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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
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Subjects / Keywords:
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Spatial Coverage:
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29.665245 x -82.336097


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>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

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Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
the largest
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 9

UofF Needs
More Funds
Reitz Says
Tells Legislators
of Future Needs
The preservation and
enhancement of the Univer University
sity University of Florida calls for a
great deal more money than
has been spent in the past,
President J. Wayne Reitz
said Friday night.
Addressing outstanding
state leaders at the Florida
Blue Key banquet, Reitz
asked the next Legislature,
in effect, for more money
for the states university
system and not immediate immediately
ly immediately undertake plans for post
high school education ex experience
perience experience which would
weaken the growth of the
Reitz stated that, The greatest
danger in the present planning
for higher education in this state
and many other states is that
some planners, most of whom
have never grappled first hand
with the daily and yearly pro problems
blems problems of administering a univer univeraity,
aity, univeraity, inadvertently will make the
naive assumption that because
the needs they recognize for post
high school education experience
are important and large, we som somehow
ehow somehow are going to find it possible
to accommodate them.
However desirable these dre dreams
ams dreams may be, Reitz continued,
to plunge headlong into their ac accomplishment
complishment accomplishment without full assur assurance
ance assurance that funds will be provided
can well be at the risk of dilut diluting
ing diluting our existing programs to
mediocrity. This we cannot af afford
ford afford when the need for ex excellence
cellence excellence is so great.
Points Out Qualities
The president pointed out some
of the qualities of students and
faculty which give the University
an outstanding reputation.
H e noted that entering students
are continuously improving. A
gratifying number of National Me Merit
rit Merit Scholarship recipients have
chosen the University of Florida,?
he said. Reitz added that an in increasing
creasing increasing number of freshmen are
making higher scores on the nat national
ional national placement tests.
The faculty of your university
continues to achieve intellectual
excellence, Reitz declared.
He cited impressive number* of
publications by UF faculty, incre increasing
asing increasing grants and contracts com coming
ing coming to the University, and work
of the facility in aiding develop development
ment development of foreign universities.
Concerned With Future
I am deeply concerned not
about what w shall do to Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt tomorrow but what we
are going to do to preserve and
enhance this quality about which
I have been speaking, Reitz stat stated.
ed. stated.
Nothing, it eeems to me, more
clearly epitomize* the highest as aspirations
pirations aspirations of a free society than
the emergence of a great univer university,
sity, university, he *aid.
To preserve and enhance what
we have, plu* meeting as many of
the planners objectives as we
can, call* for a great deal more
money than has been spent in the
past The price, however, is con considerably
siderably considerably leas than the fantastic
rewards which come from an
investment in educational excel excellence.
lence. excellence.
Top Leadership
Cited by Rice
The major reason for an opti optimistic
mistic optimistic look at Floridas future is
forward-thinking leadership. de declared
clared declared W. Thomas Rice in the
keynote address at the Blue Key
banquet Friday night.
Rice, president of Atlantic Coast
Line Railroad, added This state
obviously wants to develop and
make its potential a reality.
Speaking before many of the
itates leading politicians, educa educators
tors educators and professional men, Rice
aid Floridas future growth has
been laid in its checkered past.
Certain basks ingredients to gro growth
wth growth have already given impetus
to existing industry and still are
available for future exploitation,
he said.
The natural resources of water,
forests and minerals received first
mention by Rice. Florida, nat natural
ural natural water resource* are exceed exceeded
ed exceeded by those of no other area of
equal size on the American con continent,
tinent, continent, the speaker said. Abund Abundant
ant Abundant forests and mineral products,
such as phosphate rock, are vital
resourses he said.
Florida Has Two Industrie#
The ACL president pointed out
(Oaptftnoed ea Fage THREE)


Ms j*j't**w fa al a.*
c; JHmSL -/y it SMI mMr*s
$1 ir
§¥ ill JUI
IjMHf f
9 yp Mgg..
W : 11
Just Cheering in the Rain
The rain at Saturdays game didnt seem to dampen the spirits
of the UF Cheerleading squad as they led over 40,000 drenched
Homecoming fans in a continuous series of hardy yells. Below
left to rig >t are. Nancy Warner, Make Craft, Londra Hayes, and
Jerry Yachaback.
Sigma Nu Takes Honors;
Other HC Awards Named
Gator Staff Writer
One of the highlights of the long list of Homecoming activities
last weekend came as the winners of skit, float, and house decora decoration
tion decoration competition were announced.

Hard working organizations
anxiously awaited the results of
each judging event. Skit winners
were revealed immediately after
Gator Growl Friday night, while
float winners and house decora decorations
tions decorations winners were announced pub publicly
licly publicly at the half-time of Saturdays
Sigma Nu fraternity won the
Sweepstakes, taking third place
with their float, second place in
house decorations in the Orange
League division and third place
with their skit.
First place winner in the Orange
League parade float was Sigma
Phi Epsilon with its representation
of a miniature football stadium.
It featured a sinking Commodore
ship in the center of the field
being fired upon by a Gator can
non while small Gators circled
The Blue League trophy was
won by Phi Gamma Delta for its
South Sea island scene. An en enthroned
throned enthroned queen surrounded by a
group of coeds was featured in its
theme of Island Holiday for
Thy thrust Is true. Gators,
was the theme of the Kappa Del Delta
ta Delta float, winner in the sorority
division. The predominately white
float featured two knights in
The International Student Or Organization
ganization Organization took first place in the
parades general division. Mem Members
bers Members of the group were dressed n
their native costumes and sang
folk songs of the different nations.
Runners up in the various pa parade
rade parade divisions were: Orange Lea League
gue League Delta Tau Delta, second
and Sigma Nu, third. Blue Lea League-Delta
gue-Delta League-Delta Upsilon, second, and
Alpha Gamma Rho and Lambda
Chi Alpha, third. General Cava Cavaliers,
liers, Cavaliers, second, and Student Con Construction
struction Construction Building Association,
Pi Lamabda Phi Fraternity
took first place in Gator Growl
skits. Their presentation was built

New Contept Set in Patient Care

Entirely new in concept and
unique in the South at th Univer
sity, the ambulatory patient pro program
gram program of the Teaching Hospital
and Clinics will explore new ap approaches
proaches approaches in reducing the cost of
hospital care and in medical edu education
cation education and treatment.
Soft colors, twin beds which be become
come become sofas during the day, a cof coffee
fee coffee table, television, easy chair,
private bath, and other home- like
furnishings distinguish the design
of each of the 28 rooms for ambu ambulant
lant ambulant patients.
The rooms, which resemble
those of a motel more than any anything
thing anything else, are on the third floor
of the wing at right-angles to and
between the nine-story convention conventional
al conventional hospital and the low-level
clinics wing to the west.
They are scheduled to open to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, along with 50 beds in the
conventional hospital.
May Live With Family
Ambulant patients those who
are able to walk about and do not

around the creation of a champion
football-playing monster.
Other skit winners were Delta
Upsilon fraternity, second; Sigma
Nu fraternity, third; Delta Phi
Epsilon sorority, fourth; and Del Delta
ta Delta Gamma sorority, fifth.
Sigma Nu fraternity won the top
honors in Orange League house
decorations. They constructed a
Witchdoctor scene with Coach Bob
Woodruff as the witchdotor.
Chi Phi placed first in the Blue
League fraternity division. Their
western theme placed Tulane and
UCLA on boot hill and posted
warning signs for teams yet to be
Alpha Delta Pi sorority topped
the others in that division. Their
decorations were centered around
the idea of Cut Andy to Pizzas.
Georgia Seagle Hall had an ori original
ginal original winning house decoration
captioned, "Gators Slam Com Commode-Doors
mode-Doors Commode-Doors in the general divi division.
sion. division.
Runners up in all house de decorations
corations decorations were: Orange League-
Sigma Nu, second and Pi Kappa
Alpha, third. Blue League The Theta
ta Theta Chi, second and Pi Kappa Phi,
third. Sororities Tri-Delts, sec second
ond second and Alpha Chi Omega,
third. General Newman Club,
Faculty Concert
Slated Thursday
The second production or the
Faculty Concert Series will fea feature
ture feature oboist Patricia Jean Stenberg
at 8:15 p.m. Thursday in the Med Medical
ical Medical Center Auditorium.
Tommy Ruth Waldo will accom accompany
pany accompany on the piano and harpsi harpsichord,
chord, harpsichord, assisted by Edward Preo Preodor,
dor, Preodor, violin; El wood J. Keister, vi viola;
ola; viola; and Marie Henderson, cello.
Concert Series features faculty
members of the Universitys De Department
partment Department of Music and Orchestra
in programs throughout the school


