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 5

W& y %! T %
£ IBfcrtf 9H ? M.
rr iihkib| s*& ( 3fe; f 5 -.j
i§sl I \ m J|
' >* ,-jnrf *hbv w ~ -- '"^'j ''^'* ,fC : %'^^^" iVI s '"^
TOP STUDENT GOVERNMENT LEADERS HEAD FIRST COUNCIL SESSION* .
. .(1. to r.) Vice Pre*. Emory Weatherly, Sec.-Treas. Jim Ade and Pre*. Tom Biggs

HC Sweetheart
Finalists Begin
Tours Tomorrow
r
whirlwind tour of central and
west coast Florida will begin Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for the three finalists in this
year's University of Florida Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart contest.
The three coeds: Pat McLauch-
Kn, Fairfield; Pattsy Buchanan,
Wintdr Park; and Toni Heimbeck,
Miami; will visit Silver Springs,
Orlando, Cypress Gardens and
Tampa.
After a morning visit to Silver
Springs for publicity shots and
lunch, the girls will be driven to
Orlando for television apearanc apearances
es apearances and meetings with local alum alumnae
nae alumnae members.
Two television appearances
have been scheduled one at
7:30 Saturday night and one at
10:30 over television station
WLOF-TV, Channel 9 in Orlando.
After the first show, the party
will meet with the local alumnae
members for dinner at the Cherry
Plaza Hotel, where the party will
stay while in Orlando.
Sunday morning (Oct. 5) the
group will journey to Cypress Gar Gardens
dens Gardens where entertainment has
been planned by Winter Haven
alumnae. After dinner at the Gar Garden*?
den*? Garden*? the girls will be driven to
Tampa for an afternoon of filming
at WFLA-TV.
One purpose of these trips, ac according
cording according to Sweetheart Chairman
Steve Moran, is to give Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming some added publicity and at
the same time make the public
more aware of the University and
its Homecoming celebration.
The girls will return to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sunday, attend school dur during
ing during the week and will be off again
for a trip to Jacksonville, Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, and St. Augustine.
They are scheduled to appear
on WESH-TV, Channel 2, in Day Daytona
tona Daytona and WFGA, Channel 12 in
Jacksonville Oct. 11-12 respoctive respoctive*7Tf
*7Tf respoctive*7Tf
Accompanying the girls on the
trip* will be Mr. Allen Skaggs.
Director of the University News
Bureau, Steve Moran, Sweetheart
Contest Chairman, and Alvin Al Alsobrook.
sobrook. Alsobrook. Homecoming publicity
Chairman.
Parking Problem
Not Critical Yet,
Bicycles Increase
Although the size of the student
body has greatly increased this
year, the parking situation has not
become critical according to the
Campus Police. Whereas the num number
ber number of bicycles has tripled in the
last year, the number of cars has
not increased nearly so much.
As a matter of fact, we are
very pleased with the parking sit situation
uation situation on campus this year. stat stated
ed stated Lieutenant Vernon Holliman,
assistant chief of the Campus Po Police.
lice. Police. I
Holliman, who has been with the
campus law enforcement agency
for nine years, declares that they
have had so many bicycles to re register,
gister, register, that until the first of the
week there were not enough li licenses
censes licenses to go around.
However, they received a ship shipment
ment shipment of licenses Monday and he
urges all students to register their
bikes as soon as possible.
They can register bikes at the
campus police headquarters be between
tween between the hours of a.m. to I
p m., Monday thru Friday. Auto Automobiles
mobiles Automobiles may be registered any anytime.
time. anytime.
Students ax* cautioned that a
new ruling just adopted this year
provides that any ticket given by
the Gainesville police, will be for forwarded
warded forwarded to the student traffic court
Tbea# names will be recorded as
offenders and any combination of
three or more offenses wiU result
* the loss of driving privileges
far one year.

rn MM ALLIGATOR

Pep Rally and Parade
To Precede UCLA Came
By MARY STAINTON
Gator Staff Writer
A parade led by the Gator Band and including cheerleaders,
football players, and a police escort complete with sirens going full
blast, will get the first pep rally of the fall football season off to a
swinging start.

Meeting in front of Hume Hall
at 7:30 Tuesday night, the par parade
ade parade will move on to other dorm
and campus areas and then to a
spot in front of the University
Auditorium where a bonfire will
be lighted and cheers led.
At 8 oclock the group will move
across the street to the Plaza of
the Americas where the rest of
the student body will assemble.
The rally is being arranged to
give the football team a spirited
send off as they leave Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for the UCLA-Florida game
in Los Angeles, Calif.
Woodruff Will Appeal-
Scheduled to appear at the ral rally
ly rally are Head Coach Bob Woodruf
and members of the freshman
and varsity football teams. The
cheerleaders, assisted by the band,
will lead fight songs and cheers.
Now that th* Pep Club is non nonexistant,
existant, nonexistant, the rally is sponsored by
Student Government in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with the cheerleaders. Much
credit is given to Sonny Seagler,
past cheerleader, for his efforts in
organizing the rally.
Joe Bondi, secretary of School
traditions, hopes that at least .-
000 out of a student body of 12,000
will turn out.
Purpose of the rally is to help
boost school spirit and give fresh freshmen
men freshmen their first look at a Gator
pep meeting.
Car Pool Planned
Sororities and fraternities have
been encouraged to lend their sup support
port support to the school spirit drive.
Plans are being worked out for
Shulenberger
Will MC Growl
By PAULINE BAUMAN
Gator Staff Writer
My favorite MC. . Your work
of the evening was superlative as
always, . wrote Governor Le-
Roy Collins of H. T. Dutch Shu Shulenberger,
lenberger, Shulenberger, this years Gator Growl
Master of Ceremonies.
The Governors remark about
Shulenberger followed the Miami Miamians
ans Miamians service as MC at the An Annual
nual Annual Governors Baseball Banquet
in Tampa.
Dick Burk" Growl Chairman,
says that he is very happy to
have Shulenberger In the spotlight
of Growl this year.
During World War 11, Shulen Shulenberger
berger Shulenberger gained much experience in
(Continued Con Page SIX)

OFFICIAL FIGURES RELEASED

Enrollment Hits Record;
9,266 Men, 3,038 Coeds
The University of Florida has hit a record enrollment of 12,304.
This figure is an increase of 1,097 over last year's peak enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of 11,207. Male students comprise *,26 of the total while fe female
male female students make up the other 3,038.

Lower division student* total 7,-
001; 5,131 men and 1,880 women.
This years freshman class
numbers 3,848 with 3,778 men and
1,068 women. In last year's rec record
ord record enrollment there were 3,019
freshmen.
137 la Med School
With its first class now enter entering
ing entering the third year, the College of
Medicine will enroll 30 first-year
students for a total of 117 medi medical
cal medical students now enrolled.
The College of Arts and Scien Sciences
ces Sciences has the largest enrollment
with 1,313 students; 898 men and
316 women. Breakdown of other
college enrollments are: College

car pools whereby frat men will
arrange transportation to the ral rally
ly rally for sorority members.
Also in the making are plans
for a sorority fraternity trophy
as incentive for these groups sup support.
port. support. The trophy will be awarded
to the group which turns out the
largest number of their members
or otherwise contributes the most
towards making the drive a suc success.
cess. success.
Rallies have been scheduled for
all the remaining games, both
those at home and in other cities.
Arrangements are being made
with Bob Rich of WRUF for an announcements
nouncements announcements of coming rallies to
be given over the university ra radio
dio radio station.

Atomic Cannon, Missile
Will Highlight Parade
By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
The Homecoming Parade will really go off with a bang this
year, says R. Layton Mank, parade chairman. We will have an
atomic capacity, 155 m*n cannon and a Nike missile, courtesy of the
local Army Reserve Unit, just to make sure.

In addition, 15 bands will blare
down University Avenue on Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon, Oct. 17, to herald
the beginning of the 1958 edition of
Hommcoming. Besides the
"Fighting Gator Band there will
be bands from Gainesville High,
P. K. Yonge, Clermont High. Sea Seabreeze
breeze Seabreeze High, Boca Ciega, Frost Frostproof.
proof. Frostproof. Lake Placid, Santa Fe, Au Aubumdale,
bumdale, Aubumdale, Bradford, Columbia,
Lake Butler, Lyman and West
Palm Beach.
Judges for the floats will be
Agnes Borgia, associate professor
of art, Circuit Judge John A. H.
Murphree, and Dr. J. W. Parvin,
assistant to the president of the
University.
Students working with Mank are:
John Godbold, assistant parade
chairman; Gary Tullis, band chair chairman;
man; chairman; Bob Damm, float chairman;
Ray Barkett, dispersion marshall;
Srumpty Harris, hostess chairman;
Ashby Jordan, judges assistant;
Stan Mitchell, route marshll; Jack
Coperman, asst, route marshall;
Dick Forester, small entry mar marshall;
shall; marshall; John Colomon, special func function;
tion; function; and Bob Mobley, technical
coordinator.
Due to the number of float en entries
tries entries being received and the time

of Agricultue, 367 348 men and
19 women; College of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts, 319271 men
and 48 women; College of Educa Education,
tion, Education, 976 335 men and 641 wom women;
en; women; College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, 503 471 men and 32
women; College of Engineering,
1033 1026 men and 7 women;
College of Forestry, 43-42 men;
School of Journalism and Com*
munications, 139-119 men and 30
women; College of Nursing, 26-36
women; College of Pharmacy,
134-115 men and 9 women; Col Collee
lee Collee of Physical Education, 9367
men and 36 women.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Friday, October 3, 1958

First Judging
Begins in 1958
Mrs. UF Contest
The quickest way to a judges
heart is through his stomach?
Twenty-seven contestants in the
fourth annual Mrs. University of
Florida contest had to prove their
ability in just that way in the
preliminary judging Wednesday
night.
Given a list of food items that
ranged all the way from bacon
and fish sticks to macaroni and
purple top turnips, the comely
homemakerg had to write in on
the test sheet just how they would
prepare break-fast, lunch, and din dinner.
ner. dinner.
Whats probably more important
to their student husbands, how ec economical
onomical economical the theoretical meals
would be was a prime factor in
the judging.
Contestants will be judged on
(Continued On Page THREE)

required to process the entries,
Mank stated that the deadline for
all entries has been extended to
Oct. 8.
W have received parade en entries
tries entries from numerous civic clubs
and independent organizations as
well as fraternities and sororities,
but there are many organizations
that have not completed the ne.
cessary requirements, and we
want to give everyone a chance
to enter. We are expecting this
to be the biggest and best Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Parade yet.
Student Injured
When Bicycle
Hit by Auto
By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
James Eugene Gramling, an 18-
year -old first semester fresh freshman
man freshman from Plant City, was ser seriously
iously seriously injured in a bicycle auto automobile
mobile automobile accident Tuesday night.
The accident occurred in front of
Hume Hall at 7:30 p.m. where
North South Drive enters Radio
Road.
According to University Police Policeman
man Policeman Bill Tileston, who investigat investigated
ed investigated the accident, Gramling was
traveling down the hill at the
south end of North South Drive
on a bicycle without a headlight
or reflector, at approximately 35
miles per hour and turned west
on to Radio Road into the path
of a 1958 Ford sedan driven by
(Continued Oon Page SIX)
Fla. Union Print Solo
Togged Great 'Success'
The Florida Union Print Sale
met with such great response ac according
cording according to acting Director Joan
Cochran that the majority of the
stock was depleted the first two
days of the sale.
The Florida Union has confirm confirmed
ed confirmed with the supplying company
that oi-ders will be filled immedia immediately
tely immediately and delivery possible within
a week.
Post cards will be sent to the
buyers upon the arrival of tits
prints. Prints may be ordered at
the same price as during the sale,
i.e. 31 each.

Exec Council Gives S6OO
For Honor Court Movie

F Book Budget
Also Approved
At First Meet
By DAVE HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
A S6OO appropriation for
an Honor Court movie, plus
approval of the_F Book
budget and various student
government projects high highlighted
lighted highlighted the first meeting
this year of the Executive
Council Tuesday.
The Honor Court movie is
at present in script form await awaiting
ing awaiting the Executive Council approv approval
al approval to begin filming.
The movie, to deal with a cheat cheating
ing cheating case before the Honor Court,
will be filmed by a professional
company using Fla. U. students
i actors. The film will cost about
?1,00 the report stated.
The Honor Court has from SBOO
to SI,OOO available at present
from various funds. It requested
that the Executive Council ap approve
prove approve an appropriation of S6OO to
complete the payment of the shoot shooting
ing shooting cost.
The purpose of the film is to
acquaint new students with the
functions of the Honor Court arid
for public relations.
The Executive Council approved
the appropriation; however, it
must be brought up again at an another
other another meeting for final approval.
The Executive Council was ask asked
ed asked to approve expenses for the
"F book, a handbook given out
to students during orientation
week, after the money had
already been spent.
The President of the Student
body and other Executive Coun Council
cil Council members took responsibility
for giving the go ahead to pub publish
lish publish the F Book this summer.
The full approval of the Executive
Council did not come until the
Sept. 30 meeting.
Bus Service for Hume
At the Council meeting the Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and Safety Committee report reported
ed reported that they proposed to estab establish
lish establish a means of conveyance be between
tween between Hume Hall and the center
of the campus as their years pro project.
ject. project.
The report was not explicit as
to what means of conveyance they
intended to use. however, it was
generally assumed that they re referred
ferred referred to a bus service to com commute
mute commute between Hume and the Cam Campus.
pus. Campus. The report also stated that
they Intended to study further the
problems of traffic utilization on
campus this year.
An unusual situation arose in the
middle of the Council meeting
when Jean Boor who had dropped
out of the University of Florida
last year returned and resumed
her seat on the Council.
Technically she had terminated
her membership in the Executive
Council when she left the Univer University
sity University Upon her return to the Uni University
versity University the Council appointed her
to fill the vacancy created by her
absence. The Council approved
her appointment unanimously.
(Continued Oon Page SIX) 1

B
EjggJfl At* W M
m km- S mi 41 W
% LIU W i
pn InL s
. 4
y ~ -J*- w si 1
YL ~ m jit
~ I
. _A A
Bl Jr'i 'l \
' HR
Tillshossoo Hors Thoy Como
With tile arrival of the first open weekend of the semester Fraternity Bow witnessed the prep
arattou of one of the many annual caravans which carry hundreds at Florida men to the anxiously
awaiting coeds in Tallahassee. Left to right are: Buss Ale*, Qutot Nelson, Pete Moore, Tom Penick,
Best ffaraJlTr. and Botch hgnu.

ETV Set For Gainesville Area

A new experience in teleview televiewing
ing televiewing is about to be beamed to res residents
idents residents of Gainesville and sur surrounding
rounding surrounding area.
The new brand will come
from Gainesvilles upcoming
station, WUFT, Channel 5. Some
call it ETV; some say its not
TV at all. At least, its not a
bit like Lucy, Dragnet, or
Twenty One.
What is it? Its television all
right. But more than that, its
a means to an end aiding
of the viewer in his search for
knowledge, information and cul cultural
tural cultural enrichment. Educational
TV is meant to supplement TV
enjoyment with non commer commercial
cial commercial programs of a different
type, to give the viewer an ad additional
ditional additional choice for his informa information
tion information and continuing education.
The choice of subjects will in include
clude include a program or two of in interest
terest interest to each Gainesville view viewer.
er. viewer. Politics and government en enthusiasts
thusiasts enthusiasts will tune in Party
Government and the U. S. Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Language lovers will
take First Year French by
Television.
Devotees will see Beyond the

State Educators Meet
For Two Day Session
Over 75 state educators in various fields met yesterday as the
Florida Council on Elementary Education opened a two-day semi semiannual
annual semiannual planning and work session on the University of Florida
campus.

