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
the largest
sll-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 1

U 9HI
I
* : ; Mm felllii''
Wjr\ |
/ mm£F
i IHSpk i#^;^'- 4 '-
v
i' H| \
Looking ot T raditfon
Marie Traamontana, a freshman from Tampa, enjoys a glimpse
of her new Rat Cap. Hie pert coed was among the more than 3,000
new students that took part la this weeks orientation program.
(See other photos on page t.)
1550 Students Active
~ jV . :': .. j **-. j
In Record Fall Rush
'.'; ;1 -]P l- 1 ..._'
* record number of Florida men are currently participating in
fraternity rush, according to IFC President Joe Ripley. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 1560 students have purchased rush cards which are neces necessary
sary necessary in order to visit or pledge any of the 26 fraternities on campus.

Formal rush began at 12:30
a.m. Wednesday and will continue
until 11 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 21.
During this period it is unlawful
for a fraternity man to associate
with a rushee unless the ruahee
has a rush date with that frater fraternity
nity fraternity for that period. A rushee is
any first semester freshman or
any student having less than eight
hours credit at the Universiy of
Florida. f
Open rush is in effect on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Sept. 20 from 11 a.m. to 7
p.m. During this period Interfra Interfratemity
temity Interfratemity Council rush rules do not
apply.
After 7 p. m. Saturday,
rush will be limited to the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym and the rules governing
formal rush which lasted from
12:30 a.m. Monday, Sept. 15 until
12:30 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 17
will be in effect.
These rules governing informal
rush are: rusheee are not allowed
in fraternity houses nor are fra fraternity
ternity fraternity men allowed in the dorms
after 11 p.m.; groups of fraternity
men and rushees may mix off offcampus
campus offcampus between 8 a.m. and 12:30
a.m. provided they are in groups
of five or less; on campus any
number of fraternity men and
rushees may mix during these
hours; and there will be no con contact
tact contact between fraternity men and
rushees between 12:30 a.m. and 8
a.m. either on or off campus.
During formal rush each rushee
will be allowed' not more than
three dates with any one fraternity
and only one date per day. A
rushee is not allowed to wear
a card, pin or ribbon during for formal
mal formal rush in the house in which
he wishes to pledge.
Rush cards may be purchased
in the Dean of Mens office, 128
Administration Building. All stu students
dents students participating in formal rush
must purchase a rush card and
wear It at 41l times during the
period. Changes on the rush cards
may be made by having the
card initialed by a member of the

Reitz Says UF Budget
Bused on Rea! Needs

The University has had to trim
the present budget both in capi capital
tal capital outlay and operational funds
due to lagging state revenues.
Five per cent was trimmed
from operations by re-casting the
budget earlier this year. Major
economies were achieved by re reducing
ducing reducing funds for new professors
and faculty; reducing funds for
new equipment; and curtailing
certain operating expenses.
Th capital outlay expenditures
were trimmed when the Board of
Control, at State Cabinet order.
Governor Collins statement yes yesterday
terday yesterday that further economics in
state expenditures are necessary
to stay within revenue will not
affect budget requests by the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
UF President Dr. J- Wayne
Reits, who ie scheduled to present
these requests before the Board
of Control tomorrow, said the UF
would base Its requests on real realfetic
fetic realfetic needs. He said it would be

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Internal Affairs Committee of the
IFC. A member of this commit committee
tee committee will be available in room 128
Administration Building at all
times during formal rush.
From 11 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 21
until 5 p.m. Monday, Sept. 22 there
is to be no communication between
fraternity men and At 5
p.m. Monday the rushee will turn
his rush card into the fraternity
he pledges. The rush card must
then be signed in the presence of
an IFC policeman. Violation of
this rule will prevent the rushee
from pledging any fraternity dur during
ing during this semester.
No women will be allowed in
fraternity houses during formal
rush except the housemother, par parents,
ents, parents, or guardians of brothers,
pledges, inactives or alumni.
In order to pledge a fraternity
a student under 21 must have
made at least an average percent percentage
age percentage rank of 55 on his high school
placement tests or at least plac placed
ed placed in the 60 percentile rank of
the ACE tests. Students who did
not take the ACE (college place placement)
ment) placement) tests may be issued condi conditional
tional conditional rush cards, but they will
not be allowed to pledge a frater fraternity
nity fraternity until the tests results are
known.
Warfel Speoker ot
Composition Meat
Dr. Harry R. Warfel was one
of three main speakers at the
Conference on General Composi Composition
tion Composition at the University of Chicago
recently.
Warfel, who is an author, lec lecturer
turer lecturer and professor of Engilsh,
discussed the implications of stru structural
ctural structural linguistics for courses in
writing.

up to the Legislature, Board of
Control, cabinet and Governor to
amend those requests, if neces necessary,
sary, necessary, in light of revenue condi conditiona.
tiona. conditiona.
President Reitx dined to re release
lease release specific figures on his pro proposed
posed proposed budget for the two-year
period 1959-11 before they have
been formally handed the Board
of Control.
The present two-year budget,
which runs through June 90, 1959,
is the largest in the history of
the UF. It includes, together with
grants and trust funds, a total
available to all budgetary divis divisions
ions divisions of the UF, 152,957,574, includ including
ing including a 54 per cent increase in gen general
eral general revenue funds over the pre previous
vious previous bi-ennium.
This effectively reduced the
(Continued Oa Page TWO)

University of Flordia, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, September 19, 1958

Record Freshman Class Tops 3,000


.] j N J j P- I I |. -J
First Negro Student Enrolls ot University

Orientation Runs Smoothly
For Sanford Law Student
The first four days of taw School orientation and
registration passed smoothly and without incident for
George H. Starke, first Negro to register at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Starke, 27-year-old son of a Sanford doctor, began
registration with about 100 other Freshmen Law stud students
ents students Monday morning in the Law School court room.

Sorority Rush
Gets Rolling;
Deadline Set
By STEPHANIE BRODIE
Formal Fall rush for sororities
began with the Panhellenic Foruht
last night in Walker auditorium.
Coeds wishing to participate
may do so by paying a $1 re registration
gistration registration fee in Room 118 of the
Florida Union before the 7 p.m.
deadline Tuesday.
There are no grade rquirements
for new and transfer students, but
a 2.0 average for th e previous
semester is necessary for all stu students
dents students who have attended Florida.
All rushees are invited to ice
water teas on Sunday, Septemb September
er September 28. Sorority houses will be open
from 1:30 to 6:00 p.m. An infor information
mation information blank must be left at ea;h
house the rushee attends and she
may spend only twenty minutes
at each house.
Saturday Informal
Informal parties on Saturday,
October 4, will be from 12:30 to
8:45 p.m. Invitations may be pick picked
ed picked up from 9 to 12 noon in the
Social Room of the Florida Union.
Rushees may attend seven inform informal
al informal parties.
Sunday, October 5, is the date
for the theme parties. They will
be held from 1 to 6 p.m. and
rushees may attend only four pa parties.
rties. parties. Invitation may be picked
up from 9 to 12 noon in the Social
Room of the Union.
The last party, Preferential,
will be held on October 8, from
6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Rushees may
attend two of these final parties.
Invitations may be picked up
from 1 to 5 p.m. in the Social
Room of the Union.
List Preferences
Rushees will sign preference
blanks on October 9, from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. in Room 128 at
the Administration Building. The
forms indicate first, second, third
and fourth choice and will be re returned
turned returned to a member of the com committee
mittee committee composed of the staff of
the Dean of Womens Office.
On October 11, Saturday, from
10:30 to 11:00 a.m. bids will be
delivered to rushees in Room 128
of the Administration Building
who will then report to the house
of their choosing as stated in the
bid.
Silent Week, from midnight Oc October
tober October 4, until Saturday, October
11, forbids any contact betwen
& sorority woman and a rushee
except at specific parties. The
Panhellenic rushing code is stat stated
ed stated in the booklet, Panhellenically
Speaking.
Diane King, rush chairman, sta stated
ted stated that she would be glad to
clarify any questions or rules re regarding
garding regarding rush any time.

~
Ipfl 1 Jt
I Ik. \ il ifejltpHi
IfL >**- j/wl
IkpK . i.m
Planning Hi Big Wknd
Engross till wtth the many problems and ext nslve work Involved In prepnraflbn fee the 1968
flomfiromtng Oct. 17 and 19 are (left to right) Dick Burke, Gator Grew! chairman; Tom McAUUy,
Florida Blue Key president; Don Bolling, general Homecoming chairman; and Emmet Anderson,
assistant Homecoming chairman. (Gator Photo).
r " '. T j : ;;. > 1;-::' :, *. \ ;

His tinge of tenseness and ap apprehension
prehension apprehension during those first few
hours soon subsided and by yester yesterday
day yesterday he semed quite calm and
said he was looking forward to
classes Monday.
"The other students have been
very friendly, Starke said.
Many Newsmen
The law School teemed with
newsmen and photographers from
the states leading newspapers as
well as wire services and tele television
vision television Monday morning as Starke
began registration.
After being photographed con constantly
stantly constantly while registering, Starke
was interviewed by members of
the press later in the morning.
Though admittedly nervous, he
bore up very well under the bar barrage
rage barrage of questions and only hesitat hesitated
ed hesitated to answer one about the
age of his mother, a librarian
at Jones High School for Negroes
in Orlando.
"Sh might not like that,"
Starke chuckled.
An Air Force veteran attend attending
ing attending college under the G. I. Bill of
Right*, Starke said he decided
on the school here because Flor Florida
ida Florida is his home and he plans to
practice law in the state.
Wants Florida Law
I plan to do corporation work
and I will have a much better
chance to learn Florida law here
i than at another school, he ex ex.
. ex. plained.
He said he had applied to sev several
eral several Northern law schools and re received
ceived received "favorable replies before
discovering that he could enter
here on the basis of his entrance
examination score.
Starke graduated last month
. with a degree in Business Ad Administration
ministration Administration from Morehouse Col College
lege College in Atlanta. He also attended
North Carolina College in Durham
and Phillips College, Enid, Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, while an undergraduate.
, i | Though he would not disclose
his score on the entrance teste,
Starke told reporters he passed
with a comfortable margin.
Others Didnt Apply
The quiet, mild mannered stu student
dent student said he did not know Virgil
Hawkins, Daytona Beach Negro,
who has been seeking
(Continued On Page FIVE)
Elections Set
For Oct. 9th
Student Government elections
will be held Thursday, October
9, according to Secretary of
the Interior Martin Sharpiro.
Each candidate must file his
qualification fee by 5 p.m., Fri Friday,
day, Friday, September 26, in the office
of the Secrejtary-Treasurer on
the third floor of the Florida
Union.
Student Government offices to
be filled include president, vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, and secretary-treasur secretary-treasurer
er secretary-treasurer in the freshmen, j sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, junior, and senior class classes.
es. classes. In addition, one Law School
seat on the Honor Court is to be
filled.

WMmm Hl | ? f 111111a a *> > >.
J IMP
nplpv r x> jHF
m I si
ML .9 HNIBi
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LAW FRESHMEN SPEND TIME IN LIBRARY .
... Starke (right) converses with fellow students

Philpoil Praises
Students For
Week's Conduct
University Vice President Harrv
Philpott praised the student body
inSgeneral during an Alligator in inters
ters inters w this week.
Philpott said that the Adminis Administration
tration Administration deeply appreciated the
manner in which the new students
have behaved themselves during
the hectic orientation program.
He complimented the upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen for the fine way in
which they handled the program
and the entire student body for the
way in which they accepted the
transition which occurred with
the enrollment of the first Negro
at the College of Law.
Referring to the new freshmen
Law student himself, Philpott said
We all have nothing but praise
for the manner in which (George)
Starke has handled himself in
this difficult situation and feel con confident
fident confident that he is here to get an
education and not simply to carry
a torch or fight for a cause.
And as far as the students
are concerned, Philpott contin continued,
ued, continued, I concur with Governor Col Collins
lins Collins statement that Florida stud students
ents students have shown their maturity in
accepting what is the inevitable
result of the recent court orders.
Concerning the policy the ad administration
ministration administration intends to follow *n
dealing with Starke, the vice pre president
sident president said that they intended to
treat him (Starke) the same as
any other student without any spe special
cial special rule*.
f Asked whether any special com committee
mittee committee had been appointed to stu study
dy study the problems hi Food Service
and Housing that might develope
as integration continues Philpot
denied that any such measure
had been taken.
He-admitted that a committee
composed of *tudents and faculty
had been formed during the sum summer
mer summer to advise the President but
added that it had since been dis disbanded.
banded. disbanded.

Scholarship Convocation
Scheduled Here Monday
William A. Mcae, Bartow attorney and Rhodes Scholar, will be
the speaker at the sth annual scholarship convocation to be held at
the University Monday morning.

A campus-wide observance, the
convocation is open to students,
faculty, and staff and an in invitation
vitation invitation is extended to the pub-
HC to Have
'Sweetheart'
9
By REBEL LEVIN
Gator Staff Writer
There will no longer be a
Homecoming Queen, according
to contest chairman Steve Mor Moran.
an. Moran.
In a general decision reached
by Moran, Homecoming Chair Chairman
man Chairman Don Bolling and committee
member Emmett Anderson, this
years beauty will be known as
Homecoming Sweetheart.
This decision was made to ap appeal
peal appeal to the returning alumni. It
w*as also felt that there were al already
ready already too many Queens on
campus.
The winner will travel by Mac-
Key Airlines to an all expense
paid week-end for two at the
Grand Bahama Club in the Ba Bahamas.
hamas. Bahamas.
Rules Outlined
Contest rules state that she must
be a regularly enrolled, single Un University
iversity University of Florida student and
cannot be a former University of
Florida Queen contest winner. The
contestant must be sponsored by
a recognized campus organization
and must be available to travel
two weeks before Homecoming.
Besides this, some of the activi activities
ties activities planned for the winner Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend are appearances
on the parade float sponsored by
the Gainesville Chamber of
Commerce Friday afternoon, Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl with a date Friday
night and the Saturday afternoon
game.
The 1958 Homecoming Queen
and her two attendants will be cho chosen
sen chosen in three phases of closed Judg Judging
ing Judging which will take place Saturday
September 27, and Sunday, Sep September
tember September 28.
Deadline for entries is Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Sept. 24. A briefing will be
held September 25 in the Florida
Union, Room 324,, at 7 p.m. to in inform
form inform contestants of contest de details.
tails. details. <
Judged la Bathing Suita
The first judging will be held
Saturday night in bathing suits in
the University Auditorium. For the
second phase of judging the con contest
test contest nts will appear in evening
gowns Sunday afternoon at the
auditorium at which time pre preliminary
liminary preliminary eliminations anil be
held.
The sweetheart and her atten attendants
dants attendants will then be chosen from the
ten finalists in the last phase of
the judging Sunday evening In the
University Auditorium and their
names will be released October 18.
Judges will be President of the
Alumni Association, William Wal Walker;
ker; Walker; Alan Skaggs. News Bureau;
former University of Florida beau beauty
ty beauty queen Mary Godwin Williams;
Ray Dantsler of WFGA-TV,
Jacksonville, and Bob Rlnkern Rlnkern-1
-1 Rlnkern-1 agie, chairman of the Gainesville
1 Chamber of Commerce.

lie. The convocation is arranged
and presented by the University
Lecture Series Committee.
Mcae received his BA and JD
degrees from the University of
Florida and later served on the
law faculty. He is a past presi president
dent president of the Alumni Association.
While on the Florida campus he
was a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, Phi Kftppa Phi, and Phi
Delta Phi scholastic societies and
Florida Blue Key, leadership ho-_
norary. He also received two de degrees
grees degrees from Oxford University,
Christ Church, England.
Emphasizing high scholarship on
the opening day of classes, the
Scholarship Convocation has be become
come become a traditional event on the
?ampus. At this time the coveted
J. Hillis Miller Scholarships are
presented. These awards, honor honoring
ing honoring the late University President,
are presented to stimulate learn learning
ing learning by rewarding students of out outstanding
standing outstanding personal qualities who
have demonstrated superior scho scholarship.
larship. scholarship.
Other awards to be made at the
convocation include: Rache Award
and Stewart Thompson Memorial
Award in the College of Medi Medicine;
cine; Medicine; Chemical Rubber Company
Regional Achievement Award; the
Consular Law Society Award, In Interfratemity
terfratemity Interfratemity Council Scholarship
Cup; Panhellenic Council Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Cup. Fraternities, sororities
and dormitory' sections with the
highest scholastic averages for
1957-58 will be recognized.
The purpose of the annual scho scholarship
larship scholarship convocation is to encour encourage
age encourage and recognize the achieve achievement
ment achievement erf high scholarships by stu students,
dents, students, faculty ana staff of the Uni University
versity University of Florida. A formal aca academic
demic academic procession will open the
program at 10:40 in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium.
4#
j
Reitz Expresses
Faith in Frosh
In Tuesday Talk
University President J. Wayne
Reitz told the almost-orientated
Class of B2 'fuesday night that
Our faith in you Is great.
Addressing an audience of
about 3,000 entering Freshmen, in
the Gym, Dr. Reitz told them.
Each of you has a number,
but each of you count* as a per person.
son. person.
Dr Reitz, introduced to the
Freshmen by Btudent Body Pre President
sident President Tom Biggs, outlined the
advantages of the University of
Florida and reminded them that
a "desire to know is "the great greatest
est greatest legacy of a college educa education.
tion. education.
After the Presidents address, |
the deans and directors of the
various colleges and schools
were introduced, and then E Rich's cheerleaders led the Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen in a pep rally.
A reception for the freshmen,
hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Reitz,
was held at the Hub following the
activities at the Gymnasium.
Dr. Reitz stressed the opporum opporum(Continut-d
(Continut-d opporum(Continut-d On Page THREE)

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

16 Pages This Edition

Organization
Soon Replaces
Early Chaos;
By DAN DOOLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Over 3,000 freshmen
rushed to the Fla. Gym
Monday morning and were
greeted by Frank T. Adams,
assistant dean of men and
Harry Mahon, student di director
rector director of orientation.
During the initial group grouping,
ing, grouping, ..confusion and chaos
was turned into a fairly
smooth running and well
organized week of orienta orientation.
tion. orientation.
Preparations for meeting and
greeting a record enrollment of
freshmen were started in April
by Harry Mahon and his staff
introducing new ideas and inno innovations
vations innovations into the orientation pro program.
gram. program.
One of the many new and help helpful
ful helpful items was the orientation
of the staff and group leaders
themselves on Sunday, Septemb September
er September 14th. As a result of this or orientating
ientating orientating of the orientators, the
entire operation went along smoo smoothly
thly smoothly and In good order.
The staff and group leaders met.
for a welcome bv Harry Mahon
and Dean Adams at 1:30 oclock
and went through a series of dis discussion
cussion discussion subjects explained by va various
rious various leaders and finished with a
final question and answer period
at 4:30 that afternoon.
Although machine registration
this year was used for the second
time, it was done in a new and
streamlined fashion. All regis registration
tration registration took place In the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building at the same time
that the speech and hearing tests
were being conducted.
Approximately 450 people were
going through registration and tes testing
ting testing on the third floor simultan simultaneously,
eously, simultaneously, The entire registering of
all the freshmen took only two
days and most freshmen only
spent 30 to 40 minutes in order
to complete their regis registration.
tration. registration.
According to Bill Owens, stud student
ent student director of orientation, "The
entire registration program was
streamlined and smooth moving.
The freshmen were taken on
guided tours through the Florida
Union where they were acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with most of the campus or organizations
ganizations organizations and were told a little
about them.
During the student government
forum the freshmen met their of officers
ficers officers and were informed of the
importance and duties of the stud student
ent student legislative, body.
The Honor Court Forum intro introduced
duced introduced the frosh to the code, on
which the University is based,
and then told the pledge to up uphold
hold uphold the honor system at all
times. J; '
(Continued On Page THREE)
Football Ducats
Now Available
By CATID LITTLE
G*tor Staff Writer
Tickets for the opening football
game of the season have been
available at the Student Govern Government
ment Government office, third floor of the
Florida Union, since 2 oclock
Tuesday afternoon.
. The office will be open unfl
5:30 this afternoon and from B
a.m., until the half-time tomorrow
according to Harold Macart, Foot Football
ball Football Seating Chairman.
For the first two games the stu student
dent student activity card picture receipt
will take the place of the regular
student activity card.
This receipt must be presented
at the ticket office at the stadium
and be punched In order for the
student to obtain a reserve seat
ticket. Both the receipt card and
the reserve seat ticket must be
presented at the gate to gain en entrance
trance entrance to the student section of
the stadium.
In order to obtain a seat for
a date who is a student of the
University, both student activity
receipt cards must be presented
at the ticket office and be punch,
ed. Reserve seats may be then
obtained and presented at the
i gate.
If the date is not a Florida stu student,
dent, student, a date ticket may be pur purchased
chased purchased at the ticket office for two
dollars upon the presentation of
, a student activity receipt card. As
many as four guest tickets may
be purchased at one time.
Organizations I may obtain
blocks by presenting the mem members
bers members activity receipt caj-iki at the
ticket office by Wednesday before
the game.



The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 1958

Page 2

Students Walk Through Glass Pane

Crash and another pane of glass
is smashed. Monday with its tur turmoil
moil turmoil brought disaster to two large
panes of glass in Hume Hail, the
new mens dormitory.
The panes of glass were located
adjacent to large glass doors. The
students who brought the end to

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Y senger model you Y j
2 can buy!* $:
Y Yj
YYYYYYYYYYYYYYY

.-; t '' ; : . '.j ? 1.".' r .'" y. v l '^
See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for quick appraisalprompt delivery! p|

the panes of glass no doubt mis mistook
took mistook 4nem for doors. Both stud students
ents students luckily escaped with very
light injuries.
The remaining stationary glass
is now decorated with large gold
stars to distinguish it from the
doors.

THE BIGGEST
SELLING
IS CHEVROLET
There's a choice of fire
high* compression
Chevy VB*s!

: p§> ........ ; /7 ONLY CAR IN ITS FIELD ijN
Chevy's sells like nobody elses! f K gffrfffffhnw j
People like the way this Blue-Flame S gets ike most out of a l MMMMBUBMMm J
j gallon of gas-get steps with a perkiness that does them proud \ arOV>V
loitd ON lit prkoo.

W >?, Up @0 i>.> BgR mW*
CLASSROOMS OPENED
The new Physios buUdlng, one of the many recent inovatlone on campus, showed a few rough
edges around its modern structure when It was opened for classes this Pall.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Pre-school Game Starts Semester

By GRACE HINBON
Gator Social Editor "
This brand new semester opens
with a pre-school football game,
fraternity rush and a round of
parties to celebrate each.

