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
all>american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 2

Speaker Blasts
Supreme Court
Mcae Hits Education Aid;
Says Court Violates Rights

William A. Mcae, speaking at the fifth annual Uni University
versity University of* Florida- Scholarship Convocation, yesterday
leveled a verbal attack at the U. S. Supreme Court and
federal aid to education.
Criticizing the Supreme Court before some 8,000
students and faculty members at the Florida Gymnas Gymnasium,
ium, Gymnasium, the Bartow attorney cited' the recent action of the
Conference of Chief Justices of State Courts in condens condensing
ing condensing the nations highest jurists.

The court.. he said, has
shown an appalling lack of e estraint
straint estraint in its failure to adhere to
the fundamentals of the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution with regard to distribution
and separation of powers.
Mcae, a Rhodes scholar, call called
ed called the Supreme Courts inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of the Constitution in the
last two decades repugnant to
the American tradition.
In criticizing federal aid to edu education,
cation, education, Mcae sai that while we
are faced with the necessity of
having federal aid to finance edu education,
cation, education, We should resist exten extensions
sions extensions of this ki i of legislation.
After outlining the provisions of
the recently passed National De Defense
fense Defense Education Act, Mcae poin pointed
ted pointed out that it is not the pro programs,
grams, programs, or "needs provided
us. . with a choice between
preserving to the state and local
governments the immemorial po powers
wers powers exercised by them in the

Mrs. UF Contest
Set Next Month
By Dames Group

The fourth annual Mrs. Uni University
versity University of Florida contest, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University Dames in
cooperation with the Seminole,
college yearbook, will be held Oct.
7 and 8. Mrs. Nancy Hayman
and Mrs. Vem Gatalo are co cochairmen
chairmen cochairmen for the event.
All student organizations on
campus are invited to sponsor
canidatei. Deadline for en entries
tries entries is Sept. 30. Any Univer University
sity University of Florida students wife, at
least 18 years old at the time of
the contest. Who has been mar married
ried married for one year, is eligible for
the title. /
The winner will receive a tro trophy
phy trophy and numerous giss from mer merchants
chants merchants in the Gainesville area.
The queens picture will appear
in the Seminole and she will be
featured in the Homecoming pa parade.
rade. parade.
The contest will be held in two
parts. The main event will be
at 8 p.m., Oct. 8, in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium. Preliminary judg judging
ing judging will be held during a tea,
Qct. 7, in Johnson Loung? of the
Florida Union.
Judges for the events will be
Mrs. Eugene Grissom, President
of the University Womens Club;
Mrs. Donald Butterworth, Fashion
Consultant for Cohens; Miss Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Borgia. University! Art and
Fashion Department; Mr. Lee
Fennel, Editor of the Alligator;
Miss Fern Totty, Editor of the
Seminole; and Dr. Bruce Thoma Thomason,
son, Thomason, Chairman of Rehabilitation
Counseling.
University Damt commit tee
chairmen for the event include:
Mrs. Pam Cleveland. Mrs. Dawn
Palmer, Mrs. Mary Rivers, Mrs.
Mary Spencer, Mrs. Doris Polly,
Mrs. Jeanelle Baker and Mrs.
Nancy Roberts.

/ fn x.'i'irv 14
v : >
K^.v
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*' P^r
v v ' r ',, .J > ' i * N ?£iqy*'jyslMrei j fji^B'.
J B
_ '\^S
TO HOUSE NUCLEAR REACTOR
The building t*ne I* part of the ever-expanding scientific research program at the University
and la slated to house the new sub-critical atbmic reactor and other allied nuclear equipment. The
nuclear building , facilities over the Summer. (Gator Photo)
.1 )

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

field of education, or frankly ac accepting
cepting accepting its dangers.
Mcae said teat in extending
federal power into the area of
scholarships and loans. . cau caution
tion caution must be exercised in the ex extension
tension extension of the federal power. .
even when such inroads are for
the expressed purposes of nation national
al national defense.
Citing a case heard in the tf.B.
Spreme Court, Mcae said that a
request for money from the fed federal
eral federal government is ... an open
invitation for control.
Mcae said one of the great
delusions of the present day is
that the federal government is
financially inpregnable.
Americans, he said, must
wake up to the fact that the fed federal
eral federal government does not have
the goose that lays the golden
eggs.
He disagreed with the argu argument
ment argument that states cannot do the
job in the realm of educational
aid. In disagreeing with the argu argument,
ment, argument, Mcae cited a report of
an Education Sub Committee
which found that no state is un unable
able unable to finance its own educa educational
tional educational system.
Some advocates of the present
federal program of aid. . argue
that the program is only to be
temporary. Can anyone seriously
believe, Mcae questioned, that
federal financing and control of
anything, once begun, will ever
stop?
Robert B. Mauu, Dean erf Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs, told the convoca convocation
tion convocation the University of Florida is
increasingly being selected by
students who desire quality edu education
cation education and who have the capacity
to obtain it. Documenting this
statement, Dean Mautz reported
that in 1957, 49 per cent of Flor Florida
ida Florida high school seniors in the top
fifth of their class chose the 'Uni 'University
versity 'University of Florida for their col college
lege college work.
Recognizing the achievements
of the University faculty, a spe special
cial special award was made during the
ceremonies to Dr. Oscar Svar Svarlien,
lien, Svarlien, professor of history and poli political
tical political science. The Consular Lap
Society Award, which is interna international
tional international in nature, was presented to
Dr. Svarlien for distinguished
writing in international law.
(See Story on Page SIX)
Student Carelessness
Causes Game Injury
Carelessness of students sitt sitting
ing sitting in the East Stands, caused
the injury Saturday of Jean ye
Herring, visitor from Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
Miss Herring was hit by a
glass bottle while walking under
the stands at the Tulane game.
She was treated at the Uni University
versity University Infirmary and released
soon afterwards.
Campus police and infirmary
personnel can recall no similar
incidents occnring In recent
years.

University of Florido, Gainesville, Florid*Tuesday, September 23, 1958

. **e*f*. ,;
I V *, * >,-' v ,-W;
V ,> w -** >*' <'' * ../ ' it'*:''*-' ;
* '** : **
No Crass Skirts, But...
The craze on Hula Hoops that has been sweeping the na nation
tion nation during the past few weeks reached Gainesville Saturday as
12 Florida majorettes went through an intriguing routine with the
hoops during the halftime show. Mary Guiffrida, a Miami sopho sophomore
more sophomore majoring in Education, gracefully twirls the hoop around
her waist to the delight of spectators. (Gator Photo)

1550 ATTEND PARTIES

Record Rush Winds Up
As Frosh Pledge Frats
By WARREN SMITH
j Gator Staff Writer
Interfratemity'rush week at the University of Florida got off to
a big bang on Wednesday afternoon as nearly 1,550 students pur purchased
chased purchased the rush cards necessary to visit or pledge any fraternity on
campus.

The formal rush which began on
Wednesday afternoon at 12:30 o-
clock and continued until Sunday
evening at 11 oclock was greatly
in excess of last year according to
Joe Ripley, IFC president.
At least 400 more students
chased the necessary rush cards
than in any of the previous
years, Ripley said.
Violations of IFC rush rules were
at a minimum stated Ripley, the
only miecues being in the misun misun-600
-600 misun-600 Attend Coed
Rush Meeting
By STEPHANIE BRODIE
Formal sorority rush began Thu Thursday
rsday Thursday night with the Panhellenic
Forum at Walker Auditorium.
There was an overflow attendence
with over 600 girls showing an
interest in rush.
Norma Sarra. Panhellenic pre president,
sident, president, explained the role of soro sororities
rities sororities in friendship, scholarship,
scholarship, and activities. She
told the girls that a choice of
sorority was a choice of a way
of life. Norma introduced Deap
of Women Mama Brady. Asst*
Dean of Women Evelyn Sellers*
and the officers of Panhellenic
Council.
Diane Kling, rush chairman,
explained rush regulations. All
those who were not able to sign
up for rush at the Thursday meet meeting
ing meeting will be able to do so today
in Room 118 of the Florida Union.
After the $1 fee is paid, the rushee
received 13 blanks, one for each
(Continued On Page THREE)

derstandings of the rules. The
seating at the football game with
fraternities also caused negligi negligible
ble negligible misunderstandings as to seat seating
ing seating and ticket problems.
Rush Is Better
From views of the individual
fraternity presidents this years
rush is by all means much bet better.
ter. better. This fact may be attributed
to the individual rushee calibre
which is generally higher than in
previous years. The grades and
background requirements of this
years rushee have been higher ov over
er over last years, insuring fraternities
of higher quality pledges.
Late Sunday night, a spot check
of the fraternities revealed that
the pledge classes of 1958 are in
excess of those in 1957. T7ie aver average
age average of these stood at approxi approximately
mately approximately 50 to 60.
The main item that most of the
frat prexy agreed upon was the
fact that the orientation classes
ran havoc in the signing of dates
prior to formal rush period bn
Wednesday. The dormitory stom stomping
ping stomping was to no avail in many
cases due to the orientation, re resulting
sulting resulting in a lack of contacts.
Shorter Hours Better
Removal of the old 11 to 2
oclock rush date was of great
benefit to the fraternities, in that
the frats were constantly on the
go for 12 hours. The shorter hours
gave more time to prepare for
the rushees.
Os greatest benefit to the IFC
cause was the open rush date
made on Saturday, Sept. 20. The
football dates helped the frater fraternity
nity fraternity men get to know their rush rushees
ees rushees in a more conventional man manner.
ner. manner.
In any case the rush "wheels
have ceased turning and many
decisions have been made. Last
night told the tele as to the num number
ber number of pledges, when the new stu student*
dent* student* took the oaths and wore
the pins in the formal pledging
ceremony.

U of F Enrollment
Breaks Record

The University of Florida nan |
already topped ita record enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of last year. It may have j
12,400 student* by the end of next
week when registration closes.
Through Saturday 11,953 stu students
dents students had completed registering.
Last year only 11,200 had signed
at the end of the two-week regis registration
tration registration period.
Approximately 3,000 freshmen
are already enrolled, with 1,000
other new students in other class
eg for s total of over 4,000 new newcomers.
comers. newcomers.
Based on figures for this year,
compared to the same time last
year, university officials antici anticipate
pate anticipate the 12,400 enrollment.
This figure gained official status
when the university president,
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, told the
Board of Control here Thursday
and Saturday that over 12,000
would be enrolled this semester."
While 11,953 have completed en enrollment,
rollment, enrollment, a total of 12,300 students
had started processing by noon
Saturday, when work halted for
the weekend.