Highlights of the two day
council focused on the curricul curriculum
um curriculum of the elementary school. Im Improving
proving Improving the Curriculum of the El Elementary
ementary Elementary School, was discussed
by Dr. Sam Moorer, Director of
Instructional Field Services, State
Department of Education.
Four prominent educators took
part on the panel discussion,
Some Recent Developments in
Florida as Reflected in Curricul Curriculum
um Curriculum Guides; Dr. Pauline Hilliard,
Social Studies, Dr. Marion Young,
Science. Dr. Edna Parker, Arilh-
JMBA Rejects
Motion to Bar
Negro Members
Members of the John Marshall
Bar Association Wednesday de defeated
feated defeated a motion designed to re restrict
strict restrict the law schools only Negro
student from membership.
However, there were indications
at the end of the .meeting that
the question would come up at a
subsequent meeting before being
finally settled.
The complicated amendment to
the organizations membership
rules was tabled by a narrow ma margin.
rgin. margin. A simpler Caucasian only
proposal was brought up as a
preliminary for renewing the
question at a subsequent meeting.
The motion to set up a proced proced(Continued
(Continued proced(Continued Oon Page SIX)

A NEW TELEVIEWING EXPERIENCE

Headlines for background and
interpretation of news of the
week, or, if music is their in interest
terest interest the Boston Symphony
or the University of Florida
stereophonic recital. The Frien Friendly
dly Friendly Giant will be beamed to
pre-school children and Sing Hi
Sing Lo and Discovery at
the Brookfield Zoo for older
youngsters.
The key word is choice,
emphasized Rae O. Weimer, di director
rector director of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida School of Journalism and
Communications. Unlike Com Commercial
mercial Commercial television, programming
on WUFT is not designed to in interest
terest interest all the people all the
time. While the station will have
something of interest to every everyone,
one, everyone, the range of interests will
vary from program to program.
Station WUFT will begin reg regular
ular regular telecasting Monday, Oct.
13, 6:30 to 9:00 p.m. College
credit will be offered through the
Florida General Extension Di Division,
vision, Division, Seagle Building, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, for courses in the teach teaching
ing teaching of arithmetic and beginning
French.
Channel 5 is a non commer commercial
cial commercial channel, so reserved by the

metic and Dr. John Mclntyre of
the State Department of Educa Education
tion Education talked on other subjects.
According to Caroline Oxford,
chairman of the Council, work
committees were organized to
study and work with various pro problems
blems problems related to the school sys*
tern. Dr. Eleanor Green was
chairman of Ways of Building
Leadership, Charles Wharton,
Effective Faculty Work, and
Mildred Kindred, Individual Dif Differences.
ferences. Differences.
Dean J. B. White of the Col College
lege College of Education opened yester yesterday
day yesterday mornings session with a brief
explanation of the development
and propose of the Florida Coun Council
cil Council on Elementary Education.
The Council is composed of peo people
ple people representing numerous groups
in the state: teachers preparatory
schools and colleges, superinten superintendents,
dents, superintendents, principals, State Depart Department
ment Department of Education and members
of the Florida- Educational Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
Organized in April 1952 for the
purpose of improving elementary
education in Florida, the Council
works in two waysthrough com committees
mittees committees conducting research in va various
rious various areas and by encouraging
individual schools to adopt pro programs
grams programs of self study and self im improvement.
provement. improvement.
The Florida Council on Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary Education is a branch of the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Secondary Schools and the
State Deparfcnent of Education.

serving
... *l *l
- *l students
: 1-,. j V
et university
of Florida

Eight Pagas This Edition

federal Communications Com Commission
mission Commission to be used for pubic
service and educational purpo purposes.
ses. purposes. This means uninterrupted
viewing. The station is owned
and operated by the University
of Florida with studios in the
stadium.
Coeds WHI Go
To Rush Parties
Over Weekend
Approximately 730 ededs will at attend
tend attend sorority rush parties begin beginning
ning beginning tomorrow afternoon.
Because of this record-breaking
number of rushees, nearly 100
more than last fall, the Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Council voted at their meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday night to raise the
sorority quota to 65 members,
from the previous 60-member quo quota.
ta. quota.
Saturdays informal parties be begin
gin begin at 12:30 p.m. and last until
8:45 p.m. Invitations for the parties
should be picked up by rushees
during the hours 9:00 a.m. to 12
noon in the Social Room of the
Florida Union. Rushees may at attend
tend attend 7 of these parties and are
suggested to wear cottons and
flats.
Invitations for Sundays theme
parties should be picked up during
the hours 9: the Social Room of the Florida
Union. The skit parties last from
1:00 p.m. until 6:00 p.m. Rushees
may attend only four parties and
the dress is nicer dressek, heels,
and hose.
Preferential parties, the last
parties, will be held Wednesday,
October 8, and invitations may
be picked up from 1:00 until 8:00
p.m. on Wednesday afternoon.
Polling Places
For Elections
Polling places for the Oct. 9
class elections have been set by
Secretary of the Interior Mar Martin
tin Martin Shapiro. The polls win be
open from 9:40 a.m. to < p.m.
Freshmen boys: Tolbert Porch
Freshmen girls: Yulee porch
Sophomores: Hub
Agriculture: McCarty Hall,
Bldg. A, S. E. entrance
Architecture: Bldg. E, If. en entrance.
trance. entrance.
Arts and Science: Hub
Business administration: Ma Materly
terly Materly Hall
Education: P. K. Tange
Engineering: Engineering
Bhlg.
Forestry, Pharmacy, Nursing,
Journalism, Physical Education:
..Gym basement
Law: Law Bldg.
Absentee ballots may be east
fat the afternoon starting Oct.
through election day. Election
officials and polling place super supervisors
visors supervisors are required to meet fat
the Law School Auditorium at
7:99 p.m, Ded., Oct. 8.
UF Directory
Sale Set Mon.
An official student directory
will be on sale, Monday, Oct. S
at the Campus Bookstore and
its subsidiaries during open
hours and at the Florida Union
this coming week from 1 p.m.
to 5 p.m.
As a result of student needs
and requests, the booklet makes
itg appearance after a year's
absence.
The booklet has been expand expanded
ed expanded to include a yellow page sec section
tion section of useful student informa information:
tion: information: a directory to the living
units Flavets, dormitories,
fraternities, and sororities; a
whos who section listing stud student
ent student leaders and student person personnel
nel personnel staff members; school year
calendar, an academic and ma major
jor major event calendar.
Also, the hours of operation of
student service units such is
Food Service, the Main Library,
the Florida Union, the Book-.
etore, the Infi raary, Swimming
Pool, etc; the football and bas basketball
ketball basketball athletic schedules; the
progress test schedule and a list listing
ing listing of campus and local fre frequently
quently frequently used telephone numbers.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Coeds Rushing; Weekend Quiet

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
This relatively quiet week, finds
Greek Coeds busy with formal
rush plans and preparations. The
first sorority rush parties begin
tomorrow.
Socials, hi-fi parties, SRRO ini initiation
tiation initiation and varied events fill the
social scene this week.
The Alpha Chis entertained the
Teps Wednesday with a "night
club social. A wild and wooly
hula hoop contest followed dancing
and entertainment. Suzanne Dunn,
transfer from FSU is welcomed
by the Alpha Chi chapter

f- Mfa ML. """ i i
@SPOttCaiH9 fihulman I
,C Wy (By the Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek)
_ | 1
HOW GREEN WAS MY CAMPUS
Don't tell me: I know how busy youve been! I know all the
things youve had to do in the opening days of the school year yearregistering,
registering, yearregistering, paying fees, finding lodgings, entering a drag race,
getting married, building a cage for your raccoon. But now,
with all these essentials out of the way, let us pause and join
hands snd take, for the first rime, a long, leisurely look at our
.fMnpus.
Ready? Lets go!
We begin our tour over here on this lovely stretch of green greensward
sward greensward called The Mall. The Mall, as we all know, was named in
honor of our distinguished alumnus Fred Mall, inventor of the
opposing thumb. Before Mr. Malls invention, the thumb could
sot be pressed or clicked against the other fingers. As a result,
millions of castanet makers were out of work. Today however,
thanks to Mr. Mall, one out of every three Americans is gain gainfully
fully gainfully employed making castanets. (The other two make croquet
wickets.) Mr. Mall is now 106 years old and living in seclusion
on a sea cliff in Wellington, Kansas, but the old gentleman is
far from idle. He still works twelve hours a day in his labora laboratory,
tory, laboratory, and in the last year has invented the tuna, the cuticle,
and lint.
; i r, ,-Vv < r
Orft Av-Aw-
But I digress. Let us resume our tour. At the end of The
Mall we see a handsome edifice called The Library. Here books
are kept. By kept I mean kept. There is no way in the
world for you to get a book out of the library... No,. Im
wrong. If you have a stack permit you can take out a book,
but stack permits are issued only to widows of Presidents of the
- United States. (That lady you see coming out of the library
with a copy of Girl of the Limberlost is Mrs. Millard Fillmore.)
Next to The Library we see the Administration Building.,
Her* one finds the president of the university, the deans, and
th§ registrar. According to ancient academic usage, the president
is always called. Proxy. Similarly, the deans are called Dixie
; and the registrar is called Roxy. Professors are called Proxy
and housemothers are ealled Hoxy-Moxy. Students are
called Algae.
Diagonally across The Mall we see the Students Union. It is
a gay mad place, frankly dedicated to the fun and relaxation
es we undergraduates. Here we undergraduates may enjoy
ourselves in one of two wayswith filter or without. We under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates who prefer filters, prefer Marlboro, of course. Oh,
what a piece of work is Marlboro! The filter filters, the taste is
nooth but not skimpy, mild but not meagre.
We undergraduates who prefer non-filters, prefer Philip
Morris, of corns. It is a natural smoke, a clean smoke, a flavor flavorfn
fnl flavorfn t sestful, pure and peaceful smoke ... Now hear this: Philip
Morris and Marlboro each come in a choice of two packs packsaruahproof
aruahproof packsaruahproof Flip-Top Box or the familiar Soft Pack.
So now, as the setting sun casts a fiery aura over the spire*
and battlements of our beloved campus, let us hie ourselves to
our tobacconists and lay in a nights supply of Marlboro or
Philip Morris, and then let us, lowing, wind slowly oer the lea
to our dormitories and sit upon our army surplus cots, spent
but content, and smoke and dream and hark the curfew toll the
kneQ of parting day. Aloha, fair campus, aloha!
I*M Mm Sbutmu

I Per m eompUte tour of tmokiny pleasure try Altered Marlboro
end non-httered Philip Morris, whom makers take pleasure
in bringing you this column throughout the school gear.

\ j x j
Admission by Student Card jj|Bfc__ Where? Long's Cofeteria (313 West University Avenue)
- 9:00*12:00 P.M. jJbP
. Couples Only
Another Long's service offend to the students. MRV# u **h Goodrich with the Holidoy Continentals N-/J
Long's has bean completely re-decorated for
y#ur dining enjoyment. Dmi'" IwfOIIIWII

The Big Eps serenaded the wo womens
mens womens dorms Wednesday night. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow night the Sig Eps plan
to throw a big hi-fi party with
dancing and refreshments.
As a follow-up to their Afri African
can African safari party last weekend,
the AEPis will throw a French
underground party tomorrow
night. At No. 2 Fraternity Row,
many suspicious-looking charac characters
ters characters and their dates will be seen
intriguing-it-up.
Transfer students at the AOPi
house are: Eve Sellers and Paula
Simpson. Lois Page and Nancy

OFarrel were initiated into AOPi
last week.
SAE Continues Coffee Hour
The SAEs continue to hold
their weekly coffee hours on
Thursday night. This weekend the
SAEs plan hi-fi parties tonight
and tomorrow night featuring the
Kingston Trio, on record, and nu numerous
merous numerous activities on the terrace.
The national president of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa, Mrs. Carl Miller, is
the weekend guest of the SKs.
The Sigma Nus and Tri Delts
socialized at a dinner social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night with the Snake
Star Pool as a feature of the even evening.
ing. evening. Tonight the Snakes and their
dates will travel to Kingsley
Beach for a party. Tomorrow
night, following sorority rush, the
Sigma Nu* will have a dance with
hi-fi provided music. Sunday the
Sigir>~ Nu chapter will attend
church en masse.
D Phi Es Hold Open House
Tonight is open house at the
DPhiE house. The DPhiEs an announce
nounce announce the following new officers
for this semester: Beverly Malin,
president; Sara Ann Seagle, vice
president; Arlene Steinberg, pled pledge
ge pledge mother; Ada Roeenfield, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Judy Nankin, corresponding
secretary; Pauline Bauman, rush
chairman; Ronnie Brous, mem member-at-large.
ber-at-large. member-at-large.
The DGs held their weekly cof coffee
fee coffee hour Tuesday night. Among
the invited guests was the SAE
fraternity. Wednesday evening the
DGs entertained the KA gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen at a Dixie social, complete
with Virginia reel, Confederate
flag and mint juleps for refresh refreshment.
ment. refreshment. Mrs. Jack Slaughter, Delta
Gamma Province Secretary is a
guest this week at the DG house.
SRRO initiation will be held at
the SAE house Sunday afternoon.
A large proportion of the Beta
Theta Pi chapter will travel to
Tallahassee this weekend to visit
various sororities (their rush is
over) see the sights and enjoy
the recreation provided on the
FSU campus.
The Kappa Sigs plan to have
an informal dance to records to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
The Big Blues start a round
with a dance tonight featuring
Kenneth Nurse and his Big Band.
Tomorrow the Phi Delt Vikings
will compete in a cerveza base baseball
ball baseball game. This will be followed
by another open house dance with
Kenneth Nurse as music-maker,
Viking style of course. The Phi
Delts have just completed a re remodeling
modeling remodeling job on parts of their
house. ,
Pi Kappa Alpha annual pledge
queen was announced last week weekend
end weekend at their pi dge dance. She is
Bev Preng, lUC from Hollywood.
She was escorted by Bob Belling.
Crowning of the queen highlight highlighted
ed highlighted the evening and Bev was pre presented
sented presented with a dozen roses and a
gift by the Pikes.
AFROTC Selects
New Wing Staff
The Cadet Wing Staff of the
AFROTC 180th Wing at the Uni University
versity University has been selected for the
1958 season. The top ranking ca cadet
det cadet officers and their positions are
as follows:
Cadet Col. Herbert Schwartz,
wing commander; Cadet IX. Col.
Donovan Buell, deputy wing com commander;
mander; commander; Cadet Lt. Col. Wingate
Johnson, personnel and wing ad administrative
ministrative administrative officer; Cadet Lt. Col.
Jon Stine, operations officer; Ca Cadet
det Cadet Major Thomas Ringer, air in inspetor;
spetor; inspetor; Cadet Major Gordon Big Biggar,
gar, Biggar, assist, operations officer.
New Group Commanders are:
Cadet Lt. Col. Henry Weech; Ca Cadet
det Cadet Lt. Col. John Stone; Cadet IX.
Col. Waldron Schanz; and Cadet
Lt. Qol. Jerry Sargent.
GUNS
New end Used
Shot Guns Rifles Pistols
Rice- Grose Herd ware
On The Square

IN THE DARK

Warriors and Wierdies
Compete With 'Yankees'

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
War movies based on fact and
fiction flood the local screens.
A twin horror bill continues
through Saturday at the Florida.
In Curse of the Demon, Dana
Andrews battles the supernatural.
As a psychologist investigating a
devil cult, he is given only four
more days to live. Peggy Cum Cummins
mins Cummins aids him in this race against
time.
The blood chilling companion
piece is Revenge of Franken Frankenstein
stein Frankenstein with Peter Cushing as the
evil doing Baron.
Damn Yankees a league
leading Broadway musicalopens
Sunday at th- Florida, a crew crewcut
cut crewcut Satan transforms a middle middleaged
aged middleaged baseball fan into a top ball
player (Tab Hunter) so the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators can win the pen pennant.
nant. pennant. When Hunter rebels, Satan
calls on a lovely witch (Gwen
Verdon) to lure Tab back with the
provocative What* Lola Wants
musical number.
Entries Open
In Orange Bowl
Queen Contest
Miamis famed Orange Bowl
Queen contest is again open for
entries. The winning beauty and
four princesses will reign over
the Silver Anniversary Orange
Bowl Festival in Miami from Dec.
26 through Jan. 8.
In addition to fame and world worldwide
wide worldwide publicity, prizes include a
SSOO scholarship, a complete ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe including an exclusive coro coronation
nation coronation gown, a screen test by
Paramount Pictures, and the right
to be Floridas official candidate
in the 1960 Miss Universe Pag Pageant
eant Pageant in Long Beach, Calif,
chairman of the Orange Bowl Co Committee
mmittee Committee explained that As in
past years, several candidates will
be sponsored by fraternities, soro sororities,
rities, sororities, student publications and
other campus groups, but this is
not a requirement. As far as we
are concerned, the contest is open
to those from outside the state who
are attending Florida schools.
Candidates for the title should
send three photographs and per personal
sonal personal data to: Orange Bowl Con Contest,
test, Contest, 615 SW Second Avenue, Mi Miami
ami Miami 36, Florida. Th e pictures
should be Bxlo inches, unretouch unretouched,
ed, unretouched, glossy photos including one of
head and Shoulders, another in
street or evening wear, and a third
in swimming suit or shorts en ensemble.
semble. ensemble.
The age bracket is 18 through
24. Personal data should include
name age, height, weight, color
of hair and eyes, bust waist
hip measurements, school, activi activities,
ties, activities, hobbies, ambitions, previous
contests, and name and address
of parents.
Buffet, Fashion Show
Set For Homecoming
A buffet and fashion show,
sponsored by Zeta Tan Alpha, Is
is scheduled for Oct. IT, at five
p.m., In toe Student Service
Center In connection with the
current Homecoming Activities.
Approximately 875 persons are
expected to attend including the
following: wives of members of
the Florida State Legislature
and Blue Key Club members,
Trianon alumnae, active mem members,
bers, members, and their guests.
Jo Anne little, president of
Triano, Womens Honor ary
Leadership Society, is the Toast Toastmistress.
mistress. Toastmistress.
The members of the commit committee
tee committee are: Penny Hester, finance;
Pat Murphy, reservations; Lin Linda
da Linda Mehler, invitations; Margo
Reitz, decorations and Jody
Mackamer, menu.