VISIT
BUTLER'S
CORNER OF MAIN & UNIVERSITY AVE.
FOR ALL YOUR SHOE NEEDS
FULLER'S FOTO
Hasselblad, Zeiss-lkon
Mimolta, Voightlander
Woliensak, Eumig-Electric
> Movie Camera
Complete
" r [:.- '} .
v- :l
Photographic Accessories
OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS TIL 9
619 W. Unlrrasity Avanua
'. ..| ... i

1 more people are buying Chevrolet <
I CONVERTIBLES
5 5 .... f the Impala Convert-
;j than any other kind! ::

The ATOs have lntiiated a new
kind of rushing. Monday night
open house was given for rushees
and freshmen coeds; the rushees,
ATOs and their dates will at attend

tend attend the game tomorrow en
masse.
Top-scholarship trophy waa
awarded the Florida Phi Mus at
their national convention thi3
summer. The Phi Mus welcome
Bruce Davis, Lynn Mitchell and
Kay Woolfold, transfers.
The Phi Delts ptan a huge
party honoring rushees and alums
after the game tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon at their house.
SAEs Resume Coffee Hour
Announcement by the SAE's:
Coffee Hour at the SAE house
will resume this semester next
Thursday night, 9 to 10 p.m. A
cocktail party will precede the
game tomorrow; Kenneth Nurse
and his band will provide music
for the post game party at the
SAE house. Tonight a hi-fi party
is planned.
An informal record party will
be given by the Delta Sigs at
their house after the. game to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
The Rocketeers will blast out
at the Snake party after the game.
The Sigma Nua wil| give a dinner,
party for rushees and their
dates. Dancing will follow din dinner.
ner. dinner. .%
A buffet for rushees will be
given by the TEPs before accom accompanying
panying accompanying them to the TEP block
to see the game tomorrow.
The KA mansion has been busy
with a series of rush activities:
Wednesday, swimming party at
Glen Springs; Thursday, Cocktail
party at the house; Friday, ban banquet
quet banquet at the Holiday Inn; Saturday,
KiA-ruahee block at the game fol followed
lowed followed by an old-fashioned South Southern
ern Southern bar-b-Q at the house.
Transfer Students Welcomed
These transfer-students are wel welcorned
corned welcorned by the ADPis: Ann Wea Weaver,
ver, Weaver, Betsy Clarke, Margaret Dim Dimcan,
can, Dimcan, Gloria Swope, and Patsy
Ennis.
The Phi Gams will travel to
; Wolfs Ranch tonight. Rushees will
be entertained with a weiner
roast and skits. An informal dance
at the Figi house will be given for
rushees and dates after the game.
A combo was featured at the
Pike-house rush Wednesday dur during
ing during and after dinner.
Tonight the Pi Kaps will have
a keg and pizza on hand for their
rushees. As a before game treat
the rushees will be given a buf buffet-style
fet-style buffet-style lunch at the Pi Kappa
Phi house tomorrow.
A jam session in the front yard
of the Big house will entertain
rushees after the Florida-Tulane
tilt tomorrow. Buffets are ar arranged
ranged arranged for before and after the
game. Sigma Chis and rushees
will attend Freshmen Talent night,
where George Williams, SX, will
MC tomorrow nights big function.
The Sigma Kappa's gave a des dessert
sert dessert party for actives and alu alumnae
mnae alumnae Wednesday night. They dis discussed
cussed discussed sorority plans for this yea*
and presented their new house housemother,
mother, housemother, Mrs. George Persons.
Delta Splash Rushees
Today the Delta are splash splashpartying
partying splashpartying with rushees at the Coun Country
try Country Club from 2 to 5 p.m. A
buffet before the game and a bar-
B-Q after the game fill the agenda
for tomorrow. Sunday, ruahees
will be given a banquet at the
Moose Lodge. BUI Benson, PiKa
alum and active ex-Gator is the
featured speaker.
The Delta Chis are housewarm housewarming
ing housewarming Saturday night with a tune-up
for Homecoming. Alums, broth brothers,
ers, brothers, and pledges will try out a
new look around the old house to
see if parties measure up to those
in the past. Jim Crant was re recently
cently recently elected president of Delta
Chi and Ben Bartlett is the new
Treasurer.
The Chi Phis have a luncheon
in store for their rushees before
the game tomorrow and entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and dinner following. Swim
ming parties were held Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday 'or
rush. Dr. Chase, Dr. Blackburn
and Dr. Weaves spoke at vari various
ous various rush activities during the
week. A keg party ia In store for
ruahees tonight at the Chi Phi
house.
Besides rush activities the
ThsU Chi's announce that Joseph
H Flanagan, Florida 58. has beer
appointed Field Secretary for the
fraternity.

Budget Based
On UF Needs,
Reitz Says
(Continued From Tge ONE)
<
$10,139,85# appropriated by the
Legislature for new construction
" i
at the UF and at its stations and
facilities throughout the state.
A total of $4,417,911 of these
monies ended up in first priority
and can reasonably be expected :
to be constructed under the
Boards policy of dealing only
with first priority items at state
institutions during the present fi financial
nancial financial pinch.
In contrast, SB% million in capi capital
tal capital outlay for the new University
of South Florida at Tampa has
gone unscathed.
Under questioning yesterday by
reporters, Governor Collins re refused
fused refused to discuss specific building
projects which might be deferred
because of the money pinch. Nei Neither
ther Neither would be say whether addi additional
tional additional rollbacks in operating ex expenses
penses expenses would be general or with within
in within par .cular departments and
agencies.
Only yesterday, however, the
Cabinet authorised advertising of
bids on the million adminis administration
tration administration building of the new Uni University
versity University at Tampa and the board
and cabinet have indicated that
the decision waa to construct all
or nothing at Tampa this year.
Structures under first priority
at the UF include:
P. K. Yonge auditorium and
gymnasium, $397,500, practically
compl et e, physics audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, $42,000, practically
complete; nuclear science buil building
ding building to house training reactor;
$329,411, under way (the rest of
the $1,950,000 nuclear appropria appropriation
tion appropriation has been placed in second
priority);
Residence halls, $1,306,000, ar architect
chitect architect plans completed, loan de details
tails details being worked out for $3.5 mil million
lion million federal loan to match state
appropriations); utilities expan expansion,
sion, expansion, $1,835,000 under contract;
meat laboratory additions, $125,-
000 under construction; additions
to the dairy science building, $40,-
000 and storage and headhouse
facilities, $12,000, plana complet completed
ed completed and ready to let contract;
Poultry classroom and office
building, SBB,OOO, under construc construction;
tion; construction; citrus packing house and
classroom building, $35,000, com completed;
pleted; completed; additions to the Indian
River Station, $48,000, plans not
yet completed.
Second piority items includes:
Administrative 1 a w buildings,
$194,000; architecture building,
$1.5 million; pole bam dairy unit,
$15,000; machinist and truck stor storage
age storage building at Everglades Sta Station,
tion, Station, $13,000; head house and
greenhouse at Everglades Station,
$4,900; superintendents cottage at
Immokalee, $16,000.
Third priority items include:
Pharmacy wing at J. Hillis Mil Miller
ler Miller Health Center, $1,451,000, (to
be matched with $459,639 federal
grant) a total of $56,041 has been
released for planning purposes;
Plant science unit No. 2 build building,
ing, building, $570,000; Chipley chicken and
brooder facilities, $21,606; turf eq equipment
uipment equipment laboratory tor horticul horticultural
tural horticultural unit, $7,000; general class classroom
room classroom building, $800,000; Lake Al Alfred
fred Alfred Citrus Station structure, $65,-
000; Gulf Coast Station sheds and
structures, $25,000; Irrigation eq equipment
uipment equipment at Main Station, $12,700;
purchase of land at Hastings, sls,*
000; repair of main building at
Lake Alfred, $15,000.

A WIN A TRIP
1\ TO THE MOON
ABSOLUTELY FREE!
sl umvu ooo
Ik R kc. WW I# WII wts.
M Wl Yes, unbelievable as it seenns you can win a
trip on the first commercial flight to the
I moon Plus all this you'll receive a $5,000
J?R*r I %%\ LIFE INSURANCE POLICY from the Life and
Casualty Insurance Co paid for one full year
HHRHH|FjNHI\ Listen Closely to the
Big Stotion for Details
Hi Operation HI Enjoy Operation Radio Today''
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* BILL MARRSHOW 808 NORRIS TOP 40" SHOW
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North Control Florida's Numb er One Music end News Station


Summer Brings Changes
In Food Service Staff

Two big changes have occurred
in Food Service since last spring
W. H. Miller Is the new Food
Service Director, and Ralph Po Poteat
teat Poteat ia the Assistant Food Direc Director
tor Director and Main Cafeteria Manager.
Food Service has announced
the following schedule for the fall
of 1958.
The Main Cafeteria and tbs
Hub will serve betwen 6:46 a.m.
and 7 p.m.
The Coed Club, located in Bro
ward Hall, will serve from 7 a.m.
to 7 p.m., and a fountain serving
from 7 am. to 10:80 p.m.
The Florida Room, located in
Norman Hall (formerly P. *K.
Yonge), will be open from 6:45
a.m. to 7 p.m. with a fountain
opening at 9:30 a.m.
The Campus Club located In
the Main Cafeteria bulldnf will
have fountain and grill service
rom 7 a.m. to 11:80 p.m.
The second big change in Food
Service ig the opening of the Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Hall Cafeteria, serving from
7 a.m. to 7 p.m., with a fountain
opening at 9:30 a.m.
According to Poteat, all Food

Mac Sez: SJO
Hi and a big hello to oil our M Mi
old friends. j
And to all you new guys
and dollswelcome. i \
We-would-be bragging if aJS-* j jfff
we aid our food is the best *n V *1
So we're bragging. 1
STEAKS STILL THE TOPS V
AT $1.25
Not o fancy jointso don't fly t
dress for dinner.
We Close At 7 P.M,
Wonder House #
Restaurant I
Back of Sears Roebuck n
14 S.W. First Street H
LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
"Goinesvttte't Leading Jeweler*"
FOR OVIR A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Rhone 2*4106
Home Owned Home Opcroted
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
"KEIPSAKI" "CRISCINT"
"PRISM-LITK" "LADY CROSBY"
"CORONATION" "FAITH"
"GARLAND" "JABIL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
"LONGINIS-WITTNAUIR" "HILBItOS"
"HAMILTON" "WALTHAM"
"DULOVA" "ILGIN"
"BINRUS" "MIDO"
"CROTON"

Service units art "Striving to give
top quality food." A staff eflSo
is employed with many openings
for students.
Education Talk
Set Wednesday
"Education as a Profession
will be discussed by Braulio Alon Alonso
so Alonso on Wendesday at 10 a.m. 1b
the Norman Hall Auditorium..
Alonzo, principal of Jtffarson
High School in Tampa, is vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the Florida Education
Association. This education con
vocation is sponsored by the Btu-
dent Florida Education Associa Association,
tion, Association, a student branch of the FZA
The speaker will be Introduced
by Dean White of the College of
Education and Philip Constant
the president of the FEA.
The officers of the SFEA are
Paul Hlgby, president; Jo Sis Sissine,
sine, Sissine, first rice president; and
Larry Vito, second vice presi president.
dent. president.



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ipr Warn** ~^li
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JH Mai jpH S
s \' i^kiL- %: v* iiill

THAT BEEP, BEEP IS NOT A SPUTNIK .
.but it checks Marie Tramontanas hearing

IFC OK's Wet Foil Rush

No prohibition on the serving
of alcoholic beverages at rush
parties was made by the IFC
at its meeting last Sunday night.
At a meeting last spring of
all fraternity presidents with
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale,
M was recommended that the
question of dry rush be present presented
ed presented to the IFC at its first meet meeting
ing meeting tills falL
IFO President Joe Ripley stat
ed that after a lengthy dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, during which time it

*
ALLIGATOR
WANTED:
Reporters, Proof-readers, Heodline Writers,
Clerical Workers, Advertisement Salesmen,
and Classified Ad Salesmen.
No Experience Necessary.
Meeting on Tuesdoy at 7:30 p.m. in Bosement
of Florido Union

| , 15 s E lst Aye
H.
Bring this ad in
for an interesting
Free Gift.
TXxicLcLqA
For the girls who care | J
about the clothes they wear
it's Ruddy's
on the south side of the Square

j A PURE WHITE MODERN FILTER *? m
IS ONLY THE BEGINNING OF A WINSTON J V ml f
Its whats up front that counts
' e.j ; :
HL t HHh& '"lk Hkjtfflfr
j s V jv >N*io*.ju.r.e

was brought out that many fra fraternities
ternities fraternities of their own volition
were taking feps to minimize
the serving of alcoholic bever beverages,
ages, beverages, it was me
informal minimization of tne ase
of alcohol be continued/*
Ripley stated that a large
majority of fraternities did not
approve of formal legislation li limiting
miting limiting the serving of beer or
other alcoholic beverages at
rush parties. The IFC decided
to let each fraternity regulate
Its own affairs concerning this
matter.

Mi ./ > / i
iHBr niaprow irTT?n r r >"
mm rZ
Bp? dB
BT */r <
*
wMztf* W
mli 8 B IP B
\ > PS
i H bsM 11* Wa

OUCH, IM NOT A PINCUSHION .
. . Nurse Carol Cochran vaccinates

3,000 Freshmen
Are Put Through
Orientation
(Continued From Page ONE)
Os the many forums, the Univer University
sity University College Forum and the Up Upper
per Upper Division Forum, was consider considered
ed considered the most informative and im important
portant important by some freshmen. These
two forums answered many of
the questions they wanted answer answered
ed answered and was itself a bracd gen general
eral general counseling for all.
Tuesday night at 7:30 oclock
President Reitz welcomed the
new students with Our Faith in
You is Great, and Each of You
Counts as a Person.
After the Presidents welcome,
the Deans and Directors of the
various 'colleges were introduced
and the cheerleaders, headed by
Ed Rich, led the frosh in a pep
rally. Following the welcome Pre President
sident President and Mrs. Reitz hosted at
a reception in the Hub.
Orientation will terminate to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening after the Tulane
vs. Florida game in Forida Field
at 2:30 with the Talent Night and
Dance in the Florida Gym.
The Talent Night show will
have mostly freshmen talent and
will start at 7:80 followed imme immediately
diately immediately by a dance.

THE FRESHMEN SPEAK

Opinions Vary on Orientation

What began as confusion and
chaos for more than 8,000 Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen Monday morning soon be became
came became a smooth running pro program
gram program to familiarize them with
the extensive University.
In an effort to get a Freebmans
eye view of the hectic week, the
Alligator polled a random group
on their opinion Os this years Or Orientation
ientation Orientation program. They were
asked what they liked and dis disliked
liked disliked during the week and any
improvements they could suggest.
Here are their answers:
Jan Parker, Carrier, Miss. Ed Education.
ucation. Education. "Die most distasteful
thing was the lapse of time and
waiting in between formations.
Most interesting was Dean Hales
talk at the Dean of Womens for forum.
um. forum. It is well planned and I
Cant think of any ways to im improve
prove improve it that I know of.
Michael Miller, Miami, Archi Architecture.
tecture. Architecture. The beating around the
bush and the waiting at the Hous Housing
ing Housing Forum. The most interesting
thing I found was the University
College Forum since it answered
many questions and gave a good
idea of what to expect.
Louis Feinstein, Jacksonville
Business Administ ratio
All the forms made it feel like
I was joining the Army, but the
most interesting thing was the
Hub and the good looking boys
in my orientation group. A ma-
Extra SIO,OOO
Now Available
For Med Loans
An additional SIO,OOO has been
granted the College of Medicine
for student loans by the William
G. and Marie Selby Foundation,
Dean George T. Harrell announc announced
ed announced recently.
The grant was made by the Pal Palmer
mer Palmer First National Bank and
Trust Company of Sarasota as
trustee for Mrs. Marie Selby.
The Foundation established the
William G. Selby and Marie Sel Selby
by Selby Medical Loan Fund here last
year with an initial gift of $5,000.
The funds are used for long and
short term loans to medical stu students
dents students who require financial asis asistance
tance asistance while in eollege.

:

BOY MEETS GIRL ...
.beginning of a romance?

jor improvement would be all air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned forums.
Louise Liedtke, Wakewater,
Wise., Nuclear Physics. Nothing
was really uninteresting or dis distasteful
tasteful distasteful and Ive liked all of it.
If bigger signs and numbers were
used it would be easier to see
where you are going. Also, if
orientation groups were arranged
according to age and.martial sta status,
tus, status, the situation might be im improved.
proved. improved.
Richard Gilbert, Clearwater,
Engineering. The houeing forum
was most boring since many of
the things mentioned were alrea already
dy already said or taken for granted.
The University College Forum
and the greeting were the most
interesting of the orientation ac activities.
tivities. activities. I think orientation could
be improved by timing the
formations closer together and
putting more emphasis on school
spirit.
Gege Maxon, Fort Walton
Beach, Art. The repetition of
greeting with everyone saying the
same thing was very boring. As
far as interesting things go I think
the Dean of Womens forum with
the speech given by the Dean of
Men was the bst. If the fresh freshand
and freshand regulations as well as local
men were given a book with rules
places to eat and the times they
close and other facts and figures
about Gainesville, Orientation
would be improved.
Doris Patronage, Hialeah, Edu Education.
cation. Education. The tests were about the
most boring and distasteful things
I found hi orientation. The inter interesting
esting interesting thing about orientation was
getting aeqainted with he cam campus.
pus. campus. The time of the meetings
prepares you for classes as far
Reitz Expresses
Faith in Frosh
(Continued From Page ONE)
ties available to the Class of 62
in boh the scholastic and exra exracurrlcular
currlcular exracurrlcular parts of university life,
and urged an interest in the reli religious
gious religious aspects as well.
If our education does not pro provide
vide provide for greater moral and spiri spiritual
tual spiritual prowess, he said, then our
technological advances at which
we are so proud may be our ulti ultimate
mate ultimate downfall.
Those who make the right
choices, and apply themselves di diligently,
ligently, diligently, can succed, Dr. Reitz
concluded. If you give it your
best, we shall give it our best.

as having to be punctual and hav having
ing having to be in a certain place at
a certain time.
Pat Sullivan, Tampa, Chemis Chemistry.
try. Chemistry. The Housing forum was ve very
ry very poor and was not Very inter interesting.
esting. interesting.
The acquaintance ,you get
with the campus is about the most
interesting thing you get out of
orientation, mainly through the
formations and forums. I think
orientation could be improved by
getting better, more interesting
speakers and something more liv lively
ely lively into some of the forums.
Morris Honored
At Americon
Indian Exposition
Dr. Alton C. Morris, professor
of English at the University, re recently
cently recently received several honors at
the American Indian Exposition
in Andarko, Okla.
Memorial statues of Osceola,
great Seminole War chief, and Al Allen
len Allen Wright (Kiliahote), principal
chief of the Choctaw nation, were
dedicated to the National Hall of
Fame for Famous American In Indians.
dians. Indians.
Dr. Morris, chairman of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Osceola Memorial Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, gave the dedicatory address.
His speech was so well received
he was invited to have it publish published
ed published in the Oklahoma Historical So Society
ciety Society Journal.
He took part in a Seminar on
American Indian Culture held in
connection with the three day
Exposition, and was named an
executive director of the Hall of
Fame.

WELCOME
, ~ K-,
. '' | .. f
i ; I ' 4 (
STUDENTS

We Invite You to Use Our Shop for
l \ ; i | 'll / t.
Your Headquarters while at the
University
: ; ' r v - i
- : ft ft
- ft i
WE FEATURE THE FOLLOWING:
DRESSES SPORTSWEAR SHOES
Jonathan Logan Jantxen Sandler of Boston
Betty Barclay College Town Valentine
Sue Brett Jane Irvill Florsheim
Tailored Jr. Brownie Red Cross
i ( V
OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY
* f |
;,f ' ' W V /; L
*. t _ U y J\ t
ike. QebKuuUrfy Shop
6 EAST UNIVERSITY AVE.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 19581

Student Gasoline Co-op
Slated Again This Year

By MARY STAIN TON
Gator Staff Writer

Savings in gas and oil expenses
will again be available to all Uni University
versity University students through memb membership
ership membership in the Student Gas Hoop.
Membership cards costing $1
entitle students to a discount of
five cents per gallon of regular
or premium gasoline at Gatogo
Gas Station (also known as Tom
and Bills), 626 NW 13th St.
Student members will also be
able to save five cents per quart
off premium H-D motor oil in
quantities of less than 4 quarts
and 10 cents per quart when pur purchasing
chasing purchasing 4 quarts or more.
There will be a general discount
for other products and services.
Other Discounts
Jack Matthews, station mana manager
ger manager of Gatogo, believes participa participating
ting participating students have saved well ov over
er over SIO,OOO since the Co-op opened
in October, 1956. Approximately
1,150 students have participated to
date.
The owner of the station, Mrs.
Evelyn W. Newberry, has & con contract
tract contract with her supplier, Southern
States Oil Company, which guar guarantees
antees guarantees gasoline of an octane rat rating
ing rating equal to that of major mar markets
kets markets operating in Florida.
Junior Class President Ji m
Quincy personally inspected the
analysis tests made by the Inspec Inspection
tion Inspection Division of the State of Flor Florida
ida Florida which showed that regular
gas sold at the station had an
octane rating of 90.5 and ethyl
gas a rating of 98.0. This is well
above standards set by the Inspec Inspection
tion Inspection Division for both regular and
ethyl gasolines.
Cards Available
Price at the Gatogo station wi*

A FREE ROLLER AND TRAY OR BRUSH
wifli Hie purchase of one gallon of
Pittsburgh Point!
WE mature all I
ft f KINDS OF GLASS FOR:
TROPHY CASES
AUTO GLASS MIRRORS
Installed While You Wait
Far all popular make DRESSERS
cars and trucks AUTOS
Insura nee-Approved
Service WINDOWS
Free Estimates
COMPLETE LINE OF PAINTING SUPPLIES
Pittsburgh Plate Gloss Co.
724 N. Main St. Phone FR 2-1557

thout the student discount are the
same as major company stations
operating in Gainesville.
Cards may be purchased in the
Student Government office in the
Florida Union or at the Gatogo
station. Members of the plan are
entitled to all benefits as. long
as they remain a t the University.
The student Gas Co-op plan ws
initiated, by Student Government
as a Junior Class project and all
the profit goes into the Student
Activities fund.
SPECIAL
STEAKS
Small T-Bone .... .$1.45
Large T-Bone $1.85
Lrge Sirloin $1.85
Large Club $1.85
FRIED CHICKEN SI.OO
FRIED SHRIMP
4 ~..51 00 6.. $1.25
8. : $1.50 12 $1.85
REGULAR DINNERS 85c
BUSINESS LUNCH . .65c
AT THE
TOWER
1 HOUSE
210 E. University Avenue
\ Recommended By:
s Du neon Hines
"Adventures in good eating"

