2.00 Chicken Dinner At... B
Gold House I
I Restaurant I
U Good Friday Through Sunday
I Nov. 3 to Nov. 5 I
i 1 OPEN 12 NOON TO 10 P.M.
I 2204 S.W. 13th Streot
I CUP THIS COUPON

Ideological Warfare Leads
Threat of Reds Philbrick

(Continued from Page ONE,)
Philbrick said there is a well
organized Communist criminal
conspiracy in America. All of the
I Led Three Lives series is
based on fact, two-thirds of
which are Philbricks own experi experiences
ences experiences in the Communist under underground.
ground. underground.
He Bit Bait
The ex-oounterspy, referring to
the Communists as masters of
deceit, said he swallowed the
Communist bait hook, line and
sinker.
I joined an apparently re respectable
spectable respectable organization called the
Cambridge Youth Council
(CYL), he related. Six months
later I discovered its red ties.
The CYL, stated Philbrick,
was supported by local Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge religious, civic and eco economic
nomic economic groups. We even held our
meetings in the YMGA.
The Communist criminal con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy in America functions
through front organizations
such as the CYL, said Phil Philbrick.
brick. Philbrick.
Civic minded people unwitting unwittingly
ly unwittingly join these fronts because of a
seemingly worthy cause and the
prominent people the Communists
are able to produce as sponsors.
Subsequently, the new members
name may be used to add re respectability
spectability respectability to the group.
Philbrick said most people quit
when they discover the real in intent
tent intent of these fronts, but a few
Fallout
(Continued from Page ONEj
Greene remarked fiirthur
about potential target areas in
Florida and the nation. He cited
the Strategic Air Command
bases at Tampa and Orlando.
Would Get Little
If these areas were racked
by nuclear blasts, Gainesville
would receive very little if any
radioactive materials from
them, he stated.
Testing sites such as Cape
Canaveral and training centers
like Pensacola are not prime
military targets and would pro probably
bably probably be spared. Military instal installations
lations installations that have retaliatory cap capabilities
abilities capabilities are most likely to be
hit in an initial attack, said
Greene.
For the nation aa a whole,
Greene speculated that primary
targets would be SAC bases,
missile launching sites and oth other
er other retaliation centers.

Georgia game, Sig Eps will en entertain
tertain entertain the AOPi chapter Friday
evening with a barbecue social.
Saturday night Sig Ep s will so socialize
cialize socialize at an informal hi-fi get gettogether.
together. gettogether.
Delta Phi Epsilon will hold a
Parents Weekend this week to
be highlighted with a banquet
Saturday night at the University
Inn.
Wednesday D Phi Es and the
Pi Lams socialized.
Sigma Kappas announce their
own Beta Tau chapter as recip recipient
ient recipient of an award for the highest
academic achievement of a Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa chapter in Florida.
The Sigma Ks entertained Ar Arlene
lene Arlene Pritchett, National Traveling
Secretary, during formal rushing
activities. Gloria Gall is SK pres president.
ident. president.
Alpha Delta Pi pledges have
elected Ann Parrish their presi president.
dent. president. Lindy Layton is secretary;
Kay Ivey treasurer; and Bonnie
Baltier, song leader.
Tonight the ADPis will be
guests of the Phi Taus for a
I supper social.
Pi Beta Phi alumnae and ac ac|
| ac| tives in Gainesville are invited to
| a coffee Saturday at 3125 U. Uni- j
versity Ave. between 10:30 and 12
j oclock. Mrs. A. M. Rutledge and
! Mrs. Kieth D. Butson are hos hos|
| hos| tesses.
Any new Pi Phi residents are
I invited.

continue. These few are promot promoted
ed promoted through a aeries of groups,
each one more subversive than
the previous one.
Ultimately they reach the actu actual
al actual Communist organ; the Young
Communist League or Marxist
Discussion Group.
Unusually, young people who
University lam]
9 featuring 9
I LOX, BAGELS I
and Cream Cheese I
I CORNED BEEF M
I SALAMI AND S
I OTHER KOSHER I
9 DELICACIES 9
1 U.S. Route 441 South 1-j
1 Gainesville, Florida 9
I Phone FRanklin 2-6353 I
FRIDAY, 11/3
"COME SEPTEMBER"
ROCK HUDSON
"R4DE A CROOKED
TRAIL"
AUDIE MURPHY
SATURDAY, 11/4
"COME SEPTEMBER"
ROCK HUDSON
"RIDE A CROOKED
TRAIL"
AUDIE MURPHY
THE MOUSE THAT
ROARED"
PETER SELLERS
SUN.-MON., 11/5-6
"COME SEPTEMBER"
ROCK HUDSON
"RIDE A CROOKED
TRAIL"
AUDIE MURPHY
TUES.-WID., 11/7-8
"FOR THE LOVE
OF MIKE"
RICHARD BASE HART
"TESS OF THE STORM
COUNTRY"
DIANE BAKER
THURS.-FRI., 11/9-10
"A THUNDER
OF DRUMS"
RICHARD BOONE
"DESIREE"
MARLON BRANDO

FLORIDA UNION MOVIES
A DRAMA OF LOVE. SHAME AND FEAR I
ft M-l-M noun m t watt hmwuctww
i HOME FROM THE HUE
ROBERT MITCHUM ELEANOR PARKER
cm GEORGE PEPP/WD GEORGE HMMLION EVERETT SIOAME IUANA PATTER
wmmmmmmmmmmmm
Friday and Saturday
6:45 and 9:30
Sunday 2 p.m.
DONA BARBARA
SUN., MON. and TUES.
t &
7 and 9 p.m,
Spanish Dialogue, Sub-Title
Florida Union Auditorium

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j Only oso offer per peraon. Not sood after December 31, 1961

reach the League are not Com Communists.
munists. Communists. Many are Just thrilled
to belong to a secret organiza organization,
tion, organization, unaware ot its ramifica ramifications.
tions. ramifications. said Philbrick.
SIFHTI Jj
PBOWSE M
Riming
scon M
9V
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Debbie, a sheriff on M
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TNtA T t i
OPENS 12:45



Students To Replace
Sleeping Rats In Benton

Remember the slumber num number
ber number Benton 107 W.
Why snooze through classes,
students? You get bad grades
and your professors get ulcers.
Why not get paid for your
sleep on campus.
Experiments
Beginning next semester the
Department of Psychology
starts human experiments in

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dnAlvIrUU really clean, dandruff-free) E3i
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,^j^pnlar
in sweaters ior college men
These campus classics were authored by the best known
names in the world of sportswear. You'll find a complete
liKmrv of millovers and cardigans.
Traditional Crew Neck in imported Shetland
olive and charcoal grey .' $10.95
Shaggy Cardigans in plain and fancy from $8.95
Hi-Vee Neck in solid or foncy from $8.95
f&Sk
13 W. UNIV. AVE.

