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 10

Players' 'Star Wagon'
Opens Tonight at 8

Philosophical
Society Meets
At University
The Florida Philosophi Philosophical
cal Philosophical Association is holding holdingits
its holdingits annual meeting here
yesterday through tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
Professors and students of phil philosophy
osophy philosophy from any colleges and uni universities
versities universities in the state are expected
to attend the three day meet meeting
ing meeting In addition to formal sessions
the group has scheduled a sup supper,
per, supper, banquet, smoker and busi business
ness business meeting.
The meeting opened yester yesterday
day yesterday with supper in the Banquet
Room of the Student Service Cen Center
ter Center followed by a smoker in Hume
Hall.
Friday morning papers will be
presented by Dr. Anna Forbes Li Liddell,
ddell, Liddell, Florida State University,
and Dr. Norman Bradish, Winter
Park. A comment on the Brad Bradish
ish Bradish paper will be given by John
Seitz, University of Florida stud student.
ent. student.
Dr. Herschel Elliott, Assistant
Professor of Humanities and Log Logic
ic Logic at the University of Florida,
will be chairman for todays after afternoon
noon afternoon session. Papers by Dr. Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Stone, Rollins College, Dr.
William Blackstone, University of
Florida, and Dr. Douglas Brown Browning,
ing, Browning, University of Miami, will be
featured in this session.
Dr. Robert McGowan, Florida
Soutl ern College, will give the
presidential address at the ban banquet
quet banquet Friday night in the Walnut
Room of the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center.
Saturday morning sessions will
be under the chairmanship of Dr.
Robert Miller, Florida State Uni University.
versity. University. Dr. Edith W. Schipper,
University of Miami, and Dr.
James W. Oliver University of
Florida, will present papers at
this meeting.
Officers will be elected at the
business meeting Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning. The formal sessions and the
business meeting of the Associa Association
tion Association will be held in Dan McCarty
Auditorium.

Concert Given
By Oboe Soloist
Patricia Jean Stenberg, who
toured as oboe soloist with the
University of Florida Mens Glee
Club last February, performed
last night at the Medical Center
Auditorium. The program was
presented as part of the Faculty
Concert Series.
Miss Stenbergs selections were.
Albinonis Oboe Concerto in D Ma Major,
jor, Major, Opus T, Number ; Alwyns
Concerto for Oboe; Aasafiers Son Sonatina
atina Sonatina for Oboe and Piano; and
Mozarts Quartet for Oboe and
Strings, K.V. 170.
A student of Florian Mueller,
former first oboist with the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Symphony, Miss Stenberg
has played first oboe and English
(Continued On Pag* TWO)

Grads Must 'Hard-sell'Themselves

By AL MOFFETT
Graduating seniors searching
for jobs will have to hard-sell
themselves to companies this
year, according to Maurice E.
Mayberry, director erf the UF
Placement Center.
Businesses are just gradually
recovering from the recession,
Mayberry said, and are more
conservative than usual in re recruiting
cruiting recruiting activities.
The "hard-sell technique will
be needed most by Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences graduates and least by
those with engineering and other
technical science degrees, accord according
ing according to job requests that have been
received at the placement center
this year.
A total of 106 companies will
send representatives to the UF
campus during the first semester
to interview graduating seniors.
Out recruit for technical fields and
only IT non-technieal.
The three graduating classes
during the academic year of 1958-
89 will total over 2,000 students,
with 500-600 to be graduated in
February.

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Off to the LSU Gome
Happily waving goodbye to the University for the weekend are
HoUy Horschmeyer and Ron Saiajlan as they board the Florida
Union sponsored bus headed for New Orleans and the LSU game
tomorrow night at Baton Rouge. (Gator Photo)

Gator Band Tours to LSU
To Present 'Citrus' Show

The Gator Band will leave this morning for Baton Rouge and
the Gator-LSU game Saturday night where the band will present
Florida, Citrus Capital of the World at half-time ceremonies for
LSUs Homecoming celebration.

Acting as ambassadors of good
will for the State, the band will
feature a huge citrus tree forma formation
tion formation with the Gatorettes perform performing
ing performing a dance wih orange balloons
to Tangerine arranged by ac acting
ting acting director Reid Poole.
Highlight of the "half-time show
will be distribution of several box boxes
es boxes at Florida oranges, courtesy of
the Florida Citrus Commission.
Other musical features include
special arrangements of Lime Limehouie
houie Limehouie Blues, Swanee River
March, and Capriccio Espa Espanol.
nol. Espanol.
Band members will leave
Gainesville today and spend the
night in New Orleans before pro proceeding
ceeding proceeding to Baton Rouge for the
Saturday night game. Dr. Robert
S. Bolles, Head of the Department
of Music, and Dr. Mama V.
Brady, Dean of Women, will
accompany the group.
The band and cheerleaders will
join their LSU counterparts for a
combined pep rally Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon before th LSU Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Variety show, Tiger Tidbits.
Other formations of the band
will be a Spanish galleon showing
how citrus plants made their way
to Florida, LSU with Hold that
Tiger background music and a
band plays We *re the Boys and
double U of F monogram as the
the Florida Alma Mater.
Assistant Music Professor Del Delbert
bert Delbert Sterrett will be announcer for
the production.