UF Asks sl4 Million
For Building Projects

No Entries For
HC Sweetheart;
Deadline Near

There were still no official en entries
tries entries last night in the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Sweetheart Contest, according
to Chairman Steve Moran.
Moran said, however, that cam campus
pus campus fraternities, sororities, and
other oganizations had been con contacted
tacted contacted and all indicated they
would submit contestants by the
deadline tomorrow.
Applications will be accepted
through tomorrow night.
A briefing to inform contestants
of contest details will be held Sep September
tember September 25, in Florida Union, Room
324, at 7 p. m.
The first of two phases of judg judging
ing judging will begin Saturday night in
bathing suits, at University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. The second part of the
judging will be Sunday afternoon
in evening gowns at University
Auditorium, continuing through
the evening, at which time the ten
finalists will be announced.
Winners Announced Oct. 16th
The names of the sweetheart
and her two attendants will be
released Thursday, October 16.
The sweetheart and her court
will spend the two weekends pre preceding
ceding preceding Homecoming, chaperoned
by Allan Skaggs of News Bureau
and Moran, traveling through the
central and northeastern parts of
the State making personal appear appearances
ances appearances on TV and before alumni
groups.
One of the two definite per personal
sonal personal appearance will be on Octo October
ber October f on WFLA-TV, Tampa. The
second will be October 12 on
WFGA-TV, Jacksonville.
Contest rules require she be a
regularly enrolled University of
Florida student, sponsored by a
recognized campus organization,
not a former University of Flor Florida
ida Florida beauty contest winner, and
must be available to travel two
weekends before Homecoming.
HC Parade Set
To Feature Top
High School Band
The nationally famous, award
winning du Pont High School band
from Jacksonville will be featured
in the 1958 Homecoming Parade,
Layton Mank, parade chairman,
announced yesterday.
The duPont band, which last
year appeared on national tele television
vision television at the Washington Redskin
professional football game, re recently
cently recently marched and played its
way to six superior ratings at the
Florida Bandmasters Festival in
Tallahassee,
Another feature of the Mg par parade
ade parade the kickoff event of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Oct. 17 will be the
Southern premier of new 1959 au automobiles.
tomobiles. automobiles. One dozen of Detroits
latest models will lead the con contingent
tingent contingent of floats and bands down
University Avenue.
Also appearing la the parade
will be a Nike guided missile
(Continued On Page THREE)

Board Promises Study Before Budget Cuts

Floridas state universities
wont get as much money as they
want during the next two years. |
But the State Board of Control!
promised yesterday to consider
each budget cut carefully before
making it.
The board which administers
policies of state universities end ended
ed ended a 3-day meeting. One mem member
ber member said an interim meeting may
be necessary before the next reg regular
ular regular session in Tallahassee
Oct. 31.
Requests for universities and
other institutions under board Jur Jurisdiction
isdiction Jurisdiction totaled $151,531,153.
Requests for operating funds
from general revenue totaled
s9* 874.324 about 30 million dol dollars
lars dollars over current appropriations.
Requests for capital outlay, which
provides for build:* z projects and
improvements, totaled $52,*58,829
Trust fund budgets for which
no money is requested from state
general revenue funds are not in included
cluded included in the figure.
"There are so many oranges
on the tree, said board chair chairman
man chairman James Love of Quincy, / Well
shake off as many as we can."

TO GREET ALUMNI Shown above is an artists concep conception
tion conception of a 40-foot-structure which will highlight the Plaza Pavilion,
specifically created as a salute to the colleges and alumni at the
Homecoming celebration Oct. 17-18. The Pavilion will serve as a
center for alumni activities and will be the site of the alumni re reunion
union reunion Saturday morning, Oct. 18.

Special Structure Will
Highlight Homecoming

By AL ALAUBROOK
* Take an ideathink about ittalk K oversubmit the idea to
four trained minds, and the results may pay off. At least thats
what happened in the case of the Plaza Pavilion, a new feature
of this years Homecoming celebration.
To help emphasise the festive spirit of "Homecoming 1958, Gen General
eral General Chairman Don Bolling thought that a visual symbol would be
beneficial. He appointed a special architecture committee to supply
that symbol.

Charles * Pattillo, an archi architecture
tecture architecture instructor and chairman
of the special committee, asked
each member of the committee to
submit preliminary sketches of
their ideas. Don Peck and Dave
Godschalk, both of Ft. Lauderdale
and Ron Garman, Harrisburg, Pa.
went to work on their drawings.
The sketches were submitted, dis discussed
cussed discussed and a final plan was agreed
upon. The ruault A pavilion of
contemporary design, specifical specifically
ly specifically created as a salute to the col colleges
leges colleges and alumni of the Univer University.
sity. University.
40 Feet High
The focal point of the Pavilion
will be a 40-foot structure which
will display panels of color appro appropriate
priate appropriate to the colleges of the Uni University.
versity. University. Around this focal point
will be clustered pylons, to serve
the individual colleges as rally
points for alumni during Satur Saturday
day Saturday mornings college reunions.
These pylons will suggest an en enclosure
closure enclosure of space and at the same
time accent the verticality of the
central structure.
Erected with standard metal
construction scaffolding, the cen central
tral central structure will be covered with

TOO MANY ORANGES ON THE TREE'

William C. Gaither of Miami
said he didnt think the board
could decide on cuts until mem members
bers members had talked with the Cabinet
about the states income.
"Education is like charitable
cases, he said. "Theyre all wor worthy
thy worthy or useful but the dollars have
to match them. I see nothing m
the budget which can be consid considered
ered considered fat.
"I believe building and new po positions
sitions positions should be on a priority ba basis.
sis. basis. Salary increases on a merit
basis are of prime importance.
We want the best qualified per personnel
sonnel personnel we can get, commented
Ralph Miller of Orlando.
S. Kendrick Guernsey of Jack
sonviDe, vice chairman of the
board, said be thought an interim
session would be necessary but
i Broward Culpepper of Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, executive director, said he
thought not.
The Board listened and asked
questions as 15 separate budgets
came tbeir way.
Would Shortchange Florida
They heard University of Flor Florida
ida Florida President J. Wayne Reits say

colorful four by eight foot plywood
panels. Both the panels and the
college pylons will repeat the aca academic
demic academic colors of the various col colleges
leges colleges as used in University cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies.
In Plaza
The site chosen tor the pavilion
was the Plaza of Americas. Cen Centrally
trally Centrally located, the Plaza location
will serve two purposes, First, it
is ideally suited as a "meeting
place for alumni, students and
guests.
Secondly the Pavilion will give
emphasis to the "Life and Learn Learning,
ing, Learning, exhibit to be on display in
the University Library all week weekend.
end. weekend. The exhibit is another new
feature of the 1958 Homecoming
weekend. It will be prepared by
various colleges and will depict the
Universitys service to the state
and nation.
Also on display will be resear research
ch research and development projects be being
ing being carried on and other achieve achievements
ments achievements of University faculty in a
number of fields. The plans for
the "Life and Learning" exhibit
have not yet been completed, but
a description of exhibits will be
announced later this week, Boll Bolling
ing Bolling said.

a budget leas than the $55 mill million
ion million he requested would be to
shortchange the future of Florida
The UF budget includes $34,622,
241 for education and general op operations
erations operations (a 31 per cent increase) 1
and sl4, 223,000 for capital out outlay
lay outlay (buildings). Coupled with 15-
million in grants, It would give
the University over S7O million
the next biennium.
The budget includes salary in increases
creases increases of $6,483,148 a 31 per cent
increase.
Raises are in order, pr. Reitz
said, when the competitive situa situation
tion situation for high level personnel Is
considered. He quoted enroll enrollment
ment enrollment projections of 13,000 stud students
ents students at UF in 1959 and $13,500
by 1980. ;
The UF Agricultural Expert Expert.
. Expert. rnent Station requested $13,7:15,*
1222, 23 per cent greater than esti estimated
mated estimated cost of 1957 8$ opera operations.
tions. operations. It includes 54 new posi positions.
tions. positions.
The UF Agricultural Extension
Sen-ice asked $4,288,149 for a
26 per cent increase.
The Engineering and Industrial
[Experiment Station at UF asked

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florido

6 Pages This Edition

13 New Items
On Biennium
Fund Request

The University of Florida,
asked the Board of Control
Saturday for $14,223,639
for the 1959-61 biennium in
a summary of building re requests
quests requests made by President J.
Wayne Reitz.
Included were 13 new requests
totaling $6,702,000; four requests
totaling $4,046,829 for which funds
were appropriated in 1957, but
which havent been released for
spending and $591,350 for six pro projects
jects projects requested, but not obtained
in the 1957 legislative session.
At the top of its priority list the
University put four projects for
which funds were appropriated
by the 1957 Legislature but not
released for spending. The fol following
lowing following priority was established in
this group:
No. 1, Architecture Building,
$1,440,000; No. 2, College of Law
air conditioning, $186,240; No. 8,
Nuclear Science building to co coordinate
ordinate coordinate nuclear facilities loca locations,
tions, locations, $1,620,589 and No. 4, a gen general
eral general classroom building to replace
some temporary wartime build buildings,
ings, buildings, SBOO,OOO.
Next in order of importance
the University placed six proj projects
ects projects requested, but not obtained
in the 1957 legislative session.
Projects and priorities in this
grpup are:
No. 1, Norman Hall remodel remodeling
ing remodeling (College of Education), $112,-
000; No. 2, Plant Science No. l
including a greenhouse, $350,000;
No. 8, Animal Husbandry herds herdsmans
mans herdsmans house at swine unit, $14,-
500;
No. 4, large animal building at
Nutrition Laboratory, $37,850; No.
5, Animal Husbandry central feed
storage unit, $27,000; No. 6, Rolfs
Hall elevator (five story building)
$60,000. : "K
At the end of Its request list
the University-put this group of
new projects, in order of prior priority:
ity: priority:
No. 1, Department of Chemistry,
building for experi experiments,
ments, experiments, $12,000; No. 2, Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Industries building freight
elevator, $50,000; No. 3. renova renovation
tion renovation of Benton Hall (University
College physical sciences build building
ing building to be shared by the Psychol Psychology
ogy Psychology Dept.), $500,000.
No. 4, Meats Laboratory facility,
including incinerator, holding
pens, driving chute, $2Q,000; No.
5, Chemical Engineering Build Building,
ing, Building, $1,320,000; No. 6, connection
of Engineering and Industries
building to Reed Laboratory to
provide drafting space for En Engineering
gineering Engineering Graphics Dept, and in increase
crease increase Industrial and Civil En Engineering
gineering Engineering departments, $320,000.
No. 7, Completion of Matherly
Hall (College of Business Admin Administration),
istration), Administration), $650,000; No. 8, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, new student union
building, $750,000; No. 9, two
staff houses at the Forest Rang Ranger
er Ranger Station, Lake City, $30,000.
(Continued On Page THREE)

$3,725,545, a 17 per cent increase
over the last biennium. The bal balance
ance balance of the request comes from
research contracts.
Nuclear Science requested sl,
608,933. a 93 per cent increase
from the last biennium. It does
not include a cyclotron (particles
accelerator by electric pushes) or
research reactor, deferred for the
present. Dr. Reitz said.
Health Center
The UF Health Center request requested
ed requested $14,041,947, an 88 per cent
increase from the last biennium.
Referring to the Health Center
and the opening of the teaching
hospital in October, the board was
told it would be the end of ths
next Wennlum before the costs
of an even keel type operation
; would be known. Dean Georgs
j Harrell Jr. said if cuts were nec nec|
| nec| ess ary he would recommend not
I opening all 400 beds in the hospi hospital
tal hospital a soon ss planned.
Hiring of 524 academic and non non'
' non' academic personnel during ths
next biennium would be phased
with opening of more beds at the
(Continued on Fage THREE)



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR.