need full hospital, bedside care caremay
may caremay live in their rooms with a
member of th family, eat in the
hospital cafeteria, and spend lei leisure
sure leisure hours outside the hospital.
The program for ambulatory
patients is original in idea to the
University of Florida, according
to Dean George T. Harrell of the
College of Medicine, and the new
401-bed hospital is the first to pro provide
vide provide such facilities as an integral
part of the teaching program.
Philosophically, the Florida plan
differs from units similar in de design
sign design for convalescent patients.
Dr. Harrell said, because here
the ambulant patients will not
have been previously confined to
the acute hospital.
Wide Interest
Officials of hospitals from
across the nation and from many
abroad are coming to look at Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas plan almost every week,
Dr. Harrell remarked, noting wide
professions! Interest hi the Ten Tenure.
ure. Tenure.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Tues., Oct. 21,1958

UF Teaching Hospital Opened;
First Patient Taken Yesterday

Mrs. J. Hillis Miller Cuts Ribbon
In Brief Opening Ceremonies
A brief ceremony yesterday morning marked the of official
ficial official opening of the new Teaching Hospital and Clinics.
With President J. Wayne Reitz presiding, the pro program
gram program opened with the Invocation, delivered by the Rev Reverand
erand Reverand Thomas R. Gross, St. Patricks Catholic Church.
President Reitz then outlined the purpose of the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, which, he said was not ... to dedicate the hos hospital,
pital, hospital, but to admit the first patient.
President Reitz then assisted

Mrs. Miller, wife of the late J.
Hillis Miller, in cutting the ribbon,
signifying the opening of the his hispital.
pital. hispital.
Dr. George T. Harrell, Chief of
Staff, received the first patient
from Dr. Thomas Brill, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville pediatrician. The patient is
Nancy Smith, five-year-old daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Smith,
Williston. Nancy, according to
President Reitz, signifies the
culmination of the dream of the
late J. Hillis Miller, for whom
the Health Center is named.
Present at the ceremony were a
nisnber of guests, among them
Dr. Jare Amis, president of the
Florida Medical Association, Miss
Frances E. Jollow, president of
the Florida League for Nursing,
and the Honorable W. A. Shands,
State Senator.
The shadow of three men will
always be imprinted upon the
massive and imposing structure.
The first is Dr. J. Hillis Miller,
for whom the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Teaching Hospital
and Clinics at the University of
Florida is named.
The health center was develop developed
ed developed by the late Dr. Miller while
he was president of the University
of Florida. His vision instigated
the plan.
Dr. Russell Poor, provost of the
Health Center, and Dr. George
T. Harrell, dean of the College of
Medicine, are the two who colla collaborated
borated collaborated with architects to plan
details of the buildings over a
period of years.
To those seeing the new build buildings
ings buildings in the southeast portion of
the campus just north of the Ar Archer
cher Archer Road for the first time, it
will be an impressive sight. The
years of planning to realize the
$9.8 million hospital and the $3.5
million Medical Sciences Class-
FBK Applications
Will Be Available
This Thursday
Applications for membership in
Florida Blue Key Honorary Lead Leadership
ership Leadership Fraternity will become
available at the Florida Union
desk on Thursday October 23.
* Basic requirements for mem membership
bership membership are that the applicant be
a regular undergraduate or grad graduate
uate graduate male student at the Univer University;
sity; University; have completed five semes semesters
ters semesters of college work; have partici participated
pated participated in at least three fields of
extra-curricular activity and have
distinguished himself in one of
these fields; have at least a 2.0
overall scholastic average and
have passed seventy-five hours of
college work.
Senior Photo Deadline
All seniors must have their
pictures taken by Oct. 90 to be
in the Seminole.
Pictures are being taken in
Room 9 of the Florida Union
between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. dally.
Dress for men: white shirt,
dark coat, dark tie; dress for
women: dark sweater.

The coat to patients in the am ambulant
bulant ambulant wing of room and board
will be substantially lower than in
a regular hospital room, Dr. Har Harrell
rell Harrell indicated. Labor is the great greatest
est greatest cost in hospitals, the dean
said, and savings will be realis realised
ed realised by eliminating bedside mining
and food service.
Dr. Harrell said room and board
for an ambulatory patient will be
$8 per day. The charge for a re relative
lative relative who stays with him will oe
$4 per day, including board.
Educational, the ambulant wing
is an experiment to stimulate the
home environment for training
students in giving home care, a
function the educaton feel still to
be im p o riant for the health
teems they expect to produce, ac according
cording according to Dr. Russell B. Poor,
provost of the Health Center,
laves Time
Most medical schools try to
give experience in home calls by
sending their students out to re residences
sidences residences in the schools local oo oomm

room building nearby are evident.
The growing pains the buildings
experienced from foundation to top
floor wont show, but they are
familiar to those who have fol followed
lowed followed the building progress from
day to day.
Initial funds for medical school
construction were apropriated by
the 1953 State Legislature. First
funds for the Medical Sciences
building were released by the Cab Cabinet
inet Cabinet Budget Commission in April,
Both the Teaching Hospital and
the Medical Sciences Building
have MAT type foundat ions.
These are concrete and reinforc reinforced
ed reinforced steel design and are described
as floating on the ground. This
eliminates the expense of driving
costly pilings to support the build buildings,
ings, buildings, and is considered just as
structurally sound
Rust Construction Co., Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, ..completed the foundation
for the Medical Sciences Build Building
ing Building with Ruscon Construct ion,
Jacksonville and Charleston, S.C.,
completing the foundation for the
Teaching Hospital.
Fulton, Hamilton,,Architects
Architects for the buildings
were Guy C. Fulton, then head
Board of Control architect, Jef Jefferson
ferson Jefferson Hamilton consultant arch architect,
itect, architect, and. Ellerbe and Company,
St. Paul, Minn., planners of the
Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn.
Ebaugh and Goethe, Gainesville,
were consulting engineers.
Ground for the Medical Sciences
Building foundation was broken
June 1, 1954 in ceremonies at
which the acting president John
S. Allen pulled levers on a huge
dragline to turn the first earth.
The seven-story building was
With the foundation completed
by fall there were 17 bidders for
the superstructure and Ajax Con Construction
struction Construction Co., Washington, D.C.,
was low bidder at $3,378,000.
The Ajax firm asked an exten extension
sion extension on time when the September
22 beginning building date had
passed. Early In December 1954,
the State Board of Control held
hearings on the construction delay
and the contract with Ajax was
cancelled by mutual agreement.
The cancellation, the Board of
Control said, was strictly a tech technical
nical technical dispute between the firm
and the architect.
The Medical Sciences Building
was completed on time as Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Construction, West Palm
Beach, took over the contract
on a rebid in February, 1955.
Fall dedication of the building
took place in October, 1958. A por portrait
trait portrait of Dr. Miller was unveiled
and Dr. Ralph Miller, the chair chairman
man chairman of the Board of Control, call called
ed called the building the finest of its
kind for relief of human suf-
J sering and extending the frontier
of medical knowledge.
The 1955 Legislature apropri apropriated
ated apropriated SB.B million for the 400 bed
Teaching Hospital and Outpatient
Foundation of the hospital was
(Continued on Page THREE)

mm oomm unity, but this method has dis disadvantage
advantage disadvantage and is very expensive
in time.
A physician typically treats pa patients,
tients, patients, Dr. Harrell points out, in
three situations: office, home, and
hospital. At the University, the
out-patient clinics will duplicate
the first situation and the ambu ambulant
lant ambulant wing will synthesise the se second.
cond. second.
From the aspect of treatment,
there are now patients admitted
to hospitals for care who can
.walk about, and on whom the
physicians could do a better job
cheaper in an ambulant wing.
Dr. Harrell said.
A sick person of either of the
two extremes recoberage does bet betwith
with betwith Mm. said the dean, thus eit eitter
ter eitter if a member of Ms family is
ing one reason for having a rela relative
tive relative live in the hospital with the
rrofi cm newer
Nobody likes to be in bod
(Oentlaned on Ffa THREE)