Victor Mature is the rugged
hero of Tank Force, a World
War II desert drama scheduled
Thursday for the Florida.
A story of Japanese brutality
on a Mala; island is recorded
in The Camp on Blood Island,
showing today and Saturday at
the State. Hundreds of war pris prisoners
oners prisoners live in fear of the sadistic
camp commander until a risky
scheme to outwit their captors is
devised.
One That Got Away
Another war story, The One
That Got Away, is scheduled
Sunday and Monday for the State.
This true e deals with a Ger German
man German aviator captured by the Bri British.
tish. British. He boasts he will eacape,
and before long this German has
the police of two continents track tracking
ing tracking him down in a thrilling chase.
Three of todays most popular
stars Frank Sinatra, Natalie
Wood, Tony Curtis appear in
Kings Go Forth, starting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the State. War torn
France is the setting for this ad adaption
aption adaption of the best selling novel.
Sinatras noble intentions tow
ard Natalie are thwarted when
she falls for smooth talking, two twotiming
timing twotiming Curtis. A dangerous mis mission
sion mission behind the enemy lines gives
the two Gls an opportunity to set settle
tle settle their differences.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is Run Silent, Run Deep,
a submarine saga with Clark
Gable. <
Players Present
'Star Wagon,
Opens Oct. 24
Florida Players, U of Fs thea theatrical
trical theatrical group, will open their 1958-
59 season with Maxwell Ander Andersons
sons Andersons Star Wagon beginning
Oct. 24, in the P. K. Yonge Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
There is no charge for admit admittance
tance admittance with presentation of the I.
D. Card.
UndeT the direction of Dr. L. L.
Zimmereon, Star Wagon will be
presented Friday and Saturday.
Oct. 24 and 25, and Monday and
Tuesday, Oct. 27 and 28 at 8 p.m.
Dr. Zimmerson, Assistant Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Speech, is aided by stu student
dent student director, Laure Gordon. Tec Technical
hnical Technical director is John Kirk.
The cast for Star Wagon in includes:
cludes: includes: Joe Duggan, Hanus; Ralph
Swanson, Steve; Thomas Woods.
Park; Grant Marlow, Ripple; Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Fitzgerald, Apfel; John Toom Toomey,
ey, Toomey, Duffy; Ron Dobrin, Fingers;
Art Athanason, Louie; Mel Pol : ck
Misty; Charles Cox, Arlington;
Randall Robbins, Reiger; Norm Norman
an Norman Tate, Oglethorpe; Bonnie
Sharp, Martha; Jan Muskowitz,
Hollie; Sandra Anderson, Christa Christable;
ble; Christable; and Harriet Thompson, Della.

r ll
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED t" // CO.
;
932 W, University Aye. Ample Forking PR 2-0400
liluans I
We Invite You To Stop in And Visit
Our Complete Stock Os
o Sheet Music Guitars
o Ukes Batons
o Pianos o Organs
112 S.E. Ist Street Noor Post Office

Private Agency
Gets Concession
For Gator Gomes
The University of Florida has
turned over all concessions at Ga Gator
tor Gator athletic contests to a private
agency according to the Athletic
Department Business Manager,
Percy Beard.
Beard said the concessions, for formerely
merely formerely were operated by the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Department, and had been
contracted to Florida State Thea Theaters
ters Theaters Inc.
Explaining the change, Beard
stated, It is becoming the stand standard
ard standard practice among big colleges
to turn over concessions to an out outside
side outside group who specialize in the
work. The feeling is more effi efficient
cient efficient handling is possible through
an outside group controlling the
concessions.
Beard commented further, We
feel Florida State Theaters Inc.,
being a large operator in the con concessions
cessions concessions field, will fit our needs
adequately.
The contract, which runs three
years, .was granted through bidd bidding.
ing. bidding. The amount was not dis disclosed.
closed. disclosed.
Recession? Not
For Engineers
By BILL DOUDNIKOFF
Gator Staff Writer
Somebody say recession? Engi Engineering
neering Engineering graduates get jobs.
In June of 1958, the College of
Engineering at the University of
Florida graduated 212 people with
bachelor degrees. Os these, ac according
cording according to Edgar W. Kopp, assis assistant
tant assistant dean of Engineering, all ex except
cept except five got jobs through the
schools placement service.
The graduates received an av average
erage average of four job offers each.
This was down from the average
of eight in June of 1957.
The averge offered salary was
$450 per month; however, the av average
erage average accepted salary was SSOO.
This average accepted salary
was approximately $25 above the
national average, stated the as assistant
sistant assistant dean happily.
The highest paying job was not
included in the averages. This
job paid a momentous sllsO per
month. This person is not the first
engineer to set foot on the' moon,
but. he is going a long distance
from Florida. This position is ab above
ove above the DEW-line in the frozen
land of the far North.
Hillel Services Tonight
The Hillel Foundation announ announces
ces announces the following weekend sche schedule
dule schedule of services: This evening
! at 7:30 pan. the Sabbath Eve
services, followed by Oneg
Shabbat and discussion groups.
Sunday. Lox and Bagel Brunch,
11 to 12:30 p.m.; Cultural Hour
with Dr. F. Hartmann speaking
on The International Scene;
Council meeting 6:30 p.m.; Suc Succoth
coth Succoth Services, 7:15 p.m.; Social
8 p.m.

Page 2

iThe Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 3, 1958

Centers List Weekend's Events;
SRA Plans Religion in Life Week

B(y JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Although Religion in Life
Week wont be rolling around for
another four months or so (Feb.
15-19), members of the Executive
Committee have already begun
scheduling activities for the week.
Committee members are Bob Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, Tami Cole, Lois Blanchard,
Lew Kapner, and John Strickland.
Anyone interested in working on
any of the various committees are
asked to apply in the SRA office
on the second floor of the Florida
Union.
Major business conducted at
the SRA cabinet meeting last night
was the election of a new presi president.
dent. president. Former president Dick At Atkinson
kinson Atkinson vacated the office during
the summer to return to the Navy
as a commissioned officer.
Hillers schedule for Sunday be begins
gins begins with the regular brunch from
Exec. Committee
Resets Religious
Post Deadline
Deadline for committee posts
for Rligion-in-Life Week, Feb.
15-19, has been extended by the
executive committee until 4 p.m.
Tuesday.
Applications are available in
the Student Religious Association
office, second floor of the Florida
Union. All applications will be
screened at the Tuesday meeting
of the executive meeting, when fi final
nal final committee posts will be nam named.
ed. named.
Early appointments named by
the executive committee this week
are: Marty Shapiro, discussion
chairman, and Jean Carver, pub publicity.
licity. publicity.
Members of the executive com committee
mittee committee for the annual religious em emphasis
phasis emphasis week include Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, Tami Cole, Bob Graham,
Lois Blanchard and Lou Kapner.
Dr. Charles McCoy, faculty advi advisor
sor advisor for the SRA, is also a mem member
ber member of the steering committee.
Classified
ATTENTION PEDESTRIANS
'56 Consul convertible for sale
by owner-cash for equity and
assume low payments. Frank
Townsley. FR 6-6203
GRIDLEY MUSIC CO. 1925 W.
Univ. Ave. FR 2-4032. Small
Studio Upright Plano in Good
Condition. $295. Practice Pianos
! $75 and Up.

STUDENTS
M ln
We Are Central Florida's
I Headquarters for I ;
PIPES fir TOBACCO
K Domestic and imported mm
BOOKS fir PERIODICALS |V
relating to college
E work or for entertain entertain'
' entertain' ( ment.
Q COME IN AND SEE US Q
We Welcome your Company
BOOK BOOK
1 block from Post Office
STORE Phone FR 2-4401 STORE

11-12:30. Dr, Frederick Hartman
will lead the cultural discussion,
The International Scene. ffte
council will meet at 6:80 fol followed
lowed followed by Israeli and social dancing
at 8:00.
Church services will be held at
9 a.m. at the Lutheran Student
Center; supper will be held at
5:30 and the evening meeting will
follow!. All students interested in
the choir are reminded oi the
weekly choir rehearsal at t p.m.
on Thursday.
Sunday at the Wesley Founda Foundation
tion Foundation follows the regular schedule
early service at 6:45, coffee at
9:30. seminars at 10 a.m. Morn Morning
ing Morning worship service is at 11 a.m.
All council members are reminded
of the regular meeting at 5.
Forum hour topic, Christianity
and Law, led by Steve Sessums
and Bob Parks.
Catholic masses will be held at
9, 10, and 11 a.m. at the J. J.
Finley auditorium.
Communion will be observed at
the Episcopal Center. Breakfast
and a Bible study class will fol follow.
low. follow. Morning prayer will be held
at 11 a.m.
The regular schedule will be
followed at the Baptist Student
Center fellowship from 9:45 a.
m. until 11 a.m. and from 6:15
p.m. to 7:80 p.m.
Presbyterian students are re reminded
minded reminded to meet at the Preeby Preebyterian
terian Preebyterian Center at 10:30 Sunday
morning to leave for church down downtown.
town. downtown. Vespers are held each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday night at 9:45.
Tom Williams. Danforth intern,
will lead Sunday nights
The Christian Way.
Hil-Top
Motor Court
3103 N.W. 13th Street
TU Phone FR 6-6760
'EYE' style is
'HIGH' style
for that im;tf
Gainesville
Opticians
I
# Prescriptions filled
# Glasses duplicated
805 W. Unb. FR 6-3446



'On The Riviera'
Danny Kaye comedy, On
The Riviera," will be ahown to tonight
night tonight at 7 and 9 p.m., and Sat-

"* * . '
i t tit
x s > ">/ /// w / yv yv.
. yv. -'MW
fpj||p gB jpjj| gi
I ,V' I ' r
LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
"Csinssville's Leading Jewelers"
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
0 i /;. . [ a
1 300 W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
"KEEPSAKE" 3 "CRESCENT"
"PRISM-LITE" "LADY CROSBY"
"CORONATION" "FAITH"
"GARLAND" "JABEL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
"LONGINES-WITTNAUER" "HELBROS"
"HAMILTON" "WALTHAM"
"EIULOVA" "ELGIN"
"BINRUS" "Ml DO"
"CROTON"

GO TO CHURCH SUHDAY
ENJOY A LEISURELY BREAKFAST BEFORE SUN. SCHOOL
AND TREAT YOURSELF TO A FULL COURSE
CHICKEN DINNER AFTER CHURCH SERVICES AT THE
SANDWICH PARK
S 1 Special Full Course Sunday Dinner $ 1
Chi I led Tomato Juice
Orange Juice or Fruit Cup
Two Pieces Premium Large Fried Chicken
Mashed Potatoes with Chicken Gravy or
French Fried Idahoes
! \
Creamed Peas and Mushrooms
Chilled Crisp Slaw Salad
with Preserved Watermelon
Hot Fresh Homemade Rol Is with Pure Butter
or Hush Puppies
Choice of Beverage
Choice of:
Egg Custard Pie-Chocolate Nut Ice Cream
Chilled Peach Short Cake
IT'S REALLY FINE FOOD AT THE N
SANDWICH PARK
520 SW 2nd AVENUE Open Til 1 a.m. Every Night
TAKE OUT SERVICE JUST DIAL FR 2-8211
| Chicken Box | Special Chicken Box Whole Fried Chicken
75* 95* *l i 0
EACH BOX CONTAINSFRENCH FRIES SLAW HUSH PUFFIES
Chicken fZtkt Chicken Slls Chicken Q.fZt
Sandwich Livers Giblet 09*

Slated In Fla. Union
urday at 7 p.m. in the Florida
Union Auditorium. Admission is
15 cents.

Weil Awards
Top Citation
To Wolfson
Dean Joseph Weil of the Col College
lege College of Engineering presented the
Whos Who in America Tenth
Biennial Citation for exceptional
educational philanthropy to the
Wolfson Family Foundation at a
banquet Saturday night In Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, during which Major Gen General
eral General John B. Medaris, command commanding
ing commanding general of the Army Missile
Command, denounced the trend
toward making education easier.
The presentation made by Dean
Weil was to Samuel W. Wolfson,
Jacksonville financier, in recogni recognition
tion recognition of the assistance furnished
by the Wolfson Foundation te
Jacksonville University. The car career
eer career and philanthropies of the late
David Wolfson, whose deep inter interest
est interest in young people led the organ organization
ization organization of the foundation, were re recalled
called recalled by the dean, who was his
personal friend.
General Medaris called for re reformation
formation reformation of educational stand standards
ards standards in three areas. The quality
of courses, the quality of teaching
and the quality of counseling .
A lackadaisical attitude on the
part of the public allowed public
schools to seek to make the ed educational
ucational educational process easier over the
last quarter of a centry. While
the objective may not have been
entirely mistaken, the methods by
which it has been pursued border
on the disastrous, he said.
Episcopal Schedule Set
The Episcopal University Cen Center
ter Center announces the following sche schedule
dule schedule of services for Sunday, Oct October
ober October 5: 8:30 a.m., Holy Com Communion;
munion; Communion; 9M5 a.m., Breakfast
and Bible Study; 11 a.m., Morn Morning
ing Morning Prayer and Sermon; 7:30 p.
m., Sunday Evening Program.

Members of the 1956 Mrs. University of Florida contest committee examine some of the 97 entry
forms submitted for the annual competition which began Wednesday night. Left to right are: JuHee
VreUand, Lavera Gatalo, Nancy Hayman (Chairman), Pam Cleveland, and Mary Dean Spencer.

Mrs. UF Contest
(Continued from Page ONE)
personality and poise Oot. 7 during
a tea in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union.
On the evening of the same
day," says Betty Haymsn, con contest
test contest director, the ladies will be
judged on beauty.
The winner will receive a trophy
and numerous gifts from Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville merchants. She will also
have her picture in the Seminole
and be featured in the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Parade.

12th Season Tuesday Night
Film Classics League Starts

Gainesvilles Film Classics Lea League
gue League begins its twelfth season Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday with free
showings of A Day at the Rae Raees
es Raees with the Marx brothers.
Two showings will be held eaoh
night at 7 and 9 in the J. Hiliis
Miller Health Center Auditorium,
where the 15 showings for the sea season
son season will be held.
Season tickets are $8.50, and
entitle foe holder to 90 admissions
to foe 16 programs, allowing for
guests.
Tickets will be on sale at the
Open House on Tuesday and
Wednesday and at the first mem membership
bership membership film showings on Oct. 91
and 22. Tickets may be purchased
directly or by mail from room
809 of foe Seagle Building. No
single admissions for individual
films will be sold.
Golf Teams Meet Mon.
All candidates for the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman and Varsity Golf Teams will
met in foe Florida Gym Recrea Recreational
tional Recreational Room on Monday at 7 p.m.
Bicycle Tags Available
Bicycle tags are now avail available
able available at foe Campos Police Sta Station
tion Station according to Desk 9ft.
Cross.
Sgt. Cross urged all indents
to pick their tags op as soon as
possible.

ENGLISH! ow triin engine EN OtlS W
Lucky Strike presents
THiNKLjSH
Ip I i | i
the funniest, easiest way yet to make money!
PUT IN A GOOD WORD AND MAKE *25!