I For Dining At Its Finest I
| U U.s. ROUTE 441 SOUTH |
I Inn = I
I RESTAURANT I
I 101 Quality Rooms Up To 500 Seats I
I Health Club \*sjg Banquet Facilities I

an attempt to determine the
genetic basis for sleep.
Prof. Wikie B. Webb heads
the project and hopes to find
out if individual differences in
sleep patterns are inherited.
Webb has been interested in
this project for many years. He
has been working with animals
and at present has many rats
in Benton 107 W.
According to Prof. Bradford
N. Bunnell, Benton 107 W will

be converted to a human sleep sleeping
ing sleeping laboratory next semester.
The room is air-conditioned and
soundproof. Bunnell says stu students
dents students will be paid to sleep but
rates and hour* of experiments
have not been worked out yet.
For Air Force
Webb has other grants but
the allocation of funds for this
certain experiment comes main mainly
ly mainly from the U.S. Air Force.
Webb is in Washington this
week and Bunnell was not sure
how much is being allocated
for the project.
Bunnell did say that other
construction of labs was being
considered. He added that stu students
dents students are usually taken from
Psychology courses and given
extra credit for participating in
experiments.
Fays
But because of the unusual
nature of this project, students
will be reimbursed. Webb will
need a great number of people
and the experiments will prob probably
ably probably run six or more hours
each, Bunnell said.
So students, remember the
slumber numberBenton 107 W.
Polith-American Club
Seeking UF Members
The newly formed Polish-Amer Polish-American
ican Polish-American Students dub begins its
membership drive next week, ac according
cording according to club president Paul
Vargecko.
The clubs purpose is to help
students of Polish-American des descent
cent descent to adjust to everyday as well
as social aspects of college life,
Vargecko said.
Vargecko added that students in interested
terested interested in joining can contact
membership chairman Stanislaus
Guzewicz at FR 6-9198.

lltf Ip Y'Tii mmmmMmmmrnm
gk
NOW THEY HAVE GREENFIELDS. .$ $ $
Popular songsters. The Brothers Four are slated to ap appear
pear appear on campus next Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. in Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium through the auspices of the Lyceum
Council. Students will be admitted free by showing
their identification cards.
C enter News
Student Centers Slow
Activities For Exams

With examination time coming
up, the Centers are not planning
many activities for this weekend.
But all centers will be open.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Saturday evening at 7 the
Newman Club i having a skat skating
ing skating party. The students will
meet at the Center. There will be
a Communion dinner after 11 a.
m. Mass on Sunday. That evening
at 7:30 the Newman Club will
have its Initiation meeting, fol following
lowing following the Executive meeting at
8:30 p.m.
EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY
CENTER: Sunday (morning at 8
there will be Holy Communion
service, with a breakfast follow following
ing following at 8:4-5. At 9:30 a.m. there
will be a discussion period, and
at 11 there Is Church school and
Holy Communion. That evening
at 6 the Center is having a sup supper.
per. supper.
Tuesday morning at 6:30 there
will be a Holy Communion ser service.
vice. service. Wednesday at 5 p.m. a Holy
Communion service is also plann planned.
ed. planned. This Monday, Nov. 6, at 5
p.m. the first session of a prep preparation
aration preparation for marriage group will
meeL The membership will be
limited to engaged couples. The
group will determine future meet meeting
ing meeting dates.
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY
CENTER: Vespers will be held
CLASSIFIED
Wanted Male Help: Male student
to work part time in exchange
for room rent. For more in information:
formation: information: Phone FR 6-3012.
Tired of Commuting? If so, drop
by 1702 West University Avenue
and inquire about comfortable
living accomodations at reason reasonable
able reasonable rates.
LOST: Glasses. Black rims and
frames. Lost October 20th in
Health Center Parking Lot.
Please callF 6-9869 or Ext.
235.
Wanted: Low priced Volkswagon.
Must be in excellent mechanical
condition, cheap for cash. Quote
year, mileage, price. Box 2576
University Station.
CONSOLE MODEL STEREO
SET: Plus: popular stereo &1-
; bums. $75.00 (or nearest offer)
Call Steve Room 966 2nd floor
Weaver.
If you are married, planning
to be in college two years. I
can show you how you can
live rent free if you have a
little capital. Duplex for sale
by recent graduate. Rents for
$l6O a month. Payments are
$72 a month. Call FR 2-2080.
Lost: Heavy Gold Chain with 5
charms lost on Saturday. Initi Initials
als Initials M.C.H. on one charm. Great
Sentimental Value. Reward.
Call FR 2-5113.

this Thursday at 9:30 p.m. The
usual Sunday schedule will be fol followed
lowed followed this weekend.

THE
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WEAR MARY CARTER PAINT I
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VOLKSWAGEN
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Miller-Brown Motor, Inc.
1030 E. University Ave. FR 2-3582

ft
LUCKY STRIKE fjKgg^J
/CTjyy
iMPUS SATURDAY NIGHT? If you could peek into an
irday night you would see students planning a hunger
cies f ironing their Sunday suits and smoking Luckies,
noking Luckies. College students smoke Luckies all the
i than any other regular cigarette. If you go to college,
. It's expected of you.
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some taste for a change!
Qat cm Product oj c/& <%/^
Croup Scoop
Poop-Poop-
Initiation and color slides high highlight
light highlight this weeks club activities.
STAMP CLUB: Meeting Friday
in Florida Union room 208 from
7:30 to 10:00 p.m.
ISO: General Meeting ait 8:00 p.
m. in Florida Union, Friday.
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union at 10:45 p.
m. on Sunday.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Initiation
Sunday at 2:00 p.m. in Florida
Union room 324.
EMPLOYEE S COUNCIL: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 1:00 p.m. Monday in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union room 208.
BLUE KEY SPEAKER S BUR BUREAU
EAU BUREAU : Meeting in Florida Union
room 324 at 3:45 on Monday.
DESERET CLUB: Meeting
Monday at 7:15 p.m. Florida Un Union
ion Union room 220.
FOOTBALL PLAYERS: Meeting
in Florida Union Monday at 1:00
p.m.
HELLENIC AMERICA CLUB:
Meeting Monday at 8:30 p.m. in
Florida Union room 324. Color
slides of Greece will be shown.
Public is invited.
PI MU: Premedical society
meeting at 7:30 p.m. in Medical
A NEW ADDITION AT
SHELLEYS
BAGELS
CREAM CHEESE
AND
LOX
SERVED EVERY SUNDAY
FROM 10 A.M.
Shelley's Italian
Sandwiches
424 N.W. 13th Street

The Florida Alligator, Fridays November 3, 1961

I
Pi-Doop
Society Building room M-112, Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
REAL ESTATE CLUB: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Monday in Florida Union
room 208 at 7:00 p.m.
SOCIETY FOR ADVANCE ADVANCEMENT
MENT ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT:
Meeting at 7:00 p.m. Monday in
Florida Union room 212.
UNION BOARD: Meeting at
4:00 p.m. in Florida Union room
215, Monday.