Page 3



fir FLOKIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

While Little Rock teemed with ten tension
sion tension over impending integration and
it* children found the doors closed on
the citys four high schools, the Uni University
versity University of Florida admitted its first
Negro student Monday without inci incident.
dent. incident.
The smoothness with which the
first few tense hours and following
days of orientation progressed for
Law Student George Starke is a tri tribute
bute tribute to all concerned.
The 27-year-old Starke handled
himself with admirable poise and re reserve
serve reserve during the first few hours of
Law School orientation Monday,
which resulted in a rapid dissolving
of the original aloofness of fellow stu students.
dents. students. Several students conversed with
him while they all waited in line for
registration.
It would seem from the attitude
displayed by most of those register registering
ing registering at the Law School Monday that
they have the maturity and intelli intelligence
gence intelligence to realize the issue is not whe whether
ther whether or not they want integration. In Integration
tegration Integration has in essense been a fact
since 1954and it was only a matter
of time.
With this realization of the inevita inevitable
ble inevitable fact, the important and only wise
action is to make it work as smoothly
as possible, to the benefit of everyone.
Arkansas headstrong governor may

As this hectic week draws to a
close, a record enrollment of Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen will be settling down to the ser serious
ious serious purpose of collegeto get an
education.
Not that college is all work and no
play for the old story about Jack
carries a lot of truth. Social activities
and extra-curriculars play an impor important
tant important role in college life and help
greatly to broaden a students know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, interests, and acquaintances.
But they must be kept in proper
perspective and not allowed to over overshadow
shadow overshadow and dim the purpose for
which we are all here.
Every semester, with sad repetition,
there are hundreds of Freslimen who
within a few months find they have
become so spread out in different ac activities
tivities activities that they are hopelessly be behind
hind behind in their studies. Often then,
either through discouragement, dis disappointed
appointed disappointed parents or insufficient gra grades,
des, grades, the disallusioned students journ journey
ey journey from Gainesville and leave behind
their hopes of a college education ahd
degree.
A person must crawl before he can
walkand it is always good to feel
your way cautiously on anything dur during

WELCOME STUDENTS
Back your student government
by securing your
Co-Op Card
Then come eo see us to
Save Money
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626 N.W. 13th Street
Purchase at Student Government Offices or Station
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Editorols

A High Tribute

Think, Then Join

Friday, Sept. 19,1958

win a battlebut he will definitely
loose the war. And the constant agita agitation
tion agitation resulting from his maneuvering
will do nothing but make more diffi-r
cult and dangerous the inevitable
school integration that is to come in
that state as it has or soon will in the
{.
rest of the South.
Isnt it much better to accept and
adjust in a mature manner as was
displayed on this campus during the
past four days than to throw stones
and spit in a subhuman fashion?!
There can be no question.
This week, which so easily could
have splattered the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida across the nations press with
tales of violence and destruction,
turned out to be what will probably
go down in the Universitys history
as one of its greatest periods. Future
generations will look back with pride
on the mature fashion in which the
powder-keg situation was carried out.
And credit for this magnificant fact
goes to the University in general and
especially to the law students inclu-
ding including Starke.
So as orientation week draws to a
close and the University settles down
to another semester, lets keep up the
high standards we have displayed
and not foolishly lose the respect and
admiration the University has gained
that historic Monday, Sept. 15.

ing during the initial stages.
As a Freshman you will find extra extracurriculars
curriculars extracurriculars very helpful in getting to
know 4;he campus and its citizens as
well as giving you a sense of belong belonging
ing belonging as a part of the University com community.
munity. community.
But go about it wisely.
Instead of trying to take part in
every campus, thereby be being
ing being unable to do a good job in any anything
thing anything while letting the academic side
suffer, sit down and analize yourself,
and the activities.
Decide what you are interested in inbe
be inbe it publications, politics, drama, or
something elseand look for the ex extra-curriculars
tra-curriculars extra-curriculars that match your inte interest
rest interest and abilities. Then join one or
two in that field and concentrate on
that.
The benefit of such a move will
soon be evident, for you will find you
have time to do a good job and ad advance
vance advance in the chosen activities and at
the same time have sufficient time for
classes and study.
So join an extra-curricular or two,
but do it wisely and with thought.
You will then be of greater benefit
to the activity and to yourself.

RUSH
"Have they all left?"

Praises India's Progress
During Past 11 Years

Editor:
India recently completed the
eleventh year of her indepen independence.
dence. independence. This is an occasion when
every citizen of the Indepen Independent
dent Independent India should look back in
retrospect. As we turn back, ma many
ny many an embarrasing feature
comes to light, and bo indeed do
many encouraging aspects.
We are marching towards a
perfect Republic'. There is no
doubt that India is politically a
sovereign democratic republic.
This claim is fully sustainable,
especially in view of the eleven
years that we have carried on
with dignity as a free nation
and run our government on de democratic
mocratic democratic lines. This is, however,
a means to an end the end
being the establishment of a
society based on equality of op opportunity
portunity opportunity and social and econo economic
mic economic justice.
India has also concurrently
embarked upon a program of
economic development. Soon af after
ter after the attainment of inde independence
pendence independence in 1947, we realized
that a country of the size of
India with her vast resources
was unable to exploit fully her
potential resources without a
centrally-planned, well coordi coordinated
nated coordinated ambitious development
plan. The stagnation was broken
by the First Five Year Plan
formulated in 1951.
The Plan, inter alia, recog recognized
nized recognized that the elimination of
poverty and unemployment were
tasks to be achieved over a per period,
iod, period, that the countrys manpow manpower
er manpower resources wisely used were
its greatest wealth, that agri agriculture
culture agriculture was the foundation of
national development and that
the nation could advance in the
measure in which it relied on
its own efforts.
The Second Five Year Plan
that followed the First Plan in
1956 gives concrete shape to the
objectives which were outlined
in the First Plan. It is usual to
think of our Five Year Plans
as comprising a series of proj projects
ects projects or programs, but our plans
have a much deeper significance.
It is their main purpose to help
create a new pattern of society,
to give form and substance to
the aspirations of millions of
people for a fuller life and to
bring greater opportunities to
all.

The Florida Alligator
Member Associated Collegiate Press
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to the official student newspaper irf the Clifenit;
of Florida and la publlahed every Tuesday and Friday saeraiag eaeept duttuf
holiday!, vacation! and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to enter entered
ed entered aa aeeond claaa matter at the United States Poat Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Officer are located in Roomi 8, 10. and 15 in the Florida Union Building: baaemeoL
Telephone Univeraity of Florida FR 6-SS6I, Ext. <55 and requeat either editorial
office or business office.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Jack Winatead, sports oditor; Grace Hinson, society editor; Stephanie Rrodle,
office co-ordinator; Val Westhill, personnel secretary; Don Allen and Jerry
Warrtner. photographer*.
STAFF WRITERS
John Eagen, Gerry Kati, Bill Doudnlkoff, Karon Von Chaves, Cathi Little,
Rebel Levin, Ray La Fontaine, Jim Katsikas. Dave Rairigh, Carolyn Dart,
Dan Dooley, Mary Statnton, Gloria Brown, Dick Corrigan, Fred Frohock and
Bonnie Sharp.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Bateman, assistant business manager; Lois Adams, office manager;
Bill Clark, subscription managers Bob Russell, circulation manager; Joe
Beckett, advertising salesman.
WELCOME STUDENTS
SEE US FOR ALL YOUR]
PHOTOGRAPHIC NEEDS
ATTENTION:
ART 341 STUDENTS
We Hava a Complete Supply
Come in with your Problems
ROY N. GREEN, INC.
513 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

On the political front, India
has been following a policy of
non-alignment and has always
tried to exist peacefully in the
family of nations. In a world of
diversities, there is, to our way
of thinking, no civilized method
of living in harmony with those
who disagree with us but that
of peaceful coexistence. To this
end, we uphold the Panch Shi Shila
la Shila or five principles, signed in
1954, as a code of international
morality. The same principle
initiates India to continue to re remain
main remain in the Commonwealth-an
example that an association of
nations can exist mutually be beneficial
neficial beneficial to one another, without
necessarily having an identity
of opinion. Peace without com compromise,
promise, compromise, within the framework
of non-alignment with any mili military
tary military bloc, thus remains the crux
of Indian foreign policy.
The interest of Americans in
Indian affairs is enormous for
obvious reasons. One factor that
draws the two countries together
is the similarity of experience
even half a world away. India
has recently emerged into in independence
dependence independence and is coping with
many of the problems that face
new nations. The U. S. was once
a colony, and although many
years and events have since
transpired, it is young enough
a nation, I believe, to remember
the roots of traditions and liber liberties.
ties. liberties.
*
In over a decade of indepen independent
dent independent existence, India has tra traversed
versed traversed far. It is said that we
have been keeping ourselves
quite busy all these yearsthat
we have ushered in a socio socioeconomic
economic socioeconomic revolution and are still
living through it that we have
presented a set of new values
to the world that we have
provided inspiration 4o a conti continent
nent continent lost for long in the meshes
of colonial exploitation that we
are marching, marching, mar marching.
ching. marching. It this true? We have to
provide the answer through
our accomplishments in the fu future.
ture. future. That is a proud chal challenge
lenge challenge on the Independence Day
-which we boldly accept.
Sid Mittra
Sid Mittra, UP student from
India, is working on his Ph.D.
In Economics Ed.

THE ICONOCLAST
On George Starke, Student

By JOHN SEITZ
George Starke had two
choices as to how he was go going
ing going to attend this university.
He could have chosen to attend
it either as George Starke, Sym Symbol
bol Symbol Os The Negro Race, or as
George Starke, student. Im
glad he chose the latter course.
I dont know if I could have
done the same.
Imagine the temptation of offered
fered offered him. For nine years the
state press had been building
to this moment, readying their
black headlines and boldface
type. The stage was bare, the
spotlight centered, the audience
keyed to a fever pitch, all await awaiting
ing awaiting the entrance of George
Starke, First Negro To Regis Register
ter Register At The University of Florida.
Instead, George Starke, student,
came in the side door and
quietly took his seat.
Reporters pressed forward. Ca Cameras
meras Cameras flashed. Questions and
more questions Were shouted. Ov Over
er Over the state editors wert holding
their front pages until the last
possible moment, wafting for
whatever words Mr. Starke might
care to issue. What a moment
for a stirring declaration, a
resounding proclamation that
would bum itself into history.
Instead, George Starke, student.

IN AND AROUND

Advice For Freddy Freshman

At this writing, Ive just come
back from a tour of the campus
and Freddy Freshman and Bet Betty
ty Betty Coed are having a grand time
of it.
The first week is always re relaxing
laxing relaxing with rushing by fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and sororities In which
the frosh is told how great he is
and given the buildup. But
comes the first week of classes
and its a completely different
story.
The events dont change each
year, only the personalities.
Each orientation week, it ap apens

I
/ -4
few t -I

pears that the
new student*,
are greenei
than ever, at
the upperclasa
men phrase it
and dire pre predictions
dictions predictions are
cast about a
to the future
potential of the
F r e s hm a r
class.
I dont plsti

any long essay on the dos and
donts for freshmen, but a run rundown
down rundown of some of these predic predictions
tions predictions might be in order at the
present time.
Firstly, your high school days
are over, not only in the atti attitude
tude attitude towards professors and
classroom but the self-reliance
placed upon you. There will be
a few in power who still treat
you as not able to handle your
own personal affairs, but in the
main you must. If you flunk, its
your own fault. Those upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen who jeer and make
guffaws about stupid frosh\
as you pass by are those who
probably secretly know they
hadn't the brains to enter col college
lege college and are sneering at the
registrar for not catching on be-;
fore now.
Ignore them. Buckle down and
i \
make some grades. Any frosh
reading this who plans to aim
just for a 2.0, all Cs that is.
ought to pack bags and gp back
home to mama whos waiting
with fresh cookies and milk.
Many of us should have gotten
higher grades, and the fresh freshman
man freshman year is the time to start.
Second, join an extra-curricu extra-curricular
lar extra-curricular on campus. Nothing broad-
Stoliker Chosen
For Two Posts
In Health Center
Dr. Harry E. Stoliker has been
appointed assistant professor of
veterinary medicine and supervi supervisor
sor supervisor of the animal department in
the J. Hlllis Miller Health Center,
Provost Russel S. Poor announc announced
ed announced recently. ?
Dr. Stoliker came to the Uni University
versity University from the Air Force after
serving aa food procurement in inspector
spector inspector and base preventive me medicine
dicine medicine inspector at the USAF Re Reserve
serve Reserve training Center in Miami.
A graduate of Michigan State
University with a doctor of veter veterinary
inary veterinary medicine degree, Dr. Stoli Stoliker
ker Stoliker served with the State Veter Veterinarians
inarians Veterinarians Office, Michigan Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture and spent one
year in private practice prior to
entering the Air Force in 1954.
From 1964-57, he was base ve veterinarian
terinarian veterinarian and preventive medi medicine
cine medicine Inspector with USAF based
near Oxford, England.
-
Classified
TOUR CHILDS CARE is impor important.
tant. important. Check with the Playhouse
Nursery. We invite your ins ins|
| ins| pection. Three separate class classj
j classj rooms; threw separate play playyards.
yards. playyards. Qualified personnel. 2107
If.W. lh St Call FR 9-4117.
FOR SALE by owner. 1967 MG A,
Excellent condition. 91900.00.
Phone FR 2-9991 or FR 6-4474.

had nothing much to say.
In fact, all the stir that there
was created by the reporters
and photographers, as they ta tacitly
citly tacitly admitted in their stories.
As a former member of the
working press, I can assure you
they tried their very best for a
thrilling story, but is rather dif difficult
ficult difficult to pound out Pulitzer prize
prose about George Starke, stu student,
dent, student, because, after all, students
just arent too world shaking.

It Is eaqy to wave a flag
and fight for a cause, but only
when you have another cause
against which to fight. George
Starke, by his refusal to be become
come become the leader of a cause or
spokesman for his race, has
been most disconcerting to some
of my segregatonist friends. He
just isnt mad at anybody, and
they are somewhat in the posi position
tion position of trying to hold a pep
rally for a game that has been
cancelled.
There are those who will try
to pressure George Starke,
and to force him into doing or
saying something that they can
get their teeth into, so to speak.
However, I dont think he will
be that easy to bait. Anyone
who can handle 30 reporters as
well as he did, some of them
the states best newshounds lum-

ens apens your understanding or depth
of outlook like contact with
others of differing ihteresfs. And
the classroom is only one phase
of this higher education. Join
the Gator, they always can use
new writers, or hop on the Stu Student
dent Student Government bandwagon.
Over 200 groups are listed in
your F Book, and if youre too
independent to join an already
existing group, why then just
start your own.
Thirdly, partake of the lec lectures,
tures, lectures, debates and concerts on
the campus. These are spon sponsored
sored sponsored for you, my freshmen
friends, and just because some
of the oldsters dont realize
the values they offer doesnt
mean you should sit in your
domitory cubicles while theyre
going on.

WELCOME 'GATORS
LAST 2 DAYS
INMUI Nf m xw
LATE SHOW SAT.
11:30 P.M.
yj I
SUN.-MON.-TUES.
UItNER OF 8 ACADEMY AWARDS!
7?KTS V?EDNEsi?.
,555,_ KM DOUGHS
# iggwm

WELCOME TO
GAINESVILLE
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OTHERS TO ENJOY
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by John Salts
gry for a story, will probably,
be able to deal with whatever
arises on the red-neck- front.

Perhaps the most important
thing which should be noted is
that Mr. Starke has come here
for an education, and, as George
Starke, student, he ought be be
let alone so that he can get it.
Law School is rough enough with without
out without a lot of hooraw in which he
apparently isnt interested. More
particularly, Mr. Starke appar apparently
ently apparently realizes, which some others
do not, that the fact that he is
a Negro isnt going to have any anything
thing anything to do with whether or not
he graduates from Law School.
Over there under the pine trees
it takes a lot of sweat to get
through, and theres nothing in
the catalogue about granting de degrees
grees degrees on the basis of race.
If George Starke had ehosen
to come here a symbol of his
race I would see nothing wrong
with the segregationists and in integrationists
tegrationists integrationists and what have you
having it out all over campus in
fiery speeches and all that idio idiocy,
cy, idiocy, with him right in the center,
mainly bcause then he would
have been asking for it.
However, since he has como
here as George Starke, student,
Im glad to say Welcome, and
wish him the best of luck.

By Dav Levy

What It all adds up to is that
you're here for an education.
Ideally, it is to learn how to
think. Make the most of it and
you wont feel after four years
that you really dont deserve
your diploma. Study, work and
be active on campus and it will
be well worth your while. Grades
come first, and their import importance
ance importance cannot be stressed enough,
but give some thought also to
the outside-the-classroom con contacts
tacts contacts that can make your col college
lege college career more intellectually
stimulating.
Youll be a better individual
because of It. \

jp j MfVtIM WOW pg
HAWTHORNE ROAD
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19th
Macabre
William Prince
Arrow in the
Dust
Sterling Hayden
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20th
Rain of the
Arrow
Ron Steiger
Jet Pilot
John Woyne
SUN., MON. AND TUIS.,
SEPTEMBER 21, 22, 2S
King Creole
Elvis Presley
Seven Guns
To Mesa
Lola Albright
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24th
Julie
Doris Day
The Wings of
Eagles
John Wayne
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY,
SEPTEMBER 25 AND 26
Sayonara
Marlon Brando



jePPPB* '|V - v '* ?
WL v mm Wtowm urn hi m -,y >
'mA M'lir -lw %mmm< Mil w% %si | ** / M -A Jk 1
I I K iKf^lPPrP'' .. r L^^/;
A City park is bom
A City park was born and began to grow on the old 19-acre Hussey site off NE 16th Ave. during the
past few months. About half of the 19-acres has been cleared for softball, Little League and Pony League
playing areas. Other areas will be thinned and landscaped to provide special areas for "oldsters* and
ore-schoolers.

Educational TV Broadcasts Slated

By BILL DOUDNIKOFF
Gator Staff Writer
Soon the resident* of the Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville area will be able to turn
on their television sets without
worry at seeing old movies of old
comics with other gags. And look
mom no commercials.
Educational television broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts will begin early in October,
accordng to R&e O. Weimer, direc director
tor director at the School of Journalism;
and Communications. At present
the 428 foot tower is completed,
but more work is required on the
antenna and studios.
The tower, at the "Devils Mill Millhopper
hopper Millhopper approximately 8% miles
from campus, will be connected
with the studios in the Stadium
by a microwave unit. Later an another
other another such unit will connect the
Gainesville station with WFCT WFCTTV,

Fearless Fosdick says:
Everybody LOVES good food, and being on old UNI UNIVERSITY
VERSITY UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA man (and a GOOD fraternity
member) I know what it MEANS to have a place to
EAT, meet your FRIENDS and relax.
That's one of the REASON'S I opened the Varsity. One
of the OTHER reasons was to make a LIVING. You
won't know the old PLACE when you SEE it. Its been
CLEANED up, Repainted, and has c nice relaxing
ATMOSPHERE. The FOOD and prices are JUST whot
you want.
Also, I THREW THE KEY AWAY. The Varsity is
NEVER CLOSED. Bring your DATE in after o dance, or
between CLASSES ond let's get acquainted. This year's
crop of FRESHMEN - especially the girls - look
better than usual. The Varsity is FRESHMAN HEAD HEADQUARTERS
QUARTERS HEADQUARTERS for fine food. Everybody come!
THE VARSITY
"Where Friends Meet"
Across Front Campus Gate
j i \'l' \ :

J^ MRS I CHARLEsTYDE B |j
| WELCOMES STUDENTS I
HI W ' Handmacher and Hadley matching ifef
sweaters and skirts
V ) Towncraftsuits
HH ##; 1 1 1 \\ ~ Unusual costume Ilkjl
M§ y Lawrence of London jewelry |fe||§
W # LOVely Selection Os
K *OT- 1 ir-f # rainware handbags, Collins of
K *'-41 m | I McMullen Classics Texas included
* American Golfer Beautiful Bryan Hose
m f *| . Glenn of Michigan Faberge perfume in all
: Jranklins t ,ro9ants D
'gjoum & IT Lanz Originals f jG^ves
Bollege Shop* JoonLeslie Mcdcops
Wm aai iv u John Frederics BH
H| 40 VVc Un,% r *y **"* Phil Rose of California ft
' : j! j charmers Mm

TO BEGIN NEXT MONTH

TV, WFCTTV, channel 7, the Jacksonville
educational station.
CAA Changed Plans
Original plans were s to place
the tower on the University cam campus,
pus, campus, the director said, but the
Civil Aeronautics Board ruled ag against
ainst against this as it would interfere
with the instrument landing pat pattern
tern pattern for the Gainesville Airport.
The present location was then
decided upon due to Its high ele elevation
vation elevation ISO feet above sea level leveland
and leveland because the University al already
ready already owned the property.
The new station will bear the
call letters WUFT-TV. It will op operate
erate operate on the conventional VHF
band on channel 5. Present home
antennas will need no change, Wei Weimer
mer Weimer said. The 40 or 80 mile
range will probably include Pa Palatka,

latka, Palatka, Ocala, Lake City and the
coast.
The broadcast week will be
Monday through Friday, 8 :S0
9:30 p.m.
Variety of Programs
No commercials will be shown
on the station. Included in the
slated programs are two credit
courses, one In first year French
and a math course for teachers.
Also among the future pro programs
grams programs are "Jazz Meets the Clas-

SHMBESffigalp
Television technician Leon Driggers checks the camera on a
set which will be used for educational broadcasts beginning early
next month. Studos for the educational television station are in the
Stadium. (Gator Photo)

sics by the Boston Symphony,
"Atoms for Power, and "Mid "Middle
dle "Middle East US Disaster. Special
University of Florida programs
will be shown on October 17 and
November 7.
The range of the types of pro programs
grams programs to be shown is very broad,
including the credit courses, re research,
search, research, economics, sports, music
and news.
The long range plans for the sta station
tion station include a possible hookup
with various Junior colleges thro througout
ugout througout Florida. This hookup
would allow the outstanding lec lecturer
turer lecturer to reach a large audience
while leaving the student-teacher
contact for the classroom work
which must follow.

