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
! SIUHT
GENERATION?
~ P9* 5

Volbiw 54Number \ j

Guilty! Verdict of First Honor Court Jury Trial

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Editorial Assistant
Yes, your honor, we have reached a verdict. We
find the defendants guilty as charged! said the fore foreman
man foreman of UFs first student jury.
Defendants one and two were found guilty on two
charges each at the first student jury trial ever to be
held in the UF Honor Court Sunday afternoon.
They were charged with: (1) receiving information
on an examination and (2) giving information on an
examination. Since the defendants were charged with
mutually aiding each other, they were tried together.
Both defendants were sentenced to a failing grade
in Chemistry 217, (the course they were accused of
cheating in), 12 penalty hours and a severe repri reprimand.
mand. reprimand. Twelve penalty hours means both defendants
must take an additional 12 hours before they grad graduate.
uate. graduate.
Defense counsels for the accused were Mike
Dunay, George Kluttz, and John Fletcher. All are
law students. The prosecutors were T. A. (Tad)
Magazine Coes
To a UF Trial
Two representatives of Life Magazines were on campus Sunday
to cover the UFa first jury trial.
Reporter Bill Moeser and photographer Flip came up
from their Miami office to covfer the event. Moeser said he had re received
ceived received word from the New York office to come to the UF.

An Alligator staff member
harangued with youth and edu education
cation education editor Richard Meryman
of Life in New York by long
distance Thursday afternoon.
Meryman told the Gator spokes spokesman
man spokesman he just didnt feel the trial
would make a story for Life.
He finally said he would pass
the information along to the text
department.
Moeser said that he and his
photographer had been in Taha Tahatii
tii Tahatii the day before covering a
story about theh peace corps.
Moeser is a graduate in journal journalism
ism journalism from the University of Miami.
Hes been with Life for four
years. ? started as a free lance
photographer. >
Midgley Named
By State GOP
UF student Doug Midgley was
named state college chairman of
the Young Republican Club at the
organizations state convention
in West Palm Beach last week weekend.
end. weekend.
George Kruger represented the
UF chapter at the convention.
The UF chapffcr will host the next
state convention to be held in
February.
Special guest at the convention
was Mrs. Pat Hutar, national co cochairman
chairman cochairman of the Young Republi Republicans,
cans, Republicans, who urged the delegates to
be more active on campus. Young
Republican clubs have been or organized
ganized organized at FSU and the Univer University
sity University of Miami. The Stetson Uni University
versity University chapter was chartered at
the meeting.

Seminole Sales Start;
Cease Thanksgiving

Sale* of the 1903 Seminole offi officially
cially officially began yewterday and will
continue until Thanksgiving va vacation,
cation, vacation, according to Sale Promo Promotion
tion Promotion Director Gary Peacock.
Cost to students picking up
their own book* or who buy
through an organization will be
$3 Students who would like to
have their book mailed to them
Will be charged an additional sl.
Students may buy their books
directly from the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications office, room 11
Florida Union, or order them by
mail by enclosing a self-address self-address
self-address
Thursday Final
Day Tor Photos
Thursday, November 9, is the
last day for seniors and frater fraternity
nity fraternity and sorority member* to
have their pictures taken for the
times are from l to 5
7to p.m. Men should wear
dark coat* and ties and women
.hmrid w< ar dark sweaters; ev everyone
eryone everyone m&t be prepared to pay
tel of sl-50 when they sign up
in the basement of the Florida
senior who missed his ap
pointment may make it up any
time this week.
The schedule for the remaindei
M this week is as follows: Tues
dy Sigma Kappa; Wednesday
Alpha Epsilon Phi; and Thursday
Btfa Delta Delta.

i; j: :
a.. II mima
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

If the story gets printed, it
should appear in the edition com coming
ing coming out a week from Friday.
Moeser couldnt guarantee the
story would get in print.
The trial was also covered by
the Gainesville Daily Sun.
Fancier Student
Directories Will
Be Out Soon
More ads, fancier make up,
and a thicker cover are the at attractions
tractions attractions offered by the 1961 stu student
dent student directories which will be
available about Nov. 11.
Enough copies of the directory
have been printed for each stu student
dent student and faculty member. Dorm
residents and married students
will receive their copies through
area offices. Off-Campus resi residents
dents residents may pick up directories at
the information booth across from
the Hub. Faculty may obtain co copies
pies copies at the Hub according to Sam
Zorn, editor and business man manager
ager manager of the publication.
The directory will contain the
name, classification, address, and
phone number of each student at
the university as he filled out this
infonmation on his registration
card.
The publication is financed com completed
pleted completed by Student Government
and the receipts from its adver advertising.
tising. advertising. This year there will be a
special ad section in the back .of
the book.

ed stamped envelope with their
fee.
A receipt will be mailed and
will be honored when the books
are distributed. Peacock en encouraged
couraged encouraged as many students as
possible to use the mail order
plan to avoid long direct sales
line.
Fraternity and sorority mem members
bers members will be able to buy their
books through their chapter trea treasurers
surers treasurers if their group adopts the
bloc buying plan, which will also
allow a chapter representative
to pick up all the books for his
chapter when they arrive in early
May.
Seniors Who plan to graduate
in February may have their book
mailed to them for an additional
dollar. They may pay for the
book in person or through mail
by enclosing a sett addressed,
stamped envelope for their re
cept. The books will be mailed
as soon as they arrive.
Faculty members may buy
yearbooks for $5. No cccnplimen cccnplimen-1
-1 cccnplimen-1 tary copies will be given to fa fa'
' fa' culty members or administrative
i heads this year, according to Pea
cock. University President Dr. J
' Wayne Reitz endorsed this plan
last week when he bought thi
first Seminole.
Peacock emphasized the Nov
22 deadline.
Only the number of books soU
by the deadline will be printed/
he said. Only those student)
and faculty members who bav
, bought books before this deadline
, will receive them when they ar
rive in May/'

University of Florida, Coinesvillo Tuesday, November 7,1961

Davis and Attorney General Selig Goldin. Davis is
one of the two newly elected vice chancellors whose
job is to aid the chancellor in passing sentence. Davis
was temporarily replaced for this trial with Hilton
Fuller, 2UC.
Members of the first student jury were: Jan Smith,
foreman; Judy Spurlock, 3AS; Aubrey Daniels, 6AS;
Gary Barber, 3AS; David Young, 2UC and Kathy
Riley, 2UC.
The jury deliberated 50 minutes to reach its ver verdict.
dict. verdict.
. One Didnt Show
Fourteen of the 15 prospective jurors reported for
empaneling in the legislative council room of the
Union at 1 p.m. Missing was Harvey Gulkis,
4ED.
In the process of empaneling, six jurors are called at
a time. During the voir dier (questioning) both de defense
fense defense and presenting counsels used the peremptory
challenge (declaring a prospective juror ineligible
for jury duty). The prosecution removed Bob Kent

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FOLK HARMONY WILL SWING OUT AT 7:25 TOMORROW NIGHT
.. From left: Mike Kirkland, Dick Foley, Bob Flick, and John Paine The
..Brothers Four
Brothers Four to Perform
For Lyceum Tomorrow

(See Related Story, Page Three)
Hie Brothers Four, popular folk
singers, will appear tomorrow
evening at 7:45 in the Florida
Gym.
There will be a $1 admission
fee for everyone, since Lyceum
Council has arranged their ap appearance
pearance appearance as a special feature not
included in Lyceum's regular bud budget.
get. budget.
In the past year, The Brothers
Four have performed at most of
the major universities in the Unit United
ed United States and Canada. They have
appeared on the several television
shows including the Ed Sullivan
Show, the Bell Telephone Hour,
the Chevy Show, and the Aca Academy
demy Academy Award Show.
They have recorded numerous
records and albums, for Columbia
Records. Their newest album is
Roamin With the Brothers
Four.
Although none of The Brothers
Four has had a forma} music
education, each helps in rewrit rewriting
ing rewriting the lyrics and melodies of the
folk music that plays a major
part in their act.
Career Guides
Free to Seniors
Books to aid graduating sen seniors
iors seniors in their job campaign are be being
ing being distributed now until Nov. 17,
by Alpha Phi Omega, honor honorary
ary honorary business fraternity.
Entitled Career, the annual
publication is available free to
all graduating seniors at the in information
formation information booth across from the
Hub, 9-5, Monday through Friday.
The purpose of the book is to
inform seniors of the job open openings
ings openings available that match theii
aims Jind training, said Keit!
Pittman, vice president of Alpha
Phi Omega.
It also provides companies wit!
a wider selection of quanfled ap applicants,
plicants, applicants, he added.
TO insure that a sufficient num number
ber number of copies will be available,
each student will be required to
sign a receipt for the book.

The boys arrange all of their
own material, moat of It taken
from their albums including The
Brothers Four, Rally Round
and 8.M.0.C.
Lyceum Council has arranged
for this and several other special

Fall Frolics Committee
To Give Format the Needle

Format for Fall Frolic* will
combine a concert and dance as
the Frolics committee tries to
pep up the Nov. 17 event.
A comedian and a ringing
group will make up the concert
pant of the show, while a rock
'n roll band will take over for
the dance.
Comedian Starts
Woody Woodbury, a night club
comedian from Ft. Lauderdale,
will start Frolics at 8:30 p.m.
The Highwaymen will move on
stage aft 9:90 for an hour-and-a hour-and-a-half
half hour-and-a-half long sing. One of their re recent
cent recent recordings was Michael.*
Joe Jones, rock n roll singer
and recorder of You Talk Too
Much, will follow the Highway Highwaymen
men Highwaymen at 11, performing until 1
a.m.
More Informal
Frolics chairman Wilson Atkin Atkinson
son Atkinson said another change in the
event is that the traditionally
semi-formal dance will be more
informal this time around.
Men will not be out of place
by wearing a coat and tie, At Atkinson
kinson Atkinson said, but dinner jackets
or bermudas would be the wrong
dress.
PanheUenic Council President
Flossie Copeland said flat shoes
and good school clothes would be
appropriate for girls.
Tickets Sold
Tickets for the event will go on
sale Nov. 12 from ll a.m. to 4
p.m. in the information booth
across from the Hub, with sales
continuing through the week.
Fraternity couple tickets will
cost $2.50 and single tickets for
independents will be $1.35 apiece.

and Henry Neuman, Both were improperly sum summoned.
moned. summoned.
The defense removed Wayne Ipshording and Em Emory
ory Emory Schopke. Both had previously taken Cy 217. Sev Several
eral Several prospective jurors disqualified themselves dur during
ing during the preliminary questioning by Honor Court
Chancellor Bill Trickle.
Every person in the room took a mass oath not to
reveal the names of the defendants. Any one violat violating
ing violating the oath would be held in contempt of court. Con Contempt
tempt Contempt of court is punishable by up to 15 penalty
hours.
The Trial
The prosecution entered exhibits A and B, two seat seating
ing seating charts of Walker Auditorium. This was the ex examination
amination examination room in which the two defendants were
accused of cheating last April 17.
First witness for the prosecution was Peter M.
Zies, 2UC.
I saw two students talking to each other and
looking at each other's exam, said Zies. Those

presentations to be held on cam campus
pus campus this year.
Tickets will be on sale this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon from 2 to 8 at the infor information
mation information booth across from the
Hub, and tomorrow evening at
the door.