I

The 1958-50 Film Classics sea season,
son, season, "oar greatest program,
according to Film Classics board
members, follows the following
schedule:
Oet. 31-22, Henry V, British
1945; Nov, 4-5, Mr. Mulots Holi Holiday,
day, Holiday, French 1962; Nov. 18-19,
Winterset, American 1936.
Dec. 2-8, The Ballet of Romeo
and Juliet, Russian 1954; Dec.
18-17, The Green Pastures, Am American
erican American 1936; Jan. 6-7, On The
Bowery, American 1966.
Jan. 20-21, Letters From My
Windmill, French 1954; Feb. 17-
18, All About Eve, American
1954; March 3-4, The Titan,
American 1950.
March 17-18, Open City, Ital Italian
ian Italian 1945; April 7-8, Flamenco,
Spanish 1954; April 21-32, Ditte,
Child of Man, Danish 1946; May
5-6, The Good Earth, American
1937; May 19-20, The Importance
of Being Earnest, British 1952.
WE HAVE
A New Addition To The Family
TO CELEBRATE
We Are Selling
TWO SPEED TAPE
RECORDERS
WHOLESALE ... $79.95
BELL RADIO $64.95
Come Celebrate With Us
at BELL RADIO
1711 NW Ist Ave F 2-2022
Right Behind The Cl

Speak English all your life and what does
it get you? Nothing! But start speaking
Thinklish and you may make $25! Just
put two words together to form a new (and
much funnier) one. Example: precision
flight of bumblebees: Swarmation. (Note:
the two original words form the new
one: swarm+formation.) Well pay $25
each for the hundreds and hundreds of

Get the genuine article
; I; I
Get the honest taste
of a LUCKY STRIKE
mrwmiikmmP

Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 3, 1938

2,000 Students Get Loans
From University Each Yeor

About 2,000 University of Flor Florida
ida Florida students each semester ob- 1
tain loans to help finance their ]
college educations. (
Mrs. Cris Dunlap, secretary of I
the Student Aid Councelor to the
Office of Student Personnel at the
university, advises the loan-seek- 1
ing students on which type of loan
would be best to meet their parti-
cular needs.
<
Most students applying tot 1
loans, says Mrs. Dunlap, need to ]
to borrow small amounts which
can be repaid during the same se semester.
mester. semester. In these cases short-term
to be repaid during the same 1
semester. A student may elect
to pay off the loan with one
payment at the end of the se semester,
mester, semester, or by making sev several
eral several payments during the semest semester.
er. semester.
For those needing larger
amounts, the long teifn loans are
available, Mrs. Dunlap explains.
These do not have to be paid
back as soon and the borrower
can even wait until six months af after
ter after he receives his degree to
make the first payment.
All student loans are adminis administered
tered administered by the Committee on Stu Student
dent Student Aid, Scholarships and A Awards,
wards, Awards, unless otherwise provided
for by the | terms and conditions
laid down by the donors of the
loan fund.
The Dean of Men is the chair chairman
man chairman of the committee, and the
prospective borrower is required
to appear before the Dean who
considers the applicants quali qualifications
fications qualifications for the loan.
$7,020 Grant Given
To Med School
A grant of $7,020 for the teach teaching
ing teaching of rehabilitation procedures
to medical students was announc announced
ed announced today by the College of Medi Medicine.
cine. Medicine.
1 The grant was made by the Of Office
fice Office of Vocational Rehabilitation
and will be administered by Dr.
Harriet E. Gillette, assistant pro professor'and
fessor'and professor'and chief of physical medi medicine.
cine. medicine.

UNIVERSITY RINGS
Three to Four Week Delivery
si extra Heavy wlf Phit Tax
*OA 00
ylSBaB Heavy Plus Tax
211 W. University Avenue

new Thinklish words judged bestand
well feature many of them in our college
ads. Send your Thinklish words (with
English translations) to Lucky Strike,
Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Enclose
name, address, college or university, and
class. And while youre at it, light up a
Lucky. Get the full, rich taste of fine to tobacco,
bacco, tobacco, the honest taste of a Lucky Strike.

To obtain a loan from the uni university,
versity, university, a student must have at
least a C average on aU work at attempted
tempted attempted since being at the insti institution.
tution. institution. In the case of long-term
loans, a co-signer of the note Is
required along with these letters
of reference.
Short term loans are usually
made without letters of reference
or a co-signer, and the student
can usually get the money in a
matter of hours. The interest on
these short-term loans is 2 per
cent of the amount borrowed. The
long-term loans draw interest at
5 per cent per annum, beginning
at the time the money is received.
During the 1957-58 school year,
there were 8,816 long-term loans
amounting to $318,401.88, and 403
short-term loans amounting to
$95,964.00. Compared to the 1956-
57 school year when 8,862 short shortterm
term shortterm loans amounting to $291,828
and 33; long-term loans amount amounting
ing amounting to $66,274, an increase of $66,-
568 is shown over one years time.

Business
Equipment Co.
COMPLETE UNI
OP
OFPICI MACHINES
ROYAL
llleclre-Standa rd Portable
Sa les-Serve-Rentals
FRenkiin 6-7456
505 S.W. 2nd Ave.

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

A welcome treat is in store for thou thousands
sands thousands of people in the Gainesville
area who have grown Weary of turn turning
ing turning on their television sets every night
only to be bored with the same an ancient
cient ancient westerns and class C myster mysteries.
ies. mysteries.
A wealth of education and enter entertainment
tainment entertainment awaits them when the Uni University
versity University of Florida begins its first ed educational
ucational educational television broadcasts Oct.
13. In addition to the regular
credit courses planned, the station
has slated a widely varied group of
other educational programs such as
Beyond the Headlines' and Boston
Symphony. *'
There can be no doubt of the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous advances in education which
will be made possible through educa educational
tional educational television in fact, it is second
only to the invention of the printing
press 500 years ago in its current and
expected impact on mass enlighten enlightenment.
ment. enlightenment.
The bright future of ETV can be
broken down into two very important
categories.
First, it will in effect open the
doors" of the University to thousands
of people who are unable to attend
college. The usual barriers of finan financial
cial financial problems, family obligations and
other reasons for which many are un unable
able unable to attend college are readily pen penetrated
etrated penetrated by the television beam.
The bread-winner can take a
course in college physics while he re relaxes.
laxes. relaxes. after dinner. His wife can learn
conversational French while she pre prepares
pares prepares the children for bed. And think
of the tremendous opportunity for ba babysitters.
bysitters. babysitters.
Testing centers will be established
where people tuning in on the credit

SOUNDS

Jazz Born From Civil War Chaos

By RICHARD CORRIGAN
Regardless of where our great greatgrandfather*
grandfather* greatgrandfather* came from, I
think its safe to say we all agree
the Civil War (or, if you prefer,
the War Between the States) left
the South in one Hell of a
Many of the Yankees who
were left down here after Lee
entrusted hi* sabre to Grant had
played in marching bands. And

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953- # 58
Member Associated Collegiate Press
ALLIGATOR to the official (Indent Mvififtr at the Vilmiltf
of Florida ud la faHiktl ararj Tuesday tad Friday Mnbf except taring
holiday*. vaeaUeas and anamination period*. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* enter entered
ed entered ae aeeond elaaa Matter at the United State* Feat Office at Gntneavllle. Florida.
Offlee* am located In Room* t. I*. and U In the Florida Union Beil ding basement
Telephone University es Florida FR *-, Ext. dW and refneat eHher editorial
offlee or hnalneea offlee.
Editor-ii>Chief Lee Fennell
<5
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arlene Alligood. executive editor; Pat Murphy, featuro editor; Jack Win Winstead.
stead. Winstead. sports editors Grace Hinson, society editor; BUI Poaks. Intramural
editor; Dee Naah, Stephanie Brodie, Barbara Jones and Marilyn Jerome, office
staff; Val Woathill, personnel secretary; Don Allen and Jerry Warriner, photo photographers.
graphers. photographers.
STAFF WRITERS
John Eagan. Gerry Katz, BUI Dowdnlkoff. Cathi Little. Rebel Levin, Ray
LdPantatne. Jins KaUlkaa. Dave Rnliigh, Carolyn Dart. Dan Dooley, Mary
Stain ton, Gloria Brown. Dick Corrigan. Fred Frohock. Bonnie Sharp. Warren
ifcnith. Bob Jerome. Dave Hamilton, Jane Parry, George Roberta. Andrew
McLeod, Jim Johnston. Keith Unger. Syd Echrioa, Dorothy stockbridge.
Ralph Kindred and Jaaa Carver.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Bateman, assistant business manager; Lois Adana, Office Manager;
Londra Hayes, National Advertising manager; Bill Clark, tubeeriptioa Man Manager;
ager; Manager; Bob Bnaoall. Circulation Manager; Ken Stanton, Ait Director; Merry
Carol Flick. Mary Shea. Janet Callahan. Office Staff; Phoebe Haven. Sub Subscription
scription Subscription staff; Fred Greene. John Minardi, Circulation staff; Jeff Brown.
Production aaaiatant; Dick King, Art assistant; Tony Bishop, Roddy Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, SaQy Casey. Alan Toth. Classified ad staff; Jo* Beekott, Don Mogtniey.
Terry Jones. George' Montlctno, Wayne Synstad, Roae Chadwick, Ron Jones.
Advertising staff.

[J, ir ; M,,.,,,,,' ,i ~ ls S.E. Ist Av. =jT
For the girls who care
about the clothes they wear
It's Ruddy's
on the south side of the Square.

Editorials

New Horizons

since they figured transportation
fare back home would be more
practical than trumpets, trom trombones,
bones, trombones, etc., they pawned their
instruments in little shops in cit cities
ies cities like New Orleans and Mem Memphis.
phis. Memphis.
Meanwhile the liberated slaves
wandered around exchanging
work songs and spirituals with
the vagabonds they met on the

Friday, October 3,1958

courses will be given periodic exami examinations
nations examinations on the subject. Upon satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory completion of the course, the per person
son person will receive credit hoursjust as
if he had been sitting in a classroom
all semester.
The local broadcasting tower will
cover a radius of 40 to 50 miles; and
a proposed hookup with Jackson Jacksonvilles
villes Jacksonvilles WFCT-TV furnish additional
thousands of people with the college
level programs.
The other and equally important
role of ETV lies with the rapidly ex expanding
panding expanding State Junior College pro program.
gram. program.
Top educators and administrators
in Florida have agreed that the only
way to cope with the mushrooming
college population is the establish establishment
ment establishment of strategically located junior
colleges throughout the state.
And this poses its own problem, for
there is a recognized lack of well-qua well-qualified
lified well-qualified educators on all levels.
As few would be satisfied to settle
for lower-than-necessary quality in
instruction, educational television
through a statewide microwave hook hookup
up hookup is the obvious answer.
Lectures by noted authorities in the
various academic fields could thereby
be broadcast into the classrooms of
colleges throughout the state to stu students
dents students who otherwise would not have
the opportunity to hear them.
And this would in no way supplant
the personal instructor-student re relationship,
lationship, relationship, for all colleges would have
the usual discussion sessions with lo local
cal local instructors. Rather, ETV would
offer a valuable addition to the class classroom
room classroom instruction and aid greatly to toward
ward toward keeping the junior colleges on &
high academic plane.

road. And they drifted into cities
like New Orleans and Memphis.
These Negroes had no formal
musical training. But they had
a heritage of African rhythms
and a temperament capable of
many shades of mood. (Once
again, regardless of your out outlook
look outlook on Little Rock, etc., it must
be conceded that the Negro cul culture
ture culture is a musical one: other otherwise
wise otherwise this little history could go
no further.)
So when the instruments left
the pawn shops and became part
of the colored sections of k .he
cities, their owners had no classi classical
cal classical background in music; but
they were musical. And they
played their instruments as no
one had before; with a husky,
vocal and deeply felt tone.
Each instrument had its coun counterpart
terpart counterpart in the person playing it.
The powerful sound of the trum trumpet
pet trumpet was akin to the preacher
in the church; the trombone be became
came became the deep response of the
menfolk; the clarinet, the high highpitched
pitched highpitched answer of the women.'
And the drums and banjos and
pianos were the clapping of big
black hands and the stomping of
worn heavy shoes.
New Orleans was a sociable
spot around the turn of the cen century,
tury, century, and every time there wt>s
a funeral or a dance or an event
of any kind there was music.
But then in 1917 the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Navy said too much
was going on in New Orleans. He
said all the mothers sons on
leave there might encounter
something horrible before they
had a chance to meet the Kai Kaiser.
ser. Kaiser. Storyville was put off li limits,
mits, limits, a lot of places that had
been living off the Navy closed
down, and a lot of musicians
were out of a job.
But Chicago was just a ride up
the Mississippi away, and the
people up there liked music. One
of the musicians who went up to
Chicago was a kid named Louis
Armstrong.

'Kinda' Takes the Sport Out of It'

IN AND AROUND

Unhappy? Take a Look ot Miami

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Florida students dont know
how well off they are.
Down at Miami, the univer university
sity university of fun and frolic according
to my catalog, they have done
away with politics.
At least the Florida type of
politics with party slates, groups
campaigning against each other,
active parleying for votes and
such.
It seems that like every type

of politics,, it
sometimes gets
a little dirty
and unfortun unfortunately
ately unfortunately at Miami
they decided it
was so dirty
they ought to
do away with
the whole
th i ng, lock
stock and bar barrel.
rel. barrel.

Levy

They booted out a Student
Body president last Spring and
a few of his cohorts for muddy muddying
ing muddying up the political waters and
as a result the University Ad Administration
ministration Administration decided it was time
to stop all active student poli politics.
tics. politics.
What Miami students and am ambitious
bitious ambitious politicos now come into
is an Undergraduate Associa Association.
tion. Association. No graduate students,
who make up the core of poli-

THE ICONOCLAST

When Bugged, Man, Go Third-Eye

By JOHN SEITZ
(Note: Psychologists and oth other
er other dome-dabblers may re-read
their favorite case history from
Kraft-Ebbing in lieu of todays
column.)
Even though our present so society
ciety society iB self-evidently one of
economic perfection, some of
us find enjoyment in the ave avenues
nues avenues of escape available to the
gentry, e.g., movies, financially
unattainable. Since fyour mind
costs nothing, one cheap way of
beating the escape merchants is
introspection; in the in-group
argot, When the Generalized
Other bugs you, man, go third thirdt/e.
t/e. thirdt/e.
Third-eyeism, also known as

going inside,
is self analy analysis,
sis, analysis, but in the
int e r e s t s of
pleasure rath rather
er rather than adjust adjustment.
ment. adjustment. It is, in
short, being
happy in your
sickness and
if you think
youre not sick,

SEITZ

you are.
Third-eyeism is a matter of
levels, in the parlance of its.
.practicioners. What these levels
are is not explicitly defined,
but rather they must be felt,
since words are somewhat in inadequate
adequate inadequate to describe them. Once
you go through the process,
however, the meaning will per perhaps
haps perhaps be more clear. A descrip description
tion description of the third-eye process will
possibly serve as a sufficient
explanation, and also, perhaps,
as a guide for the interested.
*
The best time to attempt to
go thirdeye is when you are
what the uninitiated call
blue; to the initiate, this
comes under the heading of
bugged. At first, it is advis advisable
able advisable to engage in self-pity for
a time, with particular accent
(xt those aspects of blueness
which make you quietly sad and,
to r degree, apathetic. At this
juncture, you can begin to go
third-eye by realising how very
nice it actually is to be sad. As

SEE NOW!
FLORIDA MOBILE HOMES
right across from Goinasvilla Drive-In on the Hawthorne Road
NEW & USED TRAILERS
WE CAN FINANCE
WE BUY b SELL USED TRAILERS
CALL FR 2-4120
- P" 1 1

tics at UF, are included in the
central organization.
*
Instead, the Undergraduate
Council, legislative branch, is
made up of one or more elected
representatives from each un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate school and college,
depending c.. its ize. The Coun Council
cil Council will also have one represen representative
tative representative each from mens and wo womens
mens womens groups, SRA, IFC, and
Panhell Council.
The Executive department
of the new student government
set up gets to be a branch
'of the Administrations Presi President
dent President Pearson. He gets to name
all of them, four students, two
student personnel staff mem members
bers members and three faculty. This
compared to the Officers of UF
SG, all elected by the students
themselves.
In addition, there are private
student governments for various
schools, even private honor sys systems.
tems. systems.
* *
Whether such an Ideal of stu student
dent student politics will spread to
other compusea remains to be
seen. Certainly if politics con continues
tinues continues as dormant as it k here
the Administration might decide
that representative, active poli politics
tics politics should make way for fa faculty
culty faculty supervised operations.
Certainly there are many areas

the sadness continues to grow
(dont worry, it will), each in individual
dividual individual will discover ways and
means of consciously, increasing
the sadness qualitatively and
quantitatively. Music is one of
the best. The thing on which
to concentrate, however, is en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the feeling of sad sadness.
ness. sadness. This is called second level.
Third level is a bit more com complicated,
plicated, complicated, since it calls for the
conscious realization of the fact
that you are enjoying the feel feeling
ing feeling of sadness, instead of mere
enjoyment of the feeling itself.
This process can continue re regressively
gressively regressively through higher and
higher levels in fact, as high
as you can go without getting
permanently bugged. Addi Additionally,
tionally, Additionally, relationships with oth others,
ers, others, actual and desired, can be
brought in, and the entire af affair
fair affair can be developed into a sort
of mental fugue.
Experienced third eyers find
that they can call up these mood
at will for extended periods. For
the amateur, several minutes is
the most that can be accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished at first. The neophyte will
learn to avoid one type of per person
son person known as the "mood break breaker,
er, breaker, vho can destroy an indi individual
vidual individual or group Gestalt merely
by being present. In general,
however, these are people whom
you have no desire to know
anyway, since they can never
be in-group.
* *
Third-eye also has its other
uses. It can, for example, in intellectuaiize
tellectuaiize intellectuaiize guilt feelings. Many
people have these felinga, but
find they can unbug them themselves
selves themselves by considering the feel feelings
ings feelings objectively, with reference
to their causes, internal and ex external,
ternal, external, and their effects on
the person.
Almost any feeling or emotion
can be subjected to third-eye,
and the results are unexpected
in many cases. One of the more
interesting aspects of third-eye
is that it is entirely conscious.
You know what you are doing
to yourself.
Serious practicionera of the
art and there are these

on this campus where the stu student
dent student could have a greater
voice, including several Admin Administration
istration Administration Committees which
would do well with added stu student
dent student representation.
But the question that really
faces us is not an extension of
students rights into these areas.
It is, rather, will the Admin Administration
istration Administration decide students cant
handle things for themselves
and further restrict our activity?
Miami has the long arm of
control everywhere, from pub publications
lications publications to activities of private
groups.
* *
It seems the student body isnt
considered as too mature an ele element.
ment. element. Thus when a crooked in incident
cident incident in politics comes up its
thought that to get to the root
of the problem is do away with
the thing that caused it.
Actually, nothing causes it but
the frailties of man. A little un unsportsmanlike
sportsmanlike unsportsmanlike conduct in sports
does not call for the abolish abolishment
ment abolishment of all such activity nor
does an Adams-Goldfine af affair
fair affair mean the fabric of Ameri American
can American politics is due for a dras drastic
tic drastic overhauling.
Yes, we at Florida dont know
how lucky we are sometimes.
But if we dont watch out, we
cam lose a great deal.