I IS HU f*' ''fif ajli
Kim mnft
v. v ;
Mrs. Miller Cuts Ribbon
Mrs. J. Hill!* Miller, wife of the late president of the Univer University
sity University of Florida, clips the ribbon to officially open the Universitys
new Teaching Hospital during eeremones yesterday morning.
Assisting Mrs. Miller is University President J. Wayne Reitz.
'Whole Man' Neglected
By Americans: Collins
Gov. Leoy Collins challenged the legal profession to take the
responsibility of being a whole man as he spoke to members and
guests of Phi Alpha Delta Saturday morning.

Introduced by University Vice
President Harry Philpott, the go governor
vernor governor told members of the honor
ary law fraternity and their guests
I feel that we have neglected to
specialize in the most important
area of allthe whole man. Are
we to learn more and more about
less and less until we know ev everything
erything everything about nothing?
Collins urged members of the
legal profession to accept great greater
er greater responsibilities in govenment,
education, religion and in every
aspect of the nations culture,
stressing leadership that doesnt
come easy with the price of inte integrity
grity integrity coming pretty high some sometimes.
times. sometimes.
He called for action on the part
of educated men, No educated
man can sit still; he must have
an inquisitive mind. In the march
of time an inquiring mind is
needed to offset the leaps and
bounds of progress.
The governor emphasized liber liberal
al liberal education as he stressed the
necessity of a broad sense of val values
ues values as the basic tool of liberal
education. He noted that book
learning is not a true measure of
what a person knows.
Lawlessness, bombings, and vio violence
lence violence were cited by Collins as a
result of hate and general disre disrespect
spect disrespect for law. He urged lawyers
to become active in directing citi citizens
zens citizens to resume respect for law
and order.
Approximately 200 persons
heard the governors address at
the Student Service Center des despite
pite despite the drizzling rain that satura saturated
ted saturated Saturdays Homecoming fes festivities.
tivities. festivities.
Among the special guests intro introduced
duced introduced by PM Alpha Delta Justice
Pharr Abner was Charles Tom
Henderson, PM Alpha Delta dis district
trict district justice.
Dr. PMlpott welcomed Gov.
and Mrs. Collins and presented
members of the state cabinetl
noting that Agriculture Com mis-
Shay Man, Hie!
Dis is Great
There was one part of the
Homecoming celebration* that
Florida Bine Key had nothing to
de with.
An Improper temperature set setting
ting setting in the Tropicnaa Jrice vea vealing
ling vealing machine hi the basement of
Andersen Hall earned toe apple
juice to he fermented Friday
Reenlt: Hard elder, and a

ioner Nathan Mayo was unable to
attend due to illness.
Cabinet members present were
Robert A. Gray, secretary of
state; Ray Green, comptroller; J.
Edwin Larson, treasurer; and
Thomas D. Bailey, superintendent
of public instruction.
'Candide' Slated
In Gym Tonight
Tonight at 8 oclock in the Flori Florida
da Florida Gym, Lyceum Council presents
its first production of the year,
Voltaires Candide, from the
book by Lillian Heilman, music by
Leonard Bernstein, and lyrics by
Richard Wilbur, John Latouche,
and Dorothy Parker,
j Voltaire, the spiritual predeces predecessor
sor predecessor of Shaw is at his sharpest sar sardonic
donic sardonic wit in this show.
An incurable optimistic belief
in the best of all possible worlds
and his search for El Dorado, eig eighteenth
hteenth eighteenth century utopia provide
many opportunities for barbs that
ar e as keen today as nearly two
centurys ago.
The Voltaire Heilman story al also
so also has a touch of Gilbert and Sul Sullivan
livan Sullivan in its dantiness.
Perhaps Bernsteins finest stage
score, Candide, gives the com composor
posor composor range from patter songs to
grand opera. The cast does the
full score justice.
Robert Rounseville, tenor in the
title role, and Irra Petina as the
biquitous Old Lady, are Metro Metropolitan
politan Metropolitan Opera veterans.
Martyn Green, who like the ot other
her other stars was in the original cast,
portrays both Panglos, the poly polyanna,
anna, polyanna, and Martin, a pessimist
who lives in the worst of all possi possible
ble possible worlds. 9
Mary Costa, another opera so
prano, is the beautiful Cunnegon Cunnegonde,
de, Cunnegonde, lady love of Candide.
The entire program is a rich
and rewarding experience, and
has been Mghly acclaimed by the
Admission is free to those show showing
ing showing their ID cards, 81 for students
outside the University and $2 for
Season tickets can be purchas purchased
ed purchased at the ticket window tonight,
at the Hub this week and by writ writing
ing writing to Lyceum Council, Building
R. Season tickets are three and
five dollars for wives and stud students.
ents. students.

12,000 students
y | .'
at university
of florida

Four Pages This Edition

Blast Collins,
Other Officials
Gov. Leoy Collins took
his medicine like a man Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning at the John
Marshall Bar Association
skits as law students hazed
some of his recent actions.
Seated between University Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitz and Vice
President Harry Philpott, the
graying governor sat quietly in
the Law School Auditorium and
watched law students move pro properties
perties properties in from the rain-soaked
stage outside. Due to the rain the
skits were presented in the audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium.
After watching a student carry
a collection of paintings to the
stage the governor smiled, put
his glasses on rather hurridly and
opened his program. (The first
skit, Pictures of Exhibition,*
was based on the recent episode
involving a painting from the
Ringling Art Museum placed in
the governors mansion. The
painting was returned after Con*
gressman James Haley protested
its removal from the museum.)
Governor Collins corrlmented to
someone seated behind him that,
I wish Mary Call had cpme over
with me to see this. Mrs. Collin#
was portrayed as a soft-spoken
southern belle, completed with an*
tebelfum dress.
Oh no! he says
As the student completed sett setting
ing setting up the pictures for use in the
skit, the governor exclaimed, Oil,
no! as he noted a
painting of a native woman.
Coupled With Haleys accusation
in the skit that the major offense
committed by the governor was
taking the 1961 copy of Marilyn
Monroes calendar picture, he
governors reddened ears reflect reflected
ed reflected his embarassment.
Another skit, Another Look into
the Future, had North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina Gov. Hodges nominating Col Collins
lins Collins for vice presidency of the U.
S. Collins was introduced as that
great radical-liberal conserva conservative
tive conservative who has permanently dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked the liberals and conserva conservatives
tives conservatives on the constitutional revision
His stress on industry was noted
as the nomination speaker stated,
Just think of that Wonderful
fish camp that belongs to Ho Howard
ward Howard Hughes. Not only has Col Collins
lins Collins done much for state indus industry,
try, industry, but he has received national
attention through features in
Time and Confidential.
Students portraying the gray graying
ing graying governor used conspicuous
dark, hom-immed glasses and
powdered gray hair. A
Senator George Smathers was
potrayed as "Choo Choo George,
friend of railroad legislation. He
carried an can of DuPont paint,
explaining that it represented hi#
sponsor. Special thanks was ex extended
tended extended to ACL President Tom Ric#
(who spoke to Blue Key members
Friday night) for sending a spe special
cial special car up to Washington. Choe
Choo George stated that he plana
to boost relations between the U S.
and Latin American by extend extending
ing extending the Florida East Coast Rail Railway
way Railway across the Caribbean to La Latin
tin Latin America.
A TV spectacular presented
I Jerry Carter, prince of the poe poetical
tical poetical cliche, and Jif Fair,
I king of cut-rate peddlers.
James E. Glass was an announcer
nouncer announcer and Marvin Solomon pre presented
sented presented a satire on Blue Key mas master#
ter# master# of ceremonies. The entire
program was a parody on the
| it# sponsorship of Gator Growl.
First Meet Set
By Church Kpy
Florida Church Key Society,
the newest mens honorary lea leadership
dership leadership fraternity on campus,
will hold its first meeting of the
semester tonight at 10:96, at
the residence of Joe Chapman,
fit 8W 4th Ave.
Scheduled on the agenda are
a discussion of organisation, the
groups new constitution, possi possii
i possii bUtties of establishing a new
chapter t Florida State Uni Univeraity,
veraity, Univeraity, and plans for a Home Homegoing'
going' Homegoing' celebration on Nov. tt,
the Gators last home game, with
Florida State University.
A date will also be set for the
election of officers. Following
, the meeting, refreshments will
be served.