Page 2

A Job Well Done

Congratulations to the hundreds of
students who were responsible for
giving a record Freshmen class a fa familiarization
miliarization familiarization with the expansive cam campus
pus campus and helping to make the incoming
students feel at home at the Univer University.
sity. University.
It was a job well done.
The extensive planning and ground groundwork
work groundwork laid by Assistant Dean of Men
Frank Adams, acting as Orientation
director, and Student Director Harry
Mahon bore fruit last week and re resulted
sulted resulted in one of the smoothest-runn smoothest-running
ing smoothest-running Orientation Weeks in recent
years.
Though the week is always a try trying
ing trying one to both the staff and the
Freshmenmost of the Universitys
neophytes seemed quite satisfied with
Orientation in general and learned as
much about the campus as is possible
in one week.
And the staff, though admittedly
tired and gt&d the week was finally
over, worked with dedication through throughout
out throughout the entire period and were often
seen going out of their way to aid the
confused and bewildered rat cap
wearers.
The Freshmen went to their under understanding
standing understanding group leaders with such var varied
ied varied problems as what electives to take
for a Political Science major or how
to get a date for Saturday's football

Saturday's opening football game
witnessed a perfect example of con confusion
fusion confusion and ehaos caused on the one
hand by inefficient organization and
on the other insufficient cooperation.
The football Seating Committee can
justly be taken to task for the lack
of foresight and planning shown in
the manner they handled the frater fraternity
nity fraternity block seating. But the greater
portion of the blame for the trouble
and discomfort experienced by many
latecomers to the game who found
their seats already occupied belongs
to the fraternities themselves.
The fraternities have been remind reminded
ed reminded many times that block seating is
a priviledge and not a right but still
there always seem to be some indivi individuals
duals individuals thoughtless enough to misuse
this priviledge.
It is the obligation of the frater fraternities
nities fraternities and the duty of the IFC to con control
trol control their members and punish viola violators
tors violators in order to preserve this privi priviledge.
ledge. priviledge.

Let's Not Hove Another

,A careless act by somt student in
the East stands Saturday afternoon
nearly resulted in serious injury to a
visitor from Jacksonville.
The girl was walking under the
elevated stands when she was hit on
the head by a bottle dropped from
the stands above. She was rushed to
the Infirmary where she was treated
and later released.
The paper eups and iee that rain

Member Associated Collegiate Press
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
TW FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to toe effleial itedeot W toe Diitento
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Tele phase Cetveraity ed Flerida FR S-RML Bxt dU aad repee.t either edllevUl
effiee er toihtii efflcc.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Monaginq Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Jack Wiaateed, .port, editor; Grace Hinton, society editor; Dee Nash.
Stopdisato Brodte. Barbara Jones and Marilyn Jerome, etttce staff; Val
WssthiU. parinal secretary; Don Allaa aad Jerry Warrlner, photographer*.
STAFF WRITERS
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The Blame is Shared

Editorials

game. And they most always found a
willing and a helpful heart.
Example of the understanding,
helpful attitude of the picket-carriers
was one attractive brunette who
rapidly was given the affectionate ti title
tle title of Mom by her flock of 30 char charges.
ges. charges.
This years Orientation was made
more difficult by the greatly increas increased
ed increased enrollment swelling most of the
groups to 30 or 35 members. This na naturally
turally naturally put more of a strain on the
leaders, but all seemed to bear up
well under the load.
Much of the credit for the smooth smoothness
ness smoothness of the program must go to the
two-day briefing of Orientation staff staffers
ers staffers that was held for the first time
this year.
Group leaders and other members
of the Orientation staff were given
their own Orientation before the
Freshmen arrived during which
they were toured through all areas
and facilities which they must later
show and describe to their groups.
Thus they were familiar with the
various facets and in much better po position
sition position to explain them in a compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive and interesting manner.
So by planning and organization organizationand
and organizationand a lot of hard, hard workmore
than 8,000 new students went to their
C-courses yesterday feeling they were
already a part of the University Com Community.
munity. Community.

Along these lines we present the
following suggestions:
(1) When preparing the Block
seating arrangement, the Seating
Committee should attempt to keep
the blocks as compact and well defin defined
ed defined as possible so as to make them ea easy
sy easy to find iand simple to identify.
(2) Each fraternity should be re required
quired required to send one representative to
the stadium well in advance of the
kickoff to act as an usher in charge
of seating the members of his partic particular
ular particular group. These ushers should be
provided with a mimeographed copy
of the complete block seating arran arrangement
gement arrangement prepared by the Seating Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
(3) Finally, the IFC Tribunal
should review carefully all complaints
submitted concerning violations of the
seating arrangements and see to it
that any party guilty of a blatant vio violation
lation violation receive the most obvious pen penalty,
alty, penalty, removal of block seating privi priviledges.
ledges. priviledges.

from the top stands are aggravating
to students walking belowbut when
bottles start to drop it becomes dan dangerous.
gerous. dangerous.
If you must take bottles up in the
stands, hang on to them until they can
be deposited in a safe place. Other Otherwise
wise Otherwise we may have a much more ser serious
ious serious accident before the season is ov over
er over though another such careless act.
Just remember the old saying of a
little care can save a lot of grief.*

Tuesday, Sept. 23, 1958

if) NOT MUCH KM THE HOME 1
THE WIRELESS

More Advice??? to UF Freshmen???

By CLIFT ARQUETTE
Well how about that?! The
three tepid months of Summer
have rapidly given way to trite,
tawny Autumn, and I, like Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Momingstar, have watch watched
ed watched them dwindle sweatily into
oblivion.
Aside from my work as a
Landscape Artist (I mowed
lawns) in the sub-suburban New
York area, I devoted most of
ny effort to seeing how many
Summer romances could pos possibly
sibly possibly be crammed into three
months.
I fear I failed miserably.
You see Im the kind of guy
that likes to put his cards on
the table with women. Unfort Unfortunately,
unately, Unfortunately, most women look for
more than just a card game now
and then in a Summer rofnance.
At any rate, there is a broad

horizon of hap happy
py happy hunting just
opening here
at the halls of
ivy. Open sea season
son season on women,
or men depend depending
ing depending on your
fancy, begins
in late Sep September.
tember. September. Good
luck.
With a ridic ridiculous
ulous ridiculous ratio of

Arguette

something like seven men to
three women youll need a heck
of a lot more than luck. Some
money is quite an aid, others
rely on sheer good looks, or an
auto.
* *
If you're wise youll take tran tranquilizers
quilizers tranquilizers and collect butterflies.
Dont buck the mob men, let

WHAT NSXT?

On the Tilt at Quemoy Stadium

By JACK KAPLAN ",
The curse is upon us.
Circular spheroids, forward
walls, staunch defenses and
highly touted teams, brainchild brainchildren
ren brainchildren of ynae imaginative but
long dead sports scribes, still
vault through the nations sports
pages.
An uninitiated reader would
find himself wondering if he
really knew anything about the
English language after all.
Try this test yourself: Pick
up a sports sheet and check out
a few stories. Read them from
a purely objective standpoint.
In the most glowing descrip descriptions
tions descriptions of hard-fought contests
you wont even find the word
football. (This would be parti particularly
cularly particularly true if it was a boxing
story)
*
In spite of fait phrases, **>
public finds a great deal of ap appeal
peal appeal in the sports section, while
the editorial page of most news newspapers
papers newspapers goes begging for read readrship.
rship. readrship.
Perhaps news reporters should
take a hint from the sports
scribblers. Imagine what a news
story would look like written in
sports style. Probably some something
thing something like this:
State mentor John Foster Dul Dulles
les Dulles is an 8-5 pick to lead his
highly touted team through the
victory arch over a tough and
determined Red Chinese group
Air Fore* ROTC Add*
Two Mombors to Staff
- The Air Force ROTC unit of
the University of Florida announ announced
ced announced this week the addition of two
new members to the staff for this
year.
The additions are Maj. Curtis
E. Bickerstaff and Maj. Edward
L. McCoy.
Maj. Bickerstaff is a native of
Harlingen, Tex. and is a graduate
of West Minister Junior College
and the University of Texas. He
comes to the university from Ko Korea.
rea. Korea.
Maj. McCoy's last station was
Little Rock Air Force Base, Ark.
His hometown is Cleveland, Tenn.
Maj. McCoy is a graduate of Ark Arkansas
ansas Arkansas Polyteclmical College.
Hil-Top
Motor Court
' 1103 N.W. litli Street
TU Phene FR 6-6760

THE PART GREATER THAN THE WHOLE?