'STILL RECOVERING FROM RECESSION'

Mayberry added that February
graduates are in a less favorable
position than the other classes be because
cause because they only have the first
semester for a job search. Be Because
cause Because of the historical emphasis
on June grads, Mayberry con continued.
tinued. continued. industry has geared
recruiting for June graduates.
A complete list of all compan companies
ies companies that will interview during the
first semester ie available to sen seniors
iors seniors at the placement center, lo located
cated located behind and adjoining the
campus news bureau. This list is
made into monthly reports and
posted on bulletin boards in s h
various schools.
Also available is the tree Col College
lege College Placement Annual for 1959,
a 820-page book that lists active
recruiting companies and co cooperating
operating cooperating placement offices. It
also provides information on how
to be interviewed and bow to se select
lect select a company.
Another service of the five-year five-yearold
old five-yearold placement bureau is to give
individual help to seniors conduct conducting
ing conducting a job search. Since the place placement
ment placement centers of the Colleges of
Business, Education, and En Engineering

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

37 Students to Go
By Chartered Bus
To New Orleans
A chartered bus carrying 37
students will leave for New Or Orleans
leans Orleans this morning at 7:30 oclock.
Highlighting the "Week-end trip,
will be the Florida-L.S.U. game to
b played Saturday night in Baton
Rouge.
Sponsored by the Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, the trip will include spending
Friday and Saturday night in New
Orleans De Soto Hotel. The group
will have all day Saturday free
for sightseeing in the Crescent
City. Early Saturday evening,
gator fans w r ill be transported by
bus approximately 100 miles to L.
S.U. In Baton Rouge for the game.
A total of 33 persons had signed
up for the trip at press time. We
still have room for 4 more peo people,
ple, people, according to Bob Davenport,
organizer of the L.B.U. trip, A
charge of S3O includes transporta transportation
tion transportation and hotel costs. Davenport
said that the bus should be back
in Gainesville before midnight
Sunday.
You may sign*up for avail available
able available seats in room 315 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.

gineering Engineering were combined to form
the campus-wide bureau, 75 per
cent of UF graduates have used
its facilities.
Students who plan to go into mi military
litary military service immediately after
college should also begin a job
search, Mayberry said. Large
companies who can carry the bur burden
den burden of military service do not
discriminate against men going
into the military, the director said.
Survey Made
In order that the bureau oould
better advise seniors, a survey
was made last May of the 1,000
June graduates, who were request requested
ed requested to indicate to the bureau whe whether
ther whether they were employed, if no
where, and at what salary. A total
of 788 seniors responded, show showing
ing showing 246 had been employed, 212
were unemployed, 125 were going
into graduate school and 106 were
about to enter military service.
The returns indicated highest
salaries were given to those in
engineering or other technical sci sciences.
ences. sciences. Average accepted pay, with
no experience, was >490 monthly.
(Omtkmed On Pag* TWO)

University of Florida, Gainesville, Friday, October 24, 1958

Anderson Veers
From General
Social Attacks
By ARLENE ALLIGOOD
Gator Executive Editor
The Florida Players will
open a new season tonight
with the Maxwell Ander&on
play, Star Wagon, at 8
p.m. in Norman Hall Audit Auditorium.
orium. Auditorium.
Star Wagon is a far
cry from Andersons usual
attacks on Congressional at attitude
titude attitude and practices (Both
Your Houses), his wrath
over the corruption of just justice
ice justice (Winterset), or his in interest
terest interest in the lives of historic
fi gur* (Elizabeth the
Queen).
Instead, it represents a unique
facet of Andersons work.
Star Wagon is a play for any anyone
one anyone who has ever asked the ques question.
tion. question. . What if. . or ex expressed
pressed expressed the doleful If only I had
Anderson, in romantical whim whimsy,
sy, whimsy, transports the audience to the
era when seats to a first run
Broadway play could be bought
for 50 cents, and the fabulous Shu Shuberts
berts Shuberts were getting ready to move
into their first theatre on Herald
Square.
Under the direction of Dr. L. L.
Zimmerman, the Players return
to the turn of the century via An Andersons
dersons Andersons time machine.
Ralph Swanson, portraying Ste Steven
ven Steven Minch, and Martha, his wife,
created by Bonnie Sharp return
to the past. . America with Mc-
Kinley in the White House, Anna
Held, the darling of New York,
and newspapers lauding Kid Mc-
Coys sensational exploit* in the
boxing arena.
Anderson may bring back vivid
memories to a few with names
like Cuticura Soap, Syrup of Figs,
Pains Celery Compound, and the
Pianola.
It took some hunting, but John
W. Kirk, who is now in his second
year as technical director of Flor Florida
ida Florida Palyers, came up with a 1903
car, a turn -of the century or organ,
gan, organ, and a 1900 bicycle.
Assisting Kirk, are Dominic Cu Cunette
nette Cunette and Wallace Sterling, tech technical
nical technical assistants, and Alan F. Lew Lewis,
is, Lewis, shop assistant.
Director Zimmerman, Assistant
Professor of Speech, is aided by
student director, Laurel Gordon.
Members of the cast include:
Joe Duggan as Stevens faithful
friend; Jan Moskowitz playing Ha Hallie,
llie, Hallie, the other Woman; and Sal Sal\f
\f Sal\f Eaton as the scatter-brained,
comical Mrs. Rutledge,
Also in the cast are; Lee Woods,
Park; Grant Marlow, Ripple; Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Fitzgerald, Apfel; John Too Toomey,
mey, Toomey, Duffy; Ron Debrin, Fingers;
Art Athanason, Louie; Mel Polick,
Misty; Charles Cox, Arlington;
Randall Robbins, Reiger; Norm Norman
an Norman Tate, Oglethorpe; Bandra An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Christable; Harriet Tho Thompson,
mpson, Thompson, Della and Kerby OBrien.
The production is scheduled for
tonight and Saturday at g p.m.
and Monday and Tuesday at 7:30
p.m.
All performances will be held in
Norman Hall Auditorium which is
the old P. K. Yonge Auditorium.
There is no charge for admit admittance
tance admittance and tickets may be obtained
at the Student Service Center ac across
ross across from the Hub free with he
presentation of the student I. D.
card.
Application Must Bo Filed
For Degrees, Transfers
All students expecting to re receive
ceive receive degrees er to transfer
colleges at the end of the find
semester 1958-59 must file appli applications
cations applications In the Office of the Reg Registrar,
istrar, Registrar, Room 99, Administration
Building.
Applications for degrees must
be made by It noon, Monday,
October t7. Transfer applica applications
tions applications must be filed by Monday,
November S.
Post Office Employment
Applications Investigated
Secretary of Labor Tom Wie Wiesenfeld
senfeld Wiesenfeld announced Wednesday
that his office is investigating
the possibility of lining up job
applications for students who
wish to work in their home town
U.S. Poet Offices over the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays.
As soon as the arrangements
are made complete information
will appear in the Alligator.