Page 2

A simple ribbon-cutting ceremony
yesterday morning opened broad new
vistas in health and medicine in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
With the official opening of the
University of Florida Teaching Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, a streamlined 400-bed plant of
medical care and instruction will be
added to the states health facilities
and should help greatly to cope with
the problems arising from Floridas
mushrooming population.
Equally important is the tremend tremendous
ous tremendous asset to medical education that
will be provided by the modern equip equipment
ment equipment and highly trained personnel of
tiie new $9,600,000 hospital.
Born as a vision of the Universitys
late President J. Hillis Miller, the hos hospital
pital hospital will fit in as an intergral part
of the momentous Health Center nam named
ed named after him. Though his untimely
death in 1964 prevented Miller from
seeing his dream become a reality,
the new hospital and health center
serve as a living momument to the
man and his ideas.
Standing out among the many indiv individuals
iduals individuals who worked tirelessly to turn
the dream into a reality are two pro promising
mising promising figures at the University of
Florida and throughout the state.
Dr. Bussell S. Poor, provost of the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center, and
Dr. George T. Harrell, dean of the
College of Medicine, have both been
with the project since its inception
and deserve extensive credit for the
magnificent hospital.
Dr. Poor was asked to survey the
need for a health center in Florida
early in 1952 while serving as chair chairman
man chairman of the University Relations Di Division
vision Division of the Oak Ridge Institute for
Nuclear Studies. Upon completion of
the survey, he was named provost of
the then embryonic health center
and has held the position ever since.
First to follow Dr. Poor to the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys new health center was Dr.
Harrell, who had been research pro professor
fessor professor of medicine at the Bowman-
Gray School of Medicine. He was im immediately
mediately immediately named dean of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys College of Medicine.
Many others have arrived and
many others have worked and plan planned

An incident occured this weekend
that might be indicative of the trend
in Florida concerning integration and
that should give the people of the
state some serious food for thought.
Upon being introduced at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key banquet Friday night,
Governor Leoy Collins standing be before
fore before an audience that included in
its ranks the majority of Florida's
political leaders, made a statement
that probably caused more than one
member of the audienee to do some

The Florida Alligator
AII-Am*rlcon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
nOMXDA tuiyros e * flWal M*l aw>ppr *r tt Valttnm
etFlet*#e imm la paMM *7 Tut eta j a| Friday aaorttlng except 4*ri*f
mrtiii n* inaleata pefMe. Tk% FLORIDA ALLIGATOR ts aatai^
M ***** ***** * Wo CnllaS State* ft OttU, at GttaetvUU. PlorUa
WM k bun S. I*. mS IS bt W* PtoiMt Data Bneta baaaaaat.
Makat Mfwiilf f rttrtla n MM, Sat M eel cither clMertel
Mm er kathm office.
Editor-in-Chief ......... Lee Fennell
Monaglng Editor .. )oe Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown
ASeae AWceeCeMcethre Mars W Marpky. feature editor; Jack w*.
* Wteaee. eeMety eMteri BO reeks, lahramural
eONwi me PtebMk. atate edttor; Val penenel awratam Dae
ASm aad Any Warrtaer. photographer*.

onnounces Lawrence Olivier's incomparable.
for Its first 1958-59 season membership showing
Tuss. and Wed., Oct. 21 fir 22, 8 P.M.
J. HiMit Miller Health Center Auditorium
Admission by season or semester membership card only b $1.75
14 "world's best" films 20 admissions


A Big Step

Food For Thought

Tuesday, Oct. 21,1958

ned planned but these two men who have
nursed the expansive project from
birth deserve much sincere credit
from the University and from the
people of the state. For without their
untiring interest and dedication the
new hospital would probably not have
become a reality.
New and advanced features of the
hospital are many, but a few are par particularly
ticularly particularly worthy of mention.
The hospital is the only one in the
nation that has replaced the familiar
"head nurse found on the floors of
every hospital with a "ward adminis administrator.
trator. administrator.
This new plan will put a well welltrained
trained welltrained administrator on each floor
who will take care of all the normal
administrative duties of the head
nurse. This individual will not have to
be trained in medicine, as his duties
will be purely administrative. This
will in turn leave those with medical
training free to devote their time to
the patients.
Though naturally still in trial stag stages,
es, stages, this plan has received the support
of many top medical men in the na nation.
tion. nation.
The modern structure is the first
teaching hospital in the state, and as
a result will provide unlimited advan advantages
tages advantages to medical and nursing students.
While at most medical schools the
students must get their practical ap application
plication application at regular hospitals un unequipped
equipped unequipped with teaching facilities, the
Universitys hospital has devoted 25
per cent of its space exclusively to
teaching matters.
Team nursing is another novel fea feature
ture feature of the hospital. This is a system
by which one nurse is given a certain
number of patients for whom she is
responsible and she handles all med medications
ications medications for the group. This replaces
the usual setup in which a patient
is confused by a flock of nurses run running
ning running in and out giving him pills and
One has only to stop and consider
for a few moments to realise the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous impact the hospital will
have on the University and the state.
It is a big step in the continuing
march of progress.

serious soul searching.
Obviously making reference to the
type of humor that the toastmaster
and other speakers had been using
to amuse the audience throughout the
evening (which consisted mostly of
anecdotes on integration), the Gov Governor,
ernor, Governor, addressing the gathering in a
very quiet, thoughtful manner said,
I fail to see anything even remotely
humorous about the subject of segre segregation.
gation. segregation. If you dont believe me, try
reading my mail for a day.

'Sick, Sick, Sick..


Some Suggestions for Better Politics

Open letter to Tom Biggs, stu student
dent student body president.
I thought you might be inter interested
ested interested in the following excerpts
from an article in the Oct. 12 is issue
sue issue of the Miami Herald.
Six positions in six races of
last springs campus -wide elec elections
tions elections have been declared null
and void by the Elections Sup Supervisory
ervisory Supervisory Board because of alleg alleged
ed alleged illegal bloc voting/
One familiar with politics on
our campus would be prone to
answer impossible! However the
five Vanderbilt University fra fraternities
ternities fraternities who were fined S6O
each for Illegal agreements for
the exchange of votes in certain
races will tell you it is quite
possible. Curiousity caused me
to ask a Vanderbilt transfer to
our Law School to translate the
meaning of illegal bloc voting"
and illegal agreements for the
exchange of votes.
In the conversation which en ensued
sued ensued I found out that Vandy has


Hits Homecoming Humor
As a Sign of Decline

The results of this Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming weekend added another
mile to the road to destruction
and ruin of a great nation, a
nation which takes pride in its
achievements in education, gov government,
ernment, government, religious and world af affairs
fairs affairs and all of the other facets
at a modern society.
These are the charges and
specifications that constit ut e
grounds for the severest of con condemnations.
demnations. condemnations. A condemnation of
administration, leadership and
all those who could not or would
not take the unpopular stand for
right, as God gave us the power
to see the right.
Charge I: Base and unbe unbecoming
coming unbecoming conduct, whether dis displayed
played displayed or implied.
Specification: Appearing in the
line of march of the H. C. Pa Parade,
rade, Parade, a tank bearing a placard
supposedly indicating the sex of
a canine in tow in a wagon. The
implication intended was obvi obviously
ously obviously outside the realm of a bio biological
logical biological definition.
Charge S: Language, remarks
and public demonstration or dis display
play display not in keeping with good
taste or morals and detrimental
to the best interests of the Uni Unied
ed Unied States and repugnant to the
community in general.
1. During that portion o< H.
C. known as the Gator Growl
conducted on the night of Oct.