em come to you. You may be
working on your Ph.D. before
anything really big happens,
but just think of the satisfaction
youll derive from sneering at
the other poor fellows. Pardon
me while I take another tran tranquilizer.
quilizer. tranquilizer.
And blets my soul! Here
come the tiny freshmen all deck decked
ed decked out in their orange and blue
faces. They just had their first
imitation-home cooked Food Ser Service
vice Service meal; To you freshmen we
extend a hearty, smiling wel welcome.
come. welcome. Wear your rat caps
proudly and go home before its
too late.
* *
No matter what happens re remember,
member, remember, youre in college now.
No more high school stuff. No
more knife fights, No more
driving your motorcycles
through hardware store win windows.
dows. windows. You will just have to
get used to the quiet life of the
little things like the gentle flut flutter
ter flutter of heart at a quiet rugby
match, a light hymn sing at the
corner of University and 13th
two or three times a year and
the solitude of a friendly Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening coeducational get gettogether
together gettogether at one of our somber
Greek friendship societies.
Above all, dear freshman, re remember
member remember that alcohol is a me medicine
dicine medicine and not a beverage. Al Always
ways Always keep a bottle handy in the
medicine chest, and kitchen, the
den, under your bed. .
* *
To mention the season again,
cooler weather in the north coun country
try country forces the enshroudment of
Summery finery at nudist camps

in the summit fray.
Dulles team, knee deep at
the ambassador slots, should
be greatly improved this year
after losing a series of upsets in
the Eastern Conference last sea season.
son. season.
*
But dont count out that light
and shifty Red team. Their long
range building plan is beginning
to bear fruit and the whole
conference will feel the rumbl rumblings
ings rumblings this year loop newcomers,
the Red bunch will have to feel
their way, but if they find the
right path. .look out!
Coach Dulles has the horses,
though, and if he can find the
right strategy and cure last
season's fumblitis, the State
team could walk off with the
conference title.
But win or lose, its going to
be a heck of a season and fans
should get their ducats at the
earliest date. Remember, that*

' i,
... -V
Those Interested
Art Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundoys At 6:45 F.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium
WELCOME
Back Students
"the new trading
post is open"
CHECK THESE PRICES
CIO'S
Now Radios sls
New Fans ........ $5.50
45 Records .. 25c
33 Rocords ........ LOW
Name brand typewriter*, cameras
and watches at discount house
prtees. Lowest rentals and repairs
in town. Sorry no trading stamps,
bus tokens or movie passes ore
given away yet, but watch us
grow.
BELL
Radio Repair
1711 N.W. let Avenue
FR 2-2022 Behind the Cl.

SOUNDS

at this time of year. Goose
bump* blossom; dusty trunks
are opened and unhappy moths
leave the security of heavy
gauze Winter loincloths. Even
the knotholes in the Sunkissed
health camps towering fence
are unstopped for another off
season.
Now the ex-nudists dress for
dinner and finally have a decent
place to put their wallets. I
have always wanted to be a sun
worshiper myself. I think I will
try it one day. As the nudist
sai<| as he entered the game of
strip poker, What have I got to
lose?.
Earl Wilson gained much
through his visit to the un-clad
clan. He claims he was inter interviewing
viewing interviewing a group of ther- when
he noticed one young man with
an extremely long beard. Why
did you grow that immense
beard? Wilson asked. Well,
somebody has to go for the
coffee!
*** [
If I see all of you at the Sun Sunkissed
kissed Sunkissed health camp next year,
be sure you bear in mind and
practice the nudist motto and
doctrine, Keep Your Sunny
Side Up.
The glimmering saucer skated
a finey swath across a green and
flowered meadow and skidded to
a bumpy halt in a clump of juni juniper
per juniper trees. Two terrified nudists,
petrified, watched the smooth,
silver hatch hum open. A tiny
buff blue man stepped out of
the craft, approached the couple,
dipped his feelers and com commanded,
manded, commanded, take me to your tail tailor!.
or!. tailor!.

State Vs. the Big Red at Que*
moy stadium in the season ope opener.
ner. opener. Pre game ceremonies
started years ago.

Air Cowurioooo
FLORIDA
NOV/ SHOWING
'TjFjrWJrjFJTJrJt
gitet Mah Cr£#w> Film!
Jug&l
*
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmm
All the sultry drama of
Tennessee Williams
Pulitzer Prize
Winning Play ..
* is now on the screen!
Unoof
\ PwlNwmn
BhrUves
Jack Gasan [
Mtajm
Mime* tiWw a*e/r SMn*
Mot. 70c Eve. 80c

What is Jazz? Opinions
Vary by Those 'Way Out 1

By RICHARD CORRIGAN
Since this column will deal
with jazz, the logical start
would be a definition. However,
this is invariably a drastic
opening, since all aficlanados of
jazz have their own definit definitions
ions definitions and answers to the ques question
tion question of What is jazz?! that no
one who values his woofer and
tweeter would dare rSfute.
I But for those of you who
paste pictures of Elvis and Gale
Storm on your mirrors, dont
look here again for commentar commentaries.
ies. commentaries. In other words, RocknRoll
and popular music (with the ex exception
ception exception of anything Si n a t r a
sings) are not, in my opinion,
jazz.
Now, by eliminating these pop poprelations,
relations, poprelations, we are left with: New
Orleans; Dixieland; Swing; Bop
(East and West Coast). And
(hard and soft); and Modern
elusive cousins of jazz: Spirit Spiritfloating
floating Spiritfloating through are these more
uals; Folk, Rhythm and Blues;
and Classical jazz.
Conversations about these

Letters to Editor Welcome

, The Florida Alligator wel welcomes
comes welcomes all letters to the editor
for publication.
I Mall the letters to The Flori Florida
da Florida Alligator, Florida Union

-"T
f
AFTER THE DANCE IS OVER f
BRING YOUR DATE TO THE
HUMPTY DUMPTY
RESTAURANT
310 N.W. 13th St. Phon* FR 6-3520
"Where Friends Meet To Eat"
I ; ) t. 4
Close to campus
Curb Service
Fast Service
Take-Out Orders
Last Day "From Here To Eternity"
rrrTT3PSSF starts
TOMORROW
Sk jm
liMWil 80RGNINE JANTT LOOP
StolQkiim
FEATURE AT- }OO 3:00 1:10.7:15 9:25

styles usually end up with the
traditionalists screaming, They
just dont play them like they
used to! the Dixielanders
crying out, Bix, boy, I where
are you?, the back-to-the-soil back-to-the-soilers
ers back-to-the-soilers wandering out the door sing singing
ing singing Frankie and Johnnie" like
Aunt Minnie never heard it, the
swing enthusiasts dreami n g
about an 80-piece band, and the
more forward-minded shaking
their heads over a glass of Per Pernod
nod Pernod and moaning, "Like they
just dont dig, they just dont
make it.
But by embracing one type o|
jazz, and disregarding the quali qualities
ties qualities and influences of the others,
a basic understanding of what
jazz means and is trying to say
is impossible.
This column will, as the movie
detectives say, Try to put putall
all putall the pieces of the puzzle to together.
gether. together.
And probably the best way to
do this Is te give a very brief
history ot jazz, which will start
next time.

Building, University ot Florida,
Gainesville, Florida.
Name and address must ac accompany
company accompany each letter.
Names will be withheld upon
request.



Board Promises Study Before Cut

(Ooatinaed from Page ONE)
hospital. Two hundred bed* are
planned to be in use at the end
of the first year and all 400 by
Me t nA at the second year.
gpaoe to the Health Centers
Science Building is al already
ready already becoming critical and a
research project was turned down
hersunc of lack of animal room,
the board was told.
The hospital is structured to
add floors when needed.
In revised budget requests $581."
000 is being asked for X-ray equip equipment
ment equipment at the teaching hospital in instead
stead instead of $229,000.
Dr. Russell Poor, provost of the
Health Center, commented that
the men and equipment will hold
the hospitals reputation high,
fitaff vacancies will be left, he
said, rather than hiring second
class personnel. He said the Health
Center wanted a staff it could re recommend
commend recommend to the medical profes profession
sion profession as tops.
A board suggestion that the tea teaching
ching teaching hospital might want a Board
of Trustees (A&M Hospital has
one) brought the remark from Dr.
Poor. "The Board of Control are
the trustees. ;
BF Requests
Dr. John Allen of- the Univer University
sity University df South Florida at Tampa
asked $3,059,189 for operations and
for capital outlay.
Dr. George W. Gore Jr., made
the $8,285,449 Florida A&M Uni University
versity University request with $6,800,323
for capital outlay. The operations
increase is 38 per cent greater
than the last biennium

Tha Florida Alligator. Tues., Sept. 23, 19581

SANDWICH PARK
r
Extends Congratulations
To All Fraternity Pledges
-.' P
1
M ____
TWO BURGERS FOR
PRICE OF ONE
,; . j I" [ rjr
For Just Tuesday & Wednesday
FRAT. BROTHER BUYS ONE,
PLEDGE GETS ONE FREE
Always Be Sure To
Wear Your Pin
You Will Alwayi Find
Good Food And Quick Service
SANDWICH PARK
Half Way To Town On 2nd Ave.

S3LuuJt!s
Where Gbfaesvitie's Smartest Dressers Shop
SUN.V. mim mmrnnm
Where Old Friends Are Welcome
And New Friends Are Made --
YOUR COLLEGE SHOP "SPECIALS"
Selected Group of \/
FALL DRESSES 72 PRICI JR
Non# brand* that you will racogniza.
LINGERIE 4 f m
artemis Vm m iMmm
MISS ELAINE OTT
SELECTED GROUP OF
SPORTSWEAR
BERMUDA SHORTS f /
JAMA I CAS \
PEDAL PUSHERS m P ricc

JEWELRY % PRICE
RKVLON ir DUBARRY "" 14
COSMETICS ONE GROUP OF W
'%s!{£i(Sr DRESSES I ~
: OPEN ALL DAY Vohj to J 22 9> M
WEDNESDAY SC OO $'700.5000 V
3,3 N.W. lSth ST. 5 |
PHONE FR 2-15*1 Uy Away Caatial CHarg.Conv.ni.nt Parking

Florida State Univarsity re requested
quested requested $24,198,776 (a 36 per cent
increase) in operations and $16,-
428,135 capital outlay.
Florida A&M Hospital submitted
a separate budget of $1,356,146, a
16 per cent increase from the last
HC Parade Set
To Feature Top
High School Band
(Continued from Page ONE)
from the Third Army Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters in Ft. McPherson, Ga., and
the nationally famous Air Force
Band from Hunter AFB in Sa Savannah
vannah Savannah Ga.
The Navy will also send a unit
from Jacksonville to march m the
parade that Manks says will be
one of the biggest in recent years.
Mank said that applications and
information blanks have been sent
to fraternities, sororities and on oncampus
campus oncampus organizations and again
extended an invitation to fraternal
and civic organizations in and
around Gainesville to enter units
in the parade.
Again this year, a* in the paat.
the Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce has offered to construct the
Homecoming Sweetheart float.
Deadline for entries in the par parade
ade parade in Oct. 3 and Chairman Mank
urges those interested in enter entering
ing entering units to pick up application
blanks at the information desk of
the Florida Union or to contact
him at the Sigma Phi Epsilon
fraternity house.