~
Sr
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Jtif A m f % H 9|
gMmjgjg tjj Hfl HSh
'Look Mo, No Shock Absorbers'
Bonnie Sharp and Ralph Swanson, portraying Martha and
Steve Minch, bounce along in their tin lizzie hi tonights produc production
tion production of Maxwell Andersons Star Wagon by Florida Players.
(Gator Photo)

ETV Broadcast Delayed;
Technical Trouble Blamed
Initial broadcasting of WUFT-TV, University educational tele television
vision television station, ha* been postponed until sometime hi November,
according to Lee Franks, station program director.

The announcement, made this
week, brings the number of false
starts to three. Other starting
dates were set for Sept. 27, Oct.
18, and, unofficially, Oct. 20.
Audio adjustments and tuning
were blamed for this latest de delay
lay delay Also causing a time lag is
the stations staff vacancy creat created
ed created when Chief Engineer Ralph
King resigned to accept a post
with a North Carolina electronics
firm.
Disappointment in not meeting
previous deadlines has caused
station officials to refrain from
setting another definite date. Ac According
cording According to Franks, broadcasts will
begin when performance tests
show all transmitting equipment
is functioning properly and a re replacement
placement replacement engineer has been hir hired.
ed. hired.
The Sept. 27 target was extend extended
ed extended when & part of the microwave
system, which links the studio and
transmitter, did not arrive on
schedule. By Oct. 13, the micro microwave
wave microwave was installed, but the trans transmitter
mitter transmitter itself was not operational.
An inter-office working date of
Oct. 20 was then hoped for. When
it became apparent this was too
soon, a deadline of Oct. 27 was
French Course
Loses Credit
No credit will be given for
tiie introductory French course
scheduled for WUFT-TV be because
cause because of the stations late start,
according to Dean B. C. Riley
of the UF General Extension Di Division.
vision. Division.
Although the course will go
on the air with the station in
November, It will be presented
as a non-credit lecture series in
conversational French. Registra Registration
tion Registration fees paid by those enrolled
for the course have been re refunded.
funded. refunded.
A non-credit course in math,
originally scheduled to go on
with the station, has been drop dropped
ped dropped until second semester be begins
gins begins in February.

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3§|H W i ills f|| 'iPlSi
Visiting Stars Produce 'Candids'
Vivaciously singing (to finale to fte first net of CM Lyceum Council sponsored production of
Gaadide" Tuesday night are (left to light) Mary Ooota, whs played Ctmegoode; Lee Mergere,
the Governor'; Claire Alexander. Old Lady"; ami George BeuasevUle, Osndlde, The Lyceum
OeoncUs lint produeUon of the year waa a ooneest vurstoa erf Voltaires work, with mnaic by
Leonard Bernstein. (Gator Photo)