Speculates on the Hidden Horrors
Saved by the Chemise Demise

How fortunate that the sack
drees has bean canned before
the public awoke to the horri horrifying
fying horrifying hidden persuaders in it.
Consider; what does the sack
dress bring to mind more than
anything else?
As much as respectable peo people
ple people hate to admit it, It does look
vary much like a nightgown!?
Especially the soft pliable sack
that buttons down the front
is vary tight In some places and
makes one speculate In other
It is appalling to think to what
. end this suggestive piece at ap apparel
parel apparel might have led the inno

We Invite Yen Ta Stop in And Via*
Our Consplots Stock Os
Sheet Music Guitars
Ukes Batons
Pianos Organs
112 S.E. let Street Near Fa# Office

a political system without the
aid of fraternity dominated poli political
tical political parties. In reviewing the
conversation, I began to won wonder
der wonder if some revamping of our
political system is needed to
head off our direct drive toward
political degeneration.
Events of last spring's elec election,
tion, election, here on campus, saw a ma massive
ssive massive party form and dominate
the political scene to such an ex extent
tent extent that an opposing bios
would not form. Now having
been in politics myself, I am
certainly not going to criticise
the present day powers for the
same actions 1 was guilty of in
my undergraduate days. Be that
as it may, the problem is a very
serious one, Tom. Perhaps, the
most serious your administra administration
tion administration is faced with this year.
No matter what other posi positive
tive positive action your administration
lakes in other campus problems
(and under your leadership I
am certain we will see a more
positive acting Student Gover Government),
nment), Government), if it does not take steps
to solve our degenerating poli politlcal

17, 1968 scurrilous language
was used by certain persons in
the performance of their pub public
lic public assignments which ware dis disgusting
gusting disgusting and distasteful, to say
the least, to some of those
present in the audience.
2. Again with reference to Spec
(1) above. Certain portions at
the entertainment rendered was
of a questionable sort and not
in keeping with the highest
traditions in which the Univer University
sity University of Florida, its faculty, stu student
dent student body, and alumni esteems
Are these "isolated instances
the signs of the times? Consid Consider
er Consider these questions:
1. Is this to be a "generation
of vipers"?
2. Will such occasions as these
bring out the baser qualities in
man, that he glorifies evil ra rather
ther rather than good?
S. Have we taken leave of our
senses and morals, and live
only for the proverbial "bread
and the circus", forgetting that
Eternity lies ahead.
4. Are we to surrender our
God given position of world lead leadership
ership leadership for transient pleasures?
5. Is the United States to de decay
cay decay and decline from within, as
did mighty Rome?
To all of these questions my
reply is a fervent and sincere,
I hope not.

cent public. Thank God that our
society, or its own volition, has
censored itself without having
to resort to authority.
This discontinuance of the sack
dress fashion has avoided the
necessity of the W S A having
to draw up an article such as:
There will be absolutely no
sack dresses worn an the cam campus
pus campus of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Any violators will promptly
be prosecuted for immorality
and inciting the public to vio violence."
lence." violence." This article would na naturally
turally naturally have followed Article XI
"Bermuda Shorts. Slim Jims,
Sweaters, etc.

tlcal politlcal system all other action will
have been for naught.
I would like to offer one pos possible
sible possible solution to the problem.
Perhaps we could get a bill pas passed
sed passed by the Executive Council
which would add the following
amendment to the election laws:
1. Any political party which
forms on the campus for the
purposes of running candidates
in Student Body elections may
not be so organized with more
than 85 per cent of the organiz organized
ed organized student vote. (Organized stu student
dent student vote includes Fraternities,
Sororities, and the two indepen independent
dent independent living houses.)
2. By ten days after the for formation
mation formation of the party, but at least
five days before filing, the chai chairman
rman chairman of said political parties
will certify to the Chancellor of
the Honor Court a list of the par partys
tys partys affiliated organizations and
a statement that the total affi affiliation
liation affiliation does not exceed 55 per
cent of the organized vote as
registered in the office of Ad Advisor
visor Advisor to Student Organizations
as of a dare 30 days after the
start of second semester.
3. Such signed statement, if
falsely prepared, will constitute
a basis for action by the Honor
Such an amendment whether
this one or some other, would
restore the needed stabilisation
to our campus politics. First, It
would insure that there will be
no more monster parties to drive
off healthy political opposition.
Second, by its terms the amend amendment
ment amendment would limit formation of
parties to the spring semester
which would cease the constant
thing turnover in parties.
Third, because of the limit on
else, the parties Should become
more cognizant of the responsi responsible
ble responsible role they can play as they
vie for the vote of the unaffilia unaffiliated
ted unaffiliated voter (whose vote hasn*
been cast too often in the past
Fourth, we will be able to
breathe more life and interest
in politics and maybe will be
able to attract some of the lea leadership
dership leadership that has been staying
out of student government.
Student Government as we
know it today serves no great
useful purpose except to fulfill
the ambitions of that selfish few
who have a watchful eye on that
key ts the blue door. A revi revitalized
talized revitalized student government eould
once again become an impor important
tant important experiment in self-govern self-government
ment self-government and could once again bo bogin
gin bogin to send out from this uni university
versity university leaders for our growing
You are in the drivers seat,
Tosn, what road do you choose?
a Swingline
Stapler no
bigger than a
pack of gum!
: 98*
Millions now la use. Uocoodt Uocoodtttonally
ttonally Uocoodtttonally guaranteed. Makes book
covan, fastens papers, arts and
crafts, mends, tacks, etc. Avail Available
able Available at your college bookstore.
ions isumo (nr, new vote. n. v.
Ivy Your Supply At
1728 W. University Avs.


Homecoming's Aftermoth
Leoves Mixed Emotions

Sunday, it was all over.
The filled and flowing streets;
the seething, anake-like traffic;
the whistling, waving policemen
. . had disappeared.
Trash baskets, piled high with
empty bottles and glistening
beer cans stood in mute wit witness
ness witness as clean-shaven, ivy-leagu ivy-leagued
ed ivy-leagued young men escorted sack sackdressed,
dressed, sackdressed, high-heeled coeds to
Ripped and dripping house de decorations
corations decorations hung sadly from their
wooden supports, colors runn running
ing running into a horror of meaning meaningless
less meaningless blob. Hours, and in some
cases days of work, expense
and planning were swept away
in one period of wind-blown
Cotton-surfac ed tongues ex experience
perience experience the ecstatic taste of
cold tomato juice, and grawling
stomachs voiced their protests
to fll-fseling owners.
Football fans opened the pa paper
per paper and even before the first
sip of morning coffee, read of
Saturdays game through red redrimmed
rimmed redrimmed eyes.
Coeds awoke and looked up
at the dorm ceiling, closed their
eyes again and remembered the
evenings events. . the lucky
ones reaching out for a newly
received frat pin.
Fraternity men awoke and
tried to recall the evenings
events ... the unlucky ones
noting the holes in their shirts
where the pin used to be and
saying to themselves, My
God! What have I done?