I! NEW-EXCITING
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I 106 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 2-8421
1
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of being hungry (apologies to Ban)
Hot Succulent
K. C. STRIP STEAKS
Charbroiled before your very / T&Mw
eyes exactly the way you
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Cool, Fresh, Crisp Salad 1a
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Sales & Services
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Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

The Alligator has received several
letters and numerous complaints con concerning
cerning concerning the problems of student seat seating
ing seating at football games. The letter
printed at right is one example.
The complaints began after the
first game with Clemson. But we did
not print the letters or make any: com comment,
ment, comment, thinking that such action was
unnecessary and that the problems
would He ironed out before future
games. We were wrong.
* *
STUDENT seating conditions at the
FSU game were not improved. The
LSU game was worse; there was
standing room only.
There are only two narrow gates
through which students enter the
stadium. During the first game, a soft
drink truck effectively clogged one
of the twisting passageways, causing
many students to seek short cuts by
leaving the passageways to cut
through the maze of rails supporting
the stands.

Don't Close The Door

The problems and dangers resulting
from increasing tuition at state uni universities
versities universities was graphically illustrated in
a recent report issued by the Joint
Office of Institutional Research. The
JOIR, representing the nations land landgrant
grant landgrant colleges, reports that, between
1952 and 1960, tuition and fees to
state residents at major public uni universities
versities universities rose more than 71 per cent.
The cost-of-living index during the
same eight-year period climbed by
11.5 per cent.
*
THE RESULT? The door to the
only avenue to higher education for
some of the nations most talented
young people is slowly being closed.
Many brilliant high school gradu graduates
ates graduates who do not enter college say that
finances are the major stumbling
block to further study.
: Increasing academic requirements,
Coupled with rising costs of obtaining
£ college education, all but rule out
Qie possibility of "working your way
through college. Scholarships and
lsans help many, but they are not the
Solution for the highly talented but
financially handicapped student.
Thr~JOIR report indicates that in increasing
creasing increasing college costs are taking a far
greater toll of girls than boys. Boys
more often than girls can earn enough
funds from part-time and summer
jobs to meet their college expenses.
And they receive scholarships not or ordinarily

YOU WERE THERE
Homecoming Will Be Bigger Next Year

By PAT CALLAN
It sure didnt taste like to tomato
mato tomato juice. And that Sunday
morning sun sure didnt spare
the candlelight power.
And JJI the party afterbirth
was still around even with all
the praying one did. And the
newspapers confirmed that there
WAS a game
the day before.
And what |
saw WAS jjJMf
Gator Growl.
and not a re- ||,lg MM
herasal. Ip -IpC'W .
And when 1
next year's £
Home eming HV # M
committee is m 9
s elected 9 9K9l
theyll probab- CALLAN
ly issue a statement like this:
Homecoming will be bigger
and better next year.
And I wont argue with them.

Theres a rumor going around
that Growl wasnt swinging on
television either. Who started
such a truth?
During homecoming, probab probably

THOSE
_ j [ THE WMCIW

Editorials

It's Our Team

ly probably the kindest words said about
Lyndon B. Johnson was that
he is Vice President of the Unit United
ed United States.
And he in turn will probably
only remember the University
of Florida as having students
and no more. Isnt there a
limit to how far a joke should
go.
A state newspaper printed the
remark that the vice president
snubbed Floridas governor at
Homecoming. If some guy didnt
vote for you, what would wou
do abut it?
*
Was stopped on campus over
the weekend by some student
who showed little friendliness
towards Alligator columnist
John Miller. Hold your applause,
please.
He doesnt know what hea
talking about . why dont
you cut him down in your col column,
umn, column, the student said.
After listening to guy ramble
on for hours, I finally told him
I couldnt do it to a fellow
writer.**

Friday, November 3, 1961

Many students have arrived at tht
field half an hour before game time.
After the game has started, many of
them are still in line, listening unhap unhappily
pily unhappily to the cheers of the game. Those
who are seated at the start of the
game find their view obstructed by
hords of students trying to find a place
to sit. The aisles are again overflow overflowing
ing overflowing early in the fourth quarter when
early-birds optimistically try to beat
the crowds out of the stadium.
* *
ACTUALLY, the students have tak taken
en taken their discomfort rather quietly
while the alums and visitors enjoy the
benefits of a modern stadium and
relatively easy access to their seats.
We realize that the east stands of
Florida Field present many engineer engineering
ing engineering problems. And we realize that UF
students enjoy inexpensive seating, in
comparison with other universities.
But cant something be done to make
it easier for the students to watch
their own team in action?

dinarily ordinarily available to girls.
Tuition at Floridas state univer universities
sities universities is only slightly above the na national
tional national average. In light of recent de developments,
velopments, developments, however, we wonder if
tuition may not rise again. The pro proposed
posed proposed bond issue to finance university
construction, a laudable plan in itself,
presents a potential threat of in increased
creased increased tuition. Funds from future tu tuition
ition tuition and student fees will be pledged
to pay off the bonds. Whats the eas easiest
iest easiest way to solve any problems in
paying off the bonds ? Why of course,
increase the tuition.
* *
AT A TIME when the nation is
crying for increased numbers of ade adequately
quately adequately trained people to perform the
complicated duties of a highly com complex
plex complex society and economy, it cannot
afford to waste talent. And increased
Tuition is one cost to the students
tuition takes its toll in wasted talent,
which the state can control.
It is essential that we make it possi possible
ble possible for ALL young people, not just
those who can afford it, to continue
their education as far as their capa capabilities
bilities capabilities permit.
Providing for moderate-cost higher
education is not an expense, it is an
investment in the future. It can be
provided by better financial support
of state universities by business and
industry, alumni and the general pub public.
lic. public.

However John! Have you been
to see your Dale Carnegie man
lately.

You have probably read about
the Florida Alligator taking first
place in nation for newswriting.
The C-ll syllabus incident made
this award possible.
Just goes to show you. Some
win, and some lose. Thats the
way the game is played.
Theres a memo I received
addressed to University erf Flori Florida
da Florida students. It was from a
couple dozen Indian dancers.
It read:
Thanks for all the applause
. . youll shouldn't have gone
to all that trouble.
My reply . Really no trou trouble
ble trouble at aH.
MEMO TO: The guy who op operated
erated operated the big spotlight during
Growl.
You made a nice attempt
of finding the acts. Could you
put your application in for that
job next year a little sooner
than the Bight of Growl.