set. Although unofficial this dats
was also published as the intended
first broadcast.
Maladjustments appearing last
week in tests forced station offi officials
cials officials to push the starting date
into November.
As soon as the station becomes
operational proof of performance
tests must be recorded and sent
to the Federal Communications
Commission, to be reviewed by
the FCCs Engineering Depart Department.
ment. Department. If the tests meet specifi specifications
cations specifications set down by the Wash Washington
ington Washington bureau, the station will be
allowed to broadcast on a regu regular
lar regular basis.
The entire testing process, in including
cluding including FCC review, usually takes
about 10 days.
WUFT-TV was first granted a
construction permit by the FCC
April 16. Studio facilities were
then partically completed. Work
began immediately on transmis transmission
sion transmission equipment. Estimated con construction
struction construction cost of the station is
5211,635.
Minor Accident
Injures Student
A minor traffic accident was
reported by the Campus Police
Sunday afternoon when a boy
on a bicycle ran a stop sign and
hit the curb.
C. Lee Daniel, driver of the
vecile, was treated at Alachua
County Hospital for cuts and'
bruises and immediately releas released.
ed. released.
The accident occurred at the
intersection erf North South Drive
and Radio Road. No charges
were filed.
Adventure Movie Tonight
An award winning air adven adventure,
ture, adventure, The High and the Migh Mighty,
ty, Mighty, will be shown tonight at 7
and at 9 p.m., in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium.

Clement Attlee
To Speak Here
Future of Democratic Government
To be Discussed by British Leader
Clement Attlee, Prime Minister of Great Britain dur during
ing during the postwar years, will speak on the University
of Florida campus Nov. 3 under sponsorship of the Uni University
versity University Lecture Committee.
Attlee, veteran leader of the British Labor Party,
will talk on The Future of Democratic Government"
m the University Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. The lecture
is open to the public and admission is free.

Elevated to the peerage upon
hi* resignation from the House
of Commons in 1965, Attlee was
head of the British Labor Party
from 1905 to 1966. It was the Att Attlee
lee Attlee government which nationalized
the basic industries; introduced
the National Health Service; and
allowed India, Burma and Ceylon
to determine their own future.
Graduated With Honors
Bom in 1883, Attlee was edu educated
cated educated at Haileybury College (a
preparatory school) and at Oxford
University where he took honors in
modern history. He Joined a law
firm after leaving Oxford and was
a lecturer on social science at the
London School of economics when
World Wax I broke out and he
volunteered for service.
Attlee returned to Britain after
the war to begin his career in local
and national government. He was
the first Labor Mayor of Stepney
and after his election to Parlia Parliament
ment Parliament hv was appointed Parlia Parliamentary
mentary Parliamentary Private Secretary to
Ramsey MacDonald, leader of the
opposition. He was the first Labor
Government Under-Secretary of
State for War.
He went to India as a member
of the Simon Commission which
was established to study the poli political
tical political and social aspects of India
with the idea of increasing self selfgovernment.
government. selfgovernment. This problem became
one of the major interests of his
political carer.
Becomes Prime Minister
During World War H, Attlee
was invited by ChurchiU to join
the coalition cabinet and later
became Deputy Prime Minister,
leading the government whenever
Churchill was absent. H attend attended
ed attended the San Francisco and Pots Potsdam
dam Potsdam Conferences and became
Prime Minister in 1946.
Attlee led the government in two
Parliaments and when his party
lost the General Election in 1951
he again became Leader of the
Opposition, a post he held until
.iis resignation from the House of
Commons.
Author of several books and ar articles
ticles articles on poUtical affairs, his au autobiography,
tobiography, autobiography, "As It Happened,"
was published in England and the
United States.
Bob Grohom to Interview
Chief Justice Kreimer
Sunday at 5:16 p.m. Bob Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, past Honor Court Chan Chancellor,
cellor, Chancellor, will interview Bob Krei Kreijmer.
jmer. Kreijmer. Chief Justice of the Traf Traffic
fic Traffic Court, on the student gov government
ernment government radio show, "Your Stu Student
dent Student Body Speaks."
The campus traffic problem is
of great concern to every stu student,
dent, student, and it is the hope of stu student
dent student government officials that
this broadcast will be an en enlightenment
lightenment enlightenment to all on the opera operations
tions operations of the Traffic Court.

serving
12,000 students
st university
of florida

Six Pages This Edition

sir
mm
Wk
CLEMENT ATTIJEE

Students to Hare
Reserved Seats
For Georgia Tilt
GATOR PI 131 STUDENTS TOrj
Student seating for the Florida.
Georgia game Saturday, Nov. 8,
in Jacksonville will be handled in
the same manner as last year,
it was announced this week.
Each student who plans to at-'
tend this game must bring his pic picture
ture picture activity card to one of the
student ticket windows on the west
side of the stadium with a $2 de deposit.
posit. deposit. At this time he will receive
his reserved seat stub for the
game and a receipt for his de- j
posit.
The windows will be open fori
this purpose from Tuesday Oct. I
28 to Friday, Oct. 31 inclusive,!
between the hours of 2-4:30 p.mJ
After Friday any remaining seat J
will go on sale to the general pub
lie. No student seats will be avaiV
able in Jacksonville.
The deposit receipt must be pre-1
sented at one of the ticket win-1
dows on the east side of the stad stadium
ium stadium in Jacksonville on the day
of the game. You will receive
your deposit at this time.
Any deposits not claimed at the
end of the first half will be turned
over to Student Government. Each
student must present hi# own re receipt
ceipt receipt and picture card in otde*
to receive his refund.
Date tickets must be bought
when deposits are made since
they will not be sold in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. The cost of date ticket# is
84.50.
Note: The reserved seat stub
alone is not good for admission.
It must be accompanied by the
holders picture activity card.
Actors Wanted
By Honor Court
To Play in Film
Want to be a movie star?
... If so, the Honor Courts needs
you.
Thats right the honor court
will hold tryouts next week for
students who would like to act
a role in the Honor Court movie
about "Floridas Most Cherish Cherished
ed Cherished Tradition," The Honor
system.
Bill Hollingsworth, chairman
of the Honor Court public
relations committee, announced
today that any student interest interested
ed interested in trying out for a paxl
should contact the Honor Court
office in the Florida Union be before
fore before Thursday, Oct. 30
Hollingsworth said that speak speaking
ing speaking parts will be small but that
the actors will be required to do
their acting with movements
and expressions.
The film will be produced by
Jemigang Motion Picture Ser Service,
vice, Service, and the company hag re requested
quested requested that students be used
for the filming.
The main purpose of the film
will be to show just how the
Honor System-works and will be
used during orientation and pos possibly
sibly possibly will be sent to high schools
for viewing by future University
students.
It will depict a "typical case
brought before the Honor Court
from the time of violation of
the honor code to the conviction
and rehabilitation of tbn| offend offender.
er. offender.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Another Quiet Greek Week