Profits from the dance-concert,
which is sponsored by the Inter-
Fraternity Council, will go into a
loan fund for fraternity men.
Four Students
To Meet. Nehru
Four UF students will repre represent
sent represent student government and the
political science department at
a conference with Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister Nehru of India at the United
Nations in New York this week weekend.
end. weekend.
The delegation, headed by stu student
dent student body vice president Jack
Mahaffey, also includes Harvey
Sharron, Chuck Warren, and Ivan
Diamond.
Hie group will leave Thursday
and return Sunday.

Require Deporit
Georgia Game Tickets Low

Tickets tb the Georgla-Florida
game in Jacksonville this week weekend
end weekend are running out fast Stu Students
dents Students wishing tickets must de deposit
posit deposit two dollars at the stadium
ticket windows.
They win receive a receipt,
which they will present at one
erf the East side ticket booths m
Jacksonville ag they enter the
| game at the Gator Bowl. Toe
j windows close at halftime. They
t will get a full refund of their two
I dollars upon presentation of the

Board of Control
OK's $27 Million
For New Buildings

Build Now,
Pay Later
By JAN LATHROP
Gator News Editor
The state Board of Control plac placed
ed placed its order for $27 million in
new state university build ings
Thursday and marked future stu student
dent student fees to pick up the tab.
The Board created a revolving
trust fund and pledged an anti anticipated
cipated anticipated surplus of $42 million in
student fees over a 20 year per period
iod period to pay off financing bonds.
The measure is an increment of
Gov. Farris Bryants plan to float
sls million in bonds to finance
university construction.
Endorses
The action endorses recommen recommendations
dations recommendations by Assistant Attorney
General Ralph Odum to go over
Bryants sls million plan to $25
million.
Odum, also legal aide to the
board, said unpledged student
fees will support a $25 million
, bond issue providing enough mo money
ney money to construct all university
buildings authorized by the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature test spring.
The Legislature approved a mul multimillion
timillion multimillion dollar list of buildings
last spring but did not raise mo money
ney money to finance their construction.
They were slated to be built as
state income justified.
Present state income, however,
is insufficient to finance any con construction
struction construction without an overall in increase
crease increase in taxes.
Emergency Move
Board members emphasized
that creation of the fund and ap approval
proval approval of the bond plan was strict strictly
ly strictly an emergency measure.
The Board indicated the money
will be used to complete a new
state university at Boca Raton
and to bhild nuclear and other
science buildings at other state
universities.
Expected to rise on the UF
campus as a result of the bond
issue are four buildings: an ar architecture
chitecture architecture and fine arts building,
a general classroom building, a
nuclear science building, and a
, new student union.
The Board of Control, however,
said no order of building priority
- ha been set up for use of the
trust fund. Because the trust fund
[ is revolving, universities can
draw on it periodically as money
is needed for building projects.
Boca Soon?
If the planning on the bond pro pro:
: pro: gram is completed by Febru February,
ary, February, the Board said construction
l on the new Boca Raton school
will start in time to open the
- university by fall 1964.
1 (See BOARD, Page Three)

V-
receipt.
This is being done to give an
advance stadium seat count and
each student must collect his
own deposit refund.
Data tickets will cost $5.00. i

two men are there. (He pointed to the defendants.)
Second witness for the prosecution was Dr. George
Ryschewitsch, chemistry professor. Ryschewitseh was
not the professor of the two defendants, but a sub subdepartment
department subdepartment head.
The examination papers of the two defendants
were entered as exhibits C and D.
Strong Evidence
Ryschewitsch said he examined? the two defendants*
papers, problem by problem, and found 10 mis mistakes
takes mistakes with identical answers. He then explained
a few of the similar answers on a blackboard.
During cross examination of Ryschewitsch, the
correlation of wrong answers was challenged by the
defense counsel.
Counsel: How many students took the examina examination
tion examination in question ?
Ryschewitsch: 450 to 500.*'
Counsel: Did you look at all the exams ?
Ryschewitsch: No!
(See GUILTY, Page Two)

j Story in Brief
Briefly here's what Thursday's Board of Control
action meant to the future of Florida Education:
O The Board okayed a $27 million bond issue to fi finance
nance finance building construction at four existing state
universities and a new university at Boca Raton.
O The Board plans to finance the bond issue with
on anticipated $42 million surplus in student fees
over the next 20 years.
O Interest on the borrowed money will total almost
sls million.
O The UF is expected to get at least four new build buildings,
ings, buildings, valued ot close to $lO million: on architec architecture
ture architecture and fine arts building, a nuclear science
building, o general classroom building, and a new
student union building.
O The plan is subject to approval of the State Board
of Education and the State Budget Commission.
The proposal may also possibly be contested on
legal grounds.
Groundbreaking on a new student union on cam campus
pus campus is ot least a year away, according to an earlier
report by Florida Union director Bill Rion. Archi Architectural
tectural Architectural plans ore not ready.
Architectural plans for other buildings ore ready
and groundbreaking may be os close as six months
away, according to a Homecoming speech by Gov.
Bryant.

Space For Big IBM
Brain Bugs Bosses

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Arnt News Editor
Hie University has ordered a
modem high-epeed computer to
be used for research work but
the administration doesnt know
yet where they are going to put
it.
The University has requested
delivery of the machine as near
the first of January as possible.
It will require space and 40 to
50 tons of air-conditioning
equipment.
It must be boused in a dust dustfree
free dustfree room under carefully con controlled
trolled controlled temperatures. We are
now exploring sites for the IBM,"*
said Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert Mautz "but no definite ar arrangements
rangements arrangements have been made. j
"We have considered all pos possibilities,
sibilities, possibilities, including a new build building
ing building to house the IBM, but it will
probably not require new con construction,
struction, construction, said Mautz.
"The need for this machine has
long been recognized by the fa faculty
culty faculty and administration, said

They will not be sold in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
The official deadline for tic tickets
kets tickets was Friday. There are seais
remaining from the 20-yard line
to the end zone. These seats will
be sold at the stadium windows
as long as they last, from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.
Tickets for the Miami game
will be issued between November
14 and 18. All tickets for bloc
seating must be gotten a week j
earlier. I

BARN, SILO
WED?
OUR TEAM
See Page 2

Six Pages This Edition

It is the same type computer
that is being used at MIT,
Stanford, and Cal Tech probably
has more than one/' he continued.
Mautz. It has been Included in
biennial requests and the need be became
came became so urgent that we had to
take steps that are somewhat less
than satisfactory to keep the Uni University
versity University in the foreground of re research.
search. research.
(See IBM, Page S)
Barristers Bag
Blue Key Ballots
Four law students have been
elected to head the UF* honorary
leadership fraternity, Florida Blue
Key.
Jack R. Shreve, a senior law
student from Chipley was elected
president. He will succeed^ Jim
Quincey, who was called to active
duty last month.
Elected as vice president/wa?
Joe Ripley, Jr., of Jacksonville
who is a former president of the
student body.
Serving as secretary will be
Layton Mank of Coral Gaffes, >
who is a past chief justice/dl the
traffic court.
C. Edward Rich of Bt. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg will serve the organisation
as treasurer.
Screcnin9 Tests Stated
For Education Majors
Speech screening ted* for un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate education faajors will
be given during the weeks of
Nov. 27 and Dec. 4. Appointments
should be made now in Room 100
Norman Hall.
*+** i



Page 2

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The 'Silio and Barn' Were About to Be Joined

Well almost, anyway. ..
The above drawing shows what would have hap happened
pened happened to the University Auditorium if plans made in
the early Fifties had gone through.
A wing housing the alumni offices was to be con constructed
structed constructed between the auditorium and the Century
Toweiv-and a lobby lounge, to be known as the Green
Boom, was planned for the back of the auditorium

Prof Receives Chemistry Award

Dr. John F. Baxter, head of
the University of Floridas gen general
eral general chemistry section, has been
named to receive one of 20 na national
tional national awards presented by the
American Chemical Society.
The James T. Grady Award

Oh, How ROTC Hos Changed:
Coeds Once Graced Drill Field

ROTC cadets may shudder at
the thought, but in the not-so-dis not-so-distant
tant not-so-distant past their ranks contained containedof
of containedof all thingswomen!
In September of 1958. the Air
Force announced that UF coeds
could enroll in the ROTC pro program.
gram. program.
That semester, two girls did
enroll. However, shortly after the
semester began, one of the girls
dropped out. But the other brave
student stayed-on to complete the
term with a high grade.
She was trained by a woman
Air Force captain who was
brought to the UF especially for
the job of teaching the fe female
male female cadets. The instruction in included
cluded included military courtesy, cadet
regulations and a smattering of
drill procedures.
Instead of marching for two

*
THE BELL TELEPHONE
COMPANIES SALUTE
JIM BOARDMAN
Two years ago Jim Boardman was studying en engineering
gineering engineering principles in college. Today his judgment
plays a key part in the construction of microwave
tower systems, which speed telephone conversations
over high, rugged terrain. He is responsible for
finding the right locations for essential repeater
stations that amplify and relay telephone conversa conversa*
* conversa* tions through a microwave system.