Pint Negro
Now Enrolled
In Law School
(Continued From Page ONE)
sion to the University of Florida
law school for the past nine
years. Starke said he had heard
Hawkins had taken the test for
admission this semester, but did
not know until he got here if
he would be the only Negro en enrolled.
rolled. enrolled.
Both Hawkins and Carl R. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, Jacksonville Negro, took
the examination during the Sum
mer, but neither applied for ad admission.
mission. admission. Osborn did not disclose
his score and Hawkins reported reportedly
ly reportedly said he did not pass.
The University announced sev several
eral several weeks ago that a Negro had
passed the test and applied for
admission, but would not dis disclose
close disclose the name, and the identity
remained a mystery until Starke
began registration Monday.
Bridge and Dance
Lessons Slated
At Fla. Union
Bridge lessons and beginning
and advanced Dance lessons will
be given in the Florida Union
during First Semester 1958.
Signup for these lesions will be begin
gin begin Monday in Room 315 of the
Florida Union. Bridge lessons are
$7.50 per person or $12.50 per cou couple.
ple. couple.
Bridge lessons will be held on
Thursday nights in the Oak Room
at the Florida Union. Advanced
lesson is Sept. 25 at 7:00 p.m.
Beginning dance lessons will be
given on Monday nights at 7 p.m.
of the Florida Union. Advanced
lessons is Sept. 25 at 7:00 p.m.
day nights with one class at 7:00
p.m. The first advanced lesson is
on Sept. 24 and beginners start
Sept. 29.
IT'S A FACT
Woodrow Wilsons boyhood horn
still stands in Columbia, South
Carolina. It was built by his fa father
ther father who taught theology there
at the Presbyterian Seminary.
Tyler, Texas is not only an out outstanding
standing outstanding center of oil wells, but
it also is a major garden produc producer
er producer of roses.
The golden eagle, largest of
birds of prey trained for falconry,
often attacks antelopes, wild goat
and wolves. It gets tis golden
name because at the age of about
four yers it feathers change to
a golden brown.

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IT'S A FACT
James Buchanan Eads, an en engineer
gineer engineer bom at Lawrenceburg Ind.
was the technician who opened
the Mississippi River to naviga navigation.
tion. navigation. In 1874 he designed away
to deepen the channel so that the
sediment, coming from upstream,
would be carried out to sea and
permit boats to pass.
The University of Alaska is lo located
cated located in a town named College,
Alaska.
The source of the river Thames
which flows through London, is a
spring in a meadow in the Cots Cotswald
wald Cotswald countryside.
Sir Winston Churchills home ;s
in Chartwell, south of London.
Lebanon, a troubled country in
Asia, has 1,500,000 population.

ANNOUNCING THE OPENING
OF
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1 123 West University Avenue
Gainesville, Florida
A, *
We specialize in distinctive sportswear for both
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The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 1958

Demo banquet
set tomorrow
The Alachu te County Dollars for
Democrats Banquet tomorrow
night will be highlighted by an ad address
dress address by U. S. Sen. George Smath Smathers.
ers. Smathers. The fete is set at 7 p.m. In
the Moose Club.
The speaker will be intro introduced
duced introduced by Congressman D. R. (Bil (Billy)
ly) (Billy) Matthews, and J. Emory
Cross will serve as toastmaster.
Tickets are $5 per person, on
sale at Canovas Drug, City Drug,
Me Donald-Gresham, W a 1 k e rs
Furniture Store and Wilsons Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. They also may be obtain obtained
ed obtained from Ira J. Carter, chairman

And...look at KAI Drawing
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in a wide price range-offers you the "extra
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of the County Executive Commit*
tee, or E. Covington Johnston fi finance
nance finance chairman.
The public is invited to the ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
mm
HfflH
HTTB

Page 5



it
flt Jh B B If B B B B B^B
and bookstore
ADJOINING THE "HUB"
** '-.'. ; ;.
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HUME HALL
"Your One Stop Store
For Student Needs"
OFFICIAL UNIVERSITY TEXTBOOKS
. AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
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WE'VE GOT THE BEST & WIDEST
SELECTION OF EVERYTHING AT THE
LOWEST PRICES
(+) Check our List for
your September Needs
Textbooks, New and Used Col lege Seal
_ Mascot Stationery
Engraving Equipment and
Supplies College Jewelry and
Class Rings
Architectural Equipment and
_ Drugs and Sundries
Supplies
Film and Developing Service
Art Supplies .. J ~
Magazines and Small Books
Craft Supplies Candy, Cigarettes, Pipes,
Complete Line of General Tobacco and Accessories
ii v / I J.. I
Supplies Florida Record Albums
Study Lamps Hallmark & Barker
Greeting Cards
T-Shirts and other .. j
_ Writing Equipment by
Collegiate Sportswear ~ n | c
Schaeffer, Parker, Ester-
College Pets brook, Norma, Russell
Pennants and Decals and Scripto.
TEXTBOOK PRICE POLICY
' 4 f j £ .. fi \ I j
Used books sold at 30% discount from new book price
We pay 50% of New Book Price for used books in good
condition, if authorized to be used again, at the end of the
semester
We offer top market price for any of your textbooks that
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ON CAMPUS AND SAVE

AN EDITORIAL COLUMN

Soys Honor Begins Within

By JOE CHAPMAN
Welcome to the University of
Florida and a new year.
This is the first of a series.
A columns which I sincerely
lope will be of such interest
that you will make a habit of
eading it each week.
In this coliann, I hope to ex explore
plore explore objectively different facts
of Student Government, its serv servces
ces servces and its shortcomings.
In the changing world of
our day, we are faced by
a situation in which our
1 lives and futures are di directed
rected directed more closely by the
J government than ever be be]
] be] fore; and while this is true, it
; is also true that men of self selfj
j selfj ish aims and little forethought
j are able to rise to positions of
importance in our political sys sys|
| sys| tern. This is due chiefly to the
complacency and disinterest of
a large number of citizens. I
'eel that if we, as U. of F. stu stu-lents,
-lents, stu-lents, will now become inter interested
ested interested in what our own student
overnment is doing, even
hough at times it may not af afect
ect afect us directly, the chances
are greater that when we leave
i the U. of F. we will again be in interested
terested interested in seeing that our Gov Government
ernment Government is directed in the best
nterest of the people.
* m
i >
One of tiie most important
ohases of Student Government
and one which can affect a stu student
dent student more personally than any
other, is that of the honor sys system
tem system and the Court which gov governs
erns governs it. The U. of F., while hav hav!
! hav! ing a very large student body,
which definitely makes an Ho Honor
nor Honor eystem hard to function
j properly, has issued such a sys system
tem system since 1925 with fairly good
success.
i The honor system, in princi principle,
ple, principle, asserts that a student will
be directed by hie own sense
of Honor in such away as to
respect and defend the rights
of his fellow students. Such a
i system will and shall always
depend upon the student body
itself.
If the student body accepts
such a system only as long as it
is to their benefit and fails to
atcept the responsibilities that
such a system places upon
them, the system fails, to func function
tion function properly. This, to a certain
degree, has,, happened here.

The reasons for this are num numerous.
erous. numerous. First of all, shear num num;
; num; bers make it hard for the honor
system to operate as we would
like for it to. Because of the
lack of closeness and the dis disunity
unity disunity which such a large stu stu|
| stu| dent body brings about, we fail
to feel a part of the Honor
system; and when this feeling
is coupled with the already pre present
sent present feeling of contempt of many
upper-classmen, an atmosphere
of disinterest prevails. To me,
this is where the real trouble
lies in respect to the Honor
system.
With this in mind, I wish to
say to the incoming F ah ahmen
men ahmen that M basis of
such a system, H something
which should be Mspected at
all times.
Phys Ed Expands
Training Setup
More space for teaching and
recreation has been made avail available
able available to the College of Physical
Education and Health through
use of the gymnasium and play playing
ing playing fields adjacent to Norman
Hall (the former P. K. Yonge
School), Dean D. K. Stanley an announced
nounced announced recently.
Plans for using the gymnasium
cooperatively with the College of
Education will permit more tea teacher
cher teacher training. The facilities have
been renovated to suit this pur purpose,
pose, purpose, Stanley said.
Use of the playing fields for
recreational and sports activities
will particularly benefit women
students as the area adjoins wo womens
mens womens residence halls and Soro Sorority
rity Sorority Row.

: 1 t n I i
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If the Honor system is to sur survive,
vive, survive, and, in doing so, is to
be used properly, then a whole
. new atmosphere must appear.
This atmosphere must originate
with you Freshmen. If you will
accept such a system, and do
so more than in mere words,
then a feling of admiration and
of realness will prevail and the
honor system will be on the way
to a reality as time goes by. If
you fail to do this, then the
Honor system will continue to
operate with only partial suc success,
cess, success, with the possibility that the
Administration will someday do
away with it completely and in institute
stitute institute a more rigid system
which "will deprive you, the
student body, of much of the
freedom which now prevails.
Peel Will Publish
Four New Issues
The Orange Peel, campus hum humor
or humor magazine, will publish four
issues this year according to Edi Editory
tory Editory Dave Ranev..
Lack of funds limited last years
staff to two editions. This situa situation
tion situation has not been alleviated, but
Raney expressed hope that seme
new method of financing might
be attempted.
Roger Des Rosiers, managing
editor of the Peel predicted the
first issue should be ready for
release sometime in November
Help Wanted
The magazines editors are ap appealing
pealing appealing for those with journalism
ability to apply for positions on
the staff. Ther-e will be an or organizational
ganizational organizational meetiiy Tuesday for
all those interested in working
on the publication. Cartoonists,
feature writers and those with
typing ability are urged to at attend
tend attend this meeting.
Raney mentioned theposshoUi theposshoUity
ty theposshoUity of a contest for humorous fea feature
ture feature articles with cash prizes to
the wnners. Humor Editor Bill
Erwin said the details were be being
ing being worked out and would be an announced
nounced announced in later edition.
Erwin asked that any contribu contributions
tions contributions be submitted to the Orange
Peel office in the basement of
the Florida Union or mailed to
the office in care of the University
of Florida.
Preliminary photos for the bca
uty section should be mailed to
the same address.

MM Every New Student Coming into
f m Mm I Iff | this Store with an ID CARD will
I receive a FREE gift.
~' .. | ;. t I ' ;
FRIDAY-SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIAL
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Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 1958

Homecoming Plans
Go Into High Gear

By DICK CORRIGAN
Gator Staff Writer
A theme of Gators Meet for a
Festival Treat, featuring a fes festivals
tivals festivals around the world pitch
for house decorations and floats,
and the clash between Floridas
Gators and the Commodores of
Vanderbilt University, will high highlight
light highlight Homecoming Wekend Oct.
17 and 18.
The big weekend will start Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon at 1:30 with a gala
Homecoming Parade down Uni University
versity University Ave. swing into the Gator
Growl talent show that night, and
close with a Homecoming Ball
Saturday night at the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.
Two of the new additions to
the weekend, which is expected
to draw a total of 75,000 specta spectators
tors spectators to the various events, are
a Life and Learning exhibit
in the Library to supplement the
exhibits within the various col colleges
leges colleges and departments, and a 40-
foot tower in the Plaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas to center alumni activities,
according to General Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Chairman Don Bolling.
The traditional events will in include
clude include the Swimcapades water
show, the Florida Blue Key Ban Banquet,
quet, Banquet, v the John Marshall Bar As Assocition
socition Assocition law skits, and numerous
open houses and get together*
for -etuming alumni.
Competition in the float parade,
house decorations and skits will
be split into four divisions; Or Orange
ange Orange League, Blue League, Soror Sororities
ities Sororities and General University Divi Division.
sion. Division. The organization whi c h
cops the biggest point total will
win the Sweepstakes Silver Cup,
which Kappa Alpha won last year.
General Chairman Bolling

TOP TUNES RECROD SHOP
STEREO WELCOME i STEREO I
TAPES STUDENTS DISCS ;
To The;-"
811 W. University Ave. f PR 2-2728
Next To Bowling Center
Y6ur Popular Record Center
We Welcome Your Patronage
- i

said ther* would be some modi modification
fication modification of judging standards in
this years Homecoming in an ef effort
fort effort to encourage collegiate humor
originality and novelty.
Skit chairmen are meeting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday sci room 121 of the Florida
Union at 7 p.m. Final typed
scripts, in triplicate, are due at
5 p.m. Wed, Oct. 1, in room 308
of the Florida Union.
Summer apolntments to key
Homecoming positions include:
Emmet Anderson, assistant gen general
eral general chairman in charge of staff
and operations; Art Chalker. pro production
duction production co-ordinator; Jim Glass,
John Marshall Bar Association
law skits; Emmet Anderson soc soccer
cer soccer match; George Levy, hous housing:
ing: housing: Carolyn Smith, house decora decorations;
tions; decorations; Geary Martin, Swimcapad Swimcapades
es Swimcapades ; Don Fleming, football co-ordi co-ordinator;
nator; co-ordinator; Frank Schmidt, Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Ball,* Scott Ashby, legislative
barbecue; Layton Mank, parade,
Jim Rumrill, Sat. morning: A1
Alsobrook, publicity director; Da Dave
ve Dave Flood, individual college acti activities;
vities; activities; Ron Cacciatore, chairman
of Gator Growl field acts, and
Saundra Moore, executive Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl secretary.
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
Y To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium



'SYSTEM DEPENDS ON STUDENTS'

Honor Court Work Varied

By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Stall Writer
On the third floor ot the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union is a door marked Ho Honor
nor Honor Court". Behind this door is
the machinery which helps to op operate
erate operate the University of Floridas
most cherished tradition, the
Honor Code
But the true operation of the
Honor Code lies not in any office
or courtroom. It is in the minds
of the students where an honor
system takes on real meaning.
Many incoming freshmen will
for the first time see an honor
system in operation. Just what
will this mean to them? George
Baldwin, clerk of the honor court
says.
The Honor Code will help to
build character in the students if
KQDL ANSWER
cfAiLlfeiNfblATftlNlulPl
eK IS
Its l|Be ATlgtoplim
RBl arc hMC airilioi
tlups£e E win H
Sw/i+ch -from Hots
4 Snow Fresh KGDL
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H you are
TALL
I STORE NAME
{ ADDRESS
j Ntat put my Mm M yous malltAf
tut to rtctuo luc Mfaratura on
at* tall fathioet, style traada dad
! announctmtnU
j Namo -
I Sddfata ... .
City loot SUla
franklin's
'Bourn &
Ejolletje Shop"
' I I

i I : ;
THE UNIVERSITY
FOOD SERVICE
ANNOUNCIS THI FALL SCHIDUU
. ' L ; -', . i
RAWLINGS HALL CAFETER4A locoted in Rowlings Holl '..i-i, .
MAIN CA'ITMIA TK. SNACK BARS .oUd i. YuW. d Tib.* wiM
;MMtoy tfciwffc Swuky *UKJAS T 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. b. Soorfoy throu,h Tkymloy, :00 f.M. .Mil 11:00 f.M.
*" *? f \ DINNER 4:30 P.M. so 7:00 P.M. j
"" J : SS J-ff* FOUNTAIN 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. 1
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. Sunday tl. HUS located in the Student Service Cantar
I BREAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:45 A.M. The HUB loc
.... LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. will be open as follows: x
THo CAMPUS CLUB locotod hi the samo building will have con- SNACK^BAR 7:00 P.M. to 10:30 P.M. Monday through Saturday
Hihmmm fountain and friM sarrea from 7iDO A.M. until 11:10 " 11 ~ i BREAKFAST 645 A.M. to 8:45 A.M.
1 1 | LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
P.M., Monday through Sunday. The COED CLUB locatad in Broward Hall DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
.1 I. ./' will bo opanos follows: GRILL 6:45 A.M. to 7.*00 P.M.
- V- -J-s-.j.... ' Monday through Friday FOUNTAIN 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
BREAKFAST 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. j - " i f ' U
HUME HALL CAFETERIA located in Hume Hail LUNCH 11:0O A.M. to 2:00 P.M. i i
t ! ... [ DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
open at follows: GRILL Samo ot moot hours, except DINNER Th FLORIDA ROOM located in Norman Holl
Monday through Friday 4:30 P.M. to 7:30 P.M. will l># Maa a< follawi*
BREAKFAST 4:45 A.M. to 8:45 AAA. Friday close ot 7:30 Monday through Friday
Sofurday and Sunday Saturday t
REAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. BREAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:30 A.M. BREAKFAST 4:45 A.M. to 8:45 A.M.
* Monday through Sunday LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 1:30 P.M. LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. SNACK BAR Monday through Thursday DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
DINNER 5:00 P.M. to 7:00 PAA. 7:30 P.M. to lOJO P.M. FOUNTAIN 9:30 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
b* j ll "r j n,n ' y.^
WE WELCOME YOU
> : ? I ; 1 i : ~V ,u si j
t J. j- sr - ' ' f i
b : j ; . U-_. % j
- - - - -- -- :

it is projlerly understood and us used.
ed. used. The student will mature and
will pride himself in the trust
which is placed in him by his
instructors, fellow students, and
businessmen to Gainesville, said
George Baldwin, Honor Court
Clerk.
The Court is composed of a
Chancellor, a clerk, and 14 jus justices,
tices, justices, 2 from both the Freshman
and Sophomore claaaes and one
from each of the colleges. All are
elected by the itudents in the
Spring election, except the jus justices
tices justices from the Colleges of Engin Engineering,
eering, Engineering, Architecture, and Law,
who are elected r the Fall elec election.
tion. election.
The staggering of the election
of justices is to insure that there
are always some justices sitting
who have Honor Court experi experience,
ence, experience, Baldwin said.
Cases Vary
Cases involving student cheat cheating,
ing, cheating, stealing, and passing bad
checks all find their way to the
Honor Court; as well as Student
Body Constitution interpretations
and trial of any slsction official
impeached by the Executive Coun Council.
cil. Council. :,
AU cases are thoroughly inves investigated
tigated investigated by a justice appointed by
the Chancellor if he feels the case
deserves consideration. All evi-
Dr. Ray Elected
To Society of
Nuclear Medicine
Dr. Francis E. Ray. director of
the Cancer RoserCh Laboratory,
was recently elected to member membership
ship membership in the Society of Nuclear
Medicine.
Ray, a consultant of the Oak
Ridge Institute, has been engaged
in research on the use of radio radioactive
active radioactive tracing materials in can cancer
cer cancer research since 1943. For the
last nine years he has' studied
their use in localizing radio-active
substances in tumor tissue.
The Atomic Energy Commission
has recently renewed its grant con contract
tract contract with the Cancer Research
Laboratory supporting Rays work
to help locate and treat internal
tumors.
Assisted by Dr. Mary F. Argus,
Ray is also experimenting with
the possibility of treating the tu tumors
mors tumors from within with the radio radioactive
active radioactive materials. This would eli eliminate
minate eliminate the dangers of passing
rays through healthy tissue as is
necessary with the use of X-ray
and cobalt.

dence is studied carefully by the
Chancellor to determine ts the case
warrants a trial.
When a case is brought to trial,
the accused is defeated either by
a person of his choice or by a
member of the Law School ap appointed
pointed appointed by the Honor Court.
There to no prosecutor. AU evi evidence
dence evidence to presented by the investi investigating
gating investigating justice, who does not sit
on the Court for 'hat particular
trial. Every opportunity to given
the accused to prove his inno innocence.
cence. innocence.
Records Burned
If a person accused of violating
the Honor Code to found not guil guilty
ty guilty by the Court all papers per pertaining
taining pertaining to the case are burned,
and no record of the case is kept.
When a student is found guilty,
the punishment may range from
one penalty hour lo 15 penalty
hours and expulsion from the Uni University.
versity. University.
From the initial reporting of
cheating or stealing to the final
passing of sentence, the entire
Honor System is in the sole hands
of students.
This places an Important res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility upon the student, ac according
cording according to Hyatt Brown, chancel chancellor
lor chancellor of the Honor Court, not only
in upholding the Honor Code him himself,
self, himself, but in reporting any viola violation
tion violation of the code. This is the only
way the Honor Code will work.
Many Checks
Baldwin statsd that ths majority
of cases initially brought to the
attention of the Court involve
checks cashed by students. Many
students cash checks with insuf insufficient
ficient insufficient funds to their accounts to
cov r them.
This can be avoided if the
money to actually in the bank be before
fore before they cash a check. Practical Practically
ly Practically all of the cases are the result
of an oversight on the part of the
student, and a great deal of work
for the Court as well as embar embarrassment
rassment embarrassment to the students can be
avoided if the students will be
more careful.
The Honor Code gives many
priviledges to the student. Not only
does the student take tests with without
out without the necessity of watchdog
proctors, but checks under $35 can
easily be cashed almost any anywhere
where anywhere in Gainesville.

U fha
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS OF GAINESVILLE
Maating for worship; clorssas for children
Sunday 11:00-12:00 116 Florida Union
Visitors Always Welcome

w 2fiKi T Efirr si-r < **ssx |4RL' r.T
mmn Es R aROjSL e ]| 9
T ~' tj' Tjt ><; 3AJr: $'
' jokjo s£* ** fKi
A BEACON TO FRESHMEN!
One of the many familiar Orientation group signs rises above the apparent confusion outside
Walker Auditorium signaling its members to meet to preparation for the next function or forum
scheduled for them during the full weeks program.

Lyceum Presents First Production,
Voltaire's Candide on Oct. 16th

A musical concert based on
Voltaires Candide will be the
first Lyceum Council presentation
for the Fall semester on Oct. 21,
according to Tami Cole, secro secrotary.
tary. secrotary.
The concert is based on the
book by Lillian Heilman and the
musical score by Leonard Bern Bernstein.
stein. Bernstein. Star- included in this pre-
are Martyn Greene, Ro Robert
bert Robert RounSeville and Irra Petina.
Lyceum Council is a student
run organization which brings a
varied artistic program to the Un University
iversity University of Florida each year. The
students are elected sponsored
by the student government.
Further programs planned for
the fall semester include a Jazz
concert featuring renowned per personalities
sonalities personalities in the field of Jazz do doing
ing doing the most contemporary selec selections
tions selections in sound in the country to today.
day. today. This concert is scheduled
for Nov. 17.
Virtuoso Slated
On December 4, Jorge Bolet,
the Cuban American virtuoso,

is slated to appear, He has ap appeared
peared appeared with the New York, Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, Boston, Cleveland and
Chicago orchestra*. Bolet was al also
so also presented in Carnegie Hall eight
times.
Regularly enrolled University
students are admitted free to the
Lyceum Council programs. Non Nonfee
fee Nonfee paying students must pay sl.
Adult season tickets may be pur purchased
chased purchased for $5; non University
student season tickets, $3.

marls beauty salon
1636 W. Unfvarsity Avanua
Abova Florida Book Stora Pkoo FR 2-2011

Formor Commandant
Joint UF ROTC Staff
Major James W, Howe has
joined the Army ROTC Detach Detachment
ment Detachment as assistant professor of mi military
litary military science and tactics, 001.
Glenn A. Farris announced re recently.
cently. recently.
Major Howe, a graduate of the
United itatee Military Academy,
West Point, N. Y., came to Flor Florida
ida Florida from Phnom Penh, Cambod Cambodia,
ia, Cambodia, where he was Headquarters
Commandant for the Military As Assistance
sistance Assistance Advisory Group.

The* Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 19581

Honor Course System
To Be Launched In UC

The University of Florida is in inaugurating
augurating inaugurating a new program which
will give superior students broa broader
der broader learning opportunities and
more recognition.
While designed as an honor pro program
gram program at the University College
level for freshmen and sophomor sophomores,
es, sophomores, Dean Winston W. Little said
that plana are being made to con continue
tinue continue the program in soma form
in the upper divisions.
Purpose of the program, accord according
ing according to Dean Little, to not to
spoonfeed the gifted students,
but to encourage them to make
maximum use of their natural abi abilities
lities abilities by their own Initiative.
The new plan is a flexible com combination
bination combination of acceleration, enrich enrichment,
ment, enrichment, and individual work, and
participation Is rewarded by ho honors
nors honors credit and the chance to
graduate from the University Col College
lege College with honors or with high
honors. An Associate of Arts Cer Certificate
tificate Certificate to awarded those who have
completed their comprehensive co courses
urses courses and have M hours credit.
To accelerate his or her educa education,
tion, education, a proven superior student
may take heavier eemester loads
than usually allowed, or may stu study
dy study a course on his own and got
full credit by taking ths final
examination.

Follow the
"FIGHTING GATORS"
j |/p. J::; ;/ ',
1 in the
FLORIDA
TIMES-UNION
For homo doWvory in Goinotvlllo Area
CALL FR 2-4451
W
Contact Local Office
312 W. Univortity Avonuo
j #4i

Enrichment may be obtained in
honors sections small seminars
of fifted students invttsd by the
faculty. These honors sections are
usually established for the com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive courses required of
ell freshmen and sophomores and
fives advanced students an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for deeper exploration as
the subject materials with class classmates
mates classmates of their own ability.
Honors credit may be obtained
for significant individual work or
for any variation of an enrich'
ment plan worked out with the
different departments.
Courses in which honors are ear earned
ned earned are so designated on the stu students
dents students official college transcript.
Fritd Rocaivat Grant
For Prottln Study
Dr. Mclvyn Fried, aisistant pro professor
fessor professor of biochemistry at the Col College
lege College of Medicine, recently receiv received
ed received a *32,M0 (rant from the Nat National
ional National Institutes of Health.
The grant was made to finance
a three-year study dsvoted to the
characterisation of protein moie moieties
ties moieties of lipoproteins a basic, re research
search research study which may lead to
a better understanding of the cau causes
ses causes !ef arteriosclerosis.

Page 7



Campus Undergoes Changes

By BONNY SHARPE
Gator Staff Writer
One of the most notable addi addition#
tion# addition# to the University this Fall
is the enlargment of housing faci facilities
lities facilities including two new dorms,
for men and women.
H. Harold Hume Hall for men,
named after former Dean of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture and acting President of the
University for a brief time, is built
in a new concept of housing.,
similar to the girls dormitories.
This ooncept is focused around
a floor plan which divides the
residents into groups of twenty twentytwo.
two. twentytwo. Such an arrangement brings
immediate association with fellow
students and gives the student
greater chance to make friends
of the approximately 800 boys.
Marjorie Kinning* Rawlings
Hall, named after the famous
Florida author, houses 358 women.
Thijf hall features a cafeteria, air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned lobby, study hall and
has either an air conditioned
lounge or study room on each
floor.
On Oct. 20, the nine million
dollar teaching hospital will for formally
mally formally open. The 401 bed hospital
will be used not only for regular
work, but for the training of stu student
dent student nurses and doctors who had
to go to Jacksonville two days a
week prior to the opening of the
hospital.
Another addition is the modem
Physics building on the West side
of the Hub. The University has
added a critical reactor which will
enable courses in nuclear engi engineering
neering engineering to start in mid-winter.
Masters degrees are now being
offered in nuclear engineering and
plans are also being made for
Bachelor and Doctorate degrees
in this course.
These courses are truly a great
step for progress; not only will ex experiments
periments experiments in nuclear engineering
be of great use for our country,
but also to our state. With know knowledge
ledge knowledge gained from the work here

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at the University new methods
can be put into operation to sup supplement
plement supplement our States natural re resources.
sources. resources.
The College of Agriculture has
also added a new machine of
great importance, the 64,000 Curie
Cobalt Irradiator. With this irrad irradiator
iator irradiator the college can experiment
in gene mutation in plants, the re result
sult result of which will bring about
sturdier and improved plants and
vegetables that will be better able
to withstand the elements.
Another phase of research Will
be experiments to reduce the need
of refrigeration for food products.

u if m |
t
* f Bk it
I m * h MBit'
Turning the Pressure On
Charlie Pruitt, AssL Director of the Teachers Hospital, in inspects
spects inspects a new high pressure sterilizer, one of the many modem
conveniences featured by the Hospital.

Not only will this be of help to
the average citizen but es especially
pecially especially for the farmer, for whom
decay of stored grain and feed
has long been a problem.
Education majors will be glad
to note that the P. K. Yonge
School is now completely open.
This million dollar laboratory
school will enable student teachers
to practice new education theor theories
ies theories with children in the classroom
here on campus.
Along with the above additions
there have been numerous chan changes
ges changes and additions m the facility
and administration.

Stead Recevies Grant
The U. S. Public Health Serv Service
ice Service recently announced the aw awarding
arding awarding of a $24,000 grant to Dr.
William W. Stead, associate pro professor
fessor professor in the College of Medicine.
The grant is to finance a two twoyear
year twoyear study for.the development
of an improved test of pulmon pulmonary
ary pulmonary ventilator function.
~ WELCOME [
Back Students I
"the new trading
post is open"
CHECK THESE PRICES
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New Radios ...; sls
New Fans $5.50
45 Records 25c
33 Records LOW
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bus tokens or movie passes are
given owoy yet, but watch us
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Radio Repair
1713 N.W. l*t Avenue
FR 2-2022 Behind the C.l.

Teacher's Hospital Viewed From Archer Rood..

WILL HOUSE NURSE AND MED SCHOOL

$10,000,000 Teachers Hospital

By FRED FKOHOCK
Gator Staff Writer
University medical students will
have access soon to a $9,000,000
teachers hospital and clinic for
patients to be opened Oct. 20
on the University of Florida cam campus.
pus. campus.
About 25 per cent of the floor
space in the right story struc structure
ture structure will be devoted to the third
year training of the Universitys
first class of medical students.
Two staffs, the teaching and the
one in training, will be on hand to
serve patients.
The hospital is the newest addi addition
tion addition to the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, which now includes the
College of Medicine, Nursing,

IN THE DARK

Sophia, Liz, 88, Provide
This Week's Movie Menu

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Attila, .Vikings and Brigitte Ba Bardot
rdot Bardot invade the local screens this
week.
The Italian producer of War
and Peace serves up another spe spectacle
ctacle spectacle in "Attila, showing today
and tomorrow at the Florida. Two
time Academy Award winner An Anthony
thony Anthony Quinn stars as the mighty
infidel who threatens the Roman
Empire. Sophia Loren is his prize
of war.
Once agan Brigitte Bardot is
the misunderstood, under-dressed
girl who keeps the wrong com company
pany company in "The Night Heaven Fell,
the Florida feature for Sunday.
To prove her love, she takes to
the Spanish hills with Stephen
Boyd, a fugitive killer.
Maggie the Cat
The Pulitzer Prize drama "Cat
on a Hot Tin Roof opens Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the Florida. Elizabeth Tay Taylor
lor Taylor portrays the neglected wife of
an alcoholic ex athlete (Paul
Newman) in this adaption of the
Tennessee Williams hit play.
Brigitte Bardot takes a turn at
comedy in "La Parisienne, now
showing at the State. As the dau daughter
ghter daughter of the French Prime Minis Minister,
ter, Minister, she has ample time to make
8.8. a byword in bedside man manners.
ners. manners. Charles Boyer and Henri
Vidal look on as Brigitte models
assorted towels and a brief bikini.
From Here to Eternity
The modem classic "From
Here to Eternity makes a re return
turn return engagement at the State Sun Sunday
day Sunday thru Tuesday. Frank Sinatra,
Burt Lancaster and Deborah Kerr
give you a potent at the
peace time Army on Pearl
Hajf>or.
"The Vikings, a rousing land
and sea epic, is scheduled Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for the State. The four
star cast includes Kirk Douglas
as a ruthless warrior; Tony Curtis,
a rebellious slave; Janet Leigh,
a captive princess; and Ernest
Borgnine, a Viking king.

WELCOME
STUDENTS!
Hoffman Pharmacy
6 E. University Avenue
DRUGS
COSMETICS
PHOTO SUPPLIES
Fast Delivery
PHONE FR 6-7524

Health Related Services, Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, and the Cancer Research
laboratory.
The new hospital will also serve
as the permanent home of the
College of Nursing, presently hous housed
ed housed in the adjoining $5,000,000
Medical Sciences building.
Designed in a Florida mode
and featuring extensive use of
glass, the teachers hospitp.l will
be completly air conditioned,
with individual room controls.
Patients in the acute patient
wards will have pillow radio
speakers for each bed which will
give them a choice of three radio
stations. Taped musical programs
will originate in the hospital cha chapel.
pel. chapel.

The State midnighter for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is "Desire, with Marlon
Brado as Napoleon and Jean
Simmons as his lady fair.
Professors Die
During Summer
Professor Claude L. Murphree
University organist died *th is
summer when his car rolled down downhill
hill downhill and killed him.
Professor Murphree was born
in Gadsden, Alabama, June 8,
1906, and became one of the out outstanding
standing outstanding organists of his time.
He studied under Marcel Dupre in
Paris in 1930 and again in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago in 1946.
Professor Murphrees Sunday
afternoon concerts on the huge
Anderson Memorial Organ had
come to be regarded as tradition traditional.
al. traditional. When the Carillon bells in
Century tower were installed he
signified the break in classes by
tolling a few bars of Suwannee
River.
Friendly, Well Liked
Murphree was well liked by the
students not only for hi s versa versatility
tility versatility of jazz, pop, and classical
music, but for his understanding
and friendliness.
Professor Murphree is survived
by his mother, Mrs. C. L. Mur Murphree
phree Murphree and Doctor W. E. Murphree
prominent Gainesville physician.
He was the nephew of former
University president Doctor A.A.
Murphree.
Also Professor Frazier Rogers,
head of Agriculture Engineering
died this summer while en route
to the hospital after a long ser serious
ious serious illness.
Professor Murphree is survided
by his wife, Gladys Tonner Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, three daughters, Mrs. Tow Towwen
wen Towwen Keimard of Jacksonville
Beach, Mrs. A. L. Brown of
Waloo, Nebraska, Mrs. Betty
Guell of Washington D.C., two
sons, S. V. Rogers of Tampa,
Florida and Tomas L. Rogers of
Ocala, Florida.

The unique 26 bed ambulant
wing for the more healthy patients
features rooms that look more
like motel rooms than hospital
rooms. Each has a day bed that
folds into a couch for a living
room setting when the bed is not
in use.
Patients in this wing are not
confined to their rooms and may
share their rooms with their hus husbands,
bands, husbands, wives, or other close re relatives.
latives. relatives.
According to Dr. George T.
Harrell, chief of staff and dean of
the College of Medicine, this wing
is the first of its kind in the na nation
tion nation to be part of the complex op operation
eration operation of a teachers hospital.
Also since the ambulant pati patients
ents patients do not require constant nurs nursing
ing nursing and medical care, the cost of
the rooms will be considerably
below the cost of regular hospi hospital
tal hospital rooms.
The hospital will gear selection
of its patients to its teaching
needs. Patients will be selected
from throughout Florida, not just
from counties adjoining the Uni University.
versity. University.
Patients will be admitted to
the hospital and clinics only upon
referral by a family physician, Dr.
Harrell pointed out. He added that
patients under the care of pub public
lic public health departments may be
referred by the medical officer in
charge.
The new structure contains al altogether
together altogether 28 operating rooms, 22
outpatient clinics in various medi medical
cal medical services and specialities, and
400 beds.
* However, only 100 beds, includ including
ing including the ambulant ward, will be
opened next month. The hospital
plans to open 50 additional beds
every three months until all 400
are available for use.
Further expansion will be gear geared
ed geared to the selection of staff.
Dr. Russell S. Poor, provost of
the J. Hillis Miller health center,
stated that the new structure will
be open for public inspection dur during
ing during the week prior to the opening.
Alumni and campus visitors will
get a chance to tour the building
during homecoming weekend, Oct.
18-19.

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Bus Station
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The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 1953

Page 8

" v,, 7
j. YOU DON'T
MTjk HAVE TO
pl§ FEEL LOST
ANYMORE
. I y
-j join the Alligator Staff.
See the campus through a
typewriter. |
\ -V. ~ -t i ' I
WANTED Mgm
BELONG
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.
ALLIGATOR
WANTED:
Reporters, Proof-readers, Headline Writers,
Clerical Workers, Advertisement Salesmen,
and Classified Ad Salesmen.
No Experience Necessary.
Meeting on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Basement
of Florida Union
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24 HOUR SHIRT SERVICE
(on request)
AND
LAUNDROMAT
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OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
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PHONE FR 2-8631



Th Florida Alligator, M., hpt. 19, 1958

CATOR tales

1958 Grid Slote Tough:
Florida Fans to Enjoy
Eight 'Home' Contests

. A visit to the practice field located west of the
football stadium gave this writer a view of the current
edition of Floridas Fighting Gators.

Head Coach Bob Woodruff
could be seen making prepara preparations
tions preparations for a grid campaign which
will see the Orange and Blue play playing
ing playing eight games in Florida, ven venturing
turing venturing out of state but twice, to
UCLA and Louisiana State.
Woodruff, going into his ninth
season as head man in the Gator
football camp, has turned the one onetime
time onetime "doormat of the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference into a well-re well-respected
spected well-respected member of one of the na nations
tions nations toughest leagues.
Three times in the last four

years, Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff coached
teams have
fini she d as
high as third
in the SEC.
Floridas 8-2-1
record of last
year was the
best posted,
perce n t a g e ewis
wis ewis e, since
1929. This plac placed
ed placed them in a

Woodruff

third place tie with Mississippi
State, behind the nations number
one team, Auburn, and Missis MissisiPPi.
iPPi. MissisiPPi.
The Gators posted wins over
Wake Forest, Kentucky, LSU,
Georgia, Vanderbilt, and Miami;
While losing to Mississippi State
and bum, and tying Georgia
Tech.
This year the Orange and Blue
faces a schedule composed of six
SEC foes, plus out of- state
teams UCLA and Arkansas State.
Arch-rival Miami and the "long "longawaited
awaited "longawaited game with Florida State
round out a full 10-game sche schedule.
dule. schedule.
The Woodruttmen will attack
} this Imposing slate with one of
| the strongest lines In Florida
history and a backfield which
shows signs of developing into
a well oiled unit as die sea season
son season progresses.
Tomorrow afternoon, Tulanes
Green Wave will invade Gator Gatorland,
land, Gatorland, opening the 1958 grid sea season.
son. season. The Greenies, considered one
of the SECs weak sisters, finish finished
ed finished tenth last Fall, managing but
two wins.
However, Coach Andy Pilney
has done wonders with the mater material
ial material he has had and several key
games of last year were lost in
the final minutes because of lack
of depth.
Pilney is oounting on a strong
backfield, headed by quarter quarterback
back quarterback Richie Peltbon, and in ineluding
eluding ineluding halfbacks 800 Mason and
King Fleming, and fullback
Connie Andrews.
The line will be improved, but
sophomores will be heavily count counted
ed counted on to bolster thin spots. The
end corps, led by 6-8, 200 pound
Pete Abadie, is considered the
quads strongest point.
The Itollowing week, Florida*
friendly turf will be trampled on
again, this time the invaders will
be a strong Mississippi State
team, led by brilliant senior
quarterback Billy Stacy.
The Gators ruined Stacys de debut
but debut at the beginning of the 1956
season, when Florida's Joe
Brodsky grabbed off three at attempted
tempted attempted peases and led the
Orange and Blue to 9. 36-0 vic victory.
tory. victory. Stacy and the Maroons
bounced back last year mid ruin ruined
ed ruined Floridas Homecoming In a
wild 10-90 battle.
Pre-season polls have predict predicted
ed predicted a high place finish for the Ma Maroons
roons Maroons this year, and Gator fans
can expect a formidable foe when
Coach Wade Walker brings his
quad to Florida Field.
On October 10, the Gators trek
to Lob Angeles to meet one of the
powers of the Far West, UCLA's
Bruins. New head Coach George
Dickerson, successor to the late
Red Sanders, is counting an 20
returning lettermen and seven
seniors who can play in only
five of the seasons 10 games, be because
cause because of a Pacific Coast Con Conference
ference Conference penalty.
The Brains single wiag attack
will be led by such stars as All-i
Americas end XMek Wallen, tail tailback
back tailback Den Long, and nesreemer
HortiVcoming falls cm October

Freshman Gridders la Play Three
Contests Away, Boast New Mentor

The University ot Florida fresh freshmen
men freshmen footballers travel to the
Loveliest City of the Plains Octo October
ber October 11, to inaugurate their 195 ft
three game schedule against the
Auburn yearlings in the tigers'
dsn.
The Baby Gators will then tra travel
vel travel to Miami for a Friday
night encounter with the Hurri Hurrican
can Hurrican froth, and wind up the sea season
son season with a visit to New Orleans for
a November 14th night clash with
Tulane.
Guiding the future varsity hope
fuls are Jim Powell, head fresh freshman
man freshman coach, and Joel Wahlberg,
Powell s assistant and line men-

a

By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor

18 this year, and Florida will host
the even-potent Vanderbilt Com Com
Com modores. The Gators edged Van Van
Van dy last fall 14-7, and the game
1 may be as close this year, as the
Commodores t>oast 16 veterans
1 returning, including the SECs
leading passer of '57, Boyce
Smith, running threats Tom Moore
and Jim Butler and All-America
hopeful guard George Deiderich.
The following week will find the
Gators on the road to Baton
Rouge, La. to lay LSU under
the lights. If Florida hopes to
co.nquer the Tigers from the
Bayou they must accomplish a
repeat of last years performance
in stopping prospective All-Am All-American
erican All-American halfback Billy Cannon.
The aptly named Cannon has
speed as well as power packed
into his 200 pound plus frame.
Red Broadnax is an able vet veteran
eran veteran and will run from the full fullback
back fullback position giving the back backfield
field backfield a 1-2 punch.
The line is the squads weak
point and presents a problem
for Coach Paul Dietzel. Size and
experience are both lacking here.
Returning to the University City
November 1, the Orange and Blue
must face an Auburn eleven which
went undefeated and untired last
fall and marched to the national
championship.
Advance reports show no appar apparent
ent apparent weaknesses and the Tigers
are slated to continue as THE
power in Southern football. Senior
Tommy Lorino looks to his finest
year at halfback while Lloyd Nix
picks up the quarterbacking reins
for hi 3 last champaign. All-Ameri All-American
can All-American probabilities include end Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Wilson, guard Zeke Smith and
center Jackie Burkett.
The following Saturday will
find Florida in Jacksonvilles Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl, meeting traditional ri rival,
val, rival, Georgia. The Bulldogs
football fortunes are looking up
this year with 22 letterwlnners
back.
Coach Wally Butts traditionally
known as "Weeping Wally is
unusually optimistic this year as
he points with pride to standout
fullback Theron Sapp and a pair
of potentially great signal callers
Charley Britt and Tommy Lewis.
November 15 will mark Flor Floridas
idas Floridas only breather of the SB sea season
son season as Arkansas State invades, i
previewing the much publicized
first meeting with up-state rival
FSU.
Bones Taylor former FSU as assistant
sistant assistant coach, Is the new head
coach at the Jonesboro school
and has begun a foil scale
rebuilding program. Quarter Quarterback
back Quarterback seems to be the best
manned position with veteran
Bill Caldwell and understudy
Jim Billings both on hand.
The following Saturday Flor Florida
ida Florida States Seminoles will make
camp in Gainesville for its long longawaited
awaited longawaited and much sought after
battle with the Gators of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The Indians will bring a war
party long on potential and desire
but short on experience and beef.
Heading the list of 16 availab.a
lettermen is Bobby Renn, a triple triplethreat
threat triplethreat halfback. Alwaye optimis optimistic
tic optimistic coach Tom Nugent looks for
capable quarterbacking from Vic
Prinxi and Joe Majors, standout
in last years Auburn game.
Dink Dawrenoe Is elated to
give needed power at fullback,
while ttie first team line Is
anchored by A1 Ulmer, 178
pound guard anl sophomore end
Tony Romeo.
November 29 will mark the end
of the season, with Florida play playing
ing playing its annual grudge with
the Hurricanes of Miami in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for the first time since
the rivalry began in 1938.
Miami looks to be vastly im improved
proved improved over last years 5-4-1 edi edition.
tion. edition. Highly touted Fran Cure!
Is back at quarterback to renew
his option-play prowess With let letterman
terman letterman halfback Joe Plevel.
A pair of beefy tackles, Charley
Diamond and Gary Greaves, head
an ail veteran forward wall.
Coach Andy Gustafson is opti optimistic
mistic optimistic and warns that he has "a
solid, well balanced dub with no
on* or two outstanding stars.

Powell, who ie no stranger to
Florida grid wart, guided Miami
Edison to the mythical state
football championship and brought
with him to Gatorland four of
his outstanding prep gridders in including
cluding including All-Stab*, AH Southern,
and AH American Larry Libcr Libcrtr
tr Libcrtr his diminutive quarterback.
The coaching staff has been im impressed
pressed impressed with the spirit and hustle
of the squad which is rated as
one of die top groups ever to
matriculate at the Gaines vi 11 e
campus. Referring to the team.
Powell commented All of them
are doing a good job." The per personable
sonable personable mentor then added This
in one of the bent groups Ive
ever worked with.

Page 9

Green Wave to Invade Tomorrow

. % '' ' '
JiiV -vdWll |j'
aasgipr F' jbqsl % ji
IhwOkHIH IB . rwl |;/. i
flflj By jjjjij
GO GET 'EM BOYS! . Jimmy Dunn (left), diminutive quarterback, and Vel Heckman (right), giant
tackle, are two of the Gator stalwarts who will take the field against the Green Wave of Tulane in tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows opener at 2:30 on Florida Field.


PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS

FLORIDA GATORS
Player Wt. Ht.
Don Fleming (C) 185 6-0
Dick Brantley 210 5-11%
Asa Cox 210 5-8
or
Lawrin Giannamore 200 6-1
Gene Graves 208 6-0
Edwin Johns 200 5-1
%
or
Vic Miranda 210 6-0
I : I : '* ;
Vel Heckman 230 6 0 *
Dave Hudson 220 6-1
Jimmy Dunn 142 5-10
Don Lucey 160 5-8
Bill Newbern 175 5-10
Charlie Roberts 205 6-1

IN 1958 DEBUT
'Experts 1 Agree: Gators
To Cruise Past Tulane

EDITORS NOTE: In accordance with tradition, these two col coliynnM
iynnM coliynnM of space will be filled weekly by the predictions of the top
Saturdays games by our two Gator football "experts.
Ketm Finkel, Alligator Sports Editor Emeritus, and a Phi Bete
to boot, matches wits with soph whiz kid Bill Buchalter, a lad with
more than a passing interest in the world of sports.