biennium. Hospital Trustees told
the board better collections and
efficiency can absorb the added
costs. Trustees requested two
members for their five member
group. All will serve without pay.
The additional members will take
a legislative act.
Ringling Museum
Director Ken Donahue request requested
ed requested (a 29 per cent in increase)
crease) increase) at Ringling Museum in
Sarasota. A snack bar plan
brought generally favorable bo did
discussion. An admission drop
from $1 to 25 cents is anticipated
at the museum to increase atten attendance.
dance. attendance.
President John Wallace asked
$2,387,670, a 21 per cent increase,
at Florida School for the Deaf
and Blind at St. Augustine. Sal Salary
ary Salary increases total $248,585 with
1$ new positions planned. The re request
quest request for capital outlay is $3,543,-
293.
The State Plant Board headed
by Commissioner William Cowper Cowperthwaite
thwaite Cowperthwaite asked $2,480,280, a 21 per
cent operating increase with $460,-
078 for capital outlay. For the
spreading decline program, the
request is $1,870,780 a 370 per
cent increase and for the fire
ant program. $633,000, & 36 per
cent increase.
The Board of Control budget
asked $2,875,015, an 11 per cent
increase,
The single budget showing a de decrease
crease decrease was submitted by the
Board of Control Architect For Forrest
rest Forrest Kelly Jr. It asked $885,817
for operations, a 36 per cent de decrease.
crease. decrease. i
Yom Kippur Services
Tonight iiv Afidftorium
Yom Kipptlr Services will be
hold at 7:99 p.m. today in the
University Auditorium. Rabbi
Frederick Schwarts will speak
on "Judaism in the 20th Cen Century.
tury. Century.
Services will also .be held
Wednesday at 9:45 a.m. at the
Hillel Foundation. The sermon
will be "The Complete Person.

Page 3

a Swingline
Stapler no
bigger than a
pack of gum!
Millions now in use. Uncondi Unconditionally
tionally Unconditionally guaranteed. Makes book
covers, fastens papers, arts and
crafts, mends, tacks, etc. Avail Available
able Available at your college bookstore.
"Cub Stapler $1.20
NC.
IONG ISLAND CITY. NEW YO*K. N. V.
Sold by:.
THE
COLLEGE
INN

. / x *:
Beat by the Heat
Florida cheerleaders Londra Hayes (left) and Donia Clache,
were forced to take time out during Saturdays game against Tu Tulane
lane Tulane because of the heat. They ate ice and rubbed some on their
faces in an attempt to cool off. (Gator Photo).

UF Asks for sl4 Million

(Continued From Page ONE)

No. 10, Forestry Teaching and
Research Center to give the de department
partment department its own building in a
three floor structure (it now
uses part of Rolfs Hall), $500,000;
No. 11, maintenance area, reloc relocating
ating relocating Plants and Grounds Divi Division
sion Division away from the center of cam campus
pus campus and making its present facili facilities
ties facilities available to the College of
Engineering, $950,000;
No. 12, an addition to the library
of a stack unit for 500,000 books
to serve University needs until
1970, $1,000,000 and No. 13, a Con Continuing
tinuing Continuing Education Center to pro provide
vide provide more adequate facilities for
flie General Extension Division
now housed in the Seagle Build Building,
ing, Building, $600,000.
Other building requests includ included
ed included in the sl4-million total are
$1,014,600 grand total of Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Experiment Stations re requests,
quests, requests, $69,900 Agricultural Ex Extension
tension Extension Service requests, Health
Center, $1,418,960 and Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Industrial Experiment
Station, for a Coast Engineering
Laboratory $380,000.
Health Center requests include
$1,392,960 for a pharmacy wing
and $26,000 for animal facilities.
The Agricultural Experiment
Stations requested the following
priorities in $718,600 Group 1
funds appropriated by the 1957
legislature but not released:
No. 1. Main Station, Gainesville
Plant Science Unit No. 2, $570,000;
No. 2. Main Station, Irrigation
Equipment, Horticulture Unit,
$12,700; No. 3, Gulf Coast Station,
Immokalee, Residence, $18,000;
No. 4, Everglades Station, Green Greenhouse
house Greenhouse and Attached Headhouse,
Belle Glade, $4,900.
No. 5, Lake Alfred Citrus Sta Station,
tion, Station, Addition to Production Re Research
search Research Building, $66,000; No. 6,
Everglades Station, Machinery and
Truck Storage Building, $13,000;
000; No. 8, Main Station Pole
Bam, Dairy' Unit, $15,000; and
No. 9, Potato Investigations Lab Laboratory,
oratory, Laboratory, Land and Improvements
$15,000.
Agricultural Experiment Sta Station
tion Station requests $296,000 in Group
2, funds requested in 1967 but not
appropriated and new requests in include
clude include in this priority:
No. 1. Parasite Research Bam,
Veterinary Science Department,
Main Station, Gainesville, $15,000.
No. 2, Main Station, Poultry
Research Bam, Veterinary Scien Science
ce Science Department, $15,000; No. 9.
Gfulf Coast Station. Foremans Co Cottage,
ttage, Cottage, Cortez Farm, $14,600.
No. 4, West Florida Experiment
Station, Two Labor Cottages, Pen Pensacola,
sacola, Pensacola, $17,750; No. 5, Citrus Sta Station,
tion, Station, Remodel building No. 1, Lake
Alfred, $44,000; No. 6, Everglades
Experiment Station, Greenhouse,
Belle Glade, $4,900; No. 7, Ev Everglades
erglades Everglades Experiment Station, Li Library
brary Library and Conference Room, $30,-
000.
No. 8, Central Florida Station,
Foremans House, Sanford, $12,-
500; No. 9, Range Cattle Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station, Staff Residence,
$17,800; No. 10, Watermelon and
Grape Investigations Laboratory,
Tenant House, Leesburg. $10,000;
No. 11, Sub-Tropical Experiment
Station, Machine Shop and Stor Storage
age Storage Bulding, Homestead, $19,000.
No. 12, Main Station. Green Greenhouse,
house, Greenhouse, Forestry Department, Au-.>

=s==
; r
Welcome Students
Ji THE PLAYHOUSE
SKATING RINK
jwLI 2107 N.W. 13Hi ST.
I Relax and Enjoy
An Evening Os Fun
Tvea., Thun., Fri., b Sot. 7:30-10:30 p.m.
Saturday Afternoon 3:00- 5:00 p.m.
'i

stm Cary Memorial Forest, Gain Gainesville,
esville, Gainesville, $12,000; No. 13, West Flor Florida
ida Florida Experiment Station, Jay, Sto Storage
rage Storage Building, $9,900; No. 14,
Gulf Coast Experiment Station,
Bradenton, Greenhouse and Head Headhouse
house Headhouse Unit $10,800; No. 15, Pota Potato
to Potato Investigations Laboratory, Pes Pesticide-Fertilizer
ticide-Fertilizer Pesticide-Fertilizer Storage and Work Workshop
shop Workshop Building, Hastings, $3,400;
No. 16, Range Cattle Station, Deep
Well with Turbine Pump, SB,OOO.
No. 17 Main Station, Machinery
Shed and Feed-Fertilizer Storage,
Beef Research Unit, Gainesville,
$6,000; No. 18. West Florida Sta Station,
tion, Station, Permanent Type Upright Si Silo,
lo, Silo, Jay, $8,350; No. 19, Main Sta Station,
tion, Station, Swine Farrowing Bam, An Animal
imal Animal Husbandry and Nutrition,
Gainesville, $25,000; No. 20, Range
Cattle Station, Completion of
Steer Feeding and Calf Weaning
Pens, Ona, $15,000.

KIT KAT
RESTAURANT
Dining & Dancing
Nightly
oxcept Sunday
4560 N.W. 13th STREET
Phones FR 2-9154 or FR 6-7859
l_ | i ; ;
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
OPTICAL CO.
932 W. UwvfitT Ave. AmNaParfciai^^Jj-OAO^
WELCOME STUDENTS
? . . '
Soles Put on in 15 minutes
Heels Put on in 5 minutes
"Shoes Rebuilt The Factory Way"
MODERN SHOE REPAIR
34 N. Main St. Phone FR 6-5211
Next to First Not'l Bank Vic Balsam*-Owner
Authentic
CHINISE POODS
CANTON RESTAURANT
Air Conditioned
813 W. University Ave. Ph. FR 2-9127
Next to Bowling Alley

WRUF-FM Student Segment
Back on Air From 8-10:30 p.m.

By BILL DOUDNIKOFF
Gator Staff Writer
The student segment of radio
station WRUF-FM went back on
600 Coeds Listen
To Ponhel Forum
(Continued from Page ONE)
sorority plus one for Panhellenic
Council. |f
Violators Must Wait
If a girl goes through rush and
then breaks her pledge, the rules
state that she must wait a full
year to pledge another sorority
but may repledge the same one
at anytime.
Miss Kling explained all rules
for both rushees and sorority wo women.
men. women. There may be no phone con contact;
tact; contact; and all coversations must
be limited and there is to be no
sorority mentioned. After Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Oct. 4, there is to be strict
silence with no conversations bet between
ween between rushees and sorority women
except at the rush parties.
Dean Sellers then discussed the
system of bidding used at Flo Florida.
rida. Florida. Girls sign preference cards
indicating their choices in order
of preference and the sorority also
turns in lists to the Dean of Wo Women.
men. Women. Both lists are confidential
and are matched together by the
staff of the Dean of Women.
Informal Rush Follows
Informal rush will begin two
weeks after the end of formal soro sorority
rity sorority rush and will last for ten
weeks after the end of formal so sorority
rority sorority rush and will last for ten
Formal rush is again at the
beginning of the second semester.
Dean Brady stated that this
campus is built on the idea that.
We are all pulling together.
She expressed her pleasure in the
way rush is being conducted.
Dean Sellers stressed that no
changes could be made in the pre preference
ference preference cards once they were
turned in to a member of the
Dean of Women's staff. All rush rushees
ees rushees who still had individual ques questions
tions questions were urged to contact either
Dean Sellers or Miss Kling.

the air Sept. 15, It will be broad broadcast
cast broadcast Monday through Friday be between
tween between the hours of 8 and 10:30
p.m.
This student funtion is the prac practical
tical practical application of broadcasting
for the School of Journalism and
Communications. According to J.
C. Weaver, director of Radio Cen Center,
ter, Center, the student writes the script,
does the announcing, and does
the operation of the turntable
equipment. In fact the student
does everything to put on the
broadcast except the actual engi engineering.
neering. engineering.
Between 12 and 15 students are
participating in this broadcasting
setup.