Bfr GRACE HINSON
Prior Society Editor
Another away game, another lis listening
tening listening party weekend for the
Greek*. Socials have gotten into
full swing for the semester, and
porae groups are initiating spring
semester pledge classes.
Many of the Greeks are home homeward

Cultural Calendar

By CATHI LITTLE
Gator Cultural Editor
INTERCULTURE FORUM
PRESENTATION, today, of Ro Robert
bert Robert Frost at 4 p.m. at the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Student Center.
STAMP CLUB MEETING, to today,
day, today, in room 206 in the Florida
Union. All stamp collectors are in invited.
vited. invited.
STAR WAGON", today, to-mor to-morrow,
row, to-morrow, Monday and Tuesday, the
Florida Players presentation in
the Old. P. K. Tonge Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at t p.m.
BELL CONCERT, Simday. The
Milton and Ethel Davis Carillonlc

Tho Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 24,1958

Page 2

Mac Sez: jj£|j
I'm tore glad my steaks look 9 JpPm
better than I do. I know one /j£\
thing, they have more meat on i A
them than I do. And although A \
can't afford It, they're still |
Potato pancakes (the real I
thing). You'll love them. I
Ope* Till 7 p.m.
Closed Sunday
'Couse wo'ro tired.
Wonder House M
Restaurant |
lock of Soars Roebuck tfl
14 S.W. First Stmot

>. MT\ NEED A BREAK?
F \ Try our STEAK
f 1 on| y SI.OO
( I \ r\ for o full meal with 3 vegetables and hot rolls.
humpty dumpty
ASDrive-in Restaurant
f* 6-3520 N.W. 13th Street

*
Note .nail America sees the one that's truly newt
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Rj
Ltfc* s# Chevies, *e lmpala Sport Mm Me Safety Plate '59 CHEVROLET SEES
/t 1 shaped to tho nic American tarts. It bring* you moro spaciouMnsrs and comfort with a new
Body by Fishsr. It has a new kind of finish. Nets bigger brakes. Vast nets areas of visibility
New HU Thrift 6. It*s new right down to the tires!

Chevy's all new for the second
straight year! Hers with a fresh
Slimline design that brings en entirely
tirely entirely new poise and proportion
to automobile styling. Inside the
new and roomier Body by Fisher
you'll And truly tasteful elegance.
And you'll hare clear seeing from
very seat The new Vista-Pano Vista-Panoramic
ramic Vista-Panoramic windshield curves over overbeadwindows
beadwindows overbeadwindows are bigger, too.

ALL NEW ALL OVER AGAIN!
i >o ? f
see your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for quick appraisalearly delivery!

ward homeward bound this weekend. The
Kit Kat will undoubtedly be pop popular.
ular. popular.
The Sigma Chis are partying!
A "woods" party tonight complete
with combo, keg, and chaperone
is planned. Tomorrow night the
Sigs will have a combination lis listening
tening listening party and dance with the

Bells Concert will be presented
by V. R. Larson from 4-4:30 p.
m.
QUAKER PICNIC AND DIS DISCUSSION,
CUSSION, DISCUSSION, Sunday, for students at
l p.m.; 329 N. W. 15th Street.
SOCU7TY OF FRIENDS (QUA (QUAKERS)
KERS) (QUAKERS) will have a meeting Sim Simday
day Simday at 11 a m. in room 116 at the
Florida Union.
FLORIDA UNION FORUMS
COMMITTEE, Wednesday, will
sponsor a book review of On
the Road" by Jacquee Kerouac at
3:30 p.m., in the Johnson Lounge
of the Florida Union.

When you take the wheel, you
find Chevy's newness goes down
deep. A new steering ratio makes
handling easier than ever. New
suspension engineering gives
you a smoother, more stable
ride. There's a new Hi-Thrift
6 that goes and goes on a gallon
of gas. Vim-packed VBs. New
and bigger brakes. Even tougher,
safer Tyrex cord tires.