W '"S'.:???:'. mwwwn.
* y- w' ? ,:A opi £ : /

Thq WoHdo AHlyrter, Tuesday, November 7, 1961

for the most important contri.
button to increasing the Ameri.
can publics knowledge of chemi.
cal progress will be presented to
Dr. Baxter at the national meet meeting
ing meeting of the A.C.S. in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C. next spring.

hours every Thursday, the lone
girl cadet spent her time as a
typist doing secretarial work.
About the middle of the second
semester of that school year, a
letter came from Air Force
headquarters saying no more girl
students were to sign up for the
ROTC program because it was not
necessary for them to be in the
program in order to get a com commission
mission commission in the Air Force.
Therefore, both ladies (captain
and student) had to vanish from
the ROTC picture. The captain
went to another assignment, but
the student is still attending the
University.
To those females who would like
to be in an R.O.T.C. program, in indications
dications indications are that there will be
no women allowed for some time
to come.

building.
Before the project got much support in the way
of funds the Alumni Association decided to switch
their proposed office site to the new student union,
slated for completion in 1964.
Plans for the auditorium addition have been
suspended, and the Green room area is currently
devoted to err ass.

Chairman of the A.C.6. divis division
ion division for 1960-61, Dr. Baxter was
the national teacher for the Con Continental
tinental Continental Classroom Modern
Chemistry course. Initiated in
1959, it was televised daily over
a national network for two years.
He also prepared and taught a
high school chemistry course on
film, sponsored by the A.C.S.,
the Fund for the Advancement of
Education and the University of
Florida. The course was filmed
and produced by the Encyclopedia
of Brittanica Films and used in
more than 300 high schools and
colleges.
Noted for his authoritative and
imaginative teaching of chemis.
try, particularly to young people,
Dr. Baxter is the author of a lab laboratory
oratory laboratory manual In general chemis chemistry,
try, chemistry, and co-author of the two twovolume
volume twovolume textbook, Modern Chem Chemistry,
istry, Chemistry, a study guide for the text
and five-Volume students and
teachers manuals which accom accompany
pany accompany the filmed chemistry course.
Dr. Baxters Modem Chemis Chemistry
try Chemistry course is currently being
shown on Japanese television, and
on the new Midwest Airborne
Television Project.
He has taught at the University
of Florida since 1952.

Jim Boardman of Mountain States Telephone
& Telegraph Company, and other young engineers
like him in Bell Telephone Companies throughout
the country, help bring the finest communications
service in the world to the homes and businesses
of a growing America.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

Girls! There
Are Jobs
Awareness of placement oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for UF women graduates
is the sole purpose of the Job
Placement Service sponsored by
the Womens Student Association
(WSA).
After pending several months,
the service was passed in a re resolution
solution resolution last Monday night at the
WSA meeting.
Plans are now in progress for a
forum by Director of Placement
Maurice Mayberry in February.
Chairman Lis Rystrom is plan planning
ning planning forums of interviewers in
area* of interest to women stu students.
dents. students. These forums will deal
with specific fields.
WSA President Dianne Fisher
explained the committee would
utilize services already available
to students.
Direct supervision over the
University of Florida, its policies
and affairs, is vested in the
Board of Control, a body com composed
posed composed of seven citizens from
different regions of the state who
are appointed by the governor
for a four year term. UF catalog

Guilty
(Continued from Page ONE )
Counsel: What would you say the correlation of
wrong answers shows ?
Ryschewitsch: I am morally sure the two defend-
ants cheated.
Counsel: You have just used a legal term. Were
you coached by the prosecution?
Prosecution: Objection! That question is scan scandalous!
dalous! scandalous!
Chancellor: Objection sustained.
Counsel: What would you say the probability is
of the correlation being coincidental?
Ryschewitsch: One chance in a billion.
Directed Verdict
At this point the defense made a motion for a di directed
rected directed verdict. This means the chancellor, if he
agrees, is to acquit the defendents with out further
trial. The jury is not allowed to hear the arguments
for a directed verdict. They were ordered to leave
the court room.
The defenses* grounds for a directed verdict were
double inference. This meant the prosecution was be being
ing being accused of failing to show which defendent cop copied
ied copied from which paper or if it was done mutually.
The prosecution argued that no crime could be
determined until the jury returned a verdict. The
motion was denied.
The Defense
The defense began its case with Dr. Hugh E. Jones,
an optometrist. Dr. Jones testified he had examined
defendant number one on Saturday. He said defend defendant
ant defendant number one was near-sighted and without glasses
did not have clear vision over 20 inches. Dr. Jones
said he was legally blind.
The second witness for the defense was James
Metrosky, a graduate student who teaches Cy 217-
218. Metrosky said the mistakes on the defendants
papers were no more unusual than mistakes made by
other students on the same exam. However, Metrosky
admitted he had only graded question six on all 450
to 500 exams.
The third witness for the defense, a close friend
of the defendants, testified they were good friends,
were room mates, came from the same hometown
and most definitely studied from the same notes
for the examination of April 17.
During cross examination the prosecution asked if
the witness could testify whether or not the defend defendants
ants defendants had studied together on Feb. 3 or May 5. The
witness could not.
The Defendants
The fourth and fifth witness for the defense were
the defendants.
After the exam last spring our professor told us
in class that cheating had been suspected r>n th
exam, said defendant number one. When we
didnt get our exam papers back we went to ask Dr.
Ryschewitsch if we were among the suspects. He
gave us no satisfactory answer, but onlv intimated
that he thought we were guilty.
Since I didnt have my glasses during the exam,
I couldnt see the clock on the wall. I asked defend defendant
ant defendant number two for the time on several occasions.
Defendant number two didnt hear a correction on
the exam given by the announcer. I talked to him to
give him that correction. I did not cheat on the
exam.
Defendant number two said, I kept my hand
raised for about 10 minutes trying to get the proctor
to give me the correction on the exam. There were
a lot of groans at the time the correction was given
and I couldnt hear what was said. I finally asked de*
fondant number one for the correction. I did not cheat
on the exam. <
After the summation was given by both sides,
the court room was cleared and the jury locked in
to deliberate. After 50 minutes of deliberation the
jury returned the verdict of guilty.
As the two defendants stood before the bench and
the chancellor passed sentence, defendant number
two gulped, clenched one fist until his knuckles were
white, and pressed them hard on the table next to
which he was standing.
As soon as the court was adjourned the defendants
hurried from the room and went into conference with
their defense counsels. The counsels later said the de defendants
fendants defendants would appeal the case to the Faculty Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Committee on grounds of court error, spe specifically
cifically specifically double inference and possibly other grounds.

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Group Will Present
Renaissance Music

The Collegium Musicum, a
newly formed musical organiza organization
tion organization on campus, will give its first
concert tonight at 8:15 in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Sponsored by the department of
music, the group will present mu music
sic music of the Renaissance and Bar Baroque
oque Baroque periods by six different solo
and ensemble groups, including a
trio sonata, a string group, mad madrigal
rigal madrigal singers and a brass quartet.
Solo performances will be given
on the harpsichord by Nina Lup Lupkiewicz
kiewicz Lupkiewicz Mid on the organ by Eu Eugenia
genia Eugenia Bowles. Edward Troupin,
director of the group, Willis Bo Bodine,
dine, Bodine, Elwood Keister and Reid
Poole will comment on the music
played.
The concert is free and the pub public
lic public is invited to attend.
The Latin term collegium mu musicummeans
sicummeans musicummeans a musical gath gathering.
ering. gathering. In such groups the em emphasis
phasis emphasis is placed on music which
is infrequently performed some-
times sometimes the very old and sometimes
the very new.
The UF Collegium Musicum is
made up of music majors, music
faculty members and students
drawn from other organized per performing
forming performing groups on campus.
Indian's Art Shown
Paintings by Cherokee litdian
Princes Ho-Chee-Nee are now on
exhibit in the Bryan Lounge of
the Florida Union.
The paintings depict phases of
American Indian life and legend,
and are painted in the traditional
Cherokee style. A variety of ma materials
terials materials are used.
One of the paintings, The
Four Aspects of Man/* won the
1968 prize of the National Indian
Exhibit. Divided into four sect sections,
ions, sections, the work shows mans min mineral
eral mineral and vegetable content, his
family life, emotional life and
spiritual life.
The princess, whose everyday
name is Jimalee Burton, is the
daughter of an Indian mother and
the white owner of an Indian
trading post. She attended an In Indian
dian Indian elementary school, the Uni University
versity University of Oklahoma, and studied
in Mexico and Texas.
Photography Exhibit
Photography by Terry Lung will
be shown through Nov. So in the
West Wing Gallery of the Florida
Union.
The exhibit includes a series of
portraits and two scenes, with
strong emphasis on the use of
shadows to bring out the expres expressions
sions expressions of the subjects.
A portrait of poet John Ciardi,
a mother and child study, the

face of a clown and a forest
scene are amohg photographs ex exhibited.
hibited. exhibited.
Two Profs Show Art
Paintings by UF art professors
Hollis Holbrook and Hiram Wil-
being shown in Gallery
X, the exhibition area of the de department
partment department of art.
Holbrook is exhibiting prepara preparatory
tory preparatory drawing, planning for mlu*
als and paintings.
Williams exhibition includes
landscapes and two large figure
paintings.
Group To
Study Roads
j Florida'3 highway building pro proj
j proj gram will be in for some study
! at the H'ghway Engineering Con Conference
ference Conference scheduled at the Univer.
sily November 9 and 10.
John R. Phillips, chairman of
the Florida State Road Depart Department,
ment, Department, will discuss Floridas High.
| way Program at the University
Inn on November 9. All other
lectures, to be presented by high highway
way highway engineers and faculty of th
College of Engineering, will tako
place in the Banquet Room of the
Student Service Center.
The conference is sponsored by
the Department of Civil Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering. the Engineering and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Experiment Station, and the
i Florida State Road Department.
It is designed to promote cooper cooperation
ation cooperation among groups and others in interested
terested interested in highway building,
maintenance and use.
Chancellors
Elected
Justices of the Honor Court
elected two vice chancellors Mon Monday
day Monday filling posts created by the
newly revised constitution.
The vice chancellors are Tho Thomas
mas Thomas A. (Tad) Davis, 3LW and
Robert W. (Bob) McMullen, dAB.
Davis is from Jacksonville and
a member of Kappa Alpha Or Order;
der; Order; Phi Delta Phi, legal fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and Pi Sigma Alpha, po political
litical political science honorary fraternity.
McMullen, a married student
and father of one, is from Winter
Haven, Fla., and a member of
Pi Kappa Phi and Delta Sigma
Pi, business fraternity.
The duty of the vice chancellors
is to sentence students convicted
of offenses against the honor
code. The chancellor votes in ease
of a tie.