... 1
ij>
* .a pi v
"Let's Just Stay Here And Listen To The Cheers."
Letters to the Editor
Two Views of Last Years'
Famous Gator Incident

EDITOR:
RE: The recent allusion to
the mascot axing as wrest wrestling.
ling. wrestling.
It is true that the Florida
sports writers have dodged the
word axing like a plague,
but must the Alligator euphe euphemize
mize euphemize the facts too?
In my mind, having spoken
to eyewitnesses, axing is the
best description and the only
one consistent with the facts.
It is a term befitting the cruel,
wanton, barbarous act of cut cutting
ting cutting and abusing a dumb ani animal
mal animal with a hatchet.
Perhaps the campus senti sentiment
ment sentiment wag aptly reflected in the
May 16 issue of the Alligator:
If an average student had
done the same thing these
three men had done, that stu student
dent student would probably receive
immediate expulsion.
NAME WITHHELD

Hard Fight to Get in Game

EDITOR:
I would like to congratulate
Percy Beard and whomever
else is connected with student
football tickets, for finally suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding in keeping me from at attending
tending attending the football games.
Heavy Price
For Speech
EDITOR:
I and many other of Dr.
Thomas P. (Pat) Hardemans
former students were gratified
by the excellent coverage given
the shocking Hardeman case in
the Alligator. The Alligators
treatment of this case is in re refreshing
freshing refreshing contrast to the black blackout
out blackout of news about this highly
significant affair currently in
effect in the Tampa press.
Dr. Hardeman had to pay a
heavy price for setting foot out outside
side outside the Ivory Tower. Rocks
through his windows, anonymous
threatening phone calls, un unsigned
signed unsigned scurrilous letters, and
pressure upon the University of
Tampa to dismiss him.
*
IT IS INDEED disappointing
that the administration of the
University of Tampa, instead of
backing up this brilliant young
professor, saw fit to dismiss him
with the lame excuse that the
decision to drop him from the
faculty was based on the
functioning of the individual
within the university.
This explanation is absolute absolutely
ly absolutely unacceptable to students who
know from personal experience
the high quality of his class classroom
room classroom instruction.
JOHN B. BARBEE
Chairman,
Student Committee for
Dr. Hardeman

EDITOR:
In my opinion Saturdays loss
to LSU couldve been avoided
if Dick Skelly was in there play playing.
ing. playing. Thanks to our administra administration,
tion, administration, he wasnt.
It burns me to think a foot football
ball football team is worth less than a
lousy alligator, which can be
gotten for SIO.OO anytime.
There are four games left in
the season and I just hope
enough pressure is put out to
make them let Dick Skelly play.
The whole trouble is too many
faculty members dislike athle athletics
tics athletics just because they werent
any good at it themselves.
NAME WITHHELD

Attempting to get into the
game is the most asinine, far farcical
cical farcical situation I have yet en encountered,
countered, encountered, and each year it gets
progressively worse.
* *
I ARRIVED at the gate at
1:30 and finally sat down at
2:25, after being shoved, crush crushed,
ed, crushed, doused with soft drinks and
liquor, and gouged by soft drink
carriers.
It seems to me that it would*
not cause too much trouble or
expense to install entrance-ways
straight to the sections, or en enlarging
larging enlarging the passageway* be beneath
neath beneath the stadium. All that
would be necessary is for two
relatively strong men to rear rearrange
range rearrange the bleachers, which are
about as sturdy as tinker toys,
anyway.
I love football, and I am an
avid Gator fan, but Coach
Graves, how can I be the twelfth
man if I cant even get into
toe game?
N.J.L.
Profs Need
Good Union
EDITOR:
Nancy Mykels article about
toe ousting of Tampa Univer University
sity University professor Hardeman has
left me shocked and disguested
left me shocked and disguested.
A plumber's union would not
stand for such treament of one
of its members. But I ask toe
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors, UF chapter,
what it intends to do?
To be fired for endorsing
UNESCO, desegregation and
the Supreme Court is a strange
democracy in action.
NAME WITHHELD

UNDERCURRENT
Philbrick's Message Is 17 Years Old

By. JOHN GRANT
Monday night I was sitting
outside the library poring over
tiie mystical magic of the
great American pulpiteer
Jonathan Edwards, when sud suddenly
denly suddenly a great and continuous
roar sounded across the Plaza
of the Americas. Is da Revolu Revolution?
tion? Revolution?
I found myself drawn mag magnetically
netically magnetically toward that architec architectural
tural architectural anachronism, the auditor auditorium,
ium, auditorium, from whence the noise
came.
As I passed
briefcase was
ience giving a rD UT
political ae r- 'RAN I
mon. You could have heard a
bomb dropin Kiev.
Good heavens, Jonathan Ed Edwards
wards Edwards all over?
As it turned out it was not
Jonathan Edwards, but a mod modern
ern modern version of a similar type. It
was the contemporary American
hero Herbert Philbrick, coun counter-spy.
ter-spy. counter-spy.
Philbrick was impressive with
his controlled vocal modula modulation.
tion. modulation. After nine years practice,
Philbrick should be a polished
speaker and he is, in a revival revivalist
ist revivalist sort of way.
Philbrick, sponsored by the
Freedom Under God Committee
of Gainesville, began by appeal appealing
ing appealing to the religious ideals of the
people. He called for their alleg allegiance
iance allegiance to God and country. He
told of the threat of communism
as seen from within the Com Communist
munist Communist party.
* *
HE POUNDED home again
and again how important it was
for us to realize the danger
at hand. He called for the citi citizenry
zenry citizenry to write letters to their
congressmen, to bring the prob problem
lem problem to the minds of the leaders
directly from the grass roots.*
He stressed the necessity for

THE FLAIL
How To Insult All The 'Success Gong"

By JOHN MILLER
I write this one week after
the Gator Growl. Each year, it
takes at least that long for the
excitement, hangovers, and re reprecussions
precussions reprecussions to die down. Thi3
year, it has taken that long for
the wave of ennui to pass, for
the Bubble of Boredom to Burst,
for the most humdrum ho-hum
of a Horn come to come .
and go.
Plenty of gripes this year, it
seems. People complain cause
we lost the game. Team wasnt
right . .coach wasnt right .
weather wasnt right. Funny,
no matter how many people
travel to the game, they all
end up riding the coach.
Parade bad,
too. The two
moat exciting
floats, entered BF
and raves of
applause from >
the crowd, the ' <-
but not the *
judges. Habit, MILLER
I guess. Same
thing happened last year. Funny
that the same Frats were in involved,
volved, involved, what?
Growl, though! Now there
was something! Heaven knows
what, but there WAS something.
Kudos to Wayne Cobb for a
best managed and smoothest
run Growl weve yet seen
(thanks to W. C.), it was still
hardily worth seeing. And, od odly
ly odly enough, we hardly saw it!