find that they have a better un understanding
derstanding understanding of others through
what they learn about them themselves.
selves. themselves. However, serious third*
eyteism is very difficult, since
it is analytic in another, more
clinical way. Here it is not so
much a problem of why you
do and feel certain things it
is the realization rather that
you always know why, and the
problem consists of finding out,
how much truth about yourself
you can stand. This treads on
dangerous ground, such as your
own ambivalence. Most people
who play with third-eye for fun
and games, however, never get
deep into the self-as-a-hero
concept, let alone past it, so
dont let this disturb you.
For the very jaded or very
interested (the*terms are co coextensive),
extensive), coextensive), there is what my
friend Peter Berg terms the
sicknic. This is not to be con confused
fused confused with the sicknik, which
is someone who is sick, sick,
sick and doesnt know it. A
sicknic, rather, is a gathering
of experienced third-eyers who
proceed, consciously, to build a
group Gestalt and then tread
heavily on the self-deceptions of
their fellow in-groupers. This can
be done without destroy 1n g
friendships if your in-group is
close enough so that you aH feel
that the Generalized Other is
outside.
Sicknics featured remarks
such as Dont you wish you
had a mother?, Why are the
scared people will think youre
gay?, and Don't think we dont
know about your long hair fe fetish.
tish. fetish. As you can see, the "sick "sicknic
nic "sicknic is not for the neophyte.
Actually, t h i r d-eyers feel
sicknics are healthy, In that
they manage to toughen you up
to face the Generalised Other,
and also relieve internalized fear
and tensions through brutal dis discussion
cussion discussion on them. One possible
drawback, however, is that a
session leaves you in such a
condition that you find that no noone
one noone matters to you except the
in-group.
I fear I must leave you now,
however. Ive got to analyze why
I wrote this column.

CAMPUS PATTERNS

You, the Voter, Will Cost
A Meaningless Ballot Oct. 9

By 808 PATERNO
Thursday, Oct. 9, you, the
voter, will cast a meaningless
ballot in the formal election of
twelve class officers.
Meaningless, first, because
the result of this election has
been pre-determined by politi political
cal political representatives of a few
large fraternities who are al allowed
lowed allowed the privilege of dictating
not only to a political party but
to every Florida Student as well.
A pathetic, applauding insult!

How else to
de s c ribe the
forthco m i n g
ELECTION?
What has hap happened
pened happened to our
once proud,
vigorous and
stimulating po political
litical political atmos atmosphere?
phere? atmosphere? Where
are the old ex experienced
perienced experienced lead-

. |B
PATERNO

ers, where are
the men of forsight, where are
the men with backbone?
A once healthy two party ays aystem
tem aystem is rapidly disintergrating
on our campus. Partly to blame
are a small group of large fra-j
temities so drunk with a self*
power that they freely dictate
to political party and student,
alike, always neglecting the na nature
ture nature of politics and the process
of compromise and co-opera co-operation.
tion. co-operation. So engrossed are they on
petty-conflict and strife that the
good of the whole is neglected
and forfeited.
* *
Partly to blame are the small
fraternities too spineless to band
together for their mutual be benefit.
nefit. benefit. So content are they to
scramble for the pittance and
remnants of the political pie
that they fail to realize the pow powerful
erful powerful and potent force which
they as a unit possess.
And mostly to blame are
you the unconcerned, uninterest uninterested
ed uninterested student who are now finally
reaping the fruit of your own
acquiescence. Only by your
continued indifference, election

FRIDAY OCT. 3
Wind Across the
Everglades
Burl Ives
Paradise
Lagoon
Kenneth Moore
SAT. OCT. 4
The Sheepman
Glenn Ford
Pal Joey
Frank Sinatra
SUN., MON. OCT. 5, 6
Indescreet
Cary Grant &
Inqrid Bergman
40 Guns
Barry Sullivan
TUES., WED. OCT. 7, 8
Missouri
Traveler
Brandon de Wilde
Disney's Perri
THURS., FRI. OCT. 9, 10
The Light in
the Forest
Fess Parker
The Safecracker
Roy Millond

fITTTTJ|*SMtH TODAY AND
KIIH I SATUR-DAY
:; ~~ ' r r '~
SUNDAY-'THI ONI THAT GOT AWAY"

after election after election,
could such a regretablc state
of affairs come Into existence.
The damage has been done.
In the coming election even
the right to protest is denied
you. The election is over be before
fore before its begun.
Let this election serve as a
reminder for the future. Voting
ia not a right but a privilege,
a privilege which can be pre preserved
served preserved ONLY by an interested,
informed and active electorate.
This election Is meaningless
also because the Student-body
Constitution denies class offic officers
ers officers any effective powers. These
positions terve no purposeful
function for the Florida student
and consequently the caliber of
candidates is often sub-stand sub-standard.
ard. sub-standard.
Two alternatives are appar apparent
ent apparent First, we might eliminate
these offices allocating the few
existing duties to normal Student
Government channels. An even
better solution, however, Is the
development of these offices
into an effective functioning
arm of Student Government.
This could be accomplished by
revising *nd broadening the lu*
ties and powers of class office
enumerated in the Student Body
Constitution.
It is also apparent that no
set of class officers, working as
autonomous units can effecuate
a worthwhile program. There
must be greater co-operation and
integration between class offic officers
ers officers and the administrative or organs
gans organs of Student Government.
This program meritc serious
consideration from the newly
elected class officers and the
president of our Student Body.

mma
NOW SHOWING
HORROR!
EuaSw ecTura pmmtt l
jpat CMtru AMI
POMW
HE SMLTS OUTER
HORRORAMAI
REVENGE
FRANKENSTEIN^
TECHMCOtOt* COLUMBIA MCTURt U
STARTS SUNDAY
"DAMN
YANKEES"



Feorless Fosdick says:
I'm not only Fearless but after last week I'm
speechless.
So many folks have come into the place this
past week that I believe there is a good reason
for it. I want to make things even better and
have been dreaming up all kinds of ideas to
* make you like us even more.
As the DRUNK said when he stepped into the
elevator shaft "watch out for that first step it
a big one.
Watch out for next weeks announcement
is a big one.
THE VARSITY
Where Friends Meet"
Across From Campus Goto
*
DOVE SEASON OPENS
1 SATURDAY
Make Our Store Your
Headquarters For
Hunting and Fishing Needs
i ,' ; j 'j ;
4 j
%emUwlott \
SHOTGUN SHELLS |f|ppi^r
PLENTY OF POWERI I
LIGHTNING SPEED! I £%
PERFECT PATTERNS! 1
| POWER to reach out and fold r
| SPEED that gives you extra I
PERFECT PATTERNS with no MU
"holes" or thin areas through
which game may escape. Vr
EXCLUSIVE FEATURES that
We have a fresh supply of
Remington "Express" and
not get yours now! I
Remin&ton I
#Pi!)
I "Expr#," Shor Shot" and "Klan- I
u W. M bor" or* Reg. U.S. Pol. Off. by Rm*
s"*' Kr m Migton Armi Company, Inc
J B/MIRJD
[hardware CO.
j ! II > I
i si ist st:
NE Corner of Square
TAKE A HOLIDAY
FROM THE CAMPUS
{ CROWDS
Enjoy A
Soda Break or A
! ==?
Mid-day Snack
i
IN THE COOL, QUIET
ATMOSPHERE OF THE
HOLIDAY INN
RESTAURANT
% MILE SOUTH OF GIRLS DORMS
ON HIGHWAY 441

UF Professor Helps Train
Navy Nuclear Ship Officers

When the worlds first nuclear
powered merchant ship, the "NS
Savannah," put to sea, a Univer University
sity University of Florida professor will reap
a great deal of satisfaction from
having assisted in training her of officers.
ficers. officers.
Prof. John C. Reed, head of the
Universitys Mechanical Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Department, is serving as
chief consultant for the nations
first full scale training center
for prospective officers for nuc nuclear
lear nuclear powered ships.
This Summer Redd aided in the
establishment of the training cen center
ter center at Lynchburg, Va., home of
the atomic energy division of Bab Babcock
cock Babcock & Wilcox Co., one of the
nations leading nuclear engineer engineering
ing engineering firms.
Prior to his appointment as chief
consultant for the training pro program,
gram, program, Reed spent six weeks ill
the companys reactor design sec section,
tion, section, where his principal work con consisted
sisted consisted of designing "cans, as the
containers for the reactor fuel el elements
ements elements are known. Several pro prototypes
totypes prototypes were made, tested, and
compared with theoretical calcu calculated
lated calculated behavior.
The $150,000 training program
provides for an initial class of 35
to 50 men, whose strenuous 15
month schedule begins this week.
Spokesmen for the Babcock &
Wilcox Co. said the company
hopes to train officers for the en-
Farris Named
To ROIC Staff
. J --
Col. Glenn A. Farris, West
Point graduate and former West
Point Instructor, assumed the post
of professor of military science
and tactics in the Army ROTC
unit at the University of Florida
this week.
Farris succeeded Col. Marvin
A. Kreidberg who was assigned
to Rangoon, Burma as a military
attache.
Col. Farris came here with his
family from France where he was
on duty in the Supreme Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters of the Allie Powers in Europe.
Before going to Europe he was
a member of the Joint Staff in
Washington. Col. Farris comman commanded
ded commanded the 34th Infantry Regimental
Combat Team of the 24th Infan Infantry
try Infantry Division in Korea. He was
seriously wounded in th European
Theater of World War II while
commanding a battalion of the
66th Infantry Division.
Col. Farris attended the Infan Infantry
try Infantry School, Commarid and Gener General
al General Staff College, the Armed Forc Forces
es Forces College and the NATO Defense
College.. He also did a year of
postgraduate work abroad before
World War H, and has taught at
West Point and at the Infantry
School in Fort Benning, Ga.
Col. Kreidberg will receive or orientation
ientation orientation and training from the
Department of the Army in Wash Washington
ington Washington before assuming his post
in Burma.
1250 Freshmen
Take AFROTC
A record [breaking 1250 fresh freshmen
men freshmen enrolled in the Air Force
ROTC program at the University,
joining the past number of 520 ca cadets
dets cadets to form the 150th Cadet Wing.
This total almost doubles the
amount of students registered in
AFROTC last fall and is the larg largest
est largest freshmen military class ever
assembled at the University of
Florida. V
The incoming cadets, making up
over 65 per cent of the total en enrollment,
rollment, enrollment, are almost as strong in
numbers as the entire AFROTC
Cadet Wing last year.

KfiDL KROSSWORD No. 3
H T5 [3 R WKKs |6 J 7 Is Ho In
ACROSS DOWN 1 2 H
1. Symposia 1. Kools come
5. A companion ***' 12 4
for ham. ,iie wlth
9. Literary effort 2. Exceed .- __
on a towel l. Victoria 15 |H
12 liv U lL y 4. An Egyptian |
1> wi ler rr- To 20
"'Kb. §. She. French *
14. Slant lor The lews* ___ __
arbitrator acorer wins -. 22 23
15. Cock-and-bull- 7. PUy 71 ARE YOU KODL
ET" n ENOUGH TO s
11 KRACK THIS?*
19. With Kools words)
your throat the way
21. Mias Millay 11. Double In J 5 31 32 33
U. Piece of music IS. Biblieal dty 27 28 29 W
requiring study? 20. Classical
24. What the crowd dance tune
leu out 22. Mias Frauds 34
sarsiw. <***- Sr sns* sttsoWbJi
26. Creditor (abbr.) 2*. The tpbaeca la 36 37 J |Mi
27. What you do Kool is | _____ _____ ____
after 4 hour* on n Usually, when 7T i TT* 44 I
a last horse ldd 4 43 I
SO. Decorate youre
x
s:-
Ip" :g / SwHoli fen IIOIS )fM
*Wse-iW~ ( 40 Eisn sh IB
... i s KQDL p-Ws^Nj
What a wonderful difference when you
twitch to Snow Fresh KOOL! At once |f
your mouth feela dean and cool ...
,in araokinf. Smoke KOOL ... with iF&TmmiTw
fresher taste til through the day! \ 1 §3 """JJJi
CkwsL framm |L
kool aivte you a choiceKteuLA*... 1/7 \j
Off KING SIZE WITH FILTER I y V %
teas, Bnwaa WllliassaseTeeecoaCan. awlLs*- *

IMS, Inn WUUMMB Mm* Cmn-

tire proposed nuclear powered
merchant fleet. A second class is
expected to follow the first one
in four to six months.
In addition to training officers
for the "NS Savannah" and other
ships, the instructional program
will also train Coast Guard and
Merchant Marine Academy offic officers.
ers. officers. Instruction will be handled
largely by men with teaching ex experience
perience experience who developed the nu nuclear
clear nuclear power plant for the mer merchant
chant merchant ship.
Prof. Reed, who has returned to
his duties at the University, will
continue to serve as chief consult consultant
ant consultant dh the project. v
Thg training program will range
from basic physics through radia radiation
tion radiation monitoring and shipboard op operation
eration operation of the nuclear reactor.
Upon completion of the training
course, the ships officers will be
licensed by the Atomic Energy
Commission as nuclear reactor
operators.
Gl Insurance
Not Re-opened
GI life insurance has not been
re opened for veterans who al allowed
lowed allowed their term policies to laps
after World War H, the Veterans
Administration said yesterday.
The statement was prompted by
many inquiries from World War
II veterans seeking to get back
their long lapsed National Serv Service
ice Service Life Insurance (NSLI) term
policies, J. E. Gum, officer in
charge of the Gainesville VA Of Office
fice Office explained.
News of a Congressional bill
containing an amendment which
would have provided for a general
re opening of NSLI to World
War H veterans was widely cir circulated
culated circulated in mid August, Gum ad added.
ded. added.
But, Gum emphasized, the bill
was later changed to eliminate
the NSL re-opening provision.
Sarvi Reassigned
A* ROTC Instructor
SFC James A. Servi was re reassigned
assigned reassigned this fall as Senior ROTC
instructor at the University of Flo
ida.
Servi returned last May from
Seoul, Korea, where he com completed
pleted completed a years assignment as
small arms supervisor. He had
previously been stationed &t the
University of Florida for two
years.
In his 14 years of military ser service,
vice, service, he has collected five de decorations
corations decorations and awards in the Am American,
erican, American, European, Asiatic and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Theatres.
Education Group
Holds First Meet
The Alpha Phi Chapter of Pi
Lambda Theta, educational honor
and professional association for
women, began the season With a
business meeting last Saturday.
President Joan Carey called for
the committee reports from the
various chairmen. Plans were
made for the future meetings. The
chapter will [ meet again this
month.