Manzy Harris band. The theme
of the party is dogman, so the
SXs will dress accordingly. The
Chi Os were entertained by the
Sigma Chis at a social Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
Dean Sellers was the featured
speaker at the ADPi house last
night. The actives honored their
prospective initiates with a re reception
ception reception and dessert. Tonight the
ADPis win socialize with the
PIKEs at a dinner social with
shrimp, creole type.
CM OS Host To K The KDs were guests of the
Chi Os at a coffee hour last week.
Tomorrow night the Theta Chis
are planning to listen to the game
between pop recordings. The high highlight
light highlight of the evening will be the
refreshments served.
The Delta Gamma house was
the scene of a rousing coffee hour
Tuesday night.
A Record patio party is in
store for the Snakes tonight. The
party will center arond the new
addition to the Sigma Nu house
in the front yard as well as the
pooled patio" in the back. The
Snakes will have an LSU-Florida
listening party tomorrow night.
The Kappa Sigs are planning
to party quietly this weekend and
initiate a class of neophytes and
also listen to the game.
The Pikes were entertained by
the Alpha Chis at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. Tonight the pike
house will be decorated for a rec record
ord record party, and tomorrow night fe features
atures features a listening party (no cost costumes)
umes) costumes) to cheer the gators on to
VICTORY.
D Phi E Sets Open House
Delta Phi Epsilon will have an
open house tomorrow night to in introduce
troduce introduce their new pledges. Every Everyone
one Everyone is invited.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon plans to
listen to the hi fi tonight and
the game tomorrow night at par parties
ties parties they have planned. A Coffee Coffeehour
hour Coffeehour social was given for the D DGg
Gg DGg by the SAEs Thursday night.
The social featured special enter entertainment
tainment entertainment by the Lion men.
Openhouse tonight at the AE-
Phi house from 8 til- is planned.
A juke box, refreshments, and
dancing will be provided. The
entire campus is invited. The
Eps and AEPhis got together
for a social Wednesday night.

There's still more! A new finish
that keeps its shine without wax*
ing or polishing for up to three
years. Impressive new lmpala
models. Wonderful new wagons
including one with a rear-fac rear-facing
ing rear-facing rear seat. And, with all that's
new, youll find those fine Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet virtues of economy and
practicality. Stop in now and see
the '69 Chevrolet.

wr sKSk Iml Bali Bfl H|flS MnOfll &
J ~ t-r
Tribute Paid to Former Gov. McCarty
Pictured above are some of the dignitaries attending Saturdays presentation of a portrait of
Floridas late Governor Den McCarty to the Florida Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon social fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. L-r are: James Love, Del Rae Beach, who presented the painting; Judge John McCarty,
brother of tho Governor, Paul Belle, President of the Big Ep Alumni Board; Governor Leoy Collins,
University President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, Brian McCarty, brother es the late governor, and Congress Congressman
man Congressman D. R. "Billy Matthew*,

Artist's Portrait
of Dan McCarty
Shown by SPE
There was a pause in the fun
and festivity of the big Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend last Saturday as
tribute was paid to the late Gov Governor
ernor Governor Dan McCarty in ceremonies
held at the Sigma Phi Epsilon fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house.
A portrait of the Governor who
died in 1953 was presented to the
chapter by James Love, a Delray
Beach business man and SPE
fraternity brother to the late
state executive.
Paul Belle, president of the 8-
PE Alumni Board, accepted the
portrait on behalf of the chapter.
Over 250 persons were present
for the brief ceremony which was
.held in the fraternity house living
room, Saturday at 11:15 p.m.
Governor McCartys brothers,
Circuit Judge John McCart y and
Brian McCarty both of Ft.
Pierce were present for the
ceremony, as were University Pr President
esident President Dr, J. Wayne Reitz, Gov Governor
ernor Governor Leoy Collins, and Con Congressman
gressman Congressman D. R. Billy Mat Matthews.
thews. Matthews.
In speaking of the late state
leader, Governor Collin* said, *\
, No person could ever have a
finer friend, no state could ever
havo a finer Governor, and no
fraternity could ever have a finer
brother than Dan McCarty."
The portrait was painted by
Aaron Sknock, Delray Beach
artist.