Meeting for worship; classes for children
Sunday 11:00-12:00 116 Florida Union
Visitors Always Welcome
722 W. UiMvewky Ave. Ample Perkins M 2-0400
K1 Is 1 I 1 **&£:*' WEDNESDAY
. I "f I ;;
: N.V.O-,
A Fascinating Job!*-*r.r_
ffeL- (wouoe et Nom>

Housemothers awoke, breathed
a sigh of relief . and won wondered
dered wondered what everyone had done,
Alumni talked to their wives
about the old days and Gosh,
it was good to see old Pep Pepperpot
perpot Pepperpot Jones again. He sure has
put on the weight, though. The
last remark was coupled with a
glance to the speakers own
The wives nodded smilingly,
and were glad it was all over
for another year anyway.
The groundskeepers consider considered
ed considered the work ahead, and were re relieved
lieved relieved that next week's game
will be away., .a slight reprieve
from the monotonous work of
cleaning a paper and bottle fill filled
ed filled stadium.
Coaches wondered what they
had done wrong, and reflected
on what they had done right,
knowing all the time that
their ideas of right and wrong
on the field seldom coincided
with the fans.
The players, sore and sniffling
from Saturday after noon's
muscle-fest, verbally re-played
the game, and memories of the
head-knocking brought smiles
. . or winces. 4 jp
Professors wondered what
mischief the kiddies In their
classes got into and how many
of them would not answer
Mondays role call . 4 then
decided to announce a test.
Another homecoming . ano another
ther another game . another date
. . another party . another

222 Coeds Pledged
During Formal Rush

(Editors note: Due to lack,
of space the complete list of
sorority pledges could not be
Included In the last Issue of the
Alligator. The remainder of the
list appears below.)
A total of 222 coeds were
pledged to the 12 sororities on
campus during formal rush. Any Anyone
one Anyone of the 730 girls which regis registered
tered registered for formal rush and did
not receive a bid are still eligible
for informal rush activities.
KAPPA DELTA Andrea Aber Abernathy.
nathy. Abernathy. Sandra Pearl Boger, Caro Carolyn
lyn Carolyn Anne Dart, Anne Holmes, Bea Beatrice
trice Beatrice Ann* Moore, Dorothy Will-
Mary Ann Hollingsworth, St. Au Augustine;
gustine; Augustine; Pamela Armstrong, Ft.
Lauderdale; Sidney Ann Bass, Ft.
Myers; Mary Frances BoseU, Ma Mary
ry Mary Bayard Perry, St. Petersburg;
Brown, Mary Jim Melton, Lake
City; Florence Copeland, Atlantic
Beach; Elisabeth Ann Deshaxo,
Ovieda; Rowena Ann Dooley,
Leesburg; Nancy Ann Hilgen Hilgendrof,
drof, Hilgendrof, Melinda Moore, Georgians
Pickard Miami; Mary Katherine
Parrish, Gainesville; Paricia Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, Jacksonville Beach; Billie
Jean Sloan, Lakeland; Nancy
Wakefield, Winter Haven; El Ellen
len Ellen Gray Watson, Greensboro, N.
PHI MU Peggy Bramble, Glo Gloria
ria Gloria Jean Sturm. Ft. Lauderdale,
Small T>Bone .$1.45
Large T-Bone $1.85
Large Sirloin ..... .$1.85
Urge Club . .. $1.85
4 SI.OO 6 .$1.25
8 $1.50 12 .$1.85
210 E. University Avenue
Recommended Vy:
Duncan Hines
"Adventures In feed eating"

7 *Ac A/Awt #
iUt .' J fl. L.

Who will ever forget that
time? The whole town turned
out ... well, maybe not the
whole see little Bob Bobby
by Bobby Collegebound off to the
University. There he was in
his hand-stained bucks ...
pleatless khakis ... and his
varsity aweater. (Badminton
1,2,3,4.) Sonja... ah, Sonja,
his homeroom sweetheart,
sobbed quietly. Sonja had
heard stories about the co-eds.
She waa worried.
As ths Toonerville local
pulled in, another email cry
was heard. It was Bobbys
mother. Who will look after
him? Who will warm his milk
and care for his shirts? Then
came the unforgettable reply.
Bobby, head high, shoulders
back, answered ... I will!
I will wash my shirts. Ah,
smart boy. Hell make the
grade. Gone was the callow
adolescence ... for Bobby
Collegebound had bought Van
HeusenVantageShirts with
his allowance. No longer need
he be tied to Mothers apron.

Buy Yarn Van Heuean Hoads At
22 E. University Avenue

right across from Gainesville Drive-In on the Hawthorne Road
CALL FR 2-4120
- - ^

Mary Wood Crowder, Stuart; Bar-
Barbara r Denton, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Beach; Merry Carol Filek,
Clearwater; Sharon Kay Frans,
Hollywood; Sandra Jane Gabb,
arisen Beach; Clara Joanne Gip Gipple,
ple, Gipple, DeLeon Springs; Jacqueline
Harris, Heidi Heather Neumann,
Miami; Martha L. r t, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Barbara A. Whitaker, Nep Neptune
tune Neptune Beach; Judy McDonald,
Nashville, Tenn.; Linda M. Thar Tharpe,
pe, Tharpe, Macon, Ga.
SIGMA KAPPA Rosemary Eg Egan,
an, Egan, Leesburg; Sandra Goulland,
Orlando; Gloria King, Coral Ga Gables;
bles; Gables; Cynthia Sherman, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Elisabeth Ann Young, Pom Pompano
pano Pompano Beach-
Beindorf, Vero Beach; Margaret
Gorman, Coral Gables; Judy Ma Marilyn
rilyn Marilyn Carson, Tito Rosario Wintz,
Miami; Ca* lelita C. Degomar,
St. Petersburg; Cherry M. Hudg Hudgins,
ins, Hudgins, Stuart; Becky Martin, Lake
Wales; Jeanne Newman, Talla Tallahassee;
hassee; Tallahassee; Barbara Gail Noll, Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach; Dorothy Putnam,
Tampa; Maureen K. Reilly, Hol Holly
ly Holly Hill; Dorothy Reynolds, West
Palm Beach; Judith C. Shaffer,
Ft. Pierce; Sally Thornton Elis,
Dayton, Ohip.
UF Chess Club
Has New Officers
The University of Florida Chess
Club elected officers recently with
Tom Lucas, Ned Hardy, Otis Bro Bronson,
nson, Bronson, and Robert Sxeremi filling
the positions of president, vice
press!dent, secretary, and treas treasurer
urer treasurer respectively.
Registration for the Fall Chess
Tournament has been a record 36
people which will make this one of
the largest chess tournaments in
the state of Florida.
Late registration for the tourna tournament
ment tournament can be made between 7:30
and 8:30 p.m. Friday in Fletcher
Sports Car Club
Sets Meet Tomorrow
The University Sports Car Club
will hold a meeting tomorrow
night at 7 pan. in Room 218 of
the Florida Union.
There will be a rally in and
around Gainesville following the
meeting. Those interested are in invited
vited invited whether they have a car
or not, as a navigator will be
needed by all entrants.

His all cotton Van Heusen
Vantage Shirts need not be
ironed. Bobby Collegebound
could wash his Van Heusen
Vantage Shirts himself ...
and in a matter of hours they
would be ready to wear. Day
after day ... far from home
.. Bobby would sparkle at
college in his Van Heusen
Vantage all cotton, wash
and wear, no-iron shirts.
Now, Sonja cried hyster hysterically
ically hysterically ... Ive lost him for forever.
ever. forever. With all that free time
in those handsome shirts, hell
be the target of every girl on
campus. If only I had passed
bookkeeping I could have
gone, too.
As the train pulled away,
Bobbys mother faced east
and said.. .Thank you, Van
Heusen Vantage, for being
like a mother to my son!
In white, choice of collar
styles, $4.00 at better
stores everywhere. Or write
to: Phillips-Van Heusen Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, 417 Fifth Avenue,
New York 16, N. Y.

.4* Sk- m- v.
Returning From Nursing Convention
Happily reutrning from the Student Nurses Association of Florida convention is Sue Baaeell, Mlm
Student Nurse of Florida. Sue represented toe University of Florid* Nursing Students Organisation
in Miami last week. Also at toe convention were Barbara Guitoras and Helen Glass, president and
corresponding secretary of toe campus organisa tion.. They were elected state corresponding secre secretary
tary secretary and first vice-president, respectively.