LOOK
your very best i£yj|fln|jgV
MARY LEE'S
BEAUTY SALON 4
1636 W. University Ave. '/ ffgfr

Orange Peel Set
For Distribution
By National Firm
The Orange Peel has been se selected
lected selected as one of 27 college humor
magazines to be offered for na national
tional national distribution by Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate Publications of New York and
Los Angeles. Some other school
publications included in this selec selection
tion selection are those of Harvard, Prince Princeton,
ton, Princeton, Yale, Dartmouth, Cornell, and
Columbia.
Since this fall will be the first
season of Intercollegiate Publica Publications
tions Publications sales efforts, the market will
be limited to the smaller Eastern
colleges producing no humor ma magazines
gazines magazines of their own. Eventually,
Intercollegiate Publications plans
to expand to national coverage.
A preliminary order for 25 full
year subscriptions has already
been placed with the Orange Peel.
The balance of orders, expected
to reach 75, is expected within
a week.
Rehearsals Open
For Music Dept.
Christmas Show
Rehearsals tor The Christmas
Oratorio of Saint Saens were
started last week by the Choral
Union of the University Depart Department
ment Department of Music, Elwood Keister,
University students, faculty and
townspeople are taking part in this
presentation which will be given in
collaboration with the University
Symphony Orchestra. Interested
singers may join the group by at attending
tending attending Monday evening rehear rehearsals
sals rehearsals from 7 to 9 in the music
building on campus.
U of F Prop Club
Plans Fall Meet
The Propeller Club will hold its
initial fall meeting on Tuesday
October 7, at 8 p.m. in Room 18,
Matherly Hall, announced Laurie
Truscott, president elect for the
coming year.
Dr. Bradbury, faculty advisor,
will outline this years program
and special events. All officers,
other than president, who is voted
for at the end of each year, will
be elected at this meeting.
Color slides of last years field
trip to the port of Jacksonville will
be shown by Jerry Cordray at
the meeting.
All students interested in trans transportation
portation transportation or foreign trade are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to this meeting.
Open House and Party
Highlight 1 UWC Meet
The University Womens Club
plans an open house, a get getacquainted
acquainted getacquainted party for faculty wives
and women members of the facul faculty
ty faculty staff, Monday, Oct. 6, at the
Clubhouse, 23 Street, Newberry
Road.
The plans call for a morning
party from 10 until 11:30 a.m.
and an afternoon party from 3 un until
til until 4:30 p.m.
Hostesses for the open-house
will include members of the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Board, the program com committee,
mittee, committee, the social committee, as
well as other club members.

Union Office Space Crowded

By BETTY HENDRY
Gator Staff Writer
The truth is, I hope the crowd crowded
ed crowded office situation gets worse. It
is a good sign of growth in acti activities
vities activities its a healthy sign, ac according
cording according to Joan Coachran, Acting
Director of the Florida Union.
The office space is crowded at
the Florida Union. There appears
to be no let up in the situation.
Vice President of Student Gov Government,
ernment, Government, Emory Weatherly, said
a new Florida Union is the ans answer
wer answer to the crowded condition.
Miss Cochran said, In the
past, whenever new office space
became available, it was immed immediately
iately immediately filled. She does not fore foresee
see foresee any signs of the situation be being
ing being alleviated.
Last year, the Florida Union
conducted a survey to discover
the needs of various campus or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. Many of these organ organizations
izations organizations need office space. As a
result of this survey, Room 314 is
designated as general office for
organizations.
Provide Office Equipment
According to plan, this office
will furnish typewriters, mail ser service,
vice, service, telephone service, ditto ma machines,
chines, machines, and filing space. It will
also provide regular afternoon
hours. Ron Cacciatore, Secretary
of Organizations, is in charge of
the plans for this room.
At the present, Room 314 is oc occupied
cupied occupied by the Secretary of Or Organization,
ganization, Organization, Student Traffic Court,
Secretary of Labor, the Football
Pre-Med Group To Meet;
The first meeting of Pi Mu,
pre-medical society will be held
Monday night, October , at 7:80
p.m. in room 112 of the medi medical
cal medical science building.

SILVERMAN'S j
MEN'S SUITS
lj 1 I f
"IVY" NATURAL SHOULDER STYLING!
DACRON-COTTON BLENDS!
. 'I:;' J I :
WASH-WEAR CONSTRUCTION!
GROUP 1 GROUP II
Assorted Group Char., Grey, Assorted Selection Dacron
Med. Grey, Neat Stripes, Solid _ , ,
Cotton Cords Included. Reg. 34.9 J
Color Poplins. Reg. 39.95
$29 95 $24"
SPECIAL GROUP
SPORTCOATS:
"IVY STRIPE" silk blends, cotton cords, linen weaves.
, : | x '* J :
I rridescent cotton and many other fabrics.
Assorted sizes and patterns.
T* sl/99
$26.95 I
SLACKS SPORT SHIRTS
Ivy Styled. Dacron-Cotton Cords, t Assorted Group. Short Sleeves
Poplins, Qugra Weave and Many |vy Button Down Included. S.-
Others. Wash-Wear Construe- |_ R g g 395
tion
$7 95 $259
2 PRS. 15.00 2 PRS. 5.00
; 1 |. 1 ,, 1 I 0
THONG-STYLED-ALL RUBBER SANDALS j
1.00 Pe r P ir
' I'.'-''! f [
. t v''' .; \ f
ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT CREDIT PLAN. j j
SilvehmanZ
"THC MAN'S STORE"
206 West University Avenue Phone PR 6-1502

Seating Committee, and part of
the Gator Growl Committee. The
main office of the Gator Growl
is Room 310.
Room 310 was formerly occupi occupied
ed occupied by the Traffic Court. The plan
is that after Homecoming, when
the Gator Growl no longer re requires

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 3,1958

Boyd's Barber Shop
228 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
=^B=sssassxssssssasssmmpsasstmsm' ;j r n i
Mac Sez:
Yous'e Guys and Dolls 'Jllafll
sure must like our food. JL
And don't think we A
don't appreciate it. |
Just you keep a coming I
and if there is no room, 1 I
just waitit's worth it,
or better yet come early. Kxf
Close: 7 p.m. and Sundays
Wonder House gff
Restaurant If
Back es Sears Roebaek 1 f
14 S.W. Pint Street
----

quires requires the office space, the Traf Traffic
fic Traffic Court and the Secretary of
Labor will move back to Room
310.
Plana will be under way aa aoon
as possible to prepare Room 314
for use by various student Orga Organizations.
nizations. Organizations.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 1, 1958

Page 6

KIT KAT
T RESTAURANT
H" I-
Dining & Dancing
Nightly
i except Sunday
4560 N.W. 13th STREET
Phones FR 2-9154 or FR 6-7859

It/ifa**'
Â¥ 84th ANNIVERSARY
SALE
MEN'S SHOP (9^
famous make
SPORT COATS
REC. 29.95-33.50
SALE 24.99
Smart wools or cotton blazer types.
Stripes, checks, plaids and solids.
A good chance to buy that sport s
coat at budget prices. |,
tREG. 21.95-29.95
SALE 16.99
The latest college style In finely
tailored car coats, Imported cotton
Bljockorta
! MEN'SStreet Floor
. <*L. |

FOR THE SPACE AGE
.'. .
Systems in tlie -A-ir

, c ;*.*
j,' I
,v : .: :

HC Movie, F-Book Budget
Discussed in Exec Council

(Continued from Page ONE)
Student Body President Tom
Biggs appointed a committee to
study the advantages of joining
the United States National Student
Association, *an organization of
college" and universities.
Cliff Landers reported on his
trip to the United States Student
Cong Tess at the University of Ohio
as an official observer from U.P.
His chief responsibilities were
to observe the functions of the
USNSA and to investigate certain
charges that have been made ag against
ainst against it.
Landers stated that certain
charges had been made about UN UNSNSA
SNSA UNSNSA primarily in a pamph-

let written by J. P. Matthews that
the USNSA was a "Communist
Front Organization" and that it
was also filled with radicals
and "extremists.
J. P. Matthews was later broug brought
ht brought before the McCarthy hearings
where he failed to produce any
proof of his accusations and also
refused to reveal where he got his
information and who backed the
pamphlet, stated Landers.
Landers went on to say that in
his opinion the USNSA is no more
radical than any other organiza organization
tion organization and there is no basis to the
accusations.
Among the advantages in join joining
ing joining the USNSA, stated Landers,
are the research grants provided
by the organization as a sounding
board for problems and yearly
seminars.
The USNSA consists of over 400
schools and 100,000 individuals,
and dues for a school of over
10,000 is SIBO a year, according to
Landers. The Executive Council
Committee will investigate the ad advantages
vantages advantages of joining the organiza organization
tion organization more fully before a decision
is made on the subject.
1958 MC Chosen
For Gator Growl
(Continued From Page ONE)
the public speaking field. He MCd
many service shows at Ft. Bragg,
N. C. and other army posts. Fol Following
lowing Following his return to Miami in 1946
Shulenberger resumed his active
role as public speaker and MC.
200 Appearances a Year
Since 1946, he has averaged ov over
er over 200 appearances a year before
civic clubs, trade associations,
and conventions.
The Key West CVizen has
called him "The Original Good
Humor Man, and "The Miami
Daily News, labeled him "The
Talkingest Man in Town, for his
feat of averaging four appearan appearances
ces appearances a week as master of ceremon ceremonies
ies ceremonies and speaker.
The former University student
was quite active in the public eye
while he was attending here. He
was a member of the Florida
Players and a member of the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council.
With all this public speaking,
Shulenberger still has time to ap appear
pear appear frequently as panelist on the
television show, "My Great
Date. in Miami.
UF JMBA Rejects Move
To Bar Negro Membership
(Continued From Page ONE)
yre for screening members was
tabled on a motion by Student
Body President Tom Biggs, who
is a senior law -tudent.
The action occured during a
two-hour, membership-only meet meeting
ing meeting in the law school courtroom.
The motion to alter the mem membership
bership membership procedure oould not be
brought to a vote because it had
not been mentioned at a previous
meeting as required by tfce con constitution,
stitution, constitution, but the tabling of the
proposal had the same effect as
defeating tt.
Registration Starts
A a pre medical and pre-dental
students should register with the
Pre professional Counseling Of Office,
fice, Office, Monday through Friday,
in Room 128, Flint Hall. Dead Deadline
line Deadline for preprofessional registra registration
tion registration is Oct. *4.

Hospital Crews
Get Orientation
For Two Weeks
A two-week orientation session
for worker* in the University of
Floridas Teaching Hospital and
Clines began Wednesday for some
88 new employees.
Reporting were nurses, nursing
assistants, clerks, Central Supply
personnel and operating room tech technicians.
nicians. technicians.
Heading the two-wek orienta orientation
tion orientation program are Miss Nancy
Rood, director of Nursing Services
and Miss Lucille Mercadante, as assistant
sistant assistant director of Nursing Ser Sersisfant
sisfant Sersisfant director of Nursing Ser Services.
vices. Services.
Pulpose at the orientatin pro*
gram is to acquaint them with the
philosophy and objectives of the
Health Center and the teaching
hospital and clinics and proce procedures
dures procedures which will be used.
The teaching hospital and di dimes
mes dimes are scheduled to open for the
admission of patients Monday,
Oct. 20.
Gator Guard Led
By Philip King;
Others Named
Gator Guard, Army ROTC pre precision
cision precision drill team, will be com commanded
manded commanded this year by Cadet Ist
Lt. Philip A. King, Hialeah, ac according
cording according to Guard Advisor Capt.
Frank R. Simmons.
Other officers will include Cad Cadet
et Cadet 2nd Lt. Robert J. Read, execu executive
tive executive officer, Key West; 2nd Lt.
Walter L. Swain, first platoon lea leader,
der, leader, Miami; and Lt. Donald Mc-
Creary, training and operations
officer, Tallahassee.
Frank E. Yon of Gainesville,
outgoing commander, was recent recently
ly recently named First Battle Group Com Commander
mander Commander for the current semester.
Gator Guard will perform this
year at the FloridaLSU football
game,, the New Orleans Mardi
Gras and one of the larger an annual
nual annual state festivals, King said.
Coeds Get WAF ROTC
Freshman, sophomore and
junior coeds interested in the
AFROTC WAF Cadette leader leadership
ship leadership program should contact
Capt. Katherine Lewis at the
campus military building or Ca Cadette
dette Cadette 2nd Lt. Nancy Hamilton,
1620 B W. University Avie.
SPECIAL
STEAKS
SmaH T-Bone $1.45
Large T-Bone .....$1.85
Large Sirloin $ 1.85
Large Club . . . .$1.85
FRIED CHICKEN .SI.OO
FRIED SHRIMP
4 ...SI.OO 6 ...$1.25
8 ..$1.50 ti ..$1.85
REGULAR DINNERS .85c
BUSINESS LUNCH ...65c
AT THE
TOWER I
HOUSE
210 E. University Avenue
Recommended By:
Duncan Hines
"Adventures in feed eating"

The march of electronics teto the Space Age is being quickened
as a result of Hughes work in airborne electronics systems.
One such development is the Hughes Electronic Arma Armament
ment Armament System, which pilots high-speed jet interceptors *o
enemy targets, launching Hughes air-to-air guided missiles,
and flies the plane home. Even more sophisticated Electronic
Armament Systems completely outstrip those presendy re released
leased released for publication.
Working on space satellites, Hughes engineers are active
in the preliminary design of guidance and control systems,
communication and telemetry systems, sensing devices using
infrared, optical and radar techniques.
WMm mi rfiffl
>v : -** ijjij
Data Praeaasara. which monitor hundreds of aircraft and store the
information for high-speed assignment of defense weapons,
comprise one part of an advanced Hughes ground defense system.
numbers of our staff wM conduct
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
DECEMBER 1
For interview appointment or informational literature
consult your College Placement Director.
O *. wshh msssso aawuw

Student Injured in Campus Bike Accident

(Continned From Page ONE)
Richard Donald Giddens, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Clewiston.
Giddens was traveling at 20 miles
an hour and he said because of
the darkness he did not see the
bicycle until it was too late to
avoid a collision. However, he
was able to slow the car down
before the impact.
The bicycle hit the left front
fender of the car and Gramling
was thrown clear. He was rushed
to Alachua County Hospital with a
broken nose, a serious cut on his
left leg which required 10 stitches,

GAINESVILLE FILM CLASSICS LEAGUE
, a *
takes special pleasure in announcing its
Twelfth Anniversary Program
15 OUTSTANDING
AMERICAN & FOREIGN FILMS
to b shown at the University of Florida's
J.HILLIS MILLER HEALTH CENTER AUDITORIUM
are stared Tuesdays and Wednesdays throughout the schol year
BEGINNING THIS COMING TUESDAY
AND WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1 & 2
WITH A
"Open" HOUSE"
movie classic,
"A DAY AT THE RACES"
with the MARX BROTHERS
(two showings each evening at 7 and 9) ~,j
ATTENDANCE AT THE 14 SUBSEQUENT FILM SHOWINGS
WILL BE POSSIBLE BY
SEASON OR SEMESTER MEMBERSHIP
TICKET ($3.50 or $1.75) ONLY.
Each $3.50 ticket entitles owner to 20 ADMISSIONS
for HIMSELF OR GUEST (17 Vic per admission!)
YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS THIS YEAR!
AMONG FILMS SELECTED FOR SHOWING THIS
YEAR ARE INCLUDED:
HENRY V With Lawrence Olivier
WINTERSET Pulitzer prize play with Burgess Merideth
THE BALLET OF ROMEO AND JULIET Bolshoi Ballet . Prokofiev's
Music.
THE TITAN Flaherty's life of Michelangelo
OPEN CITY Critic's prize film with Anna Magnani
THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST the British and Oscar Wilde
ALSO, SHORT FILMS WITH
W. C. FIELDS, CHAPLIN, BENCHLEY, COLETTE, PABLO CASALS .

a broken finger and numerous
bruises and scratches. Hospital of officials
ficials officials said he would probably be
released today.
Damage to the car was esti estimated
mated estimated at sls, and the basket was
torn from Gramlings bicycle.
University Police Chief Audie
Shuler said that all police offi officers
cers officers have been ordered to strictly
enforce all traffic regulations to
avoid accidents in the future.
Violations to be closely watch watched
ed watched will include: bicycles traveling
the wrong way on one-way streets
failure of bicycles and cars to
come to a full stop at stop streets,

Information resulting from Hughes study in the fields of
air-to-air and ballistic guided missiles is presendy paying
dividends into the fund of space knowledge.
Hughes engineers have developed space hardware using
high-reliability wire wrapping to replace soldered connec connections
tions connections and miniaturized cordwood circuit modules to al allow
low allow high component density.
The advanced nature of Hughes electronic systems in
the air, on the ground, and for industryprovides an ideal
growth environment for the graduating or experienced
engineer interested in building rewarding, long-range pro professional
fessional professional stature.
' ~w< wjj|" ;
$ KMjjre
'i' Vi,m 9
* A
CavacKart which provide for electrical, rather dun mechanical
tuning of circuits, are being produced by Hughs* Produce, the
commercial activity of Hughes.
tke Wats lender m edxmmd dm iwto
HUGHES
L.
HUHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY
Cither City, B Sepmdo,
Fullerton and Los Angeles, Cdjfnmh

speeding by all vehicles, and fail failure
ure failure to have bicycles equipped with
a headlight and rear reflector lor
night driving.
All violators will be required to
appear before the Student Traffic
Court where the minimum fine for
conviction is $5.
Any violation of a traffic re regulation
gulation regulation which will endanger el*
ther an automobile driver, bicy bicycle
cle bicycle rider or pedestrian will result
in a summons for the guilty per person
son person involved, said Chief Shuler.
I am sure that all accidents can
be avoided if the students and
faculty will cooperate with us.