YOU SEE, just for the thrill
and the novelty of the whole
thing, we stayed home and
watched the telecast on Channel
5. So we hardly saw it. We did
some strange things, though.
An amazingly beautiful and ac accomplished
complished accomplished young ballerina from
Jacksonville played THEME
FROM EXODUS and every
now and then She would dance
from one side of the screen
to the other. They tell me she
danced ail the time the music
played but we watched (with
avid interest) the dark spot
in the crowd where the camera
was focused.

11 1 IB==S == sss=erEs=sseaess.
'aukuio*
Tte FtOKIDI. AJLLiGATOS U Um ffieUl iMm( naira Calnnitj mt Florida u 4 to ultotol Hin
yf44*y *nfi( except lllilf MMtfi ul ft nttoi miMi. Tit PLOkIOA GATOK b
£T ££*.' j* Jai omeM GataMtn , ru,£.oml
MW. MOM. ctr.nl> r w not. ra mm. r. mu. ~, n,M rttaT-tUfIS
Editor-in-Chief U Nail Swon
Managing Editor Bill Curry
Butinou Managar Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

T" *!*"" OmM Wm
fndty News Editor J an Lath roe
Ato't Nows Editor .. Mory.nne Aw£J
EditoriolAMiftenti Bottio
. Tmm Gibson, Noncy Mykol, Jack Horan
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke
National Adv. Manager, Dare Champion; office Man Man*l.
*l. Man*l. Uni# Merit; Advertlaiae Staff: Buford Curry.
ffTiiin}r rt hfniini >a rifT ; c£*****

faith in God and for the belief in
superiority of Americas military
strength. He quoted figures tell telling
ing telling that we lead the Com Communists
munists Communists by a 7-1 military ratio.
This of course is very encour encouraging
aging encouraging too encouraging and
possibly even erroneous? At
least it is a new figure.
It would be hard not to be
impressed with Philbrick, he is
dynamic.
But was his message new?
It was not, it has been stated
hundreds of times. He himself
has been stating it for nine
years.
What made his message ap appealing
pealing appealing in Gainesville is that he
told the people that theirs was
an intelligent awareness of
the danger of the Communist
conspiracy. He praised their
righteousness and their Ameri Americanism.
canism. Americanism. All this adds up to a
delectible formula for weening
public support. But to what end?
* *
HIS PLEA for the populace
to go home and write to their
congressmen reminds one of the
billboards which ask the citizen citizenry
ry citizenry to get out and vote. Neither
action demands depth in thought.
Philbrick was queried about
his views of the John Birch
group. It was interesting to note
that he avoided direct allegiance
with the society. He spoke high highly
ly highly of the members he had met
but said that he did not agree
with all their actions. When
he came down to explaining
the degree to which he disagreed
it became a matter of gray
shades. He did not agree that
Earl Warren should be im impeached,
peached, impeached, rather, he felt he
should be tired.
Actually, he opposed much of
the John Birch logic in his
plea for letters to Congress,
for this is grassroots democra democracy
cy democracy and diametrically opposed
to the favorite Birth slogan;
This is a republic, not a de democracy,
mocracy, democracy, lets keep it that way.
By Birch standards this makes
him a shining liberal. This is
doubly peculiar when one con considers
siders considers that columnist Jules Poh
m an editorial in the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Journal last summer label labeled
ed labeled Philbrick one of the top fig figtires

And other weird sights. Thats
the purpose of educational TV.
It teaches you to more use usefully
fully usefully employ your time instead
of watching TV. If thats what
the censorship ban went down
for .
Skits were clever, though.
Not funny . .clever. Had
to be to avoid being funny and
being banned by the censors.
But we the point overby
studiously irarulting Johnson,
Bryant, Warren, Reitz, and the
entire Success Gang. Best in insulting*
sulting* insulting* of the night was done
by the Emcee. He studiously
avoided being funny, too, but
he did it slower than anyone
else.
Thats why we had the long longest
est longest Growl in years.
H* *
SINCE GROWL is for the stu students,
dents, students, by the students, and with
the students, it would be nice
to be de-commercialize it and
get it back to being the wildly
funny, hugely entertaining,
strictly campus evening it start started
ed started as and has almost always
been. Try & local emcee, for
one thing; a man who is from
the campus and can be clever
and funny about topics that
are AU OOURANT (sic) to the
campus body. I doubt me ser seriously
iously seriously that there were more
than a handful who saw the
point or the humor to the pain painfully
fully painfully long and tedious Fuller
Warren imitation when the cele celebrities
brities celebrities in the crowd were honor honored.
ed. honored.
By the way, when you sit in
the stadium, down in that hole

J
Th# Alligator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Flense sign nil letters...
/ ... end limit Mtem to 800 words
Named will be withheld on reguest
We reserve the right..
## to edit letters a
... ter specs purposes

STAFF WRITERS
Carole Bardella, Nancy Brachey, Glenda Brunson,
Carole Boiler. Sue Allen Cauthen, Mike Colodny.
Ronnie Sue Goodman, John Grant, Karen Heck. Tom
Hoffman, Nancy Hooter. G. P. Laarra, Jared Lebow,
Bob Malone, Ann McAdams, Larry MeGough, Gary
Peacock. Patti Pitta, Fred Schneider. Marty Sckranu
Jto Srodes, Sally Smith. April Stanley, Sandy Oweitsaew
Frank Weotmark
SPORTS STAFF
Sport, Editor: Mika Gar.
SUff Writer*: Robert Green, Kao Kapee, Fran WM*
mo. Loeda Soars. Martin Ktoaria Vto tibnlitoi