Board Raises Request;
Pay Back In 20 Years

(Continued from Page ONE)
In designating studem ree* to
be used to back the bond issue,
the Board took advantage, of ac action
tion action taken by the State Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature in its last session.
The Legislature had explicitly
directed that a certain part of
student matriculation fees be set
apart for construction of buildings.
Deviates
Legislators said the aim was to

Food Service Head Says
Red Tape Limits Economy

If red tape could be cut in
state-controlled institutions, food
service could be provided by the
college itself as economically as
by an outride caterer, according
to the director of the UF food
service.
The statement was made by
Gay H. Welbom in friendly* re rebuttal
buttal rebuttal to one recently made by
Board of Control member Ralph
L. Miller. Miller said colleges
could save money by using cater catering
ing catering services instead of operating
their own food businesses.
Miller was addressing the Assn,
of Governing Boards of State Uni*
versities and Allied. Institutions.
He said colleges could save
money by reducing what he call called
ed called nonessential, diverse activi activities
ties activities such as being in the hotel
business.
Welborn contends it would be
difficult to beat a campus-owned
operation if the food service di directors
rectors directors wer given a free
hand. We are not allowed to
operate as a business. We are
controlled to death, he said.
91,000 Customers Daily
In the 12 food service opera operations
tions operations on the UF campus. Wel Welborn
born Welborn feeds some 24,000 customers
daily end employs 350 full time
workers with a 00-70 student
workers.
I dont have a single mana manager,
ger, manager, whos not putting in 80-90
hours a week at their job, he
said of the UF operation.
Welborn mentioned the state
bidding method as one area
which ties food directors hands
in saving money. He would like
to' be able to rock with the mar- 1
ket on purchases taking advan advantage
tage advantage of low prices rather than
buying some supplies a year at
a*time, Naturally bidders have
to protect themselves on prices.
They dont have a Ouija board to
tell them what the price will be
a year from now. Consequently,
bid prices are higher than other
methods of buying, he said.
Welbom has been in commer commercial
cial commercial food service operations 28
years. He said this included both
views of the operation, contract
catering as well a* college and

* When Marj and Pete became engaged,
Pete started right in planning for their future. \
One of the things he did was take out a College Life policy 1
THE BENEFACTOR. \
"That was 12 years ago. Last week I read in the alumni \
tiews that Pete is gone. But Petes planning is paying \
off for Marj and the kids. All of Petes College Life 1
Insurance wont cost them one penny because ,
All BENEFACTOR premium
payments are refunded as an extra
benefit if death occurs within 20 years
"Pretty nice extra, iant it? But this refund of premium is
juet one of nine big benefits you get with THE BENE*
FACTOR,
You get more for your money from College Lifes
BENEFACTOR because College Life insures only college
men and college men are preferred risks.
Hj. Get the complete BENEFACTOR story from your local
College Life representative
The Original and
SmfmMmwwmW only L '^ e ,nsurance
Mus (lll Compan/
College Men Only
I
1 Jomes F. Burns Al Knapp
Jack McGriff Jon Yaggy

provide funds to build student
union buildings at the universi universities.
ties. universities.
The Board of Control plans to
use student building funds to back
bonds issued for the triet fund, a
deviation from the intent of the
legislative action.
However the Board included
approval of construction of new
student unions at University of
Florida and at Florida State, plus

university operations.
Operates In Black
The UF operation has been in
the black since he came two
years ago. We havent lost mon money.
ey. money. Anything thats made goes
back to improved service and
facilities for students and facul faculty,
ty, faculty, he said.
A dietitian himself, the Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse University alumnus doesn't
think colleges and universities
should surrender their responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of looking after the health
and welfare of students any more
than they should abandon control
of student housing, discipline,
curriculum or its business and
finance departments.
College students are at an age
and stage where nutrition is a
growing process requiring consid considerable
erable considerable vigilance on the part of
the food service, Welbom said.
He added they cannot pawn this
off to an outside agency.
There has been discussion in
the past of an outside caterer
taking over food service at UF,
Welbom said, adding he had not
heard any discussion on this re re-2
-2 re-2 Profs Testify
for Seminoles
Two UF professors have given
their support to the Seminole In Indians
dians Indians in a fray between the tribe
and the U. S. government.
They are history professor John
J. Mahon and anthropology pro professor
fessor professor John M. Goggin.
Both have testified as expert
witnesses for the Seminoles in the
tribes S4O million adjust lawsuit
now before the Indian Land
Claims Commission in Washing*
ton.
The Seminoles claim they were
bilked out of some 28 million
acres almost all of Florida
in treaties signed after the United
States took possession from Spain
in 1821.
The professors were called to
Washington to explain the circum circumstances
stances circumstances surrounding the treaties
and to show the Seminoles were
a distinct people with undisputed
possession or ownership of the
state.

an addition to the union at Flor Florfically
fically Florfically stated the student fees
were to be used for building stu student
dent student unions. But the intent of the
action was for that reason.
Student funds, taken from ma matriculation
triculation matriculation fees (which UF stu student*
dent* student* pay at registration) for
building range from sll to S2O at
the several universities. The
amount is taken out of each stu student*
dent* student* fees every semester.
The trust fund will be made up
of money from the sale of bonds.
The 20 year total of $42 million
in student building fees will be
used to pay back the bonds and
interest.
If future Legislative action ap approve*
prove* approve* building of dormitories at
the university, the Board will add
them to project* drawing on the
trust fund,
ida A4M.
Gov. Bryant said student union
construction was included because
of a sort of moral commitment
to build them.
IBM
(Continued from Page ONBj
Mautz said that the Intemation Intemational
al Intemational Business Machine 709 comput computer
er computer will be used by the Physics
Department, the Department of
Nuclear Science, and many other
departments.
The College of Agriculture will
be using the new computer quite
a lot. It i* a tool of scientists and
engineers, but it will be used by
the social science people and cer certainly
tainly certainly the psychology depart department,
ment, department, said Mautz.
The Board of Control approved
the purchase subject to final ap approval
proval approval of financial
to acquire the million dollar ma machine.
chine. machine. IBM gives an educational
discounts so the University is not
paying a full million for the
equipment.
Pofish-Aitiarican Club
Seeks New Members
The newly formed Polish-Amer Polish-American
ican Polish-American Students Club begins its
membership drive next week, ac?
cording to club president Paul
Vargecko.
The clubs purpose is to help
students of Polish-American de descent
scent descent to adjust to everyday as
well as social aspects of college
life, Vargecko said.
Vargecko added that students
interested in joining can contact
membership chairman Stanislaus
Guzewicz at FR 6-9198.
The regular schedule for the
General Library is Monday
through Friday; 8 a.nr. to 10
p.m.. Saturday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Sunday, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. and 1
p.m. to 10 p.m.UF catalog

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OLD ALBERT IN A WATERY PASTURE?
Nope! This closeup of another saurian was taken at Lake Alice Sunday
afternoon by Alligator photographer Sam Johnston. The lake, located ci the
UF campus to the southwest of Hume Hall, is a wildlife refuge where sightseers
may see alligators sunning.
GROUP SCOOP
Groups Meet; Listen, and Vote

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Speakers and discussion groups
highlight club activities for this
week.
BELL SYSTEM: Meeting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 5 p.m. in Florida Union
212.
FORUMB COMMITTEE: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 4 p.m. on Tuesday in
Florida Union room 200.
PRE-LAW CLUB; Meeting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 8:80 p.m. in Law build building
ing building room 102. Dean Frank E. Ma Maloney
loney Maloney and Asst. Dean Harold
Crosby will speak on admission to
the law school and available scho scholarships.
larships. scholarships.
RECREATION COMMITTEE:
Meeting at 4 p.m. Tuesday in
Florida Union room 116.
BLUE KEY SPEAKERS BUR BUREAU:
EAU: BUREAU: Meeting at 1 p.m. in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, room 215, Wednesday.
FOOTBALL f LAYERS: Meet Meetings
ings Meetings Tuesday and Wednesday in
the Florida Union at 1 p.m.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union Auditorium
at 8 p.m. on Wednesday.
DEMOLAY: Chevalier obser observance
vance observance Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in
Walnut Room, Hub.
INTL SUPPER COMMITTEE:
Meeting in Florida Union 206 at
4 p.m. Wednesday.
INTERAMBRICAN GRADUATE
DISCUSSION GROUP: Meeting
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Florida
Union rooms 215 and 225.
U.R.A.: Meeting at 4 p.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in Florida Union 200.
UNIVERSITY WOMENS
CLUB: Meeting of Intl Relations
Group at 8 p.m. Wednesday at
Medical Science Building- room
112.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Meeting
Thursday at 7 p.m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union 212.
BLUE KEY; Meetingi Tuesday
and Thursday at 7 pm. to Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 824.
| STUDENTS! |
SOLES I
I PUT ON
IS MINUTES
HEELS I
WT ON
A 5 MINUTES A
Shos Rebuilt B
H The Factory Way j|
B Modern Shoe B
Repoir Shop
Mime P* 6.5211
lit 34 North Main Street &;
SB Next to
The First Notional Bank
H Vic Balsa moOwner

FRATERNITY HOUSEMOTH HOUSEMOTHERS:
ERS: HOUSEMOTHERS: Meeting in Florida Union
Johnson Lounge at 9:00 a.m. on
Thursday.
HOSTESS COMMITTEE : Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 4 p.m. Thursday in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 215.
GEOGRAPHY CLUB: Meeting
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Floyd
104. Illustrated talk on Middle
East In Transition by Dr. Ivan
Putman, Foreign Students Advis Advisor.
or. Advisor.
MURPHRBE AREA HALLS
COUNCIL: Meeting from 8:30 to

*\; ;. *'' I / i - y-; /
COMPUTERS CAN NOW TRADE DATA COAST TO COAST OVER TELEPHONE LINES
IBM has developed systems of computer-to-conv computers can bring their capacities la bear on a
puter communication, which foretell the greatest single massive problem or operation,
advances in data processing since the introduction There can be an exciting future for the graduate
of the stored program computer. These Tele-Proc- at IBM. The choice of jobs is wide. Advancement
essing* systems greatly extend the useful range of potential is excellent AN qualified applicants wifi
data processingputting their power at the disposal receive consideration for employment without ro roof
of roof businessmen and scientists located miles away. gard to race, creed, color or national origin. What*
| Now it is possible to transmit data between two ever your talents and skills, there may be Just tha
computer installations at speeds up to62,soochar- job you've always looked forward to after eofteg*.
acters per second via broad-band communications Why not find out by talking with tha IBM repre-
channels. Any number of computing systems can be sentative when he next visits your campus? Or write,
inked in this way in order to exchange information outlining your background and interests, to: Man Manor
or Manor feed it to a data processing center. As a result, agar of Technical Employment, IBM Corporation,
though they may be separated by a continent. Dept 896, 990 MaMtoe Avenue, K. Y. 22, M. t*
You naturally have a
better chance to grow llk M IBM wM Marvisv Dec. 7# Das. t, - £
m With a growth company AlA#IT^
| v

ll p.m. in Florida Union 116 on
Thursday.
PRESIDENTS CABINET: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 3:30 p.m. Thursday in
Florida Union 324.
PROPELLER CLUB: Meeting
Thursday at 7 p.m. in Florida
Union 121.
-SPECIAL PROJECTS COMMIT COMMITTEE:
TEE: COMMITTEE: Meeting in Florida Union
218 at 7:00 p.m. on Thursday.
UNION BOARD RECREATION
COMMITTEE: Meeting Thursday
at 7 p.m. in Florida Union 216.