H Mural Madness
"j i
Splish-Splash Is Vogue,
As Intramurals Begin
By BILL PEAKS
Alligator Intramural Editor
Well, theyre off and running again or rather
splashing, I should say; water basketball, a great sport
... to watch!

No kidding, I saw some of the
games played Tuesday, and you
can bet I was glad I was watch watching
ing watching and not playing. I understand
the University employs a man
just during water basketball to
drag the bottom of the pool for
lost fraternity men. Dont judge
this friendly game by what I say,
though l'm just chicken.
Seriously all the noise and yell yelling
ing yelling over the Big Gator Pond
is Just the announcement of the
beginning of another successful
year of Intramurals at the Uni University
versity University of Florida. The hows and
whys of this Intramurals Program
will be given a little farther down
the column for those that dont
know, but first we should say a
little more about that Sport of
Sports, water basketball.
As was to be expected, the
Snakes and the Theta Chis are
both looking good as the season
gets off to a wet start. Unfortun Unfortunately,
ately, Unfortunately, we wont have the final re results
sults results erf this good natured, friend friendly
ly friendly water game with its splashing,
biting under-water, kickings and
spotted drownings, before this of offering
fering offering (?) goes to press; however,
these two look good enough right
now to put trophies in their cases,
while the Delts and Pi Lams in
the Orange League and the Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chls in the Blue League look
good for second, with possibly an
outside chance for first. With
games still to be played, it is real really
ly really too soon to say for sure.
Sports for all and All for
Sports . Thats what they say.
.over there in Room 229 of the.
.Florida Gym and believe it or.
.not, this moto speaks the truth,
.for University of Florida Intra-.
.murals. Beginning in the em-.
.bryonic stage way back in 1910,.
,th Murals Department has be-,
.come one of the most outstand-.
.ing of its kind in the country. ..
Headed by Spurgeon Cherry,
who took over the reins back in
47, the Intramurals Department
has offered season after season
of unequaled sports participation
for all good Gators, plus various
faculty, events. Cherry himself a
graduate of the Florida Intramur Intramurals
als Intramurals program, has long been an
advocate of more active partici-
KODLANSWB*
ItlqibleltimleirUslelt a
Ipl I IbMRIEIGI i ISTtIr A R
i l
Illeldmlelllelesllly
Swtfch -from Mots
4o Snow Fresh KQDL

The
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS OF GAINESVILLE
Meeting for worship; closses for children
Sunday 11:00-12:00 116 Florida Union
Visitor* Always Welcome
il

'll* t* 1 fastest i4wdof)irts in tfcewMld!
Old Spice Stick Deodorant is built for speed. Plastic
case ia applicator. Nothing to take out, no push-up, /) / CO
push-back. Just remove cap and apply. Prefer a spray? f [JiSyw /l i/*/)
Old Spice Spray Deodorant dries twice as fast as other
sprays! Choose stick or spray...if its Old Spice, cuillTrtki
its the fastest, cleanest, easiest deodorant ,qq HUITON
yen eaa nae. ...., Each J. >luimt w
f j GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
' ** Jj '' : ;

pation on the part of the students
in Intramurals, and when he was
appointed head of the department
he proceeded to put many of his
ideas into action the result of
which can be seen easily enough
today.
Coach Cherry, as he is called
by some, has in the past held two
of the highest offices in college
Athletics. He is past president of
the Florida Association for Health,
Physical Education and Recrea Recreation,
tion, Recreation, past and National Chairman
for the College Intramural Group.
With all modesty, Cherry will
tell you that it is the students
working for the Intramurals De Department,
partment, Department, and not himelf, who are
responsible for its success each
year. Truly there is much stud student
ent student contribution within the mural
circle, and it is almost certain
that Intramurals could not func function
tion function a- it does without them. But
it is hard to imagine such a man
as Spurgeon Cherry sitting back
and letting others work for him
and not contributing a heck of a
lot himself. So lean back and take
your applause, Coach.
To complete the Intramurals
picture, we must mention a very
definite, and attractive part of
Florida Intramurals th Wom Womens
ens Womens Intramurals the Women
(gasp, groan, pant). Under the di direction
rection direction pf Miss Ruby Lee Pye,
the Women's Intramurals Prog
ram has become one of the finest
in the country.
Whereas In most other colleges
the womens program is nothing
more than a low budget extension
of Physical Education program,
here at Florida it is a fully de developed
veloped developed system with from 75 to
80 per cent of the girl Gators par participating
ticipating participating in almost any sport you
can name.
Well, enough of that. I wonder
whats new over in Gatorland.
(Yes, I have my I. D. card.) I
suppose theyre closed by now
anyway. Guess Ill sign my name
to this mess and go home. .
Dorm Basketball
To Start Oct. 8
Due to the breakup of the Dorm
leagues, the Hume Area, Murph Murphree
ree Murphree Area and the Tolbert Area,
basketball will start in the Hume
Area and the Murphree Area on
Wednesday, October 8.
Entries will be due from these
two Areas Monday at 3.00 in room
229 of the Florida Gym. Drawings
will be held the same day at 4:00.
The Tolbert -ea's entries are
due Thursday, October 2 and play
will begin for Tolbert Area on
Monday, October 6.
This year the Intramural De Department
partment Department is expecting a large
number of teams from the Dorms.
If you have not yet been contact contacted
ed contacted to play and wish to do so,
see your Student Advisor. He will
either place you on a team or will
help you to organize one.

Greeks Near Finals In Orange Loop Water Basketball

t- bkJb
< 'jL MM* B
lllllf \ SLilk Cm 3 V r
Swpjjfr
f GET THAT BALL! .An unidentifie d Delta Tau Delta player attempts to get
control of the ball in yesterdays action d uring the Delta Tau Delta-Beta Theta Pi
Orange League water basketball game. The Delts won it, 10-3. (Gator Photo)

TX, Lambda Chi Eater Blue Finals

* By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
For the second straight year,
the finals of the Blue League
water basketball tournament will
feature Theta Chi and Lambda
Chi Alpha in a rematch which
promises to equal last years
savage finals action. The two
finalists square off next Mon Monday
day Monday at 5:30 p.m. in the Univer University
sity University pool.
Theta Chi Rolls
Last years champion, Theia
Chi, swam its way to the fin finals
als finals by drowning Pi Kappa Phi
16-0, and whipping Phi Kappa
Tau in the semi-finals 6-1. Spear Spearheading
heading Spearheading the Theta Chi offensive
were Dudan, Reddick and Black.
Lambda Chi Galas Finals
Lambda Chi Alpha earned
their spot by crushing Alpha
ENGINEERING
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Monday, Oct. 6
Aeronautical vs. Chemical, Field 1
Civil vs. Electrical Field 2
Tuesday, Oct. 7
Mechanical vs. Industrial, Field 1
Aeronautical vs. Electrical, Field 2
Wednesday, Oct. 8
Chemical vs. Industrial .. Field 1
Civil vs. Mechanical .... Field 2
Monday, Oct. 13
Aeronautical vs. Industrial
.... Field 1
Chemical vs. Civil Field 2
Tuesday, Oct. 14
Electrical vs. Mechanical
Field 1
Industrial vs. Civil Field 2
Wednesday, Oct. 15
Aeronautical vs. Mechanical ....
Field 1
Electrical vs. Chemical .. Field 2
\
Monday, Oct. 20
Aeronautical vs. Civil .... Field 1
Mechanical vs. Chemical, Field 2
Tuesday, Oct. 21
Industrial vs. Electrical .. Field 1
ALL GAMES WILL START AT
5:30

Gamma Rho 22-2 and dunking
Alpha Epsilon Pi 9-5 after
drawing a first round bye. Last
year, Lambda Chi swam its way
to the finals only to be turned
back by Theta Chi, who there thereby
by thereby captured the crown.
Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi were the two losing
semi-finalists. Phi Tau won its
first game by forfeit and pro-

Soccer Club Practices;
To Play Rollins at HC
The University of Florida Soccer Club is holding pra practices
ctices practices for a scheduled exhibition game with Rollins Col College
lege College for the Homecoming Weekend. This will be the
first meeting of these teams since 1956, when the Flor Florida
ida Florida club won 7-1.

The University of Florida Soc Soccer
cer Soccer Club was formed in 1953 by
C iach Allen Moore and Celeo Ros Rosa,
a, Rosa, a student from Honduras. Rosa
w/w on the team from 1953-57, and
in 1957 received the Intramurals
Departments outstanding club
award for his work with the team.
The team is formed mostly of
students from South America,
Where the game is regarded as
highly as football is here. At pre present
sent present the club is sponsored by the
Blue Key.
A few of the opponents that the
Soccer ~*lub has met in the past
are the Coral Gables Soccer Club,
F.S.U. Soccer Cldb, the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Jr. College Soccer Club and
the College All-Stars. The U of F
Club has gone undefeated since
1954, when they were edged out
by Coral Gables. They have play played
ed played in Pan-American Week, and in
the National Soccer Coaches Tour Tournament.
nament. Tournament. A few of the returning
stars are Dick White, George Ca-
Mural Notes
There will be an important
meeting of all persons interested
in working as an official in Bas Bas:
: Bas: ketball in room 229 Florida Gym
| on Friday, October 3 at 4:00.
Rule changes and general infor information
mation information pertaining to the sport
will be discussed.

Keep On Your I
n6q6z I
Now that youve got yourself I
into college, let safe, handy I
No Do? tablets help you get out. I
Harmless NoDoz helps you I
keep alert through long, late I
cramming sessions . .keeps I
you on your toes during exams. I
NoDoz tablets are safe as coffee I
and much more convenient
Buy Your Supply At
THE
COLLEGE
INN
I7ZB W. University Art.

ceeded to trample Delta Chi 24-
5 before bowing to Theta Chi.
A.E.Pi downed Chi Phi 9-6 and
whacked Phi Gamma Delta 11-
3 before losing to Lambda Chi.
First round byes were drawn
by Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Up Upsilon,
silon, Upsilon, Delta Chi, and Lambda
Chi Alpha. Tau Kappa Epsilon
and Phi Sigma Kappa forfeited
their initial contests.

la (last years co-captains), Taca-
Taca Fuentes, Denesco Quadra, A1
Ra rez, and George Myer.
Play is scheduled to begin Oc October
tober October 18, at 9:30 a.m. on Fleming
Field. Everybody is invited to
come out and see one of the most
interesting parts of The Big
Week-end.

GET SATISFYING FLAVOR...
So friendly to your taste!
<&/ m
No flat "Filtered-out "-Flavor!
int&jQ
Cat Co \
and makes it
.. L ,_, FOR FLAVOR AISIO fwlll-ONBSS, FINS TOBACCO FIUTKRB BSBT
"Dllt 0068 HO* greater length of the Q Poll Moll's greater length Q itouer, under, oround ond
filtQf out that 1 finest tobaccos money con buy im filters the smoke QQturojk. U through RjH Moll's hne toboecos!
$
satisfying Outstanding* ftnd they ai-e Mild I
rr*d*t*f S& j4m**£a* S&mn utmr mMIr m*m
', 1 | I ? i > K J

By RALPH KINDRED
Gator Sports Writer
Pi Lambda Phi reaches
finals and Sigma Nu is pit pitted
ted pitted against Delta Tau Delta |
in the battle for the Orange j
League Water Basketball
championship.
The Pi Lams came up with a
dazzling offense and hard work working
ing working defense to breeze their way
to the finals. Last year they were
knocked out of the running in the
first round, but now they have
come up with a winning combina combination.
tion. combination.
Led by Don Kovaks, Bob Rad Raderman,
erman, Raderman, and Bill Memo, a frosh
standout, the Pi Lams barely
eased by Phi Delta Theta in a
hard fought first round
game, then swamped the Pikes 10-
1, and swept into the finals by
e&sUy stroking by Kappa Sig, 13-2.
Snakes to Meet Delts
Sigma Nu and the Delts will
be fighting it out to see who will
meet Pi Lam in the finals. The ;
Snakes have reached the semifi-
nals by virtue of a 22-0 shooting
fest with the Sig Eps and a close
14-12 battle with SAE. The big
gun for Sigma Nu was Tom Pfle Pfleger,
ger, Pfleger, an all campus selection
from last year.
Delta Tau Delta has rolled to
the semi finals with wins over
Beta Theta Pi and the Teps. Be Betas
tas Betas all campus stars, Harrison
Ambrose, Bob Tufts, and George
Brown couldnt seem to find then
basket as the Delts hit them for
a 10-3 score. The Delts Rex Setz- j
er, all campus, was assisted by ;
Dick Richie and Larry Stewart i
in the 8-4 win over the TEPs.
! Activity Cards Available
All students who have not picked
u. their Student Activity Cards
are urged to do so as soon as
possible.
Activity cards with identifying
I'.ctures are your tickets to the
next five home games. They may |
be picked up at the football stadi-I
urn at the ticket windows between
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday!
! through Friday.
| ' ~~~ ~ v : r - |
Those Interested
I p 1 I
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
$ I
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundoys At 6:45 P.M.
Florido Union
Auditorium


4ga| H§lSl
# *yr m Hp^^
~w Y /" mz i
M^yswa^BiSfiy. -ir v
> %
SHOOT THAT BALL! . .An unidentified player
attempts s long push shot in ten f;et of water during
yesterdays Sigma Nu-SAE water basketball match.
The Snak*'' *n it 1 4-1?. (Gator Photo)

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 3, 1958 1

Freeman Office Equipment Co.
625 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard & Portable Typewriters
SERVICE AND RENTALS
I
r Its written into every Artcarved i
Guarantee for Your Protection
The Jf
L 4" NATIONWIDE j \ j
Value T |Jj|
ini! 111111 l Only Artcarved*, oldest end largest ring ring-1
-1 ring-1 r Mill] maker, guarantees in writing the perma
nent value of your diamond ring. At any
time, anywhere in the yon can
apply the FULL current retail price (lea*
' tax) of your Artcarved diamond ring to toward
ward toward a larger oneas stated in the guar guarantee.
antee. guarantee. Learn all about ittoday!
1 Beloved by Bride* for over 100 Yoon
ITTTT 'fff' HUI A Quality jewelers
l\ Budget Terms
VAN WYCK SCT If
Enflag*m*nt Rina . $240 |f a I I
Rrida't Circlet .... sllO It T I Dtll -fi J k
Trd mark <*. Pr.cce Incl rd Tm. 111 l I It I** I ILO U Lij.
Rings enlarged to show detail. w
101 W. Univ. Ave.

Page 7



Page 8

i'Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. I, 1958

.11,1, IIN THIRD BIG WEEK
Prognosticators Concur:
SEC to Romp Over Rivals
EDITORS NOTE: Our experts are beginning to
get on the right track at last, as the third big weekend
of Fall madness rapidly approaches.
Sports Editor Emeritus Kenn Finkel showed Prog Prognosticator
nosticator Prognosticator Bill Buchalter his heels last week, hitting the
jackpot on every selection but the Florida fracas, which
both missed.
Meanwhile, Buchalter is busy trading his fish bowl
in for a real crystal ball this week, since he misfired
with the Kentucky-Ole Miss and Georgia-Vandy games
of last Saturday.
Last Week Season
FINKEL 8 71 .875 18 13 5 .722
BUCHALTER 8 5 3 .625 18 11 7 .611

By KENN FINKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
With two weeks of prognosticat prognosticating
ing prognosticating under the proverbial belt and
a two-game lead over the Boca
Beauty," this writer ventures
forth to the pigskin wars with no
little apprehension this week.
Missing out only on the Florida
game (and that defensive strug struggle
gle struggle could have gone either
way), I should be sitting pretty,
but the Big Daddy" has put
forth some real toughies for this
weeks slate, and I wont be sur surprised
prised surprised if I topple from my lofty
perch.
With one eye on the typewriter
and the other on Homecoming, two
weeks hence (its getting closer!),
I offer:
VANDERBILT over Alabama
The Commodores are sailing
along. See you at Homecoming!
AUBURN over Chattanooga
Nix on the Mocs.
CLEMSON over Maryland Ti Tigers
gers Tigers to stay undefeated.
FLORIDA STATE over Wake
Forest Honeymoon will end for
Deacons in Uncle Toms Cabin.
GEORGIA over South Carolina
Bulldogs to devov* Gamecocks.
> GEORGIA TECH over Tulane
Ramblin Wreck to ride over
green Greenies. But watch that
Petitbon!
LOUISIANA STATE over Har Hardin
din Hardin j* Simmons Baughs boys
made it tough for Baylor last
week, but Cannon will boom.
(Honest, thats the last time well
pun Cannon!)
MIAMI over Baylor Canes
to bounce back, but watch it!
Bear offense is tricky.
OLE MISS over Trinity Real Really,
ly, Really, Jfajck!
MISSISSIPPI STATE over
Tennessee Vels have no punch
and nothing to stop Stacy.
TEXAS CHRISTIAN oyer Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas Homed Frogs leap high higher
er higher and farther than Razorbacks.
NOTRE DAME over Southern
Methodist Mustangs looked
good Against Ohio State, but Irijh
are ready.
UCLA over Oregon State
The Bruins have it. (in the West,
anywajy.) Future opponents
(Ahem!) Watch out.
OKLAHOMA over Oregon
Everybody Razzle Dazzle!
MICHIGAN STATE over Michi Michigan
gan Michigan Anyone takes a chance
predicting this game, bit I'M stick
with the favorite.
OHIO STATE over Washington
Not many will beat the Buck Buck-eyes
-eyes Buck-eyes this year.
ARMY ever Penn State More
Razzia Dazzle.
NAVY over Boston U An Anchors
chors Anchors Aweigh!