tires figtires in the Birch movement.
Perhaps Philbrick did well to
call for faith in God from the
townspeople. I have never seen
evidence of such faith being
harmful and apparently today
we need it more than ever.
One may wonder sometimes
why people think of taking ma machine
chine machine gun? into bomb shelters
to keep their neighbors out. Love
thy neighbor as thyself?
Philbricks call to colors is
not a new approach. Nor is his
grassroots 1e 11 e r-writing
scheme. But to what*end is this
>lea?
* *
WOULD SUCH letters finally
alert the naive leaders of the
nc tion to the dangers of com communism
munism communism here in America, par particularly
ticularly particularly in Gainesville? Will ths
top brass listen to the local pros,
the pork choppers? Or will it
only add to the panic? Did Joe
McCarthy teach us nothing?
Inadvertently, Philbrick an answered
swered answered this himself when he
was asked, What must we do,
sir? He answered the ques questioner
tioner questioner that this was too com complex
plex complex a problem to give an an answer
swer answer to in one night. There are
too many things to consider, he
said.
How then, is the local citizen
supposed to state his case in a
letter? it would have to be a
tome.
Seventeen years ago we need needed
ed needed Philbricks message and
some men were giving it. Few
people listened. Now, there is no
escaping it. Armchair diplo diplomats
mats diplomats in every hamlet in the na nation
tion nation are screaming danger.
I do not think that an Ameri American
can American this side of reality disa disagrees
grees disagrees with Philbrick about the
i necessity for combating com communism.
munism. communism. All of us want to pro protect
tect protect the rights of man.
Some do not agree with his
panicky modus operendi, how howj
j howj ever. Fortunately, the right to
express this disagreement is still
one of the most cherished rights
left, though it is doubtful that
the disagreement will be any
more affective than the hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of proposed letters from
the yeomanry of Alachua to
i Washington via Tallahassee.

In the ground, and stare up t
at the rockets red glare in the
finale, have you ever realized
that those things arent going
high enough to clear the top
deck of the stadium? Why did
I mention that?
Well, theres always some
joker in the crowd who yells,
Those things are gonna fall
back in here and explode!
just to frighten the girls. Just
thought youd like the reassur reassurance
ance reassurance that they cant fall back
in there; they aint gotten out
yet!
I HAVE ALWAYS maintained
tiiere is only one ego in the
educational field colossal enough
to assume that everyones com comments
ments comments were directed personal personally
ly personally to, at, for, or against him.
In Tuesdays issue, Mr. Gary
Scrimgeour proved I was right
all along. Were his literary
knowledge as great as he thinks,
A and works assiduously at per persuading
suading persuading others to think, he would
have recognized the reference *o
kangaroos as a steal from
an ancient and beloved Noel
Coward anecdote which that
personage used in differentiat differentiating
ing differentiating between his serious Intent
and his humor.
Mr. Scrimgeour*s errant na nationalism
tionalism nationalism aside., I spend my
time doing very Httie thinking
about kangaroos, Australian na national
tional national integrity, and the like.
They are all fine people and the
other Australians never hve
their young lives with their
heads buried in a kangaroos
pouch. But, then, I think very
little about Mr. Scrimgeour, too.



OFF AND RUNNING...
At# TEP tailback Ken Leavit (ball carrier right)
and unidentified AEPi player (left).
The gain by Leavit above kept a TEP drive alive
and led to a second half TD against the* Sigma Nus.
The TEPs won the game 18-0 to give them a 2-0
reayrd in the Orange League play.
The high stepping AEPi brought the ball into scor scorposition
position scorposition in the second half of their game with Phi
Tau.. f
woin t ll which ended in a 13-13
tie by having more first downs than their opponents.
This gave them a 2-0 mark in loop play.
' , ;
jje sut)
Something New
Something Different
Enjoy King Size Sandwich
and Your Favorite Beverage
Gainesville's Finest
ladies & gentlemen
are invited
OPEN SUNDAY} 11:30 A.M. to 1:30 P.M.
& 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
921 W. University Ave.

P ..
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#§J ON THE SQUARE
IgJ
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EL. I
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CONTOUR-TAILORED
Sip""'
A SPORT SHIRT JUST MADE FOR LEISURE GOOD LOOKING, GOOD
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RAYS JAZZ SCENE
Features
"THE JAZZ HOUSE THAT ROGKS"
Monday'Folk singing 8 p.m. -11 p.m. by Marcello Truzzi
TuesdayHalf Price Night - To Coffees for the Price of won.
WednesdayCombing through the Jazz House with the
Rocking "Beach Combers"
ThursdayLadies' Night - Free Coffee for the Ladies
FridayLittle Johnny Ace and his House Rocking Teardroppers
| LIMBO CONTEST 11 p.m.
(PRIZE)
SaturdayOPEN HOUSE
*
.
SundayRock with the "Rhythm Makers" 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.
COME TO THE JAZZ SCENE
k
Cheesecake, Sandwiches, Coffee, Drinks, Teas, Imported Cheeses
Be Ye Over Beer (sorry no beer)
806 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-9211

jh BP W
Wf 1m Bb if lanflO^
i JNHnL Hb 4HK9mHHHRE
** y .j'y i

In Mwrqf football
TEP Tops Sigma Nu/ Pi Kaps, Phi Gam, Win in Blue

Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Pi and Pi Lambda Phi
emerged from the first week of
football action as top contenders
for the Orange League flag foot football
ball football crown while Pi Kappa Phi
and Phi Gamma Delta looks
tough in the Blue Circuit.
Tailback Leavit
The TEPs led by tailback Ken
Leavit, qurterback Howie Rosen
and ends Andy Kronstadt and
Larry Wasserman outclassed Pi
Kappa Alpha 20-0 Tuesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and then went on to shut
out the highly regarded Sigma
Nus 18-0 in a contest played
Wednesday afternoon on Beta
Field.
TOLBERT WEEKEND
FLICKS
Fri. and Sat. 8:00 P.M.
South Hall Recreation Room
"KIM
tarring ERROL FLYNN
also
KEYSTONE COPS ft ROADRUNNER

Defensive standouts for the
TEPs were coach Ed Bobbin
and former Jacksonville Dupont
star Paul Cone.
Wasserman caught two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns in Tuesdays contest
while Kronstadt scored three
against tne Snakes. A s the
TEP defense held the Sna.es
to one first down.
AEPi, also with two wins, ap-
Frosh Face
Tough Foes
By MARTIN EDWARDS
Gator Sports Writer
This years Florida freshman
basketball team looks to be one
of the finest in UF history, and
may have to be to come up with
a winning season. The Gators
have one of their toughest sched schedules
ules schedules ever to be played facing
them, and definitely have their
work cut out for them.
The team has been going
through rigorous pre-season
practice, and is well on its way
towards being ready for the rap rapidly-approaching
idly-approaching rapidly-approaching basketball sea season.
son. season.
Starting Team?
The starting team may well in include
clude include 6B Robert Hoffman at
center, 65 Stewart Marcus and
88 Bill Kos s at forwards, and
65 Richard Tomlinson along
with 510 Donnie Mason at
guards.
This 61-62 Gator frosh team is
a well-balanced squad, with plen plenty
ty plenty of height, speed, and depth.
There are several other top can candidates
didates candidates out for starting berths,
and there is a chance that sev several
eral several may take over starting jobs.
Among the top candidates are
63 Gary Goldberg, and 6l
Vic Noriega, who are both
guards. Both of these prospects
have fared well in practice,
positions before the regular
season commences.
The schedule this year includes
sixteen games, several of which
are played against some of the
finest freshman teams in the
South.
Season Opener
The season opener will be
played on Dec. 4 against St. Leo
J.C. Three days later the Gators
meet F.S.U. and on the 12th play
Central Florida J.C. All three of
these games will be played in
the Florida Gym.
The Gators have two games
slated for January. The freshman
will play the red shirts in un
intra-squad game on the 101 h,
and meet Brevard J.C. in the
Florida gym on the 15th.
The bulk of the schedule wil!
be played in February as the
Gators have ten games sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the month. Highlight
of the entire schedule will be
an extended road trip which
i sees the Gators play the frosh
of The Citadel on February 8,
South Carolina on the 9th, and
Fort Gordon on the 10th.
The season will be concluded
with two intra-squad games
which will be played on the 26th
of February and the 3rd of
March