The Florida Alligator, Tweeday, November 7, Ifrgl

Brothers Four
Kinship Real
In Fraternity
By LEA BUSSEY
Gator Feature Editor
Yes, The Brothers Four are really brothers.
Well, fraternity brothers anyway.
The popular folk singing group, which will appear to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at the Florida Gym were Phi Gamma

Delta Fraternity brothers at the
University of Washington. It
seems they harmonised so well
that they grew into a quartet
much in demand at college par parties.
ties. parties.
As a result of a practical joke,
their career was launched in the
fall of 1958.
A cheerleader at the university
phoned them, disguised her voice
as the secretary of a nightclub in
Seattle, and asked them to audi audition
tion audition the next day.
But the joke was on her. The
manager hired them.
They launched a run at the
chib which lasted 28 weekends
and started their professional ca career.
reer. career.
Six months later they recorded
a song called Greenfields which!

Attention Students!
LONG'S
Cafeteria
313 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Downtown Botwotn tho Two Thoatrot
Complete A7f
DINNER... :
This same menu Every Weekday Night os listed.
Monday 4 GOLDEN BROWN FRIED CHICKEN
Tgesdoy CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK
Wednesday ROAST TURKEY AND DRESSING
Thursday BBQ SHORT RIBS Os BEEF
Friday FRENCH FRIED DEEP SEA SCALLOPS
Includes:
Choice of any dessert
Choice of tossed salod or cole slow
Choice of rice, potatoes, or 1 vegetable
Roll and butter
Coffee or tea (oil you wont)
SPECIALS ON STEAKS EVERY NIGHT
RIB STEAK 89c FILLET MIGNON 99c
Saturday STEAK NIGHT -
Chopped Steak 49c Country Steak 69c
Rib Steak 89c Fillet Mignort 99c
SERVING HOURS:
LUNCH 11:30-2:00
DINNER 5:00-8:00
Student Personal Checks Cashed Free
FREE PARKING IN REAR

loomed to number one in the
country.
Since then The Brothers Four
have been on top.
Natives of the Seattle area, the
boys did not meet until they en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the University. None had
show business aspirations, in fact,
none of them could read music.
Their studies at The University
of Washington were varied.
John Pains, baritone, studied
Jaw and hoped to be a foreign
diplomat. Dick Foley, tenor, etu etudied
died etudied engineering. Bob Flick, bari baritone-bass
tone-bass baritone-bass was interested in radio
and TV management. Mike Iflrk Iflrkland,
land, Iflrkland, tenor, studied pre-med.
None of them expected to be become
come become a member of one of .the
most popular folk singing groups
in the country.

Page 3



-r;
THE FLORIDA 'ALLIGATOR

Page 4

THERE HAS BEEN a small but
persistent voice of discontent ex*
pressed as to the extent of cultural op opportunity
portunity opportunity and expression on the UF
- campus. Many people have pointed
*to the need for a campus literary
magazine which could prove to be a
tremendous prestige-builder for the
University.
Last year, the Board of Student
1 Publications answered this cry for
more cultural and intellectual ex expression
pression expression by establishing SCOPE, the
student fee-supported literary maga magazine.
zine. magazine. SCOPE is not the first attempt
at a literary magazine. Others have
been tried and abandoned.
Now we find that SCOPE, after two
very admirable issues, is also being
threatened. Its fee allocation request
005 cents per student was whacked
down to five cents by Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.

Recent world developments have
brought many Americans to the reali realization
zation realization that the threat of nuclear war warfare
fare warfare is very real. Civil defense prep-
are now gaining much wider
acceptance and interest; the sale of
Mtout shelters is booming; advice
d~how to survive nuclear warfare is
£Samed to us daily.
* *
II3LND THE emphasis on prepara preparation
tion preparation for nuclear attack is being felt
m our own campus. The Alligator
reported last week on the UF's civil
defense plans, which are still tenta tentative
tive tentative and subject to revision. Experts
Ull us that Gainesville is in little
danger from a nuclear blast but that
fSdiation fallout from nearby target
areas poses a serious threat to the
Gainesville area.
--The UF is more fortunate than most
communities in being able to draw
Upon the advice of experts in the field
of nuclear radiation. Several of these
experts are drawing up a more de detailed
tailed detailed plan for radiation protection
on the UF campus.

Wasted Womanpower

RECENT REPORTS by Time mag magazine
azine magazine and the Joint Office of Institu Institutional
tional Institutional Research decry the fact that
fewer girls are entering college today,
and fewer still are graduating. Ac According
cording According to Time, the proportion of
coeds in the college population has
dropped from 47 per cent in the 1920s
to about 37 per cent today.
The JOIR report says: Factors
discouraging* higher education of
women include the inability of low lowincome
income lowincome parents to save adequately to
meet college costs, coupled with re reluctance
luctance reluctance to borrow against the future
for a daughters education; the ling lingering,
ering, lingering, although inaccurate, feeling
of many parents that education of a
son is more important than that of a
daughter, if a choice must be made;
and high tuition rates.

THSFLOR lOA^ALLIGATOR
Mcm bar Assaciatad Collegiate Praia
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR It tht official student newspaper el ttt University a l Florid* and is jmbHsksd tvary
Tuesday and Friday morning azespt daring holidays and va cation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR is entered as second
class matter at the United States Foot Office at Gainesrill *. Florida. Office# art located in Rooms t, id and IS ta
tbs Florida Union Bailding Basement. Telephone University of Florid* FR MHL lit. MIL and rawest either editorial
office or baolnat* office.
Editor-in-Chief . Neil Swan
Managing Editor Bill Carry
Basinets Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Tuesday News Editor David Watt
Friday Naws Editor Jon Lathrop
Ain't Nows Editor Moryanno Awtroy
Faatura Editor Lea Bussey
Editorial Assistants Bobbie Flaiscbman,
Tom Gibson, Nancy Myfcol, Jack Horen
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke
National Adv. Manager. Dave Champion; Office Man Manager.
ager. Manager. Linda Mark; Advertising Staff: Buford Curry.
Lee Rggert, David Hamilton; Advertising Layout: Carol
Stockstill; Circulation, Dick Clark.

THOSE
UIJ, JUNE ON > X

Editorials

To Be Or Not?

Civil Defense

Tuesday, November 7, 1961

SCOPE editors, shocked by the dis disregard
regard disregard shown their publication,, have
examined the magazines financial
situation and announced that they
will probably be able to produce only
three issues this year instead of four.
* *
NOW WE ARE faced with the
question: D|oes the UF really want a
literary magazine enough to give it
the support it needs? Will SCOPE
continue to exist for a while and then
be abandoned as were its predeces predecessors?
sors? predecessors?
If SCOPE is to compete with the
literary magazines of other univer universities,
sities, universities, it must have adequate support.
There is no point in establishing the
publication unless it receives the
backing necessary to make it a mag magazine
azine magazine the UF can distribute with
pride.

If such preparedness is necessary,
and it is rapidly being accepted and
implemented across the nation, it is
imperative that everyone is adequate adequately
ly adequately informed of the safety precautions
and instructions. The UF advisory
committee has announced that pub published
lished published safety instructions will be post posted
ed posted and that dry runs or practice
drills may be held to acquaint every
member of the university commun community
ity community with the safety precautions.
* *
WE URGE everyone to respect the
instructions and to comply with any
drills that may be held. We expect
there may be a good deal of heel heeldragging
dragging heeldragging and ill-timed humor direct directed
ed directed against the radiation safety pre precautions.
cautions. precautions. But if our leaders and ex experts
perts experts believe there is a need for such
precautions, then the measures should
be respected and accepted. There is
no point in having a half-way pro program
gram program or in having a well-planned
program that is not known and un understood
derstood understood by everyone involved.

o*o
THE REPORTS say that the na nation,
tion, nation, now faced with tremendous de demands
mands demands for adequately trained peo people,
ple, people, cannot afford to waste talented
womanpower. They add that most
young women today can look forward
to about 25 years of work outside of
home, principally after child-rearing
days are over.
The idea of the campus, in the
coeds eyes, as the great husband husbandhunting
hunting husbandhunting ground may be waning. The
girls will still find their husbands on
the campus, but the trend appears to
be to encourage women to continue
their education after marriage and
to encourage maximum usefulness of
the education once it is attained.
The era of wife putting hubby*
through school is being challenged.