Education Talk
Set Tomorrow

Education as a Profession
will be discussed by Braulio Al Alonso
onso Alonso tomorrow at 9:40 a m. in the
Norman Hall Auditorium.
Alonso, principal of Jefferson
High School in Tampa, is vice
president of the Florida Ektuca Ektucation
tion Ektucation Association. This education
convocation is sponsored by the
Student Florida Education Assoc Association,
iation, Association, a student branch of the
FEA.
The speaker will be introduc introduced
ed introduced by Dean White of the College
of Education and Philip Constans,
the president of the FEA.
The officers of the SFEA are
Paul Higby, president; Jo Sis-
first vice president; Larry
Vito, second vice president; He Helen
len Helen Walker, secretary; Charlotte
Curry, corresponding secretary;
Wayne Ziminski, treasurer; and
Fred Williams, Historian.

NITA-ELYSE ST
109 S.E. Ist
Phone FR 2-1319
EVERY FORM OF
BEAUTY CULTURE
Permanents ..Styling Tinting
i j t
1
WELCOME
STUDENTS
Guaranty Federal
Savings
has a Beautiful....
wl^Pfree
To New
Saver*
.(Ond $o a family)
1 / "No higher return on insur insurp|||S
p|||S insurp|||S /J /O ed savings In Gainesville.
., rtw,!
* JsR / uHk
of Early American Thermo Thermometer
meter Thermometer for wall or desk
jJgSMBA with an oeeount of
$50.00 or more.
cET 0 fleets '"77 sack eccaeat is leeered mm U
SIOO Z!* " ocen, A/ rm SIO,OOO by fee FedemlTev FedemlTev-00
-00 FedemlTev-00 or mo**** of impe eed Lee* lasaraaca Cat-
Accounts opened by 10th of any month earn from Ist of that month.
A|] <1; > -y;- s

Air time has been made avail available
able available for the student function by
Ken Small, WRUF-AM-FM direc director.
tor. director.
The programs have a large var variation.
iation. variation. They range from folksong
to opera. Also included are pro programs
grams programs such as: Atoms for Po Power,
wer, Power, The Spoken Word, and
Music I Like (music ehosen
each week by a listener).
There are no commercials on
this broadcasting setup. However,
there are public service announce announcements.
ments. announcements.
This year the program director
in charge of broadcasting is Mrs.
Audry Cook. She came to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville from Sacramento, Calif,
where she was a public relations
officer.
Prior to her public relations
work she had wide experience ia
both radio and newspaper work.
Mrs. Cook received her M. A.
from Texas State College for Wo Women
men Women in 1952.
Miss Mickie Newbill, the former
program director, has taken a
years leave of absence to work
toward her Ph.D. At- Michigan
State University.
) *
Orientation Staff Sot
Moating Tomorrow Night
There will be a meeting of
the 1958 Orientation staff and
group leaders Tuesday night at
7:3 p.m, in the Law School
Auditorium, according to Harry
Mahon, Student Director of the
Orientation program.
All persons who functioned
as group leaders, traffic control
and office staff are requested
to be prompt



The Florida Alligator, Tues., Sept. 23,1958

Page 4

IN KEEPING WITH LONG'S TRADITION OF OFFERING
ll C STUDENTS THE BEST AT THE LOWEST PRICES:
PROUDLY
X F ANNOUNCE
l ' r~pJ "FOR THE TRAVELER" TW A
iMIrS, 1 <3l opening Jr*
S Longs
CAFETERIA
New Inside--New Outside OUR NEW "]
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rub elbows over a wide selection of careful- "J _
"for the shopper" ly prepared Ipalate-tempting foods and I
where shoppers can now enjoy a Leisure- r\ IL
ly lunch in air conditioned comfort. I
Whether it be for a coffee break or a
family dinner "Come Along to Long's" |!3i3s
INj THE EAST WING OF LONG'S J
1 313 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. |
DOWNTOWN COMPLETE FOUNTAIN AND GRILL
PHONE FR 2-0094 f
SERVICE FROM 6:00 A.M. TO MIDNIGHT
FOR THE BUSINESS MAN

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Holiday Inn Restaurant
DINNER DANCING ON SATURDAY NIGHTS ,^, ; ? -i J f *f
NO COVER OR MINIMUM FOR DINNER GUESTS.
ACCOMMODATIONS FOR LARGE OR SMALL GROUPS IN THE CONTINENTAL ROOM J|j||BttjHLjHH
MUSIC BY THE HOLIDAY'S OWN CONTINENTALS
DINNER HOURS WEEKDAYS 5 TO 10 P.M ;] i
SATURDAYS 5 TO II
SUNDAYS 12:00 TO 3:00 AND 5,00 TO 9:00 P.M. jHEak^
LUNCHEON WEEKDAYS 11:00 TO 2:00 P.M. mm
BREAKFAST EVERY DAY IN OUR COFFEE SHOP j
OPEN FROM 6:00 A.M. TO 10:00 P.M. "FROM COFFEE TO CHATEAU BRIAND"
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Florida Cruises Over Tulane's Wave 34-14

TAKE FIVE, DOUG! ... Florida left halfback Doug Partin (32) pick* up five yard, around left end againt
the Greenie*, while receiving good downfield blocking from Jon Maceth (46) and Joe Windham ( ). e
Gator. Danny Royal (77) and Tulane. Joe LeSage (74) view the action.

'Well Satisfied' Comments Mentor Woodruff

By DAVE RAIRIGH
Gator Sports Writer
"I was well satisfied, com commented
mented commented head coach Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff in reference to last Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays Tulane lid-lifter.
Woodruff felt that the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators did exceptionally
well for an opening contest. He
also hinted that the game could
have been even more one-sided
if not for the fact that forty fortysix
six fortysix men saw action many
of them getting their first taste
of varsity competition. This

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Sept. 23,1958

IMPORTANT!
All Those Interested In The
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
. I '. j if
Editorial Or Business Staffs
Report To
V:. j
Basement Os Florida Union
> Tuesday, September 23rd 7:30 P.M.
-
J; S %
gm SHOE STORE
21 W. Univereity Ave.
"Where You Get
More Value for Less

WELCOME STUDENTS WE SPECIALIZE IN /fSL' N
T CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS //r V -J
you II enjoy your stay. knonio mb tindiuoin *> n.
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x a u lA iu' 2325 N W 13f*h STREET SPECIAL LUNCHEONS j
OPEN 6 A.M.-10 P.M. 2325 N.W. 13H. STREET START AT 90c-95c
DAILY PHONE FR 2-9207 DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
! .aM v. [ I j* ji i r | -*T '
USE OUR PRIVATE DINING ROOM FOR YOUR PARTIES (.
_. i am, I

large number may have set a
new record for University of
Florida participant, in a single
conference encounter.
The Orange and Blue mentor
complimented Ids squad on their
alertness and declared that the
boys worked as a team. He
was hesitant to single out any
indivdual stars, but mentioned
names such as Jimmy Dunn,
Don Deal. Dan Edgington, Bill
Newbern, Mickey Ellenburg
and Don Fleming.

Commenting an the 149 yards
in penalties amassed by the lo locals,
cals, locals, Woodruff said that he
thought the rule change on
blocking led to many of the 15-
yard infractions stepped off
against the squad. He said, The
one arm blocking rule had some something
thing something to do with it; the players
revert to their old habits.
When asked about the switch to
the kick for extra point on the
last two TDs, Woodruff gave
little tipoff as to his strategy in
future games as he replied It
depends on the time and the
score whether they run or kick
... we ran the first one to

Page 5

see if we could make it. .we
kicked the last two because I
thought wed won the ball game

. . one thing, you have to
score the touchdown before you
have that problem.
Refenring to the Orftn
Wave, Woodruff said, Sweeney
threw the ball well. Mason was
dangerous in the open but he
didnt catch the pass much. .
they played the spread more
than I thought they would.
But Woodruff summed the
game up best for Gator fans
when he said, Im satisfied to
win any conference game even
if its only by one point. Prais Praising
ing Praising the Orange and Blues sup supporters,
porters, supporters, he said, I have never
heard our student body with so
much spiritthat is what the
team needs behind them.
Concerning this Saturdays
Mississippi State game, the
head coach remarked, Its a
different problem and we will
have to work very hard this
week.

Kentucky 'Cats Wreck Tech 13-0,
As SEC Reversals Foil Dopesters

Professional prognosticators could do no better than .500 in predicting games
involving Southeastern Conference teams, as upsets figured in three of the six
frays. ' I . Ir

The biggest shocker occured in
Lexington, where Kentuckys de determined
termined determined gridders defeated a fav favored
ored favored Georgia Tech squad 13-0 in
a night game marred by fumbles
and poor weather. It was a bob bobble
ble bobble on an attempted pass that
set up Wildcat power runner Bob Bobby
by Bobby Cravens ice-breaking 45-yard
touchdown scamper, Lowell Hugh Hughes
es Hughes passed 31 yards to end Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Cain for the final score.
Three ipoint favorite Missouri
found the visiting Vanderbilt
Commodores too difficult to han handie

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27,000 Onlookers
Dealt Depth Display

By RAT LA FONTAINE
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas Fighting Gators kicked off their 1958 foot football
ball football season last Saturday with an effortless 34-14 cruise
over Tulanes Green Waves before 27,000 partisan spec spectors.
tors. spectors.