pears headed for the their brac bracket
ket bracket championship. The APEs ie.
seated Pi Kappa Tau Wednesday
afternoon on first downs after the
regular contest ended in a 13-13
tie, and SAE by a 12-6 count on
Tuesday afternoon.
Chase Scores
Mike Chase scored two TDs in
Wednesdays contest. While quar quarterback
terback quarterback Dave Glassman and Fred
Kenyon were also standout per performers.
formers. performers.
The Pi Lams led by tailback
Lee Chira defeated Theta Chi 26-
!18 and Sigma Chi 19-0.
In their bracket the Lamraies
should have tough opposition
from Orange leader Phi Delta
Theta who won their opener
Monday defeating Sigma Chi by
a 34-0 count. The Blues played
Thursday afternoon, however
score was not available at
deadline time.
Another top contender can be
found in Kappa Sigma who de.
seated Kappa Alpha Tuesday aft-
Zetas Take Volleyball
Zeta Tau Alpha rallied in the
last two games to defeat Alpha
Epsilon Phi in the finals of the
Sorority Volleyball Tournament.
Scores were 9-15, 15-13, 15-10.
The Zetas went through the
double elimination tournament
without a loss, while AEPhi had
one loss before the match.
A more complete story on
womans intramurals will be in
the next edition of the paper.

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ernoon, that game nowever is un under
der under protest. Outstanding for the,
, Kappa Sigs was signal caller
Jack Yeardy.
KAs Win
In other Orange action the
KAs defeated Delta Tau Delta
27-13 with Jim Butler and fin;
Duncan along with forme: el el|
| el| campus star Merrel Stainton
j leading the charge. Sigma Nu|
j defeated ATO, Phi Kappa Tau
defeated Beta Theta Pi, and the
Delts defeated. SPE.
I
nmk B v|

The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1961

Action will resume Monday
with Sigma Chi meeting Theta
Ch Sigma Nil meeting PiKA,
Phi Kappa Tau meeting SAE,
and the Delta meeting Kappa
ig.
Bracket action will wind up
Tuesday November 7 with inter interbracket
bracket interbracket playoffs being scheduled
for Monday, November 13 and
the finals the next day.
Blue Action
In the weeks Blue League ac action
tion action Pi Kappa Phi routed Delta

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Sigma Phi 26-6 to show their of offensive
fensive offensive strength, after claimihg
their first win via forfeit'by Del Delta
ta Delta Chi. Phi Gam. led by -Tom
Mullens, defeated Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon 19-0.
Other outstanding Blue pros prospects
pects prospects include Chi Phi who ram rambled
bled rambled to a 35-6 win over Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi and Lambda Chi Alpha
who e-aked out a 7-6 victory over
DSP.
The Blue schedule will follow
I that of the Orange with finals to
:be played Tuesday, November 14.

Page 5



Page 6

Hopeful Gridders Visit Grant Field

Ole Miss-LSU, Gator-Tech
Games Tops in Loop Play

' The attention of the entire
Southeastern Conference will be
focused on Baton Rouge this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night as two of the coun countrys
trys countrys grid giants collide in what
should be an epic battle.
That game will feature unbeat unbeaten
en unbeaten Mississippi, the nations num number
ber number two team, and Louisiana
Btate, number seven in the foot,
ball rankings before a sellout
Crowd at Tiger Stadium.
Impressive Wins
*ln conference play, the Rebels
and LSU both have 3-0 rec records
ords records with both posting impres impressive
sive impressive wins over the weekend. The
Bengals smashed the UF, 23-0,
and Ole Miss murdered Vander Vanderbilt.
bilt. Vanderbilt. 47-0.
SEC leader Alabama (4-0 rec*

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1961

ord) should have a little easier
time of it as the Crimson Tide
goes against Mississippi State.
The other conference game will
pit the Gator against Georgia
Tech in Atlanta.
Bulldogs on the Rise
Georgia will start the weekend
Off by meeting Miami in the Ma.
gic City tonight. The Bulldogs
seem on the rise with two close
wins in a row. The up and down
Canes are back on the win track
with a victory over North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina.
Those same Tarheels will face
Tennessee team in Chapel Hill.
Florida State will try to
make Kentucky its second SEC
victim tills year. The Seminoles
have beaten Georgia so far and

would like to add Kentucky to
the list. \
In other games, Auburn faces
its second ACC foe in two weeks
when the Tigers meet Wake For Forest
est Forest in Aulbum and Tulane, still
winless in SEC play, will face
Clem son there. Vanderbilt has an
open date.
r
V' i A ' if
v i
i,
...
W j I HHh

Grid Experts? Both
Pick Georgia Tech
PROGNOS-T-GATOR
W L T Per. ji
| Gora 41 16 2 .712 ji
§ Buchalter 37 20 2 .644

By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
Georgia Tech over Florida .
Homecoming and Grant Field
along with a tough team make
clash. The mostly healed Gators
wont roll over and play dead.
Kentucky over FSU ... the
Wildcats to bounce back. FSU
could be suffering from a weak weakened
ened weakened backfield.
Miami, over Georgia . Mira,
Miller, and Wilson to soften up
the Dogs for the Gators.
Ole Miss over LSU ... a
tough one to pick but the Rebs
should show why theres a differ difference
ence difference between a second and a
seventh national rating.
Ohio State over lowa .
Buckeyes to take a big step to toward
ward toward a part of the Big Ten
championship.
Michigan over Duke . could
be close but dont think so.
Michigan State over Minnesota
. . Staters to stay ahead of the
raters with a big win at HC
time.
Syracuse over Pitt . Davis
to unleash running power ...
revitalized Panthers to be rough.
Washington over Southern Cal
. . Just a hunch, but the Husk Huskies
ies Huskies will be more than ready for
the Trojans.
Colorado over Missouri .
conference leaders to stay on top
of old seven dwarfs.
Notre Dame over Navy .
Midshipmen to be taught why
Army doesnt like to play Irish.