STAFF WRITERS
Carol* Bordello, Nancy Bradley. Glenda Brunson,
Carol* Buller, Sue Alien Cauthaa, Mike CoJodny.
Ronnie Sue Goodman, John Great, Karen Hack. Tom
Hoffman, Nancy Hooter. G. P. Laarre, Jared Lebow.
Bob Malone. Ann McAdams. Larry McGough, Gary
Peacock, Patti Pitts, Fred Schneider, Marty Sehram.
Jim Srodes, Sally Smith. April Stanley, Sandy Sweltzer,
Frank Westmork.
SPORTS STAFF
Sport* Editor: Mike Gera
Staff Writers: Robert Green, Ken Keyes, Fran Wm*
ion. Lynda Roark, Martin EArardi, Vie OdiaiAw

/' I^-.'' **l] 1
v*
"An You Serious?"
etters t 0 the ,tor
WUFT Is Not A Censor

This will not, I hope, be con*
jstrued to in any way mean that
either myself or Florida Blue
Key is not amenable or subject
to criticism on any facet or
ramification of the '6l Gator
Growl.
But there is one thing that I
would like to clarify to the en entire
tire entire student body: the televising
of 6l Growl was not in any
way a consideration in any cen censoring
soring censoring or good taste re requirements
quirements requirements effected by either
myself, the UF administration,
or the Tryout Judges.
It is true that two of the Try Tryout
out Tryout judges werfe faculty mem members
bers members of the WUFT staff, and it
is also true that the good
taste standards that were
adopted by the Tryout judges
were basically the same stand standards
ards standards that are generally used in
this country for early evening
televising.
But it is not in any way true
Mufflers for
The Motors
EDITOR:
Was it one or two years ago
that motorcycles were prohibit prohibited
ed prohibited from certain parts of the
campus? Oh Well, this isnt im important.
portant. important. What is important is
that the ruling was made be because
cause because the noise created by the
machines disrupted class and
made it dangerous for students
crossing streets during class
breaks. All well and good.
I believe that most, if not all,
of the important academic ac activity
tivity activity goes on in the dorm,
apartment, flavet, etc. .study .studying.
ing. .studying.
Just when I get into some de devastating
vastating devastating point that the text
wants to make, some Marlon
revs about 6,000 rpms and
chuckles to himself as he leaves
the lot in a cloud of dust and
pavement.
Its also irritating to have a
Marlon start the machine un under
der under my window when he should
be starting it in the parking lot.
(Some guys are really lazy
they have to have their machine
as close to their room as possi possible
ble possible just cant take that long
Walk to the cycle.)
I want so very bad to heave
a brick at Marlon and see
him tumble off at about 45 mpta.
UF policemen, rally to the
cause and demand: triple-plat triple-plated,
ed, triple-plated, double-packed, quiet-as-a quiet-as-a-church
church quiet-as-a-church mouse mufflers, without
which severe penalties like
having to park at the Waldo
train station would be inflicted.
The same goes for cars.
Pretty soon, if nothing hap happens,
pens, happens, John Henry with his
sledge hammer will be a Cy Cycle
cle Cycle Busting Man.
CHARLES PAUL COX
(EDITOR'S NOT!: The ARTI ARTIFACTS
FACTS ARTIFACTS column in fbo Oc*. 31
issue f the Alligator contained
letter reprinted from Hie Tamps
Tribune. Due ta an arrer, the sit sitnature
nature sitnature was deleted from tho lot lottar.
tar. lottar. Tho lottar wot sip nod by
JUNE MASSEY.)

that judges and these standards
were used because Growl was
being televised.
Once again, any critisicm ot
any aspect of the program programming
ming programming of 6l Gator Growl should
be leveled at either myself,
Florida Blue Key, or the UF
administration. But not a whit
of it should be leveled at WUFT,
because they had absolutely
nothing to do with it.
WAYNE L. COBB,
Director,
6l Gator Growl

ARTIFACTS
Statement by Witnesses
Clarifies Gator Incident

By NANCY MYKEL
THE TRUTH has away of
eventually coming out, even
though it takes six months.
As, for instance, the facts
concerning the football players playersmascot
mascot playersmascot incident last April 24th.
The smoke screen of rumors
and contradictory assertions is
finally lifting, and what remains
can be examined, noted, and
tucked' away for future refer reference,
ence, reference, perhaps.
without which I
no discussion
these:
Two persons,
one a profes professor
sor professor and the
a student, wit- MYICiL
nessed the Al Albert
bert Albert incident. Dr. Daniel B.
Ward, assistant' professor of
botany, and Charles J. Eich Eichman,
man, Eichman, 3AS, gave testimony at
the later meeting of the faculty
disciplinary committee. A sign signed,
ed, signed, notarized statement by the
student follows:
About 11 p.m, on the night
of April 24, 1961, while passing
the cage of the Florida alligator
on the University of Florida
campus, I saw two persons in inside
side inside the cage. Entry appeared
to have been made through
a pried-up comer of the wire
mesh covering the cage. A
third person was standing out outside.
side. outside. The persons inside were
crouched over the alligator and
appeared to be attempting to
restrict its movements and hold
down its tail.
One of them was carrying
a hatchet. The person outside
was calling instructions, while
those inside were urging him to
reinain on the lookout. The
phrase cop cars' was used. I
asked them what they were
doing, and the person outside
the cage said that they were
going to cut off the alligators
tail for a souvenir. Later I

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE j -J
Interest Way Up In Florida's Education 1

By BILL CURRY
Things have taken a new twist
[not to be confused with the
lance.)
And I am rather confused.
Perhaps you are, too.
Things are looking up for
higher education in Florida!
The pricetag: $27 million.
Add a slight carrying charge
and you get
HI million,
off the bill
CURRY within the
next 20 years.
Oh, this is so
much less painful than taxation.
* *
AND ALL the time we were
worried that the state legisla legislature
ture legislature did not really have our in interests
terests interests at heart. They raised
our student fees $46 not knowing
that this increase would give
our governor the way out he
had been looking for.
He promised us no new taxes.
Yes, he came to my hometown.
I heard him say it. He said it
all over the state.
Luck was with him.
A well educated man who
puts great value on the im importance
portance importance of higher education,
the governor was in a tioklish
position.
*
UNTIL:
He got word that Florida
would be the center of the moon
boom, with Cape Canaveral
chosen to be launching site of
the lunar attempt.
With the state tills far from
full, this gave the governor just
reason to forecast a pickup in
the economy . a sustained
pick up.

learned that this person was
William Karl Cash.
* *
FROM THE nature of the
actions of the two persons with within
in within the cage, I decided that
they were serious in the stated
intent and that only prompt
police intervention would pre prevent
vent prevent the attack on the alligator
from being successful. I went
to the watchmans office of
Rolfs Hall and called the Cam Campus
pus Campus Police. There was a delay
in making connection, and three
or four minutes elapsed before
I was able to complete the call.
When I returned to the vici vicinity
nity vicinity of the cage, a patrol car
had arrived and an officer
was talking to the person whom
I had seen previously outside
the cage. The two persons pre previously
viously previously inside the cage were
gone. The person to whom the
officer was talking was dis disclaiming
claiming disclaiming any knowledge of what
had happened in the cage or
how the wire top had been
pried up.
He said that he had seen
some persons inside the cage
but did not know their names
nor where they had gone. I iden identified
tified identified this person to the officer
as being one of the three per persons
sons persons I had seen previously.
Within the cage the officer
and I found a hatchet, which
he removed with a pole. Out Outside
side Outside the cage, near the opening
torn in the wire top, we found
a paiij of old shoes.
Within a fw minutes a
crowd gathered. At the edge
of the crowd two large men ap appeared,
peared, appeared, and I identified them
to the officer as having been
the two persons I had seen in
the cage. One of them, whom
I later learned was Robert
Raymond Hoover, was barefoot.
The other I later learned was
Richard James Skelly.
A second officer had arrived
by this time. The officers ques questioned
tioned questioned the two, but they dis disclaimed
claimed disclaimed any knowledge of what
had happened. When asked why
he had no shoes, the rs I
learned to be Hoover, said,
T never wear shoes. At this
the officers appeared to lose
their patience ami ordered the
three men into the police ears,
and I left the area.
The following day I went
voluntarily to Dean Frank
Adams and told him the story
essentially as I have stated
it here. Later, on May S, 1961.
I again made these statements
to the Presidents disciplinary
committee.

Dr. Ward said he could con confirm
firm confirm the events reported by
Eichman after the police ar arrived.
rived. arrived.
However, I was not an eye eyewitness
witness eyewitness to the assault on Al Albert,
bert, Albert, he explained, only the
first to arrive after the police.
He noticed Albert's condition
subsequently, however. What
did he see?
(QiHnfl Vest Issue}

Now he could speak of pro progress
gress progress without scaring anybody.
Or anybodys wallet.
Immediately he proposed a
sls million university expan expansion
sion expansion program.
We had a progressive gover governor.
nor. governor. He bucked the legislature
in devising a plan to instrument
it.
The ball started rolling. As Assistant
sistant Assistant Attorney General Ralph
Odum upped the Governors plan
to $25 million.
We know the results.
*
THE STUDENTS are taxed.
True, it is a form of benefit
taxation but the result of pay paying
ing paying $42 million for a $27 million
expansion program seems a bit
hard to fathom for the sake
of tax economy.
But then interest makes the
world go round.

The Alligator Welcomes..
| Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters. j.
... and limit them to 800 words
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right...
... to edit letters ...
... for space purposes

If <* r ffu*
WE GOT THE LEAD OUT OF
OUR ADS TO BRING YOU THIS
S.O.S. SHOW. (S.O.S. Sex
On Stilts)
TONITE & WED.
|A Breath of Scandall
Sophie Loren John 6qvin
Maurice Chevalier j
TECHNICOLOR /
O At 7:30 P.M.
THURS. & FRIDAY
I mht&f M n nitn rwu |
1
MBMagagH

Patronize Gator Advertisers
WSSm hHI HH H B
| ftg: SB IS
SB
jl 1
Ik MBBWm:
H&C
|
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asked about diamond ring*. She selected as her favorite the
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breathtaking beauty end guaranteed quality* You see, every 9
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Visit your local Artcarved Jeweler and see why Artcarved i 9
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Please end me more facts about diamond rings slid ft
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me -nil ft
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Fin* cholco of I c.t ft
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At least we can feel certain
that the state is interested is
higher education.

CURRYOOMBING
Dick Hebert, my illustrious
predecessor as managing editor,
was on campus homecoming
weekend. With him were his
wife and a 400 page manuscript
of the book he threatened to
write.
A novel, the book is centered
on a southern university cam campus.
pus. campus. He assures me Im not in
it, nor himself. Should prove
interesting. The villain is his
successor. Hm. The campus
conscience strikes again?
GATOR GRIN
Sports editor Mike Gora is
banking on his entry for the
1962 homecoming contest: A
second year on the new fron frontier.
tier. frontier. God forbid.