By KENN FtNKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
With my better (and bigger)
half taking over the reins in
the sports department, this writ writer
er writer is in an ivory tower way uo
in the clouds. However, its im impossible
possible impossible to stay away from the
old grind, and after much
pleading and begging, the big
man has consented to let me have
my say.
The only trouble is that I am
in the unenviable position of not
knowing what to say. But since
there is nothing to lose but my
pride, here goes:
FLORIDA over Tulane r -e
Green Wave cant do much woise
than their 2-8 mark of 1957, but
their sophomores appear to be no
match for the powerful, experi experienced
enced experienced Florida line. Thus, their
turning over a new loaf will have
to wait for a more opportune
weekend. This comer sees the
Gators rolling to the time of 30-0.
GEORGIA TECH over Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Better balance without
Michaels? The Wildcats will need
more than balance.
TEXAS over Georgia Weep
ing Wally still weeping.
RICE over Louisiana State
The Ben gals need more than Can Cannon
non Cannon and Taylor.
VANDERBILT over Missouri
Smith and Delderich and roll from
there.
PCTT over UCLA Too many
veterans.
MARYLAND over Wake Foreet
AOC over Southern.
rsi over Furman The S emi emirates
rates emirates always start out well.
MISSISSIPPI over Memphis
State The Rebs always have tt
so"- -ough.
ARKANSAS ever Baylor Two
new look teams In the SWC, but
Razorbacks not quite so new.
MIAMI ever Wisconsin Cure!
and Plevel to upset the apple applecart
cart applecart of the Mg mid westerners.

By BILL BUOHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Well, the upset season starts
tomorrow afternoon and all cry crystal
stal crystal ball gazers gain their chance
to we their mystic powers in the
hazardous game of football pre predicting.
dicting. predicting.
I: shant try to predict any up upsets
sets upsets right at the start so Ill swing
into action by gladly assuming:
FLORIDA over Tulane Tu Tulanes
lanes Tulanes sophomores are above aver average
age average and this is supposed to be
their year to vacate the cellar,
however the Greenies dont have
the manpower to penetrate the
solid seven Gator line. The
new look Florida offense should
gain valuable and additional ex experience
perience experience rolling over the Green
Waive the score? Say about
22-0.
GEORGIA TECH ever Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wildcats unveiled star
soph Calvin Bird but R&mbinlg
V'rcck is not Hawaii.
TEXAS over Georgia QBj
Lackey and Longhorns to take Su Sugar
gar Sugar Bowl catastrophe out on Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs Butts boys are still a few
games away.
LBU ever Rice Billy Can Cannon,
non, Cannon, the Bayou bullet, should
pro-'- the difference.
VANDY over Missouri Guard
duo Deiderich and Grover will
harrass Missou.
UCLA over Pittsburgh UcUns
are rated the best in the west.
MARYLAND over Wake Forest
The Mantment are hungry.
FSU over Forman Nugent
should smile like an Irishman
again.
MISSISSIPPI ever Memphis
State Ho-hum, Ole Miss inau inaugurates
gurates inaugurates its perennially rugged"
schedule.
ARKANS AS ever Baylor Close
bitt Razor back speed to make the
difference.
WISCONSIN ever Miami The
behemoth Badger line will con contain
tain contain Fran Curci as the men from
the cold country prepare for their
frightening Big Tea schedule.

TULANE GREEN WAVE
Position Ht. Wt. Player
Left End 6-3 200 pte Abadie
Left Tackle 6-0 215 Don Lockwood
Left Guard 5-9 190 Jimmy Blount (C)
Center 6-2 195 Neal Jones
Right Guard 5-11 195 John DiVietro
Right Tackle 6-1 200 Bernard Darre
Bight End 6-2 190 Leo Young
Quarterback 6-8 198 RicMe Petitbon
Left Halfback 6-0 175 King Fleming
Right Halfback 5-10 165 800 Mason (C)
Fullback 6-1 190 Connie Andrews

Fleming Optimistic About Season

By DAVE RAIRIGH
Gator Sports Writer
Captain of the 1958 Univer University
sity University of Florida football squad
Don Fleming feels that this
years Fighting Gators are go going
ing going to do a better job than last
years.
Fleming, a six-foot, 185 pound
two-year letterman says, Were
going to beat Auburn," and he
talks like he means it. The Ga Gator
tor Gator left end feels that Auburns
streak of wins that began a
couple seasons back, after a loss
to Florida will end with the Ga Gators
tors Gators this year.
A better second team and
more home games are two good
reas is why the University of
Florida should have an lmpro lmproed
ed lmproed football record, says tha
Shadyside senior. According to
Fleming, road games tend to
tire the players. This years
schedule has only two out-of out-ofstate
state out-ofstate games UCLA and Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State University.
Fleming and Bernie Parrish'
were chosen 1958 co-captains,
but Parrish decided upon a pro professional
fessional professional baseball career, leav leaving
ing leaving the outstanding flankman
the teams sole captain.
Born in Bellalre, Ohio, to
June of 1937, and later attend attending
ing attending school In Don
Harriers to Meet,
Outlook Bright |
Cross Country coach Walter R.
Welsch announced yesterday that
a meeting for prospective mem members
bers members of both the froah and var varsity
sity varsity cross country teams will be
held on Monday, September 22, at
5 p.m. in the projection room of
the stadium.
It was also revealed that the
squad will be without the ser
vices of Mike Iforgan and Larry
White this season. Helping to fill
these gaps, however, are sopho sophomore
more sophomore harriers Ronnie Forguson
and Rick Schlapkohl, moving up
from a strong freshman team.
Bob Fuller, a transfer student
from Big Springs, Tex., and Jack
Huennekins are expected to bot bottler
tler bottler tha squad as juniors.

started playing organized foot football
ball football in the ninth grade, when he
played varsity ball at Shadyside
High. He lettered all four years
in football, and also played base baseball.
ball. baseball.
In his senior year m high
school he played in the Ohio-
West Virginia All-Star game,
scoring a touchdown, giving the

|W w lj&
m
199 I
'* $ s?w 1' ***
pSp*^ w
DON FLEMING ...
1
, Gator Grid Captain

1958 FLORIDA SCHEDULE
Sept. 20Tulane at Gainesville3:M (EST)
Sept. 27Mississippi State at Gainesville* :30 (EST)
Oct. IMJCLA at L#a Angel*B:ls (PST)
Oct. IS Vanderbilt at Gainesville (Homecoming)2:3o (EST)
Oct. IM> SC. at Baton RougeB:oo (CRT)
Nov. IAuburn at GainesvilleS M (EST)
Nov. S Georgia at Jacksonville* :30 (EST)
Nov. 15Arkansas State at GalnoavUie2:oG (EST)
Nov. 22Florida State at Gainesville2riO (EST)
Xm. W His mi at Jacksonville* :00
Strong Florida Eleven
Set for SEC Opener
A vastly improved, yet soph-ridden, Tulane Green
Wave rolls onto Florida Field at 2:30 tomorrow after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, meeting Floridas Fighting Gators in what will
be the seasons opener for both clubs.

The Greenies, headed by 1957
Southeastern Conference "Coach
of the Year Andy Pilney, boast
17 returning lettermen, but only
co-captains 800 Mason and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Blount hold more than one
monogram, leaving 28 sophomores
to fill deep gaps. 4
Although Tulane had only a 2-8
record last season, the Baby
Green Wave was undefeated and
Pilney is expecting a big improve improvement
ment improvement over 1957, commenting. "We
will be an improved team in
1958, but our won-loss record will
depend on how much .the other
members of the conference have
improved.
The Wave will be strongest
In the backfield where quarter quarterback
back quarterback Richie Petti bon, halfbacks
Mason, King Fleming, and Jeff
Andrews are proven preformers.
Guards Blount, Billy Clements,
and John DiVietro are all small
men, but are fortunate in having
big tackles Don Lockwood and
Dan Egan playing outside them.
Neal Jones and David Painter
will battle it out for the start starting
ing starting center spot, while Pete Abadie
and Leo Young are the only re returning
turning returning letterman ends.
Hope Is running high In the
Gator camp that they will be
able to improve on last years
record of six wins, two loses,
and one tie which was good
enough for a tie for third In
the Southeastern Conference
and the best compiled since 1928.
The question mark in the plans
of the Orange and Blue lies in
the backfield, especially at full fullback,
back, fullback, where Charlie Roberts is
the only returning letterman.
Blair Culpepper, slated to s e e
heavy action this fall, was ad advised
vised advised by his physician against
playing, following a knee opera operation
tion operation which also forced him to miss
spring practice.
Sonny Giles, who had earned
himself a berth on the Blue or
second team in Coach Bob Wood Woodruffs
ruffs Woodruffs two-platoon system, is
suffering from a leg injury and
will definitely mras the opening
game. The remaining load will
have to be carried by sophomores
Jon Maceth and Bob Milby
two lads who have shown great
promise in drills.
4 Bill Newbern appears to be the
starting right halfback with
Doilg Partin and Don Deal, a
pair of speedy scatbacks, expect expected
ed expected to see plenty of action.
The other halfback position is
still contested with Don Lucey and

victors a 31-20 decision. In high
school Don started out playing
at center, then switched to quar quarterback,
terback, quarterback, and finally to end,
where his natural talents lie.
Fleming occupied a spot on
the All-Southeastern Conference
third team last year; after a
sensational season. He has miss missed
ed missed only one game Mgie past
because of an injur^Estained

Billy Booker batting for the
starting post. At present Luoey
appears to have the edge. Bobby
Green, a junior college transfer
from Oklahoma and perhaps tbe
teams best punter, looms as a
darkhorse contender for the spot.
Jimmy Dunn, the SEC leader in
pass inteceptions last season, will
handle the quarterbacking chores.
The smallest man on the squad
at 142 pounds, he is expected to
be one of the conferences leading
signal callers. He will be backed
up by Jim Rhyne, lettermen Mic Mickey
key Mickey Ellenburg, and Wayne Wil Williamson.
liamson. Williamson.
All America candidate Vel
Heckman leads a big, rugged line
which has the potential of becom becoming
ing becoming one of the best in Floridas
history. Heckman was chosen on
the Stanley Woodward sec on d
team pre-season All America
Squad.
With junior Dick Brantley as
his running mate, the first string
tackle corps promises to be one
of the best in the SBC this year.
Also ticketed for heavy duty arc
lettermen Pete Davidsen and Fred 1
Schutz along with sophomores Ro Roger
ger Roger Seals, and Danny Royal and
Ronnie Slack.
The guard position Is the
strongest and deepest on the
club. Six proven veterans, three
on each. side, give the Orange
and Blue, what many label, the
best guard crops In the South.
Ed Johns, Vic Miranda, and
Tom Sheer hold down the right
side, while Asa Cox, Lawrin Gi Giannamore,
annamore, Giannamore, and Joe Windham are
the left guards. All are lettermen,
and all, are tough.
In Gene Graves and Joe Her Hergert,
gert, Hergert, the Orange and Blue is bless blessed
ed blessed with two fine centers, each of
whom has earned two letters.
Graves, gix feet, tall and 208 :
pounds played over 226 mfnutes
for the second straight year last
season, while Hergert, 8-1 and 211
pounds is a very aggressive line linebacker,
backer, linebacker, who can double at full fullback
back fullback ts needed.
The Florida flankmen are led
by Don Fleming, team captain f
and a top candidate for All-
SBC honors. Dave Hudson, a 220
pound junior, holds down the op opposite
posite opposite end position with Dan Ed Edgington,
gington, Edgington, one of the fastest men on
the team, running a close second.
Perry McGriff, a Gainesville pro product,
duct, product, has nailed down the other
Blue squad spot.

just before last years Wake Fo Forest
rest Forest game.
Flemings other activities in include
clude include presidency of the F-Oub,
membership in Kappa Sigma
social fraternity, and a position
on the Athletic Council. He
plays varsity baseball, handling
the right field position and bat batting
ting batting near .300.
Don plans to become engaged
at Christmas, and to be marri- >
ed next August. The apple of
his eye is a certain senior stu student
dent student nurse in West Virginia,
by the name of Rosalie Krase Krasevec.
vec. Krasevec.
The Gator flankman says that
he would like to play profee- $
sional football, but seems to be
a bit pessimistic about t!|ie of offers.
fers. offers.
He is majoring in building con construction
struction construction and has two more
years of schooling before him,
although this is bis final year
of football eligibility.
Don is from a family of five
children. He has two slaters,
one of whom hi married, and
two brothers.
Sometimes the Buckeye brui bruiser
ser bruiser may be found buddying
around with his rqpmmate and
teammate, Vel Heckman, a
huge tackle from Allentown,
Pennsvlvarfa.
Mitchell, Seers Dropped
From Professionol Teams
Two of Floridas outstanding 1957
football players. All Southeast
em Conference guard Charlie Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell and fullback Ed Sears, were
released from their professional
football contracts as a result of a
wave of last minute roster-trimm roster-trimmmg.
mg. roster-trimmmg.
Mitchell, Gator grid captain last
year, was given, the pink slip
Monday by the Cleveland Browns
despite his fine showing in the All-
Star game five weeks ago, while
the Pittsburgh Steelers dropped
Sears, second leading ground gain gainer
er gainer for Florida in 1967, last Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Professional football rules re-
quire the teams to trim their ros rosters
ters rosters to 32 players two weeks prior
to the September 38 seasons op opener.
ener. opener.



Coaching Staff Responsible for Strong UF Teams

By BAT LA FONTAINE
Gator Sports Writer
When the 1968 Florida Gators
take the field against Tulane
thin Saturday, they will do so
confident of a fine coaching
staff behind them.
Head Coach Bob Woodruff
will be beginning his ninth sea season
son season as guiding hand of Floridas
Murphree Heroes. During the
eight year tenure he has devel developed
oped developed what were once ideal
Homecoming Opponents for
others in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference into consistapt first di division
vision division contenders. Orange and
Blue teams have finished as
high as third in the conference
in three of the past four years.
Woodruff began his coaching
career on the 1989 Tennessee
staff, following his graduation
from the same institution. He
was later an assistant coach at
West Point during the 1944 and
1945 seasons, where he helped
guide the Cadets to two consecu consecutive
tive consecutive national collegiate cham championships.
pionships. championships.
Following his stay u n dar
Coach Earl (Red) Blaik, Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff was line coach at Georgia
Tech for one year and was of offered
fered offered a head coaching job at
Baylor University the following
season.
There, within the span of
three years, he lifted a flound floundering
ering floundering Bear squad into a posi position
tion position of prominence in tile tough
Southwest Conference.
In 1950, Woodruff became
head coach and Director of Ath Athletics
letics Athletics at Florida. Since then the
Gators have won 42, lost 34, and
tied 4, and last seasons record
of six wins, two defeats and a
tie was the finest, percentage percentagewise,
wise, percentagewise, of any Florida team since
1929.
Working under Woodruff this
fall have been ten seasoned as assistants,
sistants, assistants, half of whom were se selcted
lcted selcted either All American or
All Conference during their
playing days.
Topping the list In experience

Page 10

Th Florido Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 1958 I

Since You've Been Gone Its
Sure Been Slow
WE HAVE ALL HAD VACATIONS AND ARE
RESTED AND READY TO CO!
7 !*
WE ARE REALLY HAPPY TO SEE YOU ALL SO COME
ON DOWN AND VISIT US THIS FALL.
BE SURE TO SLOW DOWN HALF WAY TO TOWN!
520 S.W. 2nd AVENUE
SANDWICH PARK
Where There Is Good Food Before and After Dark Dark,
, Dark,

WELCOME STUDENTS
WE HAVE MOVED FROM OLD LOCATION j
NOW LOCATED AT 1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. (next to Malon*'*)
FRATERNITY-SORORITY HEADQUARTERS
' 0
Shirts Poddies j
Beer Mugs Officers, chapter guards
Favors Pins I
Buttons Lovoliers
- : \ t j
*
WATCH REPAIR SPECIAL!
I; e
Headquarters for Official Gym
LICENSED JEWELER TO GIVE T
EXPERT service. Uniform*, Shorts, T-Shirt.,
HAND ENGRAVING. T.nnis ShOOS Ond Sock.
Both Men and Women
i j i I. t/S iT. '.
COMPLETE LINE OF: COLLEGIATE SPORTSWEAR, PADDLES, COLLEGE PETS fr OTHER
MERCHANDISE TO MEET THE NEEDS OF THE STUDENT
GATOR SPORT SHOP, INC
- '! . ' 9 ' .. : r

are Line Coach Hobart (Hobe)
Hooser and Assistant Coach
John Mauer, both of whom be began
gan began coaching in 1921.
During the time Hooser play played
ed played football at Tennessee, the
Volg won 22, lost 2 and tied 2.
Upon graduating he coached at
Johnson City and Lake City
High Schools for a combined
total of 18 years, his teams win winning
ning winning 73 and losing 80.
He then returned to Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee as line coach,for one year
before going to Arkansas for the
seasons of 1946 through 1949.
Hooser was lured to Florida in
1950, after having helped guide
the Razorbacks to one confer conference
ence conference championship and two ma major
jor major bowl games.
Assistant Coach John Mauer
played football and basketball
at the University of Illinois
where he was a teammate of
Red Grange, and was selected
All Big Ten forward oh the
1926 Illini cagers.
After graduation he undertook
the job of head basketball coach
and assistant football coach at
five top universities. Between
1927 and 1951, he served at Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Miami (Ohio), Tennessee'!
and West Point.
During his stay at Tennessee,
the basketball Vols won 128 and
lost only 42, while the football
team went twice each to the
Rose, Orange and Sugar Bowls.
He has been with the Gators
since 1951.
Head Backfield Coach Harvey
Robinson attended the Univer University
sity University of Tennessee, graduating in
1983. His first coaching exper experience
ience experience came at Ducktown (Tenn)
High School, where he served
for two years before accepting
the position of head football
coach at Central High in Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, Tennessee.
Following the war he return returned
ed returned to Tennessee as assistant
coach in 1946. Robinson became
head offensive coach and assis assistant
tant assistant athletic director of the Vols

in i 960, finally becoming head
coach in 1953 and 1954. He join joined
ed joined the Florida staff as an as assistant
sistant assistant coach in 1965.
Texas bom Assistant Coach
Hank Foldberg, on everyone's
All America while playing of offensive
fensive offensive and defensive end for
Armys Black Knights of the
Hudson, is one of three coaches
on the Florida staff who has
played pro football.
Upon graduating he joined the
Brooklyn Dodgers in 1948 and
the Chicago Hornets in 1949,
both members of the now de defunct
funct defunct All America Conference
He became a member of the
Purdue University coaching staff

nm| Brils'
Hflgg
University of Florida coaches, kneeling left to right Mac Cara, Hank Foldberg, Head Coach Bob Wood Woodruff,
ruff, Woodruff, Dave Fuller, and Dick Jones. Standing, Earl Sea borough, John Mauer, Jim Powell, John Eibner, Har Har|
| Har| vey Robinson, Hobe Hooser and Head Trainer Sam La ikford.

for the 1950 season, and was
end coach at Texas A k M dur during
ing during 1951.
Foldberg repotted to Florida
the following year and since
then has become one of the most
instrumental forces to the Ga
tor football machinery.
Assistant Backfield Coach
Dave Fuller, a three letter man
during three of his four years at
Wake Forest, began coaching at
Hertford (N.C.) High School fol following
lowing following his graduation in 1940.
After a four year tour of duty
with the Navy, he joined the
University of Florida staff in
September, 1946. Fuller is also
head baseball coach and led the
1952 and 1956 Gator diamond
squads to SEC championships.

Eight SEC Teams Play Tomorrow;
Georgia Tech-Kentucky Top Tilt
Aside from the action at Florida Field, there are five games scheduled this
Saturday involving Conference schools.

Perennially powerful Ole Miss
travels to Memphis State for a
warm-up game before meeting
Kentucky next Saturday. Al Although
though Although hit heavily by graduation
losses, the defending Sugar Bowl
champions are heavily favored to
route the outmanned Tigers.
Georgia meets Texas at Austin
in a game matching two mach
improved squads. Darrell Royals
Longhorns are picked by some to
win the Southwest Conference
championship, and should have
enough incentive after last years
39-7 Sugar Bowl loss to take
the Bulldogs. Wally Butts will de depend

Johii Eibner, assistant coach
and chief scout for the Orange
and Blue, is a graduate from
the University of Kentucky,
where he majored in history
and political science. He was
twice an All Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference tackle for the Wildcats
before going on to play two
years of pro football for the
Philadelphia Eagles in 1941 and
1942.
Eibner joined the Florida coa coaching
ching coaching staff in February, 1950,
after having served as head
coach at Prestonburg, Ky., High
School and line coach at the
University of Miami.
Offensive Back field Coach
Mac Cara, former All Con Conference,

pend depend mainly on sophomore quar quarterback
terback quarterback Francis Tarkington, as
Georgia begins the fight lor its
oM place in the sun.
LSU plays Rice at home in an
attempt to avenge last yea r*
20-14 loss to the Owls. Rice is
agam favored, however, despite,
the much publicized Bengal jun junior
ior junior halfback Billy Cannon.
The Vanderbilt Commodores na navigate
vigate navigate to Columbia for a toss up
squirmish with Big Eight Con Conference
ference Conference member Missouri. Van Vandy
dy Vandy returns three out of four start starting
ing starting backs and a line tough and
proven, while Tiger coach Dan
Devines squad figures to be im improved
proved improved through addition of
needed backfield speed.
Foot-ball Tickets
May Be Obtained
Students may obtain football
tickets by presenting their stu student
dent student activity card picture receipts
at the stadium ticket windows,
where date tickets may also be
obtained. This may be done be between
tween between 2:00 p.m. and 4:80 p. m.
up through Friday.
Bloc seats ean be obtained by
groups of 2S or more students,
if they will have a representa representative
tive representative turn in all their tickets.
These must be turned in at the
Student Government offices.
a Swingline
Stapler no
bigger than a
pack of gum!
nctudi ng
SWINGLINE "TOT"
Millions now in use. Uncondi Unconditionally
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ference, Conference, All South, and All-
America from North Carolina
State College, played pro ball
for the Pittsburgh Steelers in
1937 and 1938, before beginning
his coaching career at Powhatan
Ohio, in 1939.
The following season he be became
came became head coach at Stubenviile
(Ohio) Central High School,
where his teams lost only 13
games in the course of 9 years.
In 1948 he joined the staff of
Georgetown University (Wash (Washington.
ington. (Washington. D. C.) and helped Install
the T-formation.
After a three year tenure
as varsity end coach at Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, Cara came un under
der under the direction of Woodruff
in March, 1954.

The Georgia Tech Yellow Jac Jackets
kets Jackets spend Saturday afternoon at
Lexington in the top SEC gane
of the day. Blanton Colliers Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wildcats, fresh from having
surfboarded past Hawaii, seem
ready, but are slight underdogs
to the improved Engineers.