IN THE DARK
Sofia, BB in Comedies;
German War Story Told

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Italy Sophia Loren and Frances
Brigitte Bardot cavort in a pair
of curvaceous comedies this week.
The last days of the Nazi
empire are vividly recreated in
Erich Maria Remarques A Time
to Love, showing through Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the State. John Gavin is
the German soldier who searches
the bombed out buildings for his
parents, and finds romance with
Lilo Pulver. Remarque is also the
author of the World War I clas classic,
sic, classic, All Quiet on the Western
Front."
Author Paddy Chayefsky, whose
Marty won an Oscar, takes a
long hard look at Hollywood in
The Goddess," opening Sunday
at the State. Broadway *tar Kim
Stanley stars as the poor girl who
rises from rags to rich men to
stardom. Lloyd Bridges and Steve
Hill are the men in her life.
8.8. Does the Strip
Frances most celebrated export,
Brigitte Bardot, returns via Ma Mademoiselle
demoiselle Mademoiselle Striptease, scheduled
for the State Tuesday and Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. As a fugitive from a con convent,
vent, convent, B. B. enters a striptease
contest to earn money. Newsman
Daniel Gelin is around to romp
with her.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is The Proud and Profane
with William Holden mistreating
Deborah Kerr.
A* the firat U. 8. consul to Jap Japan,
an, Japan, John Wayne walks into the
colorful political intrigue of the
Orient in "The Barbarian and th*
Oboe Concert Given At
Med School Auditorium
(Continued From Page ONE)
horn with the University of Mi Michigan
chigan Michigan Symphony Orchestra, Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Band, Little Symphony and
Gilbert and Sullivan Society.
She was assisted by: Edward
Preodor, violin; Elwood J. Keist Keister,
er, Keister, viola; and Marie Henderson,
cello.
Miss Stenberg has also soloed
with the University of Florida
Symphony Orchestra, which will
perform Tuesday, Nov. 4, at 8:15
p.m. in the University Auditorium.
Edward Preodor will conduct.
Seniors Must 'Hard Sell'
(Continued From Page ONE)
Mayberry added the average
should be slightly more this year
because of improved business
conditions.
The survey also pointed out that
58 per cent of the graduates took
jobs In Florida, while If per cent
chtJee other seuthern states.
Twenty-three per cent went to
northern states to work, while
three per cent picked jobs in for foreign
eign foreign countries.

j Engineers, Physicists j
Mathematicians j
NAA't On-Compm Interviews
j. OCTOBER 30
ft
tUThAA md trio! family has a ooresr fcr ym :
Atomies International Division puts the atom to mss* {
J for r research in America and abroad.
2 A atone tics Division ** tr * as toms tic control systems J
for usin#wt aircraft and missiles. Pioneered in
navigation... built inertial gnidance system for USS #
Nautilus and Skate.
Colttmbns Division designed and is beflding the J
J jm~m* advanced carrier-borne weapon system, the A3J a
Vigilante, and the meet versatile jet trainer, the T2J.
J Los Angeles Division is the borne of next-generation
manned weapon systemsthe B-70 and F-108sad
America's first manned space ship, the X-15.
Min> Division is at work on the GAM-77, jot-powered
a air-to-ourfaee missile for the Air Forces B-*2.
a WsEheldjns Division builds Mqeid-propeHant engines J
!for Atlas, Thor, Jepiter, Redstone missiles, end for
the Jepiter C" that psits the Army's Explorer sotoi-
Mtee into orbit
See Your Placement Office 7b day For Interview
j NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC. |

Geisha. Thi* current Florida at*
traction features Elko Ando aa
the geisha sent to spy on him. In
true western fashion, Wayne
braves cholera, assassins, and fi finally
nally finally wins the geisha to his aide.
Sagebrush Saga
Gunmans Walk, a sagebrush
saga that pits father against son,
opens Sunday ar the Florida. Cat Cattleman
tleman Cattleman Van Heflin has his hands
full riding herd on his two sons.
Violent Tab Hunter insists on
shooting up half the local popula population.
tion. population. Gentler James Darren car carries
ries carries on with a half Indian girl
(Kathryn Grant) papa dislikes.
,An old hand at sophisticated
comedy, Gary Grant puts Sophia
Loren through her paces in
Houseboat, starting Wednesday
at the Florida. Posing aa a gover governess,
ness, governess, Sophia works hard to nab
Cary from Martha Hyer, and win
over Carys distrusting children.

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SRA ON CAMPUS

Poetry Series Slated
Discussion Croup Set

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
The influence of modem poets
will receive campus attention in a
cultural series beginning this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at the Presbyterian Cent Center
er Center at 4 oclock.
Sponsored jointly by the SRA
and the Presbyterian, Center, the
series will run until Dec. 5. To Todays
days Todays discussion on Robert Frost
will be led by Nathan Starr, Eng English
lish English and Humanities instructor.
Scheduled discussions are T. S.
Eliot, Oct. 31; W. H. Auden. Nov.
14; Dylan Thomas, Nov. 21; and
the poets of the Beat Generation,
each week at 4 p.m.
A Young Friends dicussion
Dec. 5. Discussions will begin
group will meet Sunday afternoon
at 1 p.m. at the M. J. Fregly
residence. 329 NW 15th St. A dis discussion
cussion discussion group will follow, Exper Experiences
iences Experiences of a Conscientious Objec Objector,
tor, Objector, led by Charles Smith.
"World Affairs Are Gods Af Affairs
fairs Affairs will be presented Sunday at
Lott flr Found Holds Solo 1
Alpha PM Omega, National
Service Fraternity, will hold a
sale of unclaimed articles from
the Lost and Found booth Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from 19 a.m. to 1 p.m.
In the lobby of the Hub.
Text books, jewelry, clothing
and glasses are some of the
Items to be sold.