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1 The Power and the Glory
Graham Green
Das Kapital
Karl Marx
I Moses and Mondtheism
Sigmund Freud
I Gillian
Frank Yeiby
I Economics and the Art of Controversy
John Galbraith
I A Hero of Our Time
Mihail Lermontov
I Existential Psychology
Rolb May
I t The Fall of the Russian Monarchy
I ... Bernard Paus
I Winters Tale
I Jsak Dinfren
I Bom Free
Joy Adamson
I BROWSE SHOP
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Located at the Student Service Center

isjjj

DODD PITCHES TO POP TV
As Gator Boss Ray Graves looks toward his second unit quarterback and boss of
old.
Dodd vs. Dodd and Graves will see chapter two unfold this weekend as the Ga Gators
tors Gators travel to Grant Field in Atlanta to face coach Bobby Dodd seniors highly
rated Jacket squad.

Team Not Down After Loss
Says Star Kicker Ringgold

*>y
FRAN WARREN
The *Big Toe for the Fighting
Gator eleven is No. 10, Don Ring Ringgold
gold Ringgold from Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Ringgold, a junior college trans transfer,
fer, transfer, stands five feet, eight inches
tall, and weighs 155 pounds.
In spite of the loss to FSU,
Ringgold said, the Gators were
not down in morale.
We played a good game
against the Tigers, they just had
the team depth that it took to
beat us. All of the Gator injuries
that kept players like, Hoover,
Vargecko and Starling out of the
game didnt help to make things
any easier on us.*

By BILL BUCHALTER
Sports Editor Emeritus
If Im ever gonna make a
comeback, I better start now. So
here goes for another week.
Ga. Tech over Florida . This
is the first time Ive ever gone
against the Gators. I look for an
upset in this one but the real rea reason
son reason is that Ive been predicting
so poorly lately that if I pick the
Gators to lose, they should sure surely
ly surely win. Anyway its off to Atlan Atlanta.
ta. Atlanta.
Kentucky over FSU . Wool Woolurns
urns Woolurns passes will be too much for
Homans to handle, especially on
the way to Peabody.
Miami over Georgia . Mira
and Miller have been throwing
fluid catching passes like Barney
and Anne. Fortman should score
LSU over Ole Miss . Blue
plate special ala Baton Rouge
style. Another blue plate is Lie Lieberman
berman Lieberman and Spielman .
Ohio State over lowa . The
Buckeyes are too tough, sort of
like Sue D. Sara, Berk, Lucienne,
Michigan over Duke . The
Wolverines are due to bounce
back
Mich. State over Minnesota. .
Sorry Aunt Jen but the Spar Spartans
tans Spartans are loaded like Myron and
Mickey (among others) on the
weekends.
Syracuse over Pitt Ernie
Davis wants thig one fluid so does
Goldfield.
Washington over Southern Cal
. The Huskies could get Rose
Bowl berth No. S in this one
Missouri over Colorado ... Up Upset
set Upset of the week ... a rock-ribbed
line paced by Subin and Berman
should be hard to penetrate.
Notre Dame over Navy . The
Irish wont be kept down three
weeks in a row.
Go get 'em Gators.

JI

Fran's Features

Ringgold, came to Florida after
attending a junior college in
Oklahoma. Gator Coach Hobe
Hoosier was scouting the Western
colleges for a kicker to replace
Bobby Joe Green, who signed
with the Pittsburgh Steelers.
Ringgold felt that the hardest
part of the season was behind.
l dont mean that the rest of
the games from here on in will
be easy. I mean that the team
has gained the experience it
needed, and now has the ability
to get up and get ready for each
game, said Ringgold.
Ringgold felt that the loss to
LSU was not an easy one to
take. He felt that the team made
some mistakes that gave the
LSU team the scoring breaks.
That intercepted lateral was
the hard break of the game. Its
hard to cover for that type of
pitch-out and once he had inter intercepted
cepted intercepted the ball, there was no
way to stop him before he went
over for a touchdown.
The Gator kicker said the team
was really up for the Georgia
Tech game. Even tough it is
the Yellow Jackets Homecoming,
he felt that the Gators would
beat the jinx of Grant Field.
Ringgold came through in the
LSU game with two booming
kicks, one for 56 yards and the
other for 66. This gave him an
average of 45 yards for 4 kicks
in the game.
Ringgold is a senior in Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and plana to grad-
Golf Meeting
The Florida Golf Team will
hold a meeting Monday, Novem November
ber November 6 at seven p.m. in the recrea recreation
tion recreation room of the Flordi Gym.

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Revenge Minded Tech
Hosts Old UF Friends

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Can the Gator football team
come back from a humiliating
loss? Will Bobby Dodd, Sr., be
out for revenge against his old
assistant Ray Graves? Will Bob Bobby
by Bobby Dodd, Jr., receive special
treatment from a sell-out Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming crowd?
These, and many other quest questions
ions questions will be answered this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon when the Gator
football team travels to Grant
Field in Atlanta to face the migh mighty
ty mighty Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets,
the nations number eight team.
Special Features
There are also many special
features about this game that it
is a predictors nightmare. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps the most interesting fact in
the fans mind are the strong ties
between the two squads.
UF Head Coach Ray Graves
was, of course, an assistant coach
for Tech from 1947 until 1959 and
learned most of his football from
Bobby Dodd. Graves should know
as much as anyone about Tech
plays and personnel.
Dodd will also have to beat
his own son, Bobby Dodd, Jr.,
who alternates with Larry Lib Libertore
ertore Libertore at quarterback. Dodd
sent hig son to the UF so that
he would not be faced with the

problem of having to choose be between
tween between Dodd and another of
equal ability for Techs quarter*
back.
To top it all off, the game will
be Homecoming for the Engineers
and Grant Field, where Tech has
a phenominal winning record,
should be jnrnmed with fans.
In last years contest, played in
Gainesville, the Gators scored in
the last 33 seconds and then pass passed
ed passed for two extra points to hand
Tech its first loss of the year,
18-17. Coach Dodd took the defeat
graciously, but he must be eager
for a win over his former helper.
Paced by quarterback Stan
Gann, Tech has mounted a fine
offense. Gann is a fine passer
and he can hand off to several
good runners such as Billy Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson or Chick Granning. Joe
Auer lends depth to the backfield.
Strong Defense
The defense is strong too, led
by left guard Rufus Guthrie, cen center
ter center Willie McGaughey, guard
Dave Watson, and tackle Larry
Stallings. Tech has held six foes
to only three touchdowns and a
field goal.
The Gators hopes have risen
with the return of halfbacks Bob
Hoover and Bruce Starling to the
lineup along with defensive back
Paul Vargecko.