FREE TRAVEL SERVICE
CALL FR JSB?
409 Wtst University Avenue

DON'T BE CAUGHT SHORT
PLAN AHEAD AND BE SAFE
WITH WITHUNIVERSITY
UNIVERSITY WITHUNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE
| MEAL TICKETS
Books of $5 & sls
The
EASY... CONVENIENT
- j j : WAY TO BUY
PURCHASE AT THE CASHIER'S OFFICE
UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA OPEN ALL DAY!
jj T ' -- *.) / '

BURGER-HOUSE
TIL 2:00 A.M.
Come in and enjoy our Complete Grill Sendee and Open-Pit Barbecue . Delicious Riba, Chicken* and Barbecue S&ndAriches . Pisxa and Good Coffee for that late night Snack ... We are located at 171* W. University Ave.
- ~ 1 1 ... i i mm 1

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Football is a funny game,
the ball takes funny bounces;
It causes players and coaches
to shed off many ounces;
1 It gives prognosticators a case
of butterflies. . and Makes
yours truly feel awful when
weekly scores I surmise.*
I pick the favorites and there
are upsets. I predict upsets and
the favorites look like champs.
Since the Gators are idle this
weekend, Ill begin my weekly
downfall by selecting:
ALABAMA over Vandy This
is one of my upsets of the week
and a big one for Bear Bryant.
AUBURN over Chattanooga
How many yards will the Tigers
yield?
CLEMSON over Maryland -I
hate to pick this one.
FSU over Wake Forest Renn
to pace a Seminole sneak attack.
GEORGIA over South Carolina
The rise of the Athens Bulldogs.
GEORGIA TECH over Tulane
Grant Field, Atlanta, is the dif difference.
ference. difference.
LSU over Hardin Simmon*
800m boom" goes the Cannon.
BAYLOR over Miami These
games are getting tougher.
OLE mss over Trinity Ho
hum:
MISSISSIPPI STATE over Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Stacy should pick up
some authentic first downs in this
one,
TCU over Arkansas The Hor Horned
ned Horned Frogs should Lass (o) iter the
Razorbacks.
SMU over Notre Dame The
eyes of Texas are upon Don Mer Meridith
idith Meridith this is the upset of the
week.
OREGON STATE over UCLA
The Beavers to dam the Trojans.
OKLAHOMA over Oregon
Webfoot motto i Sooner or lat later."
er." later."
MICHIGAN STAE over Michi Michigan
gan Michigan The new look" in the
State attack is devastating.
ARMY over Penn State The
Army backs comply to the com command,
mand, command, Forward, march.
NAVY over Boston U The
Middies will sink the New Eng Englanders.
landers. Englanders.

Florida Prepares for UCLA's Atta ck

Hr *J| JUT
~ I n IMIS Bfffj
jura#?-..
m H I| A
B || if: Hi i fin
.... Mmm lit !ll!lp& ; -ml. 1H
: : iffWg < HwrAeg m i sim# 111 ; J§§llP m flflll
IplFlyl ft ' lPi§|
dl|
GUARD 'EM, GATORS! . .And above are five good reasons why the Orange and Blue are expected to do
just tha.t this season. Pictured from left to right are guards Asa Cox (65), Lawrin Giannamore (67), Vic Mir Miranda
anda Miranda (60), Tom Sheer (68) and Edwin Johns (64).
Heckman Combines Speed, Power

By DAVE RAERIGH
Gator Sports Writer
In taking a deeper look into Ga Gator
tor Gator football standouts, we turn
this week to senior Velles Heck Heckman,
man, Heckman, 6 foot, 230 pound tackle,
picked to make All American be before
fore before termination of the season,
and selected recently as Lineman
of the Week by Florida sports sportswriters
writers sportswriters for fine play in the Orange
and Blues recent battle with
Mississippi States Maroons.
Heckman, better known by his
teammates as Mar Velles, hails
from Allentown, Pennsylvania,
where he attended school before
matriculating to the University of
Florida campus four years ago
with a football grant in-aid schol scholarship.
arship. scholarship.
Vel has established a well heed heeded
ed heeded reputation for his efficient
downfield blocking and effective
tackling. Despite his enormity, the
giant tackle is renowned for his
pursuing capabilities and has been
known to catch many fast backs
from behind.
Top Ranking Tackle
Add his strength and power in
close quarters to the above men mentioned
tioned mentioned qualities, and one may well
understand why he ranks near the
top of the tackle heap in the South,
as well as in the nation.
Delving into Heckmans past re- j
veals six years of playing organ-1

Stacy Leads State Troops Against Volunteers;
Ten League Elevens to See Action Saturday

By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Sports Writer
Mississippi State meets the
Tennessee Volunteers at Mem Memphis
phis Memphis this Saturday in the best
of three scheduled Southeastern
Conference games, while three
league teams play outside op opponents
ponents opponents and two have open
dates.
Last week Tennessee battled
defensively strong Auburn to
a scoreless tie for three periods
in their nationally televised op opener,
ener, opener, but succumbed by two
touchdowns when the Tigers ap applied
plied applied pressure in the final quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
Billy Stacy, meanwhile, was
leading the Maroons to a come comefrom-behind
from-behind comefrom-behind victory over Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, and his State squad is fa favored
vored favored to defeat the Vols and
bolt into a tie for the SEC lead.

Helms Hall of Fame Taps Mentor Mauer

Florida's head basketball coach,
John Mauer, has been named to
the Helms Hall College Basket Basketball

ized football before coming to Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, three years on a junior high
school team and another three on
a high school eleven, both in Al Allentown.
lentown. Allentown. His high school aggrega aggregation
tion aggregation dropped but two games in

a n SSfSWSA
, jllll|lll * ;i ;i-
- ;i- % a IHi - \
rftf'Z I ***
InHHN
i < ML Jm
Jam*, MK
k
jVEL HECKMAN ... i
.Giant Gator Tackle j

New Alabama coach Paul
(Bear) Bryant, rehabilitator of
such teams as Maryland, Ken Kenteky,
teky, Kenteky, and Texas A k M, sends
his Crimson Tide against Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt after having failed last
Saturday in his debut with sur surprising
prising surprising Louisiana State, 27-6.
The Commodores, however,
are currently undefeated, having
submerged previous foes Mis Missouri
souri Missouri and Georgia, and are fa favored
vored favored to navigate past Bryants
Elephants for a first place SEC
tie with the Maroons.
In the final SEC struggle, con conference
ference conference cellar veteran Tulane
introduces an unusually weak
Georgia Tech team to the low
pressure play of non conten contenders,
ders, contenders, by attempting to shove the
Yellow Jackets even further
into the leagues dank lower ec echelon.
helon. echelon.

ball Basketball Hall of Fame, the Alligatoi
learned today.
Coach Mauer was one of three
coaches named to the Hall of
Fame by the Helms Athletic
Foundation, according to it* man managing
aging managing director Bill Schroeder.
The Foundation cited Coach
Mauer for 30 years of distin distinguished
guished distinguished achievement as a college
basketball coach. Others were Ben Benjamine
jamine Benjamine F. Van Alstyne, former
Ohio Wesleyan and Michigan State
coach, and Edgar Hickey, now
coaching at Marquette.
Gator cage mentor Mauer
was recognised for Ms accomp accomplishment
lishment accomplishment as a coach at Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky (1926-30), Miami of Ohio
(1981-38), Tennessee (1939-47),
the U. 8. Military Academy
(1948-51) and Florida (1952-59).
Coach Mauer* successful car career
eer career a* a college coach began in
1927 when he took over at Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. Hi* teams won 40 games,
and lost but 14 over a three threeyear
year threeyear span. Highlight wins came
over Notre Dame and Creighton
while with the Wildcat*. During
his career at Miami he li*ts the
upsetting of a mighty Indiana
team a high spot.
In 1939 he was called to Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, and for another eight sea seasons
sons seasons his teams won with regu regularity.
larity. regularity. His Vols won 128 contests

the three year span he partici participated.
pated. participated.
The 230 pound block buster
comes from a family of six, five
boys and a girl. Two brothers
are potential grid standouts, one

The Engineers, led by backs
Floyd Faucette and Larry Fonts,
may experience little difficulty
in taking the water out of the
Green Wave after having brok broken
en broken a long touchdown drought
against Florida State Friday
night.
In two mismatches, Auburn
and Mississippi are involved
with the likes of Chattanoogas
ferocious Moccasins and the
fighting Tigers of Trinity (Tex (Texas),
as), (Texas), respectively.
The Plainsmen, fourth na*
tionally, probably have the best
defense in the country again this
year, while Ole Miss is ranked
tenth following last weeks 27-
6 romp past Blanton Colliers
Kentucky Wildcats.
Their opponents, on the other

iras opposed to 39 losses. Mauer Mauercoached
coached Mauercoached Volunteer squads were
: four times invited to play in Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden.
While at Army, one of his Ca Cadet
det Cadet teams won distinction by de-
JRmkl Up
JOHN MAUER.
. .Head Cage Mentor
feating both Navy and Fordham.
Mauer* first Florida team of
the 196152 season wsa distinc distinction
tion distinction by going undefeated in its
first ten games. The Gators, un under
der under Mauer, have several times
won the Gator Bowl Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament championship.
Six All Americans have been
| developed by Mauer, among them
1 Floridas standout guard of last

now playing high school ball, and
the other having made All-Amer All-American
ican All-American high school as fullback.
Majoring in physical education,
Heckman has high hopes of giving
professional football a fling after
graduation:
That is, if the Army doesnt
get me first, says Vel. The huge
Gator lineman is interested in a
contract offer made by the
San Francisco 49ers.
| When questioned about the re recent
cent recent loss to a strong Mississippi
State outfit, the Dutchman co co|
| co| mmented, I like playing in the
| game. That was good football.
I . about Bill Stacy, the Ma Maj
j Maj roons All America quarterback
candidate, He is a fine player.
i Batter Team This Year
j About this years team, Heck Heck|
| Heck| man offered, I think we have a
better team this year than we did
: last year; . and we are going
| to win the rest of our games.
i Vel chooses his friends among
fellow F club members, and often
j can be seen with roommate Gene
I DeFiore, a sophomore Reserve
halfback destined to see a lot of
[ action on future Gator elevens,
j An interesting sidelight to the
I Heckman story is the fact that
Heckman, DeFiore, and a 212-
I pound frosh tackle named Dick
5 Snisack all hail from Allentown
land claim the same high school
[alma mater.

hand did not even share the du dubious
bious dubious distinction of being ma major
jor major football schools, but should
enjoy invigorating afternoons of
bloody fun.
Slingin Sammy Baughs Har Hardin
din Hardin Simmons squad leaves Ab Abilene
ilene Abilene for a quick one with LSU,
the Bengals being expected to
ride the Cowboys back out of
the Stadium.
Finally, Georgias weeping
Wally Butts once more tries his
hand at winning a game in the
young season, this time against
inconsistant South Carolina.
The Gamecocks were impres impressive
sive impressive in an opening win over
Duke, but lost prestige in their
45-8 lacing by Army.
Kentucky and Florida are idle
this week.

season, Joe Hobbs. Gators Curt
Cunkle, Rick Cassares, Bob Efcn Efcnrick
rick Efcnrick and Hobbs were f All
Southeastern Conference players
under him, and he turned out 19
All-SEC stars while at Tennessee.
Mauer himself made the All-
Big Ten basketball squad during
his playing days at Illinois in
1926, and upon expanding his ath athletic
letic athletic interests to football, found
himself on the same team with the
immortal Red Grange:

AROUNDTHECAMPUS IN f
80 MINUTES? * ,,M 0F
- CAMPUS CAN'.! AS CLOSi
NEW AND USED BICYCLES MOTOR .IKES SERVICING*

Single Wing Offense
New to Gridders
By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor
Head coach Bob Woodruff is wasting no time crying
over spilt milk, disputed first downs, or past brutal line
play this week, as he is hard at work preparing for next
Friday nights encounter with UCLA in Los Angeles.

The open date on Floridas sch schedule
edule schedule which falls due this week weekend
end weekend could not have come at a
more opportune time, for Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff and his staff can use the ex extra
tra extra week of practice preparing the
Gator team for an offense not
often seen in modern day foot football.
ball. football.
The Bruins of UCLA operate
from the single wing formation,
similar to the one now in use at
Tennessee. However, Woodruff
has warned that the Vols style of
offense differs greatly from that
used out on the West Coast.
The Bruins play more wide wideopen
open wideopen football and use the option
(run or pass) often.
Players Welcome Off Week
While the Orange and Blue is
playing the waiting game sev several
eral several key Gator player welcome
the off week as a chance to re recover
cover recover from bruises sustained in
last weeks rough -and -tumble
Mississippi State game.
Fullback is one of tbe positions
most affected by injuries, as num number
ber number one fullback Charlie Roberts
twisted his knee and second-team second-teamer
er second-teamer Bob Milby caught a mild case
of flu this week. Brightening the
picture is the return of Sonny Giles
who hurt his knee in the first week
of practice.
By the time the UCLA game

'Lineman of the Week' Names Gator
Fleming, Cox, Lucey on Checklist
Vel Heckman, Floridas pre-season All-American
tackle, has been chosen as the states outstanding line lineman
man lineman of the week due to his exceptional play in the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State game last Saturday. |*

The 231 pound seniors selection
marks the second successive week
a Gator lineman has been so ho honored,
nored, honored, end Dan Edgington hav having
ing having received last weeks award.
In addition to Heckman, Flem Fleming,
ing, Fleming, Don Lucey, and Asa Cox gain gained
ed gained distinction by being named to
the Associated Press Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference checklist of stars
for their efforts in the hard-fought
contest.
Fleming, considered one of the
finest defensive ends in the SEC,
was one of the main contributing
factors to Maroon ace quarterback
Bill Stacys net gain of six yards
for his 18 efforts during a strug struggle

> 11
\ \\
ppspr a
J Mpll |i|, Jr MIAFFIR SPECIAL
...ITUOiNTS ONLY
value
% MIT'S"
7 |II |!| 'tocMos $2.95 Skrigert
\ II 8 1 Fsutniw Pea, 49{ Package es
\ .^j s Sfcrip Cartridges, Handwriting
|B laipreveneat leekietl
SheafferS
Jr / Jj \l Take advantage of this
f / J I \\ \a| jj \ once-in-a-lifetime offer by
/ / / i WIP the w A p n
j j Company. $3.44 value for
t. y > ,ouf Av t ** hl on,y *
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.

rolls around, all are expected to
be ready for action, with the pos possibe
sibe possibe exception of Roberts. Num Number
ber Number five fullback Jon Maceth
could be sefen filling in for the
regular stalwarts in current prac practice
tice practice sessions.
Graves Injured
First team center Gene Graves
injured his leg in the Tulane open opening
ing opening fray and is not expected to
begin practice until next week. It
is doubtful at this time that he
will be able to make the trip to
California.
Graves replacement and capa capable
ble capable kick off man Joe Hergert
sprained his ankle last Saturday,
but will not be kept out of action
long. Hergert and sophomore Bill
Hood shared the majority of the
heavy duty at the key center slot
in the rough eontest with Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State.
The halfback corps was hard hardhit
hit hardhit also, as junior ace Don Luceys
slightly bruised leg proved more
serious than was first thought;
and senior Billy Booker has been
sidelined for a few days with a
touch of the* flu.
Coach Woodruff, as well as all
Florida fans, has hopes that the
majority of these ailing Gators
will be ready to go In time for
the October 10 inter sectional
battle.

gle struggle high lighted by rough-tough
defensive play.
Speedy junior halfback Lucey
provided the 31,000 partisan fans
with the young seasons most spec spectacular
tacular spectacular play. Guarding the Gator
secondary, he Intercepted a State
pass and high stepped his way
59 yards for the Orange and Blues
lone score of the day.
Oox, built along the lines of a
baby grand piano, brushed his 326
pounds through enemy defenses
and offenses with amazing regular regularity
ity regularity in the Maroon fray. The B
6/a junior guard from Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville received the AP nod for the
second week running, having been
checklisted following rugged play
in Floridas opener with Tulane.