AFTERNOON SURPRISE
2-5 p.m. RUFUS'
ELBOW ROOM 4
BUILT ON QUALITY.,.GROWING ON VALUE
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6 p.m. at the Presbyterian Center.
Hebrew classes are now being
offered at Hillel on Thursday af afternoons
ternoons afternoons at 4:80 under the guid guidance
ance guidance of Benjamin Walker and
Rabbi Frederick C. Schwarts. A
study group will discuss Rab Rabbi
bi Rabbi Schwartzs sermon follow following
ing following tonights services at 6:30. Dr.
Austin Creel, Department of Re Religion
ligion Religion instructor, will lead the cul cultural
tural cultural hour discussion on Sunday,
Personal Reminiscences of Ind India.
ia. India.
Episcopal students will have a
breakfast and Bible study class
following Sundays 8:30 a.m. serv service.
ice. service. Drama groups will meet Mon Monday
day Monday night at 8 and Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30. The Vestry will meet
tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. Dave Ga Gadarian
darian Gadarian will lead Sundays evening
discussion. Dating, Courts hi p,
and Marriage.

COMPLETE
PHOTOGRAPHIC
SERVICE
WOODY'S
STUDIO
1624 W. Univ. Av.
FR 2-4725
.iSL'jwgr



SAE's Leo Has Three Lives

By GABBY SUTHERLAND
Gator Staff Writer
Not the "Three Faces of Eve"
but the three bodies of Leo
because everyone knows that
lions, like old soldiers, never
really die.
The first Leo, who took up re residence
sidence residence at the BAE house May

Classified
Thought for the Day
"A thing of beauty is a joy for forever..
ever.. forever.. . Keets. "God is my
co-pilot". . Demmy
I Gan Get It For You Wholesale
Hi-Fis, Egg-beaters, Rotisseries,
Erector Sets, Socks, Raincoats,
Extension Cords, Adding Ma Machines,
chines, Machines, liquor Dispensers, Elec Electric
tric Electric Shavers, Alarm Clock, Va Vacuum
cuum Vacuum Cleaners, Irons, Night Nightgowns,
gowns, Nightgowns, Gun and Holster Sets,
Silverware, Oster Blenders.
Nationally advertised merchant
dise. Musical instruments, Toys,
Jewelry.
James W. Collins FR 2-3164
SPORTS CAR RACES
Dunnellon Airport
Sat. A Sun. Nov. 15th and 16th
7 RACES SUNDAY
All Classes
Dunnellon, Florida
Will care for a small baby in my
home during daytime. Phone FR FR-2-8467.
-2-8467. FR-2-8467.
I have TAPE RECORDERS, two
speed with mike 875 cash and
carry. ALL TRANSISTOR RA RADIO
DIO RADIO guaranteed to pick up more
than the local stations. With
earphones and leather case. S4O.
All popular brands of Cigaret Cigarettes
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N.W. Ist Ave. FR 2-2022. Right
behind the C. I.
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 $6.95. Research work pre prepared
pared prepared to order. Write for free
list. Please mention the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Bay Histology Service, 409
Roosevelt Way, San Francisco
14, California.

Th Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 24,1958

Freeman Office Equipment Co.
625 W. Unircnity At*. Fliom FR 6-5947
Standard fr Portable Typewriters
SERVICE AND RENTALS
E NEW & USED
S BICYCLES ~
I STREIT'S
BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. UNIVERSITY

' I More people keep going back for Camel*
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13, 1936, was the victim of a vic victim
tim victim of a vicious, premeditated
sledgehammer attack by uniden unidentified
tified unidentified villains. He crumbled with
only a minor roar of pala, hold holding
ing holding that the valiant die but once,
and alienee is golden.
Undaunted, Leo n came to live
with the brothers. Being a for former
mer former resident of one of those old
exclusively respectable Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale estates, he brought with
him the code of a true Southern
lion.
Leo Gets Dynamited
All went well, and Leo II reign reigned
ed reigned supreme until one evening
three years ago. It was the week weekend
end weekend of a big swimming meet.
Some prankster, probably under
the alfluence of incohol, stuck a
cigar (dynamite variety) in Leos
mouth, courteously offered Leo a
light and scrammed!
Meanwhile the regal beast was
noisily departing for those well wellknown
known wellknown four corners of terra fir firms.
ms. firms. There followed a large-scale
investigation, much furor, and a
beer blast to mourn the monarchs
demise. Black wreaths adorned
the Sig Alph doors, and many
mourners sent flowers in com commemoration
memoration commemoration of the dead king.
Leo DI Inaugurated
After a respectful interim of
black silence, the third Leo was
inaugurated. He and his mate
were discovered in a deserted lot
in West Palm Beach, sharing bro broken
ken broken legs.
The SAEs whooped with glee
and bought Leo IH for a cool
one hundred dollars. After an al alabaster
abaster alabaster farewell, his mate depar departed
ted departed for the SAE house at Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
The present Leo weighs 2300 lbs.
in his bare claws, stands three
and one half feet high, and is
firmly imbedded in six feet of
the most tenacious concrete. He
measures four by six feet from
tail tip to whiskers, and, accord according
ing according to one of the brothers, is the
largest Leo ever to stand guard
over an SAE house.
Many Try To Paint Leo
His vigilance does not go un unappreciated.
appreciated. unappreciated. Many attempts have
been made, over the years, to
paint not only the town, but the
SAE lion as well.
This is usually done between
four and six oclock in the morn morning.
ing. morning. Frequently the pledges of

several rival fraternities will band