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Former Gator Earl Soarbor Soarbor.ough
.ough Soarbor.ough took over the duties of ath-.
lettc director and head coach
at Umatilla High School after
his graduation in 1948. He then
returned to Florida to study for
a masters degree in physical
education and served r a
member of the coaching staff
as a graduate assistant, being
named to full time duty in 1967.
Assistant Coach Richard(Dick)
Jones attended Gordon Military
Academy at Bamsvllle, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia after having made the All-
State team at Boys High School
in Atlanta. He became head
freshman coach at Georgia
Tech in 1948 and moved to the
varsity staff the following
season.
Jones joined the University of
Florida staff in September, 1951
and has a son Dickie, 17, who
is a fullback on the Gator frosh
squad this year.
Head Freshman Coach Jim
Powell is the newest addition
to the coaching staff. He comes
to Florida after having led the
Miami Edison Red Raiders to

Aaron to Remain Amateur
After Play in National Golf

University of Florida senior
Tommy Aaron, seneational young
golfer who became the first col college
lege college player in the 58th National
Amateur Golf Championships to
reach the finals since 1961, is not
reported to be considering profes professional
sional professional golf immediately.
The Gainesville, Georgia native
is looking forward to graduation
with a business administration de degree,
gree, degree, and a possible later try for
the Walker Cup team.
Aaron, who played remarkable
golf throughout the week in reach reaching
ing reaching the finals of the San Francis Francisco
co Francisco tournament, was described by

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their first undefeated season
and the state championship in
1956.
After having played end on
the Tennessee vanity m a
freshman, Powell went an
lead the nation in pnaa receiv receiving
ing receiving in 1948, garnering All-Sou
theastera Conference and All
America honors.
His first coaching job was at
Sullivan High School, Kings Kingstown,
town, Kingstown, Tennessee, and in 19S0 he
came to the staff of his high
school Alma Mater, Miami Edi Edison.
son. Edison. He was named Red Raider
head coach in 1958.
Trainer Sam Lankford joined
the Gator staff in August, 1950.
after previous experience with
University of Arkansas teams,
including the R&zorback Cotton
Bowl and Dixie Bowl squads of
1947 and 1948.
Lankford has served as pres president
ident president of the Southeastern Conf Conference
erence Conference Trainers Association,
and was recently elected Secre Secretary-Trsurer
tary-Trsurer Secretary-Trsurer of the same or organisation
ganisation organisation for a four year term.

the eventual winner, Charlie Coe,
34, as "a fine young player.
He is going to be a really ex excellent
cellent excellent player as he grows older,
Coe added.
The Gator star showed the form
which made him twice Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference medalist and win winner
ner winner of the Georgia Open and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Amateur by shooting 3 par parunder
under parunder golf for 183 holes before
going into the disastrous last day
stand.
The 6 and 4 loss was attributed
by Aaron to hie poor play off tie
tees.
Coe is a veteran of golfing cir circles,
cles, circles, having won the National
Amateur in 1949.



1957-58 Mural Standings

ORANGE LEAGUE
Sigma Nu 1366
Phi Delta Theta 1298
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...... 1091
Tau Epsilon Phi 972
Kappa Sigma 928
Delta Tau Delta 917
Sigma Phi Epsilon 881
Pi Lambda Phi 840
Alpha Tau Omega 835
Sigma Chi 804
Phi Kappa Alpha 782
Kappa Alpha 749
Beta Theta PI 738
H
OFF CAMPUS LEAGUE
Georgia Seagle 1000
Cooperative Living
Organization 990
Baptist Student Union 947
Kappa Psi 703
Hillel 595
Westminister 575
Newman 453
Canterbury 350
Wesley t 325

V-- j
WELCOME
|k UNIVERSITY
STUDENTS
||Come in and get acquainted
JH with Gainesville's complete
S Sporting Goods Store
We have in stock all Univers-
TjT, if ity approved and erequired
V items for physical education
- classes.
BOYS
I V ** fi | j
White Shorts WTiite "T" Shirts 0
Sweat Suits Socks
Shoes I Gym and Basketball)
Shower Sandals
GIRLS
White Shorts White Shirts Sweat Suits
White Bermudas Socks Shower Sandals y >
and White Shoes (Gym)
SHOP IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
1113 W. University Avenue Phene FR 2-8212
Off Street Parking In Rear Os Store

WEI fAME
Vw ELIeWIwIE
GATORS
r'
p
Bikes Side Baskets Lights
Repairs Tires Tubes
Accessories
. v d r
Used From sls up
* I ; - Vi 1 ;
| New From $34.50 up
STRUT'S
BICYCLE SHOP
MS W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Phone FR 6-7761
A f !' ' ';
_4. I '

nw mn mSHr. ?
t i If*
I: Mi g|
MMWBH Hp|wHjp^R
w J% r*. f* Bgfe
Ip ¥m%f : vf
WstSL. JUk> !iasa!R. Amk*M <
i- Jp. . m £ Mrsj Jai@lr Jil.ll'
M'lHafir fiifiP TtiilEt mW. *§F 3 L lii & JB Jbrb; iS :: rnfMl W&H&SEm^^w
J| ;| Ip g||: ft-fll |H
Jmsib I WOmm 8 N is* S^lllllilajS*
§ffi2fS£B a fMI A gff J| MiiiPja V If MWBLwI 5
OB v Jg gga WgfW jpg} A ;hB3mM
SIGMA NU
.. Orange League Champs

DORM-INDEPENDENT
LEAGUE
Fletcher K Kats 919
1.5.0 814
Alpha Chi Sigma 596
Flavet 3 .....\ s 500
Cavaliers 487
Dorm J 478
Murphree Flying Ls 472
Dorm N Saints 443
Tolbert 2 427
North 1 and 2 427
South 4 410
Dorm R 399
Flavet 2 380
S.C.B.A 363
Olympian Club 363
Seabees 344
Sledds 340
Dorm L 310
INDEPENDENT WOMENS
LEAGUE
Mallory 850
Northeast Broward ...... 805
Northwest Broward 705
Reid Raiders 850
Newman Club ~...--530
Reid Rebels 470
S. E. Broward .. 330
S.W. Broward 285
Canterbury 250
Westminister 235
Yulee 180
Cavelettes 166
WOCS 105

fffl I cy / < 5
wH jgjfl{fllfl_ v v
COMPLETELY REMODELED yTfJly^
FOR YOUR EATING COMFORT' i 'KL ifjl
NEW!... GLASSED -IN PATIO!
A IN Bf
I JlUr IN TODAY! I Beaf Sondwich
<*' iU/u/SBBEB , A .... 1/5 GALLON Iba-lMr, Orange, |K
t wt A WHOPPER! --- It Loaded! Pep.i eke! l4#
| Full Vi lb. char-broiled burger with pickles, I t
I mustard, ketchup, lettuce, tomato, mayonnaise Ragular 12-OS. tiaa 1 IJw
*' ST or garnishing of your choice .. Jk{\p
| Onions and Garlic on request ...
Phi v* / Full >/4 lb. Steak sandwich with lettuce, tomato, .... ul ,u 1 Cf
f mayonnaise; Includes full order of MH.K W CHOCOIATI MILK Ime
y y Golden French Fries!
: V' *jtX QUART SLACK COW! .. Root-Bear
a Ju A CHILI-DOG! | aver VonfMo Shake .. .|. Are#
Our Hot-Doc, the finest money con buy, IT#*
eomished with our famous ahili JUMBO THICK (ZOOZ) SHAKE! aPeJ a
on roll
Wl STILL HAVE OUR REGULAR OOc
PLAIN HOT-DOGS ... BURGERS b SHAKES AT ONLY ...... Mm Mm
ALL FOOD SERVED IN ''' " .
"TAKE-OUT" CONTAINERS! f COME IN TODAY!
_ : , <4 YOUR NEWLY m
remodeled I
H king
W I a mmM V 8
llM om 9 k W
W A f V | k J I Gainesville,

blue league
Phi Kappa Tau 1367
Theta Chi 1280
Chi Phi 1265
Alpha Epsilon Pi 1042
Lambda Chi Alpha 971
Pi Kappa Phi 962
Phi Gamma Delta 878
Delta Chi 794
Tau Kappa Epsilon 712
Alpha Gamma Rho 680
Phi Sigma Kappa 600
Delta Upsllon 590

TO MAKt
CHESNUT'S
your shopping canter for office and school supplies
BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURE FRAMING,
GREETING CARDS, ART SUPPLIES
106 W. UNIV. AVE. PHONE FR 2-842!

SORORITY LEAGUE
Alpha Omicron Pi 874
Delta Delta Delta 765
Zeta Tau Alpha 764
Alpha Delta Pi 716
Alpha Chi Omega 713
Alpha Epsilon Phi 687
Chi Omega 610
Delta Gamma 556
Phi Mu 554
Delta Phi Epsilon 510
Kappa Delta 455
Sigma Kappa 450

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 1958 I

WHEN YOU'RE HUNGARY
call
LOUIS'
Seafood and Poultry
309 N.W. 13th Street
Phone FR 2-8201
Order will be ready when you arrive.

Page 11



Page 12

:The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19, 1958

THE BONE,STUDIO
105 S.E. Ist Street
*].'- ; i
Identifications, Portraits, Parties
No Appointment Necessary
LANIER'S
7 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
PHONE FR 6-3715
WELCOME
STUDENTS 4BpR
s l7 9i
complete
ADVERTISED IN MADEMOISELLE
CAMPUS COLORS
IN SWEATER AND SKIRT
BLENDERS
JUSTIN McCARTY of Texas mixes o potent combi combination
nation combination of the finest DuPont orlon chemise sweater,
with a perfectly beautiful orlon-wool skirt. The skirt is
hand washable, light in weight, with a border plaid
pattern that is new and interesting. Red or yellow.
8 to 16.
i ;

WELCOME STUDENTS
I Let's Get Acquainted
We ore glad to hove you in our community and invite you to visit our store, the larg largest
est largest Hardware in North Florida, soon and often. We carry many lines of merchan merchandise
dise merchandise you will need during your student days here. A few of these orre mentioned be below.
low. below.
I ' ' r '
Housewares Department
Gainesville's most complete Housewares Store. Every- W dWu
thing you may need for housekeeping. Pots, pans, glass glassware,
ware, glassware, can openers and literally thousands of other items.
Famous name Hamilton Beach and Universal Electric
Appliances, Revere Ware, .Wearever and Comet Alumi Aluminum
num Aluminum Cook Ware, to mention a few.
I Radio, Television
U ./ flHg|gg|g|M
Arvin Table Radios and Clock Radios, Traveler
Televisions and Symphonic Record Players.
Hunting and Fishing
Remington Arms and Ammunition. Winchester and
Mossberg Guns for the hunter. Shakespere, Pfleug-
er, South Bend, Ocean City, Montague Rods and
Complete line of high quality Davis Paints for any job,
whether it be one chair, one room or the whole house.
ifi/ciririin
["hardware cal
i 9
I S.E. Ist STREET PHONE FR 2-8531

>
- >( f-' -v s % 4 a 39*
* *' i >'' jjjj yil* *' 4 || l
STARKE REGISTERS AT LAW SCHOOL early tenseness soon subsided

|d
t

A
f... *

An investment in Florida health
The J. Hillis Miller Health Center, located just off the Archer Road on the Southeast corner of the
University of Florida campus, represents a sls million investment in the health of Florida. One of the
important fields of work at the Center is the study of methods best suited to rural health. Dedication
ceremonies for the $4.5 million, 400-bed teaching hospital, wing on the right, will be held this fall. The
hospital will provide teaching facilities for the first class of doctors to be graduated in June.

USE GATOR CLASSIFIED

IT'S A FACT
The Great Salt Lake, abut 10
miles west of Salt Lake City, Utah
is 80 miles long and 35 miles
wide. Its water is six times as
salty as ocean water.
Arkansas la nickle and the
Bear State.
Sylvia is the Latin name for a
girl who lives in the forst.
The Wright Brothers made their
first successful flight in an air airplane
plane airplane at Kitty Hawk, N. C., in
1903. There is a monument to
mark the event on that wide streth
of sand.
In the sun, thermometers have
recorded 189 degrees in Iraq.
Thomas Tudor Tucker, who was
Secretary of the U. S. Treasury
from 1801 to 1883, was bom in
Bermuda.

Do You Think for Yourself ? (issss ss?rJ
* -o

Do you believe you could fool a tie- Yl| I I NO I |
detector machine if you put I I Il
your mind to it?
Do y u believe society should adopt yKS P I I J
new ideas at the expense of Il Il
ld traditions?
Are you completely at ease when v| Jno I I
people watch you at work? I I Il
1)0 70X1 j udge your P arents *yks I Ino I I
y U ^ ler IJ IJ

Man Who Thinks for Himself
* cigarette you choose or just smoke any brand? L
Wm M youre the kind of person who thinks for himself I |JL SjfoJ
Men and women who think for themselves usually / u j
||JgfcS They know the difference between fact and fancy. / mjffl Familial
thirsting mans filter and a smoking mans taste. a&J
HB' ' QUESTIONS. YOU ARE A PERSON WHO THINKS tOR HIMSELF^^ bOK..
W. ST**!. rnulmml T*iHl Owp>

KIT KAT
RESTAURANT
Dining & Dancing
Nightly c
xcept Sunday
4560 N.W. 13th STREET
Phones FR 2-9154 or FR 6-7859

'Everyone Makes Me Feel Welcome,.Starke Says

Everyone is making me
feel welcome, but no one seems
to be going out of hi* way to
do it.
George Starke smiled, Im
just a student. Thats how Im
being treated.
Starke, relaxed and leaning
against the railing outside the
law library, admitted that he
was nervous when he made his
first appearance at the Law
School, when reporters and pho photographers
tographers photographers were surrounding
him for pictures and stories.
When aske£ how he had felt
before registration, Starke said
he hadn't known what to ex expect
pect expect but had prepared himself
for some excitement.
He said Tom Biggs, Student
Body president and law stud student,
ent, student, had paid him a visit to
explain the Law School proce procedures.
dures. procedures. This explanation, he said,
made him feel more at ease
and gave him an idea of what
to expect.
On looking back, he said,
things went better than I had

v YI v
||| Do y ur emotions ever lead you to do YEB I NO j
4 something that seems unreasonable, LJ LJ
even to yourself?
Do you try to plan ahead rather than YE# I I NO PH
make snap judgment decisions? 1 \ 1 I
| \c *JTB M your roommate suddenly in herited a YEB I I NO [ |
million dollars, are you sure your I 11 1
relationship would remain the same?
Can you honestly say you pay more YKS f | NO I J
attention to political issues than to 4 I I LJ
jflfthe personalities of the candidates? _,
W cJ$

expected. The most difficult
time for me was just before the
reporters left.
A well dressed, soft spok spoken
en spoken young man, Starke has im-1
pressed his classmates with his
poise and composure.
i Asked if there was a girl back
home, he paused.
Theres a girl, he atnil atniled.
ed. atniled. Shes studying Social Psy Psychology

Britain now has an agreement
with Ethopia between the latter
kingdom and nearby British Af African
rican African colonies on their connecting
air services.
Sappho, the Greek goddess who
was called the greatest lyric
poetess of all time, nevertheless
wrote only one complete poem.
Just like a wife: When Elizabeth
Barrett Browning worte her im immortal
mortal immortal Sonnets From the Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese she showed them to her
husband just as he was sitting
down to breakfast, and asked his
opinion.

ALLIGATOR
WANTED:
Reporters, Proof-readers, Headline Writers,
Clerical Workers, Advertisement Salesmen,
and Classified Ad Salsemen.
No Eperience Necessary.
Meeting on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in basement
*
of Florida Union.
Aft A 111 WELCOME
AUAIN STUDENTS
We invite you to stop in and visit
Sheet music dept. Guitors
Ukes Batons
LILLIAN'S
Music Store
112 S.E. Ist Street Near Post Office
WELCOME STUDENTS
BUY YOUR
OFFICIAL UF RING
J
AT
Campus Shop and Book Store

chology Psychology at the V. A. Hospital,
New York.
Starke plane to specialize in
corporate law and practice In
Florida.
I would like to practice In
Miami. But, he grinned, a pro professor
fessor professor warned us against that
this morning. Miami, ha was
told, already has more than its
share of lawyer*.

IT'S A FACT

Principal planet* (now that ev
eryone is talking about traveling
to the Moon) are the Sun, the
Moon, Mercury, Venus, the Earth,
Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus,
Neptuneand Pluto.
Illinois has 60,000 acres of parks
The parks include many colorful
examples of pioneer American
homes., f
Trenton, New Jersey was first
named The Falls. In 1719 it was
renamed Trenton in honor of Wil William
liam William Trent, speaker of the House
of Assembly.



5,190 Students Expect
To Fill Campus Housing

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
A total of 5,190 students were
expected to fill campus resident
halls today, according to Housing
Director, Harold Riker. Men stu students
dents students included in this total num number
ber number 3,850, with 1,540 women as assigned
signed assigned to dormitory rooms.
Dean Riker said that approxi approximately
mately approximately 400 to 500 applicants were
refused admission to the univer university
sity university because ot a lack of resi resident
dent resident space.
Two new dormitories are hous housing
ing housing 1010 students. H. Harold
Hume Hall and Marjorie K. Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Hall will be filled to capa capacity
city capacity acocrding to A. C. Rogers,
assistant dean ot nousing. Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings has 358 occupants: Hume 652.
Several double rooms in Raw
lings Hall have been turned into
temporary triple rooms but they
will be regular double rooms in
two to three weeks. Hume has
no triple zooms.

WELCOME GATORS
2 HOUR WASH & DRY
SERVICE
DRIVE-IK LAUNDRY
\. i
* DRY CLEANING
. W FINISHED LAUNDRY
HW ( DYING
W ' HAND IRONING
DRIVE TO
f LAUNDERIT
1122 W. University Avenu.
Phoiw FR 6-6370
WELCOME
i
CO-EDS
to
LIBBYE'S
Libbye invites you to
- '' come in and browse.
You will see some of
the smartest seletcions
*1 ffi of
Skirts Bermudas
. m Slim-Jims
Blouses
2-Pc. Outfits
Sweaters e T-Shirts
LIBBYE'S
Next to Florida Theatre
USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN
FREE PARKING ACROSS PROM SEAGLE BLDG.

V ~ v
In and tee us at
fibuuJis YOOR COLL£OE SHOP
a a a in the helter skelter of starting college
don't forget us we carry a large selection of quality
merchandise, featuring such famous names as:
Artemis Miss Elliett of California
Sans Souci Lingerie Mindy Ross
Mojud Hose Shirley Lee
Prim Hose Pretty Maid
Loveable Bra Jane Irwell
Exquisite Form Bra Queen Casuals
Gay Gibson Candy Juniors
Miss Brooks Lampl
a and many others.
We hope that your stay in Gainesville is to be a pleasant one, and we sincerely
hope we earn be of service to you.
311-313 N.W. 13th Street Phone FR 2-1581
Convenient Parking
.. '*. / i
-

Hume Hall is of modem brick
design. There is a cafeteria in
the basement. Head Resident of
Hume Hall is Frank McGill who
is assisted by Te Miller. Double
rooms are SIOO a semester.
Rawlings Hall has a cafeteria.
The lobby, library and hall coun council
cil council rooms are air conditioned.
Ruth Bean and Jane Brayford are
head residents. A rent of SIOO
each semester is charged.
Dean Riker says that the new
resident halls are among the
finest in the country.
There are 10 permanent dormi dormitories
tories dormitories for men and seveal tem temporary
porary temporary halls. Women students oc occupy
cupy occupy 5 permanent resident halls.
'Sands of Iwo Jimo'
The war movie Sands of Iwo
Jima will be shown at 7 and 9
p.m. tonight and at 7 p.m. to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in the Florida Union Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.

nIMfeMKX. 1 '*
- '*. ' r .*, BL| '**'*> .. *3 ''l* '' ** . '"rHHfIBIIIP
. vJreK,: '^! r : *>, ***<. H
| 4 C x ... 3
|T "ly, JKi
:** JIB §
rs V* ESk ''4feue inti XSWnI-.i JSHStOiWA
Igl pll f /- |w s dfi' '> yiV/".
New P. K. Yonge School
P. K. Yonge students moved into their new million dollar quarters east of Audubon Park during April
and even more of them will be treking through the open air hallways this fall as more students will at attend
tend attend the school designed to accomodate 960 students. The $1,600,000 school will help alleviate the load
in the countys public schools.
;
kisssMMflaaKHHEEH^i.
1
Apartments for 168 married students
Construction of this married housing unit nearFraternity Row in the Northwest section of the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus will provide 168 housing units for married students. Another 104 units are be being
ing being constructed near the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. Total cost of the two projects is an estimated sl,
672,000. (Sun aerial photos by Eddie Davis).

Library Project Saves Records Os Caribbean

A microfilming project conduct conducted
ed conducted by the Univesity of Florida
libraries and the Rockefeller Foun Foundation
dation Foundation is preserving Caribbean
newspapers and documents from
the dangers of revolution and cli-

mate.
Dr. Margaret Enid Knox, asso associate
ciate associate professor of library science
and head of the librarys refer reference
ence reference and bibliography departmen*
said the microfilming would con continue
tinue continue until Jan. 15.
Dr. Knox and Maurice de
Young, an instructor in the eco economics
nomics economics department of the College
of Business Administration, met
with officials of the Haitian gov goveminent

a
for every taste from be-bop and show
tunes to classics ~. all at modest pries. %
MELODY MART INC. J
and magnavox dealer
1021 W. University Avenue
Phone FR 6-7971
%

eminent goveminent during the summer as
part of an assignment to gather
research material on Caribbean
countries.
Besides newspapers, they micro microfilmed
filmed microfilmed letters and documents from
the Rochambeau collection deal dealing
ing dealing with Haitis revolt against
Napoleon. *
Tropical climate and numer numerous
ous numerous revolutions threatened the
preservation of these old docum documents,
ents, documents, Dr. Knox explained.

A
t } ..*y >f w' rt. /*** \ J.
881 'tfWivr&P iifti m WM
sSp*; Hoop boo-no-*-?' Wmrjrw &io* W<>wi r vot *" 5k P fw I
TRY FUN
Next To Setzer's jHj|
HAVE A jm
" jj! .

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 19,19581

Union Cinema Classics
Sets Semester's Films

Florida Union sponsored Cine Cinema
ma Cinema Classics are scheduled to be
shown every other Monday this
semester in the Florida Union Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.m. Admis Admission
sion Admission will be 25 cents per penon.
included on the semesters ten tentative
tative tentative schedule are:
Sept. 29 A tale of Two Ci Cities,
ties, Cities, starring Ronald Coleman,
Basil Rathbone, and Elizabeth Al Allen.
len. Allen. This is the well known clas classic
sic classic movie of the French Revolu Revolution.
tion. Revolution.
Oct. 13 Mr. Smith Goes to
Military Society
Names Aides
Gale A. Buchanan and Donovan
D. Buell have been selected Mil Military
itary Military Aides to Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, president of the University
of Florida for the Tul&ne Flor Florida
ida Florida football game tomorrow.
Aides are provided for each
game by the Armys Scabard and
Blace Society and the Air Forces
Arnold Air Society, honorary mili military
tary military organizations in the Reserve
Officers Training Corps of the
University.
The cadets assist the President
in caring for his special guests
during football weekends. The two
societies will provide and Aide
for each of the home games sch scheduled
eduled scheduled by the University.