Top Leadership
Cited by Rice
At FBK Banquet
(Continued from Page ONE)
that, Traditionally, Florida haa
had two major industries agri agriculture
culture agriculture and tourism. They form a
very real part of Floridas future
Recalling that the South is ex experiencing
periencing experiencing great industrial expan expansion,
sion, expansion, Rice said Florida is more
that holding its own. He added
that Manufacturing employment
is up and during 1857 Florida gai gained
ned gained approximately as many em employees
ployees employees as all other Southern
States combined.
A favorable tax climate adds
to the states future potential for
growth the Blue Key speaker
said. t!
Rice went on to cite a number
of steps the states leaders have
taken to make Floridas potential
a reality: establishment of the De Development
velopment Development Commission and the
Nuclear Development Commis Commission.
sion. Commission.
While pushing orthodox indus industrial
trial industrial expansion forward, they are
also determined to keep this state
in the forefront of the Nuclear
Age which Is now upon us, he
R4l Roads In The Future
Rice asserted that the ACL is
part of the states future. Some Someone
one Someone has written that railroads and
drainage laid the foundations for
the building of modern Florida,
and I firmly belieVe that the rail railroads
roads railroads can be of as much service
to Florida today and tomorrow as
they were yesterday.
Rice stated that by the move of
the ACL main offices to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, we are embracing Florida
unlimited potential.
Changing pace, the ACL presi president
dent president made a plea for the future
of the railroads in America. The
industry has been the backbone of
the nation, and it is struggling for
its existence, he claimed.
All we are asking in the final
analysis, Rice told the distin distinguished
guished distinguished gathering, is equality
of opportunity, the right to com compete.
pete. compete.
Southern Bell Executive
To Address Soles Club
H. E. Crow Jr., general person personnel
nel personnel manager of Southern Bells
Jacksonville District, will address
the Sales Club meeting tonight at
7 in Room 212 of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Dunnellon Airport
Sat. A Sun. Nov. 15th and 16th
All Classes
Dunnellon, Florida
EXPERTLY prepared human an anatomical
atomical anatomical microscope slides with
accompanying histology descrip descriptions.
tions. descriptions. Ideal for biology, pre-med
and medical students. Set of ten
only 16.95. Research work pre prepared
pared prepared to order. Write for free
list Please mention the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Bay Histology Service 406
Roosevelt Way San Francisco
14, California.

New Concert Presented in
U of F Teaching Hospital

(Continued from Page ONE)
much, Dr. Poor added, declar declaring
ing declaring this is a particularly true in
these groups of the very young
and very old, who progress bet better
ter better in most illnesses if allowed to
get about some.
The ambulant facilities will be
expecially suited for treating some
ailments, Dr. Harrell said. The
diabetic undergoing regulation,
for instance, is best cared for
when dressed and approximating
his normal routine.
Dr. Harrell expects that a ma majority
jority majority of the rehabilitation and
the emotional cases will be treat treated
ed treated in the wing. Peptic ulcer, ar arthritis.
thritis. arthritis. allergy, and orthopedic
cases are among others to be ear eared
ed eared for as ambulants.
He lists more reasons for hav having
ing having a member of the patients fa family
mily family stay with him:
The relative can learn to care
for the patient as will b requir required
ed required when they return home; he
can give the patient attention
which otherwise would have to be
rendered by a nurse; and the re relative's
lative's relative's presence contributes to
the home setting the educators
are trying to achieve for the stu students.
dents. students.
Way To Learn Diet
By eating in the cafeteria, an
ambulatory patient on a restrict restricted
ed restricted diet will learn to choose his
own food as he would when eat eating
ing eating out in his own home town. A
dietician stationed at the end of
the line will check the selection.
The ambulant wing is situated
between the clinic and the acute
hospital to provide easy access to
the laboratories and other equip equipment
ment equipment of the clinics, and so nurs-
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mg service will be available if
needed from the conventional hos hospital.
pital. hospital.
Dr. Harrell said he anticipates
the demand for the ambulant fa facilities
cilities facilities will be considerable.
Admission to all units of the hos hospital
pital hospital will b# by referral from the
patient's family doctor.
The idea of the ambulant wing,
first envisioned as a unit for diag diagnosis,
nosis, diagnosis, was conceived in 1954. The
study group of faculty and con consultants
sultants consultants which planned the entire
Health Center then developed the
It was more Dean Harrell's
idea than anyone elses, said Dr.
Poor. The provost praised Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson M. Hamilton, University con consulting
sulting consulting architect, for his embody embodying
ing embodying the concept in his basic de design
sign design and arrangement of the Tea Teaching
ching Teaching Hospital.
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
Campus Organization
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union

ENGLISH: writing
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UF Teaching Hospital Opens

(Continued from Page ONE)
started in March. IMS with the |j
Arnold firm, builders of the ad-!,
joining classrooms building, start startmg
mg startmg the giant hospital in October
1956. Their bid on the hospital
was $6,249,377, the low- of eight
Money problems on the state
level once lopped ott the eighth
floor psychiatric wing and part
of the four-floor wing for ambu ambulatory
latory ambulatory patients. Later the psychia psychiatric
tric psychiatric floor was restored when
funds were available.
Hospital construction bad its
problems and slowdowns, too. In
June 1957, about 100 of the MO
laborers went off the job. The con construction
struction construction slowdown lasted more
than a week. Settlement follow followed
ed followed wage talks bet omen represen representatives
tatives representatives of management and the
International Hod Carriers Build Building
ing Building and Common Laborers Union.
Local 1101.
The first worker fatality occur occurred
red occurred on the Teaching Hospital on
January 37, 1968, when a work workman,
man, workman, missing two days, was found
at the bottom of an elevator shaft.
An inquest found that he had fal fallen
len fallen 30 feet to his death.
The Teaching Hospital and Cli-
Sociology Club Status
'Get-acquainted' Moot
The Sociology Club will have
a get acquainted meeting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon, Oct 21.
The meeting will be held in
room 308 in Peabody Hall at
three o'clock.
This year the Club programs
will be built around guest lec lectures,
tures, lectures, field trips and social ac activities.
tivities. activities.
The Clubs officers for this
year are: Frank Pagnini, Pre President;
sident; President; Cara Clark, Vice Pre President;
sident; President; Secretary Treasurer,
Sylvia Kotkin;John De Lotto,
Program Chairman.
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The Teaching Hospital and cli clinics
nics clinics is the second of three units
of the J. Hi 11 is Miller Center. The
hospital has nine floors including
the ground floor, plus a sub-base sub-basement.
ment. sub-basement.
The hospital and clinics are con connected
nected connected with the Medical Sciences
Building via a corridor on all
floors except the seventh and
Both buildings were designed so
the clinical services departments
of the College of Medicine would
be at the east end of the Medical
Sciences Building and closest to
the corridor connecting the
Teaching Hospital. Related depart departments
ments departments of clinical services are
placed on the same floor in the
Medical Sciences Building.
The hospital has been built for
two additional floors, increasing
the bed capacity to 750 without
adding to the present foundation
The College of Medicine and Col College
lege College of Nursing are housed in the
seven-story Medical Sciences
Building. The first class from
both schools wll be graduated In

Th Florida Alligator, Tuai., Oict. 21,1958

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The establishment of the Col College
lege College of Health and Related Ser Services
vices Services by the Board of Control in
January developed as a result ot
continuing studies, and was made
possible by a grant from the Of Office
fice Office of Vocational Rehabilitation
and the Commonwealth Founda Foundation.
tion. Foundation.
A three-day conference in Janu January,
ary, January, 1957 endorsed the idea of a
college in the Health Center re related
lated related to a number of health re related
lated related areas.
The College is expected to be begin
gin begin accepting students In the fall
of 1959. Anticipated enrollment is
70. Three undergraduate study
programs will be: physical ther therapy,
apy, therapy, occupational therapy, and
medical technology. A masters de degree
gree degree program will be offered in
rehibilitation counseling.
One more building is planned
to complete the medical center,
valued at sls million. Legislative
funds have been appropriated, but
not released, for a $1,401,000 phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy wing which would extend
north from the weet side of the
Medical Sciences Buildinr.