The Orange and Blue eleven
dominated play throughout the
first three quarters by capitaliz capitalizing
ing capitalizing on Greenie mistakes, using
their heralded forward wall to
hold the visitors total rushing
yardage to 1..
In the final half Tulane went to
the air against the Florida third
and fourth completing
17 out of 31 attempts and scoring
twice in the last quarter, either
directly orindirectly as a result
of aerial strikes
There were Sew individual
stars as Woodruff utilised 4.
players freely, white Tulane
coach Andy Pilney, sensing the
outcome, dipped frequently into
Ms second, third, and fourth
teams.
Two play, after the Gator, re recovered
covered recovered Greenie halfback Percy
dolons fumbled fair catch late
in the first period, second-string
quarterback Mickey Ellenburg
threw to Don Lucey for seven
GAME STATISTICS
Tulane Florida
15 .... First Downs .... It
16 .. Rushing Yardage .. .868
191 . Passing Yardage .. 117
20-41 Passes 8-18
2 Passes Intercepted By 4
j 7-86 Punts 6-80
J 1 .... Fumbles Lost .... 8
36 .. Yards Penalised .. 149
yards, placing the ball on the Tu Tulane
lane Tulane 19. Lucey and Bob Milby then
combined thrusts for a total gain
of eight yards, followed by Ellen Ellenburgs
burgs Ellenburgs scoring pass to sophomore
halfback Don Deal.
The Green Wave, faked to their
belly buitbns on the last play,
regrouped forces long enough to
stymie Floridas lack of sub subtlety
tlety subtlety on the two point conver conversion
sion conversion attempt.
Beconds later, an unintention unintentional
al unintentional onside kickoff was recov recovered
ered recovered by the Gators, setting up
another Florida touchdown.

die handie when the chips were down,
and were subdued by the SEC
team, 12-8.
Vandy shook senior halfback
David Ray loose for an 81-yard
punt return early in the nationally nationallytelevised
televised nationallytelevised game, then doggedly
held off the Tigers threatening
gestures the rest of the afternoon.
Houston was the site of a mild
upset, as LSUs flashy Bayou Ben Bengals
gals Bengals simmered one touchdown touchdownfavorite
favorite touchdownfavorite Rice, 26-6.
Georgia, the only SEC school
to lose to a non-conference op opponent,
ponent, opponent, led throughout the first
three quarters of their game be before
fore before Texas Bobby Lackey cran cranked
ked cranked up a fourth quarter 72-yard

SEC STANDINGS
TEAM SEC OVERALL
Kentucky ...... 1-6 2-6
Florida ........ 1-6 1-6
Mississippi ....6-6 1-6
LSU 6-6 1-0
Vanderbilt .... 0-0 1-6
Auburn 0-6 6-6
Mississippi State 6-0 0-0
Tennessee 6-6 6-6
Alabama 64) 6-6
Georgia 6-6 6-1
Georgia Tech ..6-1 6-1
Tulane 6-1 6-1

Jimmy Dunn nullified a clipp clipping
ing clipping penalty with & 16-yard pass to
captain Don Fleming before Bill
Newbern went 21 yards around
left end for the second Orange and
Blue tally.
Drawing another clipping penal penalty
ty penalty after gaining possession of the
ball following the kickoff, the Ga Gators
tors Gators relied on Deal to get them
out of the hole. He responded by
taking the handoff on a double re reverse
verse reverse and easily outdistancing Tu Tulane
lane Tulane safetyman Phil Nugent for a
67-yard scoring sprint, the most
spectacuiar play of the game.
Florida led 86-0 st the half
and the rest of the game was
used by both coaches for experi experimentation
mentation experimentation purposes.
Ellenburg threw to Edgington
on the sidelines for a 37-yard
touchdown pass, after the latter
had intercepted one of the
Greenies many third quarter aer aerials.
ials. aerials.
Tulane received the kickoff and
opened up an all-air-attack, wheel wheeling
ing wheeling their way to the Florida 15,
where a pass interference
penalty set up the first Green
Wave Score.
Few fans still remained in the
late afternoon heat when half halfback
back halfback Russell Dilts caught fourth
string quarterback Jim Rhynes 19-
yard pass for the final Gator
touchdown.
Score by periods:
Florida 6 14 7 734
Tulane 0 0 0 1414
Florida Scoring: Touchdowns
Deal on a 12 yard pass from El Ellenburg:
lenburg: Ellenburg: Newbum on a 21 yard
run; Deal on,a 67 yard run; Ed Edgington
gington Edgington on a 37 yard pass from
Ellenburg; Dilts on a 19 yard pass
from Rhyne; Conversions: Dunn
2 (run); Hergert 1 (kick).
Tulane scoring: Touchdowns
Colon receovered Mason's fumble
in end zone; Aeadie on a 5 yard
pass from Nugent.

scoring drive to steer the Long Longhorns
horns Longhorns past the Bulldogs, 18-8.
In Tennessee, outmanned Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State embarrassed heavily
favored Ole Mias by holding the
defending Sugar Bowl champions
to a 3-0 halftime lead. Although
the Tigers continued their out outstanding
standing outstanding play in the second half,
they could not prevent the inevit inevitable,
able, inevitable, losing to the Rebels, 17-0.
Meanwhile, back in Starksville.
Bill Stacy and his Mississippi
State gang quietly awaited their
Florida Field opener next week

-
I SEE NOW!
FLORIDA MOBIE HOMES
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right across from Gainesville Drive-In on tha Hawthorns Road
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J
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'' ''**>' V* \ \ \xxx-. N '"
M |#
i-. v ** %
* < >V V ?. v 4 V A
Ws* 1 M

CATCH IT DAN! ... The Gator 1 Dan Edgington
(dark jersey) prepares to gather in a Mickey EUenberg
pass on his own ten yard line and then go the remain remaining
ing remaining distance to score Floridas fourth touchdown. Tu Tulanes
lanes Tulanes 800 Mason makes a rain attempt to break up the
play.

TENTATIVE SS MURAL
SLATE
September 86 Water Basketball
October 8 Shuffle Board
October *7 Track
November 8 Football
December 1 ...... Table Tennis
i
December 6 .. Tennis

DANCING
Couples Only
IP TEDS
** | 1308 W. University Ave.

A&W
Root Beer f
2307 N.W. 13th Street
QUICK CURB SERVICE
r f
Sandwiches fir Ice Cream



Religion Week Posts Open

Applications for comm i 11 e
chairman and members of publici publicity,
ty, publicity, discussion groups, spe ci a 1
events and arrangements for Reli Religion
gion Religion in Life Week, February 15-10,
can be filled out in the SRA of office,
fice, office, room 207, Florida Union
now, according to Tami Cole, exe executive
cutive executive secretary.
Deadline for applications is

The Florida Alligotor, Tdci, f Sept. 23,1958

Page 6

The
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS OF GAINESVILLE
Meeting for worship; classes for children
Sunday 11:00-12:00 116 Florida Union
Visitors Always Welcome
WELCOME
UF
STUDENTS
WORLD
K ( ) 77 TRAVEL.
. S EE R VI E
808 W. University Avenue
FR 6-4641
- j>

Campos Ms Sholman I
(T (By the Author of u Rally Round Ik* Flat, Boyt! "and, I
"Barefoot Boy wilh Cfcedk)

ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH
Today begins my fifth year of writing this column, and what an
eventful five years it has been What things have these old eyes
not seen! What great discoveries have rocked the worldthe
anti-proton, for instance, and the anti-neutron, and high-low
split, and Brigitte Bardot!
In these five years it has also been discovered that American
smokers like two kinds of cigarettesfilter and non-filter. The
Philip Morris Company makes both kinds. I mention the
Philip Morris Company because they pay me to mention the
Philip Morris Company. They sponsor this column. I write it
and then they give me money. Then I take the money and pay
my grocer, my butcher, my gardener, and my four madrigal
singers. In this way full employment is maintained and we
avoid a repetition of the Panic of 1873 when bread riots killed
over 98 million people in Muncie, Indiana, and millions of others
were reduced to ghost-writing Ph. D. theses to keep body and
soul together. ;
But enough of gloom. Let us get back to cheerful subjects,
like the products of the Philip Morris Company. For those of
you Who wish filter cigarettes there is Marlboro, which now,
more than ever, gives you abt to likea brand new improved
filter and a wonderful flavor that comes breezing right through.
For those erf you who wish non-filter cigarettes, there is Philip
Morris, a mild natural blend, flavorful, fresh, and thoroughly
agreeable. For those of you who cant decide betweea filters or
non-filters but have an affinity for packages, I should like to
I point out that both Marlboro and Philip Morris come in both
the crush proof Flip-Top Box and the good old-fashioned Soft
Pack, and you will surely want several of each for your collection.
Speaking for myself, I smoke both Marlboro and Philip
Morris in both packs. What I do is make kind of a fun thing
out of it In my bedfoom I have four signs, one on each wall,
* which say in turn: PHILIP MORRIS-SOFT PACK,
PHILIP MORRIS-FLIP-TOP, MARLBORO-SOFT
PACK and MARLBORO-FLIP-TOP. When I get up in
the morning I put on a blindfold and then my faithful cat Rover
pins me around six times and then, with many a laugh and
cheer, I walk forward with my finger outstretched and the fink
sign I touch is the cigarette I smoke tint day!
'
As you can imagine, this little game has been a great source
of merriment to Rover and me, except for one untoward in incident
cident incident (me morning. I was stumbling around in my blindfold
and fell out the window right on top of a man named Fred R.
Timken, a census taker, and broke ail his lead pencils. He was
cross as & bear, and though I offered him both Philip Morris
and Marlboro in both the Flip-Top Box and Soft Pack, he
refused to be mollified. In fact, he refused to put my name
down in the census, so when you read population figures of tbs
United States, will you please add one?
But I digress. We were speaking of Philip Morris and
Marlboro who will bring you this column throughout the school
year. In this space I will take up vital aspects of undergraduate
life, Hke high-low split and Brigitte Bardot, and it is my fondest
hope that the column will be half as much fun for you as it is
for me. >m. m. imm
lit
The makers of Morlboro mnd Philip Morris welcome you to
another year of fun ami game* from Old Max, and another
*. yaar of good smoking from us, Filter or non-klter, pick what
you pleaseand what you pick will please you.

Tuesday, September 30. Interviews
will be arranged for chairman.
Religion and Life committee
members include: Lew Kapner,
Bob Graham, Lois Blanchard,
John Strickland and Tami Cole.
If any student has filed an ap application
plication application last year another one is
not required.
All freshmen are urged to sign
up.

4000 Attend
Talent Show

Approximately 4,000 students at attended
tended attended the largest annual Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Talent Night ever held, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the Florida Gymnas Gymnasium
ium Gymnasium according to Chairman Blair
Culpepper.
Emcee, Dave Lowe, & sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, introduced the eight acts
in the hour and a half long
show.
Participating in the show were:
Kathy Bowen, Calie Bizub, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Brown, and Jim Huebbers
who did pantomines; singers Jim
White and Terry Sneeringer; Ma Marie
rie Marie Trammontana, who did an
Arabian dance; and Jerry Dona Donaho
hoo Donaho t Bob Osteen, and Jim White
who presented instrumentals.
The "Duck Smith Quartet," con consisting
sisting consisting of Richard Kersey, Mike
Moore, Duck Smith, and Jim
White, was considered the best
number on the program. These
boys, who said they had only got gotten
ten gotten together the night before, play played
ed played and sang, "Blue, Blue Day,
Trouble, and "Somebody Touch Touched
ed Touched Me.
Following these acts, a dance
was sponsored by the Orientation
staff and the Gainesville Jaycees.
Jimmy Carr and his Cartoons pro provided
vided provided the music from 9-12.
Culpepper was assisted by Lynn
Howie and Kent Hale.