PRESCRIPTIONS PILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
H and virtually carefree
1 ) £2jj3 In five
1 HMHHh IIE p* *Ltiistinctive shades
v
Mr
m rfl
r ;-MLaOE4-PHIA
Sold exclusively by:
SMITH'S MEN'S SHOP
1117 W. University Avenue

Washington. This is the hilarious
story of what Mr. Average Citiz Citizen
en Citizen discovers about democracy and
the achievements of Americas
great men. Starring Jean Arthur
and James Stewart.
Oct. *7 Secret o Agent star starring
ring starring Peter Lorre, John Gielgud,
Madeleine Carroll, Robert Young,
and Lilli Palmer. Based on W.
Somerset Maughams tale of an
international spy ring and direct directed
ed directed by Alfred Hitchcock.
Nov. 10 Bridge of San Luis
Rey, starring Louis Calhem
Lynn Bari, Akim Tamiroff, and
Frances Lederer. Adapted from
Thornton Wilders Pulitzer Prize
winning novel. A sensitive drama
concerned with the death of five
. persons that resulted from the
collapse of a bridge in Peru.
Nov. 24 The Sleep Has Five
Legs starring the matchless Fer Fernandel
nandel Fernandel in a delicious tour de
i force, playing half a dozen roles In
[ a set of five delightful stories
i about an old French vinter and
his quintuplet sons.
Dec. 8 Thief of Bagdad with
! Sabu, Conrad Veldt, and June
Dupres. This film won four Aca Aca:
: Aca: demy Wards for art direction,
i Cinematography, Photographic ef ef>
> ef> sects. All the intrigue of the Ara Ara
Ara bian Nights to in this tale of the
love between the Prince of Bag Bagdad
dad Bagdad and the Princess of Basra.

Page 13



>Tlw Florida Alligator, Fr?., Sept. 19,1958

Page 14

RICE-GROSE
HARDWARE
Southwest Corner of Squore
BIKES
NEW AND USED
We Service and Sell
: '. i ' .
Guns Locks and Keys
Fishing Tackle Lawn Mowers
Billit on Quality Growing on Value --
'lf/ifa*?
W NIGHT!
IVY LEAGUE SUCKS
HEADQUARTERS
Ivy Slocks
Wt have a great
selection of college
cotton, rayon, wool >#'/
or dacron blends. I
Styled by famous jpP
Polished cotton
Rayon blends
Wool flannel l />
from 10.98
finished worsted
from. .14.98
j WILSON'S YOUR
McGregor
HEADQUARTERS
l/mbfleece Oru
Here's a smart cru neck sweater designed
and priced with the college student in
mind. Smart fall's color tones---
| and it's completely washable
7.95
|
Feather-light, to comfortable, / /Il My \
youll want several pairs of these / / I
mult, trim mid colorful work* t i
% iH fyW j
.ifflTJ
jJKB rmr a
The Keck Blue lob! identifies she Shoe of Champions

vjSiV 9Kh3srt*
- .. Sprawling new shopping center
This is a picture of the early stages of construction of the new $1.2 million shopping center being con constructed
structed constructed on N. Main St. between NW 10th and 14th Aves. The building is scheduled for a November open opening
ing opening with some of the businesses expected to move into their new quarters as early as September. Area
residents can remember the sometimes swampy pinevvoods that used to be in the area and watched as ton
after ton of fill was poured into the excavated area to provide foundation for the growing structure.
I ; *.
'- 1 '." : I ' : ' 4 .. ' ,' ' ..;, ... ' . : ;.' -I. .' . .. .; :
I
bL. r

tmmLj i
State's biggest iivesteck market
Floridas largest Livestock market, The Gainesville Livestock Market, was dedicated recently. There
are 75,000 square feet of covered pen space under one roof in this $150,000 market. Also included are
a ring auditorium which seats 200 and office space. The market is located just north of the city limits
off U. S. 441.

look at the "Western boot" toe on our soft
't' t r ]
leather kiltie. Youll love the ranchy
feeling of this handsome moccasin. Naturally,
9 West University Avenue
, f.. . :v' 1. ' v
;

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 1
. across down IT T5 R p | U" |6 p7Trr-]1 "TuT"
L Marilyns first 1. Matrimonial 1 | ;
A Kool 2. AT Barefoot
to Krack Contessa
this? 2. Marlenes __ -- ___ w.
11. A place for trademark 15 16 17 19
cold potatoes 4. Bug;
12. Way to speak deatrengtbcn
14. Half of nine 5. Legal pickup jQ
15. Vintage suds artist ARE YOU KODL
17. Willie in person 6. High spot
19. Sign of success 7. A shads legacy ST- ENOUGH TO TJT~ mmm
20. Dog star A Lucia di *1 22 Ne\ 24
21. French Lamrnerrnoors J KRACK THIS?*
connective boy friend _____ _____ _____
22. Canadian §. What a fratar* 25 26
import, liquid nity pin does
24. What they do 10. Students _____ _____ _____ _____ __^
in Virginia nightmare oo " V>y 70 linTi
25. Hollywood 13. Where to meet | JU
worn for "good Irene Dunne
27. Ballolayer 16. First name of MS BMrrr^
a cowardly beer 132 I 34 35
2R. Lynne IR. Kind of less I I I Jpv
29. First word of 22. Where to find |HHKa ; __ ~mm.
"Star-Spangisd blazers 36 36 39 140
Banner' 26. Bake with I <1
31. Willie's pend crumbs or in a ___ ____ __^_____ l^
33. Products of cream sauce ii j< I
Madison Ave. 30. Kind of been I
36. Oranges and 32. Backward
hotels grow psychiatrist - mm-
here labbr.l 84. Trav-Ung 46 47 I I 4
37. Pogo in peraon secretary I I
41. Coney or 35. How Koola fed ___JBHB___ ___ _____ - _____ vbm
Crete (abbr.) to your throat 49 50 51 I
42. What an R cyl- 36. Whos on ? I
inder "bomb 37. Kind of wise ______ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____
doe* to gas 38. Letter finals c ^TNBbTT ~~~~~ TBbT<
.2 words; 39. What she nays
44. and behold when pinched
45. A tree; 40. Drinking place fwila i 1 - *4A *A **n
4§- :|gf! ( Swrfcti-fromttdfS JJI
"EFrrxir V -so MhfJW ROQn llt t
S 3. Part of pajamas 6L Jaynes kind of M Hw O'IV/(V | I Oil I ¥ SaCDIB
.4. Cenosoic or Jax* appeal I § i~l ft
KGDL r_3B"\)

What a wonderful difference when you I
switch to Snow Fresh KOOL! At once v f r ,^.
your mouth feel* clean and cool ...
ypur throat feels smoothed, refreshed! B I
Enjoy the most refreshing experience
in smoking. Smoke KOOL . with -j
mild, mild menthol... for a cleaner, V 4,, '* l ''l wT^
fresher taste aQ through the day!
KOOL ClVta YOU A CHOICE-tCaULAW... P Qrnrm. j Qgevrettei- L
0R... KING SIZE WITH FILTER! Q

New Dorms Get
Museum Displays

This fall a new campus serv service
ice service has been founded by the
Florida State Museum in coop cooperation
eration cooperation with the office of stud student
ent student housing.
Educational exhibits will be
installed monthly in the lobbies
of Rawlings and Hume resident
halls. These displays are design designed
ed designed by the exhibits staff at the
Museum, and various objects
from extensive study collections
will be used.
The first showing for Hume

Authentic
CHINESE FOODS
I CANTON RESTAURANT
Air Conditioned
81 3 W. University Ave. Ph. FR2-9127
I i $
Next to Bowling Alley
2WELCOME
m- STUDENTS
'
DRUGS
COSMETICS
PRESCRIPTIONS | 7|N|
SCHOOL
SUPPLIES
FOUNTAIN
SERVICE
MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.
PRIMROSE GRILL
1! r ;
t
"THE BEST"
Opposite Florida Theatre
11:30 a.m.2:00 p.m.
5:15 p.m.B:oo p.m.
7 DAYS A WEEK
v
UNIVERSITY RINGS
to Four Week Delivery
v. 1 extra Heavy 30 wt t
Heavy ..
ftrJwihon
IMrngop
211 W. University Avtnnn

Hall is entitled The Challenge
of the Sea. It is concerned
with mans conquest of the oc ocean.
ean. ocean. from the days of crudely
fashioned dug out canoes, to.
the elaborate nailing ships of
the 19th century
Ornaimental Fans of the Nin Nintenth
tenth Nintenth Century. is the topic of
the first display to be installed
in Rawlings Hall, which incorpor incorporates
ates incorporates some colorful items from
the museum's collections.



Economic study prepared
on five counties in area

An economic study of five North
Central Florida counties, Includ Including
ing Including Alachua, has been prepared
by the First Research Corporation
of Miami.
The report will be presented to
the counties Tuesday, 7:45 p.m.
at Santa Fe High School.
Other counties included in the 84
page comprehensive report are
Levy, Gilchrist, Dixie and Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia.
The study was instigated by the
Florida Development Commission
following the 1957 legislative ses session.
sion. session. The T egislature granted ap-
Hil-Top
Motor Court
3103 N.W. 13th Street
TU Phene FR 6-6760

WELCOME
UF
STUDENTS
. i
WORLD
( ( ( 1 777 TRAVEL
S.ERVICE
* f v f A
808 W. University Avenue
FR 6-4641
DON'T BE A
!
NUT!
COME TO US FOR:
ARTARCHITECTURALPARTY SUPPLIES
I'
LEISURE HOURS??
SUPPLIES
ETC.
HOBBY SHOPPE
806 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.
Phone FR 2-0393

SEE NOW!
FLORIDA MOBLE HOMES
right ocrost from Ciinmilh Drive-In on the Hawthorne Road
NEW fr USED TRAILERS ;
: WE CAN FINANCE
WE BUY Or SELL USED TRAILERS
| CALL FR 2-4120
h < j

Redwee Bill-pay!no to minutes with a
IDA Chock ing account
M Your bank is as near as your nearest mailbox,
fr when you use our convenient bank-by-mali ser service.
vice. service. Ask for free bank-by-mail forms, envelop envelopos.
os. envelopos. And remember, too, we're ready to serve
you in many other ways. Get details now
FLORIDA National Bank
srfL

proximately $50,000 to the Com Commission
mission Commission to make a study of 26
Florida Counties.
Development Commission chair chairman,
man, chairman, Bam T. Dell, Jr. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville attorney said the survey
was started when .c was discover discovered
ed discovered that the 26 counties were not
getting their share of the indus industrial
trial industrial expansion the rest of the
state was enjoying.
The report covering Alachua
and surrounding counties (Area
7), is the fourth completed by
the Research Corp. Other reports
have already been presented on
areas surrounding Brooksville,
Madison and Fort Myers.
Contents of the report evaluate
the areas and make recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations which may help the coun counties
ties counties acquire economic diversifica diversification.
tion. diversification.

The booklet states the purpose
1 of the report as determining whe whether,
ther, whether, and to what extent, rural
areas of Florida can have a great greater
er greater share of industrial development*
r of the state.
... Extensively documented, the
t report says economic and Indus Indus.
. Indus. trial development has not pro pros
s pros gressed at the same rate in all
counties within the state. Area
1 VII counties are supposedly in this
\ slower growing portion.
t Data Gathered
i D *ta for the report was gathered
, in two ways. The first method
was to contact the various state
, and federal agencies and state
universities for all available sta statistical
tistical statistical material on the area.
The second method was to put
four man teams to work in each
_ county concerned. They evaluated
the potential industrial develop development
ment development hi each county based upon:
existing facilities, natural resour resources,
ces, resources, agriculture, community at attitudes,
titudes, attitudes, transportation, plant loca locations,
tions, locations, local financing and allied
subjects.
The result of the evaluation was
Ito show:
1. Present potential or econom economic
ic economic development.
2. Types of industrial activity
best suited for each county.
3. Preparatory steps needed to
expand or attract industry.
4. Type of Implementation pro program,
gram, program, to be initiated immediate- j
ly or eventually, to provide a j
long range and continuing pro program
gram program of economic development. I

Musical Department Sponsors
Variety in Entertaimen

Musicians play and non-musi non-musicians
cians non-musicians listen as everyone enjoys
the original Gator Band halftime
shows, the professional concerts
of the University Orchestra, and
the gay operettas sponsored by
the Department of Music.
Nearly every week of school
there is a musical performance of
some kindfaculty concerts, stu student
dent student concerts, and classical vocal
programs such as the Baint-Saens
"Christmas Oratorio" to be given
this year.
The department sponsors sever several
al several musical groups on campus each
year. The Julliard Strong Quar Quartet
tet Quartet is one of the outstanding
groups slated for a January ap appearance.
pearance. appearance.
Open To Students
All students are eligible to try
out *or any of the University of
Florida music ensembles. Instru Instrumental
mental Instrumental organizations are: the Uni University
versity University Symphony Orchestra, a
summer school Symphony Orche Orchestra
stra Orchestra and eight bands Gator
Band divided into marching and
concert units, Gator Reserve
Band, Gator Concert Ensemble,
Gator Variety Band, two ROTC
bands, and a summer school
band.
Vocal ensembles include the
Mens Glee Club, the Womens
Glee Club, the University Choir,
a Choral Union, and a summer
school Choral Union.
The Choral Union works closely
with the University Orchestra in
preparing musical shows. Produc Productions
tions Productions of the past include "The
Red Mill," done in August, and
"Kiss Me Kate" and "Show 1
Boat.
The department offers lessons
in 'olce and musical instruments
taught by the project method.
There are courses in voice* piano,

-jr J# v JNOB-
A t m 7 -'i 4:: .
I t v : .. ;
, i
JR kwM Bgg||% jrS*
* fl *wE
l
"Whew, o Tight Squeeze"
Two members of the Florida Speleological Society, Duff Brown
(top) and Owen Godwin, reach the top of a hard climb deep
within a cave located about 20 miles south of the campus. The
group explored and photographed the cave last week. Known
around campus as the FSS or "Cavers, the groflp meets twice
a month to plan the many trips to caves in the Gainesville area.

bassoon, violin, viola, violin-cello,
string bass, flute, oboe, clarinet,
organ, French horn, comet, trom trombone,
bone, trombone, tuba and percussion. There
are also courses in theory of mu music,
sic, music, musicology, music education
and ensemble.
Dr. Robert S. Bolles, head of
the department, points out most of
the students enrolled in these
courses are training for an avoca avocation
tion avocation although some are preparing
theft* talents for a professional car career
eer career tn music.
Although there is no degree gra granted
nted granted n music, a student can get
a bachelors decree of fine arts
with a major in music education.
He may also use music as part
of a group major in the College
of Arts and Sciences.
Concerts Set
A schedule for the fall winter
concert season follows: Sept. 30,
Faculty Concert, John F. Park,
tenor; Oct. 19, Organ Vesper Con Concert;
cert; Concert; Oct. H, Lyceum Council,
Florida Players
Set Open House
Florida Players, the campus
drama group, will have aa open
house next Monday night Sept.
22, at 7:30 oclock In the Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium.
The purpose of the open-house
will be primarly to introduce,
the freshmen, and all interested
to the drama department and
its staff.
TTie Introductions will be fol followed
lowed followed by an Informal get to together
gether together and refreshments will
be served.
Tuesday, September 28, try tryouts
outs tryouts for the Florida Players
first production of this season,
THE STAR WAGON, by Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Anderson, will be held in
room 328 of the Administration
Bulldng starting at 4 and 7 o,
dock.
Dr. Lelaad Zimmerman, head
of the Speech Department, will
direct.
FOR
DRUGS
OdTs
104 S. Main Straat
PHONE FR 6-7941
Lody in Charge

"Candide"; Oct. 23 Faculty Con Concert,
cert, Concert, Patricia Stenberg, oboist;
Oct. 28, Student Repertoire Reci Recital;
tal; Recital;
Nov. 4, University Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra Consert; Nov. 17, Lyceum
Council, "Jazz '59"; Nov. 18, Stu Student
dent Student Repertoire Recital; Nov. 20,
dent Repertoire Recital; Nov. 17,
Faculty Concert, Elwood J. Keis Keister,
ter, Keister, tenor; Nov. 28, Organ Ves Vesper
per Vesper Concert;
Dec. 4, Lyceum Council, "Jorge
Bolet, pianist; Dec. 7, Saint-Saens
"Christmas Oratorio"; Dec. 14,
Organ Vesper Concert; Dec. 16,
Student Repertoire Concert; Dec.
17, Annual Band Christmas Con Concert;
cert; Concert;
v Jan. 8, Womens Glee Club Per Performance;
formance; Performance; Jan. 11, Organ Vesper
Concert; Jan, 13, Student Reper Repertoire
toire Repertoire Recital and Jan. 14, Julliard
String Quartet Concert.

ATTENTION STUDENTS
Would You Lik. T. Save
from $5.00 to $7.00
Per Pair on Now Shoot
! 1
Largo Assortment of $lO and sl2
Shoot for only $5
VOGUE SHOE SHOP
108 E. University Avenue

WELCOME STUDENTS
/' ; ;
from
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
INSURANCE
. ; 'r. P ';{|. f.*P* / ,! i .P. "
It is too late after an accident or sickness strikes
; j C : j " : : 4 y \ 9
Broader covorage jl
24-hour accident and ticknots coverage for 12 months
Hospital oxponso onywhoro and anytimo
Medical and surgical expense
Infirmary expenses
Ambulance and special nurse expense
Accidental injury to teeth
Annual
*Pj A
Student
% I
Student end Spout# 34.00
Student, Spouse and dependents 44.00
SIOO.OO Maternity (optional coverages) 50.00
NOTICE-NOT AVAILABLE 2nd SEMESTER
; | . '<* f : r j
EnroN Before September 26th at
FLORIDA GYM STUDENT GOVT OFFICES 2-4:3op.m*.

REGISTRATION DEADLINE MONDAY

Campus Cars Number 11,000

Bj MARY BTAINTON
Gator Staff Writer
A record 11,600 care are ex expected
pected expected on campus this year, Cam Campus
pus Campus Police Chief A. I. Shuler esti estimated
mated estimated yesterday. The figure in includes
cludes includes autos of students, faculty
and staff members.
Parking area restrictions will go
into effect Monday at 7:30 a.m.,
which is the deadline for register registering
ing registering all vehicles with the Campus
Police.
A |1 fee will be charged for
registering all motor scooters and
bicycles.
Regulations regarding fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomore operators will
be the same as last year; Shuler
said.
Freshmen will not be permitted
to have cars or to drive another
person's automobile. Sophomores
with a 3.0 'all scholastic aver average
age average may drive, or register their
own car.
Some exceptions
Exceptions to this rule are han handicapped
dicapped handicapped students, those over 31,
married students and those living
outside the Border Zone who are
allowed cars. No one will be per permitted
mitted permitted to register a car for some someone
one someone else.
The Campus Border Zone is the
area off campus which is hord horded
ed horded by Seaboard Railroad on the
South, Atlantic Coastline Rail Railroad
road Railroad on the East. N.W. 7th Ave Avenue
nue Avenue on the North, and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Limits on the West.
Violators of parking, traffic, and
car operating regulations will b
sent to Student Traffic Court
and fined if convicted. Fines may
be increased at the discretion
of the court. Those students who
fail te respond to the Student
Traffic Court tickets or summons
will be referred to Gainesville City
Traffic Court.
Cases involving driving while in intoxicated,
toxicated, intoxicated, reckless driving, license
violations, and accidents wffl be
sent to City Court. All staff and
Two Professors
At Symposium
i
Professor R. D. Walker and Or.
C. E. Huckaba of the Chemical
Engineering Department are two
of 35 scientists in the field who
delivered papers at a national sy symposium
mposium symposium on research methods for
power supplies.
The symposium was held last
week at Sandia Air Force Base,
Albuquerque, N. M. Dr. Huckaba
and Prof. Walker reported on ad advances
vances advances m research techniques de developed
veloped developed on a classified research
project at the Engineering and In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Experiment Station.
These advances in techniques,
developed at the Experiment Stat Station,
ion, Station, have become standard pro procedures
cedures procedures throughout the nation in
this research area.

faculty violators will be respon responsible
sible responsible to City Court.
Decals assigning parking areas
will be given all registered cars.
Must Park in Area
Cars authorized to park in Areas
I through 14 will receive green
or yellow decals and must park
in the area corresponding with
the number on the decal.
Students living in the Border
zone will receive red decals and
may not come on campu between
the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 3:30
p.m. Monday through Friday.
White decals for commuters are
issued to persons living beyond
the Border Zone and permit park parking
ing parking on campus streets outside
restricted areas.
Fraternity Drive Decals are red
and yellow and permit parking
on Fraternity Drive or Area .
Dormitory residents cars are
given blue decals and cars may
be parked only in specified areas
near dorms and not on campus
streets.

Thi Florida Alligator, Fri., Sapt. 19, 1958

mr beat
/HF tulane
KNOTT'S
616 N.W. 13th STREET
Enjoy an evening with your friends in a friendly
' --i f
atmosphere.
Bowling Came Operated
WELCOME
BAQf<
GATORS
PIZZA
PANTRY
1305 W. Univrsity Avenue

Visitors to the campus must
check in at the information booth
off 13th Street and obtain spe special
cial special parking permits for the dura duration
tion duration of their stay.
Parking meter spaces in front
of the Hub may be used by all
cars.
Traffic violations such as reck reckless
less reckless driving, license infractions,
driving while Intoxicated, and ac accidents
cidents accidents are handled by the City
Court of Gainesville. Minor traf traffic
fic traffic violations are handled by the
student traffic court. The mini minimum
mum minimum fines imposed by the latter:
65 for the first offense,- 10 for
the second offense within 12 mon
ths. and 610 with withdrawal of
University decal for the third of offense
fense offense within 12 months.
Parking violations imposed by
the student court are: |1 for the
first offense, 5 for the second
offense within 12 months, and 10
with the withdrawal of University
decal for the third offense with withn
n withn 12 month

Page 15



TIm Florida Alligator, Fri., Up*. 19,1958

Page 16

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JOIN THE
EDITORIAL OR BUSINESS STAFF
A :
i v ;. '!' . ."! ..
NOW
. . ' ¥ f J
I . : ,a Bli ' :
BBBB^BI
ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING
TUESDAY, 7:30 p. m. FLORIDA UNION