Page 3

Rain, Yandy Dampen Florida's Homecoming Celebration

ALMOST, BUT NOT QUITE . On the left, Florid a* Dan Edgington (89) gets a hand on a Jimmy Dunn
past late in the fourth quarter, only to have an alert V andy defender deflect the ball at the last instant. On
the right, Commodore end Rooster Akin (80) attempts to take in an aerial flatfooted from quarterback
Boyce Smith on the Gatorsgoal line, but combined efforts of Don Fleming (83) and Don Deal (21) thwart
Vanderbilts last effort of the 6-6 contest. (Gator Photo)

Engineers, Creenies Provide Major Shockers;
As Reversals Highlight Saturdays SEC Action

Gator Sports Writer
Two major reversals high highlighted
lighted highlighted Southeastern Conference
play last Saturday as Auburn
and Navy, ranked 2nd and 6th
nationally, failed to crack the
winners column. Tulane halted
Navy 14-6, while Georgia Tech
tied Auburn 7-7. In true-to-form
encounters, Tennessee, L.S.U.,

Page 4

Th Florida Aliigaor, Tues., Oct. 21,1958

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Mississippi State, and Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi came out on top.
Giving 2nd-ranked Auburn a
taste of its own medicine, de determined
termined determined Georgia Tech tamed
the Tigers 7-7 at Atlanta. Dis Displaying
playing Displaying -a rock-ribbed, steel steeljawed
jawed steeljawed defense, Auburns trade trademark,
mark, trademark, the rugged Engineers
stymied the Plainsmen time and
time again as they neared touch-

down territory.
In tying the Tiger team from
Alabama, Tech broke a 17-game
Auburn winning skein.
A win-hungry, hard-driving
Tulane football team sank a sur surprised
prised surprised Navy squad 14-6 in a
spirited gridiron battle at Nor Norfolk.
folk. Norfolk. Triple-threat Richie Petit Petitbon
bon Petitbon guided the Green Wave to
its first win while the Middies
suffered their initial loss of the
current campaign.
Playing the role of gridiron
magician, versatile quarter quarterback
back quarterback Billy Stacy led his Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State Maroons to an easy
38-0 romp over winless Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas State. After holding the
victors scoreless for the first
period, Arkansas States defen defenses
ses defenses collapsed and the Maroons
scored at will for the remainder
of the contest.
Featuring its power packed
single wing, Tennessees rough-
New and Used
Shot Guns Rifles Pistols
Rice-Grose Hardware
On The Square

and-ready Volunteers spanked
Alabama 14-7 with slender soph sophomore
omore sophomore speedster Bill Majors
leading the way. Bama, stopp stopped
ed stopped cold on the ground by the
Vols massive forward wall,
went to the air lanes for Its
only touchdown.
All-America halfback candi candidate
date candidate Billy Cannon sparked his
potent Louisiana State Tigers
to a 32-7 conquest of hot-and hot-andcold
cold hot-andcold Kentucky at Baton
Rouge. Cannon scored twice and
gained 108 yards on 12 rushes
in prepping for this weeks meet meeting
ing meeting with the Gators.
Mississippis rugged Rebels
smashed an outmanned Hardin-
Simmons eleven 24-0 at Univer University,
sity, University, Mississippi. Ole Miss
quarterbacks Billy Franklin and
Billy Brower shuffled their plays
expertly to guide the Rebs to
their fifth straight victory.
UF Soccer Club Loses

Rollins College soccer team
broke a tie with three minutes
left in the fourth quarter to de defeat
feat defeat the University of Florida soc soccer
cer soccer team 2-1 Saturday before 150
rain soaked fans.

Rain. .rain. rain. .this
was the order of the day
last Saturday afternoon,
and a surprising 38,000
soaked homecoming cele celebrants
brants celebrants sat in cold and mis miserable
erable miserable silence for 59 min minutes
utes minutes before finally coming
to life, as the Gators made
their last do-or-die effort to
get on the scoreboard.
Floridas tying outburst origi originated
nated originated when Commodore quarter quarterback
back quarterback Boyce Smith, who scored
Vandys six points on a 58-yard
punt return, sent a partially partiallyblocked
blocked partiallyblocked kick out of bounds on the
Vanderbilt 81.
From this point, the Orange
and Blue sprang into action,
with field general Jimmy Dunn
pulling out the game-tying selec selection
tion selection of plays.
The little Tampan first sent
halfback Billy Booker into the
line for a 5-yarder, then fired an
incomplete aerial to Dan Ed Edgington
gington Edgington in the end zone. Not to be
dismayed, Dunn used Don Deal
and Bob Milby to get his first
down at the 21.
The Mighty Mite unleashed'a
13-yard strike to Booker at the
eight-yard marker, and Deal
banged to the 6.
Then came the play of the day
for all Gator fans, wet and dry.
Dunn eased back to pass, had
plenty of time to survey the sit situation,
uation, situation, found end Dave Hudson
waiting in the end zone, and hit
the big fiankman with but 8 sec seconds
onds seconds left on the clock. >
Joe Hergerts blocked extra
point attempt almost went un unnoticed
noticed unnoticed in the bedlam that fol follow''*.
low''*. follow''*. Even the most staunch
Gator followers had been resign resigned
ed resigned defeat since Smiths touch touchdown
down touchdown run in the third quarter.
Before the two second half
scores, the game had been a de defensive
fensive defensive standoff. Vandys Smith
found it difficult to throw the wet
pigskin, and runners on both
teams could not get solid footing
on the slippery turf.
Smith, who led the SEC in pass passing
ing passing last year, could complete
but one out of five attempts, and
this was for a yard loss, as the
receiver was caught behind the
scrimmage line.
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V INTERVIEW DATES: October 28, 29
Career opportunities H your degree major is in t is
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HP Engineering Mathematics
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SLIPPIN AND SLIDIN* . Vanderbilts 205-pound halfback Tom Moore is do doing
ing doing just that in reverse on wet Florida F ield, as he is being thrown for a sizeable
loss by Gator tackle Dick Brantley in third quarter action of the Florida-Vandy
encounter. Rushing in to give Brantley a hand are end Dan Edgington (89), tac tackle
kle tackle Vel Heckman (72), and guard Edwi n Johns (64). (Gator Photo).

Coaches:'Weather Big Factor
The weather was the big factor in the game , this statement was predom predominant
inant predominant in the postgame comments of last Saturdays opposing coaches, Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff of Florida and Art Guepe of Vanderbilt.

Woodruff stated that it was the"
rain that caused the Gators, as
well as Vandy, to turn to a kick kicking
ing kicking game most of the time.
The Bull Gator was well-satis well-satisfied
fied well-satisfied with the punting of Bobby Joe
Green, Jimmy Dunn, and Wayne
Williamson, who averaged 35.5
yards collectively for 14 kicks.
However, one of these was turned
into six points for the Commo Commodores,\
dores,\ Commodores,\ when Boyce Smith took a
Green kick on his own 47 and

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swept into the end zone behind
good downfield blocking.
Pine Come-Back
That was a fine come-back in
the fourth quarter. Thus the Ga Gator
tor Gator head man summed up the
thoughts of the more than 30,000
drenched fans who had remained
in the stands to see the lightning lightninglike
like lightninglike scoring pass from Jimmy
Dunn to Dave Hudson wh ic h
meant tie instead of defeat.
Vandys head mentor Guepe

felt both teams did a marvelous
job in the kicking department,
considering the elements.
Guepe seemed thoroughly dis disgusted
gusted disgusted at the rainy weather but
was not too displeased with the
games outcome, as h!s Com Commodores
modores Commodores went into the game 8-
point underdogs.
He summed up his feelings when
he remarked, It was a good all allaround
around allaround game, considering the ele elements.
ments. elements.