Its hard to hang on to your
money while youre In school*lot
alone start saving for the Mure.
But you needn't feel Its a hope*'
less task. Provident Mutuel offers
to young men an ideal insurance
plan with low cott promotion end
savings features.
Just a few dollars a month sew
will start your HhUmg financial
planning!
JOHN CONNOLLY
481 Murphreo
FR 6-9144
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia



Conservatives Are The 'Silent Generation'

(EDITORS NOTE: The fol following
lowing following article on the new con*
servatism movement on college
campuse* is reprinted from a
special issue of the MICHIGAN
DAILY, student newspaper of
the University of Michigan.
The author, Peter Stuart, is a
* UM and the writer of numerous
articles on new conservatism*)
By PETER STUART
What did you think of the
Political Issues Chib discussion
last night on the new federal*
aid-to-educafaon bill?
I didnt go. Had to study.
Too bad. You know, this fed federal
eral federal aid to education sounds like
a great thing.
"I'm not too sure. A far as
I'm concerned, the federal gov government
ernment government ought to stay out of
education.
Man, youre behind the
times!
* *
Behind the times? Hardly.
This student is typical of a
growing mass of students whose
influence is increasingly felt on
the college and university cam campuses
puses campuses of America.
His influence is hard to as assess,
sess, assess, because it is less dramatic,
less vocal and less well organ organized
ized organized than the influence of the
politically liberal campus ele element.
ment. element.
, He is the student who came
to college to get an education
jor perhaps learn a trade and
he keeps this purpose always up uppermost
permost uppermost in his mind.
He is the student who has
examined the interworkings of
American life at first-hand (ra-
than only in the somewhat
artificial setting of the univer-

h: A. RIECKE* CO n
INCORPORATED
Member* OnSHufefifl
New York Stock Exchange
American Stock Exchange iAeeoc.)
and other leading Exchangee
mmmmmmmnmmmmnmtnimmmmmmmmmmtmmmmm
* OPENING SOON!!
? EXCLUSIVE SUPPER CLUB
nn.. .
** For Senior Teenagers and Junior Adults
A limited number of Charter Membership applications are now be being
ing being accepted for the KOLLEGIAJE KEY KLUB, an exclusive Junior
Country Club for an age group of 18 to 35, single or married, male
or female.
en
THE FOLLOWING FACILITIES ARE PROPOSED TO BE
, AVAILABLE TO MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS:
1. Live music each evening. 8. Full courae meals at most
featuring Name Bands and reasonable prices.
Variety Acts regularly. ,9. Surfaced Parking Area.
2. Main Ball Room. 10 Nurser y.
3. Main Dining R00m,. 11. Charter Membership assures
4. Two Intimate Dtntnf and lifetime membership in all
Dancing Areas. KOLLEGIATE KEY CLUB
5. Lounge. Facilities oe'.ng planned for
- _ -r __ all major college and univer-
Mwtmmins -FOOL lity ciUet the United
TT Free Bus Service to end from States.
Central Campus and Downtown f
Areas.
Complete information can be obtained by writing: KOLLEGIATE
KEY KLUB, P. O. Box 566, Gainesville, Florido, 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.

I HOW TO BUY YOUR I
I 1962 SEMINOLE I
I February Graduates I
9 Seniors who plcm to graduate ir February and leave campus should send K
Q check for $4 ($1 to cover moiling and handling) to the Business Man- K
ager, Seminole, Florida Union. Your book will be mailed to you when it ft
arrives. If you would like a receipt, enclose a self-addressed, stamped en- ft
9 velope with your order. K
I Fraternity and Sorority Members E
it you are a member of a fraternity or a sorority and your group adopts the K
9 group-buying plan, you may buy your book for $3 from your chapter treas- ft
urer. When the 1962 Seminole arrives, a representative from your organi- K
§f| zation will pick up the number of books which your chapter has ordered. If
i
| Independents I
9< t You may pay $3 for your boot in advance in person by stopping by room 11, m
Florida Union, and receive o receipt. When the books arrive, you may
9 present your receipt at central distribution points ond receive your book. I
You may want to order by mail and pick your book up in person You may If
9~ do this by mailing $3 to the Seminole, Florida Union, and enclosing a self- ft
addressed, stamped envelope. Your receipt will be mailed to you. 4
ft Faculty I
there will be no complimentary copies of the 1962 Seminole, faculty ft
9j| and staff members may buy o book for $5 (plus $1 mailing fee if desired).
9*7 Faculty members should follow the plan listed for independents.
Remember the deadline for buying books is November 22. No orders will be taken after
*_JhaJt_dote. No extra books will be ordered. Choose the plan you like best and order your
I- t %
H


Are College Conservatives Behind The limes?
N 0...
According to This Report. *^7
The Student Conservntives
May Not Identify
With Any Special Group jpMro
* /v!7
But Have Great Power

sity world) and liked what
he saw; He is the student who
has not set out to make over
the society but to help pre preserve
serve preserve some of the great institu institutions
tions institutions which are already ours.
In short, he is a conserva conservative.
tive. conservative.
But, if you asked him if he
was a conservative, he probab probably
ly probably couldnt tell you another

characteristic of this growing
campus influence.
Its like a silent generation.
Its members hold definitely con conservative
servative conservative viewpoints, but they
dont identify them as conser conservative.
vative. conservative.
This characteristic was dis discovered
covered discovered early by students or organizing
ganizing organizing the Young Americans
for Freedom, the campus con conservative
servative conservative club at the Universi University
ty University of Michigan, last winter.
In an effort to explain what
the club stood for, the organiz organizers
ers organizers outlined conservative prin principles
ciples principles to scores of University
students. They found that while
the students didnt identify the
principles as the cardinal points
of conservatism, they were in
perfect accord with them.
*. A
"I never knew these were
part of the conservative philo philosophytheyre
sophytheyre philosophytheyre just the sort of
things Ive believed all my
life, they would reply. "I
guess conservatism is for me.
Yet dont underestimate the
influence of students holding
conservative viewpoints just be because
cause because they dont identify them
as conservative. This is the
very core of their strength.
These students- are the "aver "average
age "average American college and uni university
versity university students. Since they are
"average, there are more of
them any any other kind of stu students
dents students and you cant ignore
ths majority.
Today they're "ed majors,
pre-law students, "econ ma majors,
jors, majors, "Pre meds, engineering
students and "bus ad majors.
TY*norrow theyll be the teach teachers,
ers, teachers, lawyers, economists, doc doctors,
tors, doctors, engineers, businessmen
and just plain citizens of the na nation.
tion. nation.
* *
Realizing this, they kept their
eyes fixed on the time when
they must make a success of
themselves, their families, their
businesses, their cities, their

states, and their country.
Theres nothing glorious or pat patriotic
riotic patriotic about this conviction; it
just a recognition of the hard
facts of life. They consider col college
lege college as a means to all these
ends, rather than an end in it itself.
self. itself.
If follows that these "aver "average,
age, "average, conservative students are
not "joiners. They may pledge
a fraternity or sorority, or be belong
long belong to an organization related
to their field of study. But they
dont join Americans Commit Committed
ted Committed to. World Responsibility, the
Ann Arbor Direct Action Com Committee
mittee Committee and probably not even
Young Americans for Free Freedom.
dom. Freedom.
Whether or not they vote in
Student Government Council
elections (usually a good indi indication
cation indication of anyones interest in
cwnpus politics) depends on
how important they feel SGC
is or how important they feel
SGC elections are as citizenship
training. Enough of them have
voted in recent elections to
make their presence felt. For
many semesters theres been a
sizable faction of conservatives
and moderates on the council.
* *
Looking beyond politics, con conservative
servative conservative students believe the
college or university campus
cant provide more than a the theoretical
oretical theoretical "test tube study of
the operation of Ameriean life.
Only the "outside world pre presents
sents presents the true-to-life picture
and theyve taken a close look
at it.
In working their way partly
or wholly through school, in
summer jobs, business appren apprenticeships
ticeships apprenticeships and countless other ex experiences
periences experiences apart from college,
theyve watched first-hand how
free society works.
From such personal experi experience,
ence, experience, theyve acquired a heal healthy
thy healthy respect for some of the
basic institutions of American
life in which theyve been
schooled for most of their lives.
But more than this, theyre pre prepared
pared prepared to defend these institu institutions
tions institutions against anything which
mI w
lo
Slim, trim and tapered
is the line for men who
know a good thing in
slacks. We have every
fme fabric.
from $6.95
>lJb /i /9 5
< xJLfdLf
IB W. Univ. Ays.

threatens to interfere with
them.
If this is the nature of con conservative
servative conservative students, whats their
role on campuses of America?
The weight of the mass of
conservative students shifts the
purpose of colleges from ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting aimlessly with any anything
thing anything new to preparing men and
women to strike out on their
own into the world. In the pro process,
cess, process, it harnesses the potential
of intellectuals by funnelling
their output into more usable
channels. You might sa y it
professionalizes the campus.
In campus politics, the con conservative
servative conservative majority brakes the
far-out antics of ultra liberal
student "leaders. It does this
either through apathy (which
amounts to ignoring the "lead "leaders
ers "leaders schemes) or else by vot voting
ing voting against him.
* *
Examples of both methods
may be found on this campus.
Widespread disinterest and low
campus participation has greet greeted
ed greeted most activities of SGC, not notably
ably notably such liberal ones as writ writing
ing writing admonishing letters to Sou Southern
thern Southern governors or censuring
the House Un-American Activi Activities
ties Activities Committee. Voters nearly
dislodged probably the most vo vocal
cal vocal SGC liberal (who was also
an officer in the National Stu Student
dent Student Association) from the coun council
cil council at last springs election
At any rate, conservative
students make up a large seg segment
ment segment of the campus population
which student leaders must take
into account Liberal leaders
must expect its opposition
and conservative leaders can
count on its support, either
openly or passively
The subjects which conserva conservative
tive conservative students feel strongly about
cover a wide range and are
by no means the same among
all conservative students The
positions they take on most is issues,
sues, issues, however, can be traced to
a basic belief in individualism
and private enterprise the
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creed.
* *
One of the subjects of most
current concern to these stu students
dents students is what they see as a
trend toward spend-thrift wel welfare-statism
fare-statism welfare-statism in the United
States. The reaction of young
men and women to this trend
has caught the attention of ob observers
servers observers on both sides! of the poli political
tical political fence, according to a
report Aug. 8 on the editorial
page of the Christian Science
Minitor.
Godfrey Sperling, Jr., chief
of the Monitors Midwestern bur bureau.
eau. bureau. wrote that his visits to col college
lege college campuses has shown that
among students "the evidence of
conservative leanings was
strong.
He based his conclusion on
political discussions with stu students,
dents, students, conversations he over overheard
heard overheard in student eating places,
and observations by professors
(who didnt necessarily share
their students sent i m en t s).
Sperling also talked to two Mid Midwestern
western Midwestern political figures who,
despite their widely differing po political
litical political views, agreed that college
students are arising en masse
to the conservative goal of Stop Stopping
ping Stopping ever-growing governmental
spending.
* *
Philip La Follette of Wiscon Wisconsin,
sin, Wisconsin, one-time leader of the lib liberal
eral liberal Progressive Party, told
Sperling this about the conser conservative
vative conservative movement:
"I have noted it among young
people, apparently in the age
group of 21 to the late 80s.
They are beginning to wonder
who is going to pay for all this
aid and assistance not just
abroad, but right here at home.
"Im not saying they are cor correct,
rect, correct, but I have noted it: I
get up to the university area a
lot (the University of Wisconsin
is fairly close to my law of office),
fice), office), and I hear them talk. And
I have children, and I hear them
talk .
"They are . concerned
about who is going to support
the people at the upper end of
the line and the people at the
lower end of the line. Theyre
asking, Who is going to pay
the bill? In their view it is a
nice dinner, but who is going
to pick up the check?
* *
Robert A. Taft, Jr., of Ohio,
son of the long time Senate
Republican leader, made just
about the same observations:
". . I'think there is increas increased
ed increased feeling everywhere and par particularly
ticularly particularly among young people
of both parties that inflation has
to be checked. They feel that
we must watch our spending or
were heading for a bust.
"Young Republicans at col college
lege college are organizing arid speak speaking
ing speaking up more than before. I
think there was a feeling among
Republican students of being
ashamed to state their views.
This definitely is changing.
A lot of things are changing.
And conservative students are
no longer "behind the times.
The Student Health Department
is staffed with six physicians, a
radiologist, a psychiatrist, twenty
registered nurses, X-ray depart department,
ment, department, clinical laboratory and
pharmacy.