Robert Boles Named
Asst. Band Director

Dr. Robert S. Bolles, head,
Department of ~ T usi'c at the Uni University
versity University of Florida announced this
week the appointment of Richard
W. Bolles, formerly of Lafayette,
Indiana, as Instructor of Music
and Assistant Director of Bands
at the University.
Bolles attended the Universi Universities
ties Universities of Indiana and Wisconsin, and
has twelve years experience in
public schools. He was an Air
Force bandleader for three years.
His Lafayette High School Band
was was the featured band for the
Musical pinwheel in Miami's Or Orange
ange Orange Bowl at the New Years Fes Festival
tival Festival of 1956.
Bowles is married and has two
children, a son and a daughter.

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hi m e
Address
City Zone State
TV* epeciel efftr available ONLY U c*llee
rtjdmu, faculty numbers, and cellevt libraries.

beat
MISSISSIPPI
STATE
KNOTT'S
616 N.W. 13th STREET
Enjoy an evening with your friends in o friendly
atmosphere.
Bowling Gome Operated

9 %
Sir Jg
mm i msSm
Maggie Brown, West Palm Beach Freshman, plants her foot
on Jim Huebbers, a fellow West Palm Freshman, as she finishes
her interesting pantomime of, "How Could You Believe Me When
I Said I Loved You When You Know Ive Been A liar All My
life, at the Freshman Talent Show Saturday night.

Scholarships,
awards given at
UF convocation

J. Hillis Miller scholarships
were awarded 17 students and a
total of 10 awards were announc announced
ed announced at convocation exercises today
at the University of Florida.
Recipients of honors were:
FreshmenJoseph Michael Ber Berman,
man, Berman, James G. Larche Jr., Gain Gainesville;
esville; Gainesville; Norma Jean Pitts, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Lynne A. Secrist,
Melbourne.
Sophomores Mary Jane Hes Hester,
ter, Hester, Gainesville,; Joseph Bird
Deeds, Sarasota; William George
Hollinsworth, Miami; Jo Anne
Adele Weiss, Miami Beach; Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Clifton Mabry, Jacksonville.
College of AgriculturePaul
M. Joyall, Eau Gallie; College of
Architecture and Fine ArtsEd ArtsEdaon
aon ArtsEdaon E. Dailey Jr., West Palm
Beach; College of Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences James Sec or d How Howland,
land, Howland, Jacksonville.
College of Business Administra Administration
tion Administration Ronald George Arrowsmith,
Miami Beach; College of Educa Education
tion Education Robert Marion Fitch, Pensa Pensacola;
cola; Pensacola; College of Engineering-Rob Engineering-Robert
ert Engineering-Robert Glenn Dea, Jacksonville.
College of Pharmacy Eugene
Worth Spouse Jr., St. Petersburg;
College of Physical Education and
Health Peggy Anne Sheehan,
Jacksonville.
College of Medicine Roche
Award: Samuel Walker Smith,
Inverness; Stewart Thompson
Memorial Award: Michael J. Pick Pickering,
ering, Pickering, Starke.
Chemical Rubber Co. Regional
Achievement Award: Thomas
Ramsey Lucas, Tampa.
Fraternities and sororities
which ranked first and second in
scholastic averages for 1957 -58
were: Sororities-Alpha Chi Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, first and Delta Delta Delta,
second; fratemities-Delta Upsilon,
first and Pi Lamda Phi, second.
The Interfraternity cup went to
Delta Upsilon and the Panhellenic
cup was won by Phi Mu. These
awards were based on scholastic
averages of members only.
Dormitories with the highest
scholastic averages were: men-
Section B, Murphee Hall; wo women
men women Broward Southwest, fourth
floor.
Deadline For
Fall Election
Student Government Fall ele elections
ctions elections will be held Thursday,
Oct. 9, according to Secretary
of the Interior Martin Shapiro.
Each candidate must file his
qualification fee by 5 p.m., Fri Friday
day Friday In the office of the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Treasurer on the third
* or of the Florida Union.
Student Government offices to
be filled include president, vice
president, and secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer In the Freshmen, So
phomore, Jtnior. and Senior
classes. In addition one Honor
Court seat for each of the fol following
lowing following schools will be filled:
Law School, Engineering School,
Architecture and Allied Arts.
Students Interested in serving
as election officials can fill out
the appropriate form in the Stu Student
dent Student Government office, Flori Florida
da Florida Union Building.

Fall Flu Epidemic
Not In Sight,
Vadheim States

The University Infirmary re reports
ports reports no unusual epidemic* or
cases as fall semester classes be begin.
gin. begin.
This time last year, the infirm infirmary
ary infirmary was overloaded with the first
of a total 3,000 flu cases which
later caused beds to be set up in
the gym to take care of patients.
Dr. Robert Vadheim, director of
the infirmary, sees no present in indication
dication indication Of another epidemic. He
does, however, advise all students
who have not done so, to get an
Asian Flu Shot. A fee of $1 is
charged if the shot is taJien at
the infirmary.
Polio Shots Available
Also available are Polio shots
at $1 a shot.
Classifying and orientating
new students through the infir infirmary
mary infirmary was one of the smoothest
in many years, Dr. Vadheim be believes.
lieves. believes.
Approximately 1,260 students
received small pox vaccinations
during Orientation Week.
In order for the innoculations
to be recorded as valid, students
must check back with the infir infirmary
mary infirmary shortly after one week of
the date of vaccination.

Receipts Due Wed.
For Newman Block
All Catholic students desiring
to sit in the Newman Club block
at the Mississippi State game
must turn in activity receipts
to the Catholic Student Center
by Wednesday noon, according
to Newman Club president Joe
Brown.

Jr*,.. IMPORTANT!
Large T-Bone $1.85
Lrge Sirloin $1.85 AH Those Interested In The J
Large Club ... A $1.85
;Z 25? FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
4. .SIOO 6 $1.25
s. .si.so 12 .si.Bs Editorial Or Business Staffs
REGULAR DINNERS 85c _L
business lunch . 65c Report To
AT THE
TOWER Basement Os Florida Union
HOUSE
210 e. university AvniM Tuesday, September 23rd-7:30 P.M.
Recommended By:
Duncan Hines *
\ "Adventures in food eetin*" j ,

Th.
COLLEGE INN
" 1
CAFETERIA AND COLLEGE STORE
SERVING
Breakfast 6:00 A.M. to 11:00 A.M.
Lunch 11:00 A.M. to 2tooi P.M.
Dinner 4:30 P.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Short Orders, Sandwiches and Fountain 6:00 A.M.-Midnight
Oven Fresh Pastries served at our cafeteria every night after
8:00 P.M.
1728 W. University Ave. j Phone FR 6-7811

Libraries Provide Many Facilities

By DAVE HAMILTON
Some 700,000 volumes occupy
the shelves of the air-conditioned
Board Architect'
Forrest Kelly Jr.
Is G'ville Native
Forrest Kelly Jr., new Board
of Control architect who attended
his first board meeting yesterday
since his appointment became ef effective
fective effective Sept. 1, is a native of
Gainesville.
His father, the late Forrest Kel Kelley
ley Kelley Sr., was Alachua County
Tax Collector from 1020-1932. His
mother and sister now reside at
Daytona Beach.
Kelley, 44, got his B. S. de degree
gree degree in Architecture in 1936 from
the University of Florida. From
1939 until World War II he was
a partner with the late Sanford
Goin in an architectural firm in
Gainesville.
With wartime Kelley joined the
Army Engineers construction
branch and joined the Seabees
(Navy construction branch).
Kelley became an associate pro professor
fessor professor at the UF College of Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture after the war. In 1952
he became state school architect.
He was called to Dade County
in 1956 as school planning direc director
tor director piloting a 034 million bond is issue
sue issue program which was complet completion
ion completion of a classroom and a half
daily (including weekends). This
meant a school building complet completed
ed completed every 14 days.
His office will be in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee in his new job.
Mrs. Kelley is the former Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Yates. Their children are:
Forrest Manley, 15; Cynthia 10,
and Beverly, 8.

Architecture Domes
Set Meeting Tomorrow
The Architecture and Fine Arts
Dames are having an inforaml
get acquainted meeting tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at the home of
Mrs. Harold Rose, 4105 NW 13th
Ave., according to Joanie Sch Schmauk,
mauk, Schmauk, chairman.
The wives of all students major majoring
ing majoring in Architecture, Landscape
Architecture, Building Construc Construction,
tion, Construction, Interior Design, Art or Mu Music
sic Music are eligible and urged to at attend
tend attend the meeting.
Classified
YOUR CHILDS CARE is im|K>r.
tant. Check with the Playhouse
Nursery. We invite your ins inspection.
pection. inspection. Three separate class classrooms;
rooms; classrooms; three separate play playyards.
yards. playyards. Qualified personnel. 2107
N.W. 13th St. Call FR 6-6187.
FOR SALE by owner. 1957 MGA,
Excellent condition. SIBOO.OO.
Phone FR 2-9591 or FR 6-4474.

Main Library and 10 college,
school and branch libraries around
the campus.
The University Library is an
area of relaxation and useful
activity sometimes overlooked by
students. The library offers books
of both a technical and entertain entertainment
ment entertainment nature for the use of stu students.
dents. students.
The General library contains
four reading rooms and seats ap approximately
proximately approximately 1,200 students. It pro provides
vides provides 8.000 volumes useful to stu students
dents students in their first two years of
college. These books are shelved
in the University College Reading
Room an the first floor.
The Second floor houses the
Humanities Reading Room and
the Social Science Reading Room.
Various books on Science such as

THE BONE STUDIO
105 S.E. Ist Street
Identifications, Portraits, Parties
No Appointment Necessary
Aft A 111 WELCOME
AOAm 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
THE
PLAYHOUSE
NURSERY
"Gainesville's 2107 N.W. 13th St.
Larg.it FR .6137
! ' l ;
.... I
3 Classrooms
9 3 Age Groups
9 Adequate Instructions

.' !. ¥
psychology, physics, and geo geography
graphy geography occupy the third floor.
Under the direction of Stanley L.
West, the University Libraries
maintain several smaller libraries
on campus. The library of Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, in Dan McCarty Hall, Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Artis in Build Building
ing Building E., Chemistry Pharmacy in
Lee Hall, and Education in Nor T man Hall, contain technical in information
formation information on their respective sub subjects.
jects. subjects.
In addition the libraries of Law
in the Law School, Medicine in
the School of Medicine, Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering at the Engineering Building,
Forestry in Rolfs Hall, the Health
Center at the Health Center Build Building,
ing, Building, and the Reading Rooms
at Broward, Railings, Hume and
the Florida Union, serve the re remainder
mainder remainder of the campus.