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Page 5



Page 6

Tech 'Jackets Jar
Gasping Gators
By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
Georgia Techs Yellow Jackets repaid another of
the opponents which had defeated them a year be before
fore before Saturday afternoon as Bobby Dodd Sr.s charges
took advantage of Gator miscues to coast to a 20-0
win over his former assistant, Ray Graves gridders
before a packed Grant Field Homecoming crowd.
Jackets Wore White
The Jackets, clad in their white uniforms, took
advantage of a Larry Libertore fumble in the last play
of the first quarter on the Gators 23 yard line and
nine plays later the toughened Florida defense gave
up the first score of the afternoon as sophomore
quarterback Billy Lothridge kept for the final three
yards.
The only other serious scoring threat of the first
half came when a Libertore pass was picked off by
Tech guard Harold Ercikson at the Tech 38. The En Engineers
gineers Engineers moved down to the Gator 26 before a Bob
Hoover interception stopped their drive with 30 sec seconds
onds seconds left on the first half clock.

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The florid* Alligator, Tvocday, November T, 19# I

During the first half the Gators
were able to sustain two drives,
one down to the Tech 34 and
the other coming after gator half halfback
back halfback Bruce Starling intercepted a
pas in the closing minutes of the
first half which was stopped when
Libertores pas was intercepted
at the Tech 38.
Batten Moves The Ball
The Gators also threat en e d
twice during the second half as
seldom-used reserve quarterback
Tom Batten once again showed
that he had the ability to move

| Zetas Crush AEPhi Amazons
Cop Sorat Volleyball Crown

By LYNDA ROARK
Gator Sports Writer
New sorority volleyball champs
in the Women's Intramural pro program
gram program are the Zeta Tau Alphas.
CLASSIFIED
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book notebook in Walker Auditorium on
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BATTEN TO BROWN COMBO CLICKS.
Deadeye passing by Tom Batten (right) and the snagging of soph end Russ
Brown (left) were about all Gator fans could cheer about after the Gators absorb absorbed
ed absorbed their third loss of the season to Georgia Tech 20-0.
Batten completed seven of fourteen passes for 84 yards while Brown gather gathered
ed gathered in four passes for 58 yards in Saturday afternoons encounter in Atlanta.

the club as he completed seven of
fourteen passes eating up 75 yards
in 17 plays to give the Gators
their deepest penetration of the
day to the Tech 12 yard line
where, on third down, Techs Bil Billy
ly Billy Williamson intercepted in the
end zone.
The second Batten directed
cjrive came after Tech had scor scored
ed scored its third TD of the afternoon
via a nine play 72 yard drive
which was capped off by a 28
yard by Chick Graning.

Led by captain Judy NeHron the
Zeta's went undefeated through throughout
out throughout volleyball play.
The Zeta players inc lud i n g
Diane Shea, Martha Jo Brann,
Dani Hamed, Phyllis Green, and
Jackie Shorr were presented a
trophy by volleybfcll manager,
Marty Salinero and will receive
150 points toward the over all
championship.
Alpha Epsilon Phi who were de defeated
feated defeated in the finals received
135 points and the Tri Delts who
reached the semi-finals received
125 points. These points received
in eadh sport of the Mural pro program
gram program will be compiled to deter determine
mine determine the champions for the year.
Other teams and their points
are: Chi Omega 110 points;
Kappa Delta and Sigma Kappa Kappa-95
-95 Kappa-95 points; Delta Lambda and Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chi Omega-80 points; Alpha
Delta Pi, Alpha Omega Pi, Delta

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The second Tech score had
come in the third period via a
fumble by Lindy Infante on the
Gator 45 and a ground drive with
Williamson scoring on a two yard
sweep.
Batten Drives Again
Starting at their own 28 the Ga Gators
tors Gators moved upfield as once again
Batten aerial set up the drive.
The important ones were both to
soph end Ruse Brown and were
helped along by a 15 yard pen penalty
alty penalty on the Jackets.

Phi Epsilon and Phi Mu 65
points.
The sorority league began their
second sport, tennis, Monday,
November 6. Wednesday, Alpha
Omega Pi will play Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Phi on the Broward Courts
and Kappa Delta will play Alpha
Delta Pi on the Norman courts.
Since two court are being used
this year, tennis manager, Davida
Kopelowitz will be assisted by
Ann Danford.
In the Independent league vol volleyball
leyball volleyball play will continue until
the middle of November. So far,
Yulee and N.W. Broward still re remain
main remain undefeated and will play in
the semi-finals. Enough teams
have not been eliminated to de determine
termine determine the other semi finalists.
Independent teams are expected
to begin tennis in two weeks.
Games scheduled for Indepen Independent
dent Independent volleyball play this week
are: Tuesday, November 7 W.O.
C. vs. C. Jennings; E. Jennings

. The drive penetrated to the Jac Jacket
ket Jacket 19 where the Gators drew a
15 yarder back to the 34 where
the drive stalled.
The Gators, whose forte at the
seasons beginning, was in their
offensive strength, ran their score scoreless
less scoreless streak to 10 quarters. Their
last counter came in the second
quarter of their last win against
Vanderbilt.
For the second straight week
the Gators were beaten by the
nations seventh ranked team.

vs. S. Rawlings or Newman Club.
Wednesday, November 8 N. W.
Broward vs. Yulee. Thursday,
November 9 S. W. Broward or
Reid vs. winner of the W.0.C.-
C. Jennings game.
Varsity, Frosh
Practice For
Charity Opener
The talented UF cage squads
are continuing practice and look looking
ing looking toward the evening on No November
vember November 20 when the varsity led
by captain and All-American can candidate
didate candidate Lou Merchant and Center
Cliff Luyk play the tall Baby
Gators in the Dollars For Scho Scholars
lars Scholars charity game at Florida
Gym.
Bales To Start
At the present moment ft ap appears
pears appears that Buddy Bales will join
with Merchant at the guard posi positions
tions positions with Luyk in the middle and
Carlos Morrison and either jun junior
ior junior college graduate Tom Barbee
or sophomore Taylor Stokes at
forwards.
The frosh line up with Bob
Hoffman at center Bill Koss and
Richard Tomlinson at forwards
and Tom Mason and Garry
Goldberg at guards.
Archery Club To Meet
All men interested in archery,
target or Inciting, can find out
further information about the Ar Archery
chery Archery Club by meeting with Mr.
Dykes at 4 p.m. Tuesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, November 8 on the Broward
archery range.
Women interested in the acti activities
vities activities of this co-ed organization
should contact Miss Millard ex.
2911 of the Women's Gym.


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SIC ROUND-UP
Upset at Baton Rouge
Marks 'Upset' Weekend

By KEN KEYES
Gator Sports Writer
Unpredictability and change
were the key words this weekend
and national sportswriter rating
specialists took a beating Satur Saturday
day Saturday as No. 1 Michigan State
and No. 2 Mississippi were
upset by Minnesota 13-0 and L.S.
U. 10-7, respectively.
L.S.U. Scores First
In the SEX? match of the na nationally
tionally nationally ranked rivals, L.S.U. took
a 3-0 first quarter lead on Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Harris 37-yard field goal be before
fore before 68,000 roaring Tiger fans at
Baton Rouge. Ole Miss came
back in the 2nd quarter to jump
ahead 7-3 through a sustained
drive, capped by Glenn Griffings
two-yard pass to end Wes Sulli Sullivan.
van. Sullivan.
In the 3rd quarter, L.S.U. claw clawed
ed clawed its way back on top with Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Harris scoring again, this
time on a 7-yard run culminating
a drive highlighted by Jerry
Stovalls sparkling 57-yard run.
Down 10-7, Mississippi was held
tight by the same Tiger that lac lacerated
erated lacerated Florida last week 22-0, and
the 4th quarter was a standoff.
In other league games, Ga.
Tech stopped the Gators 20*0.

and Alabama beat Miss. State a x
24-0. I w
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In non-league tilts, SEX? teams
took a bea/ting 3-2 as North Car Carolina
olina Carolina shocked Tennessee in the
last 15 seconds with-a touchdown
and a two- point conversion to
give the Tar Heels a 22-21 upset
victory. Clemson put the boot to
Tulane 21-6 as punting specialist
Eddie Werntz boomed five punts
of more than 50 yards.
Canes Smash Dogs
On Friday night in a game be between
tween between future opponents, the Uni University
versity University of Miami Hurricanes
marched through Georgia to the

Georgia's 'Dogs'
Injuries Hurt
The University of Georgias new
weeper, first year head coach
Johnny Griffith, has a lot to moan
about as his squad moves toward
its annual clash with the Gators,
Saturday afternoon at Jackson Jacksonvilles
villes Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.
Since the season began the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs have lost seven regulars
via injuries. The last to fall was
tackle Bobby Green who will be
out indefinitely with a cracked
.rib Sustained in last weekends
loss to Miamis Hurricanes.

tune of 32-7 in what Georgia
Coach Johnny Griffin called "Our
worst football game. Lets hope
the Dogs can only cut their mis mistakes
takes mistakes in half (4 intercepted pass passes,
es, passes, three fumbles, one blocked
punt) against the Gators in tlfe
Gator Bowl this Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
In two other non league
games, Kentucky, with sensation sensational
al sensational soph, Darrell Oox, showing the
way, whipped F.S.U. 20-0, and Au Auburn
burn Auburn smashed Wake Forest 21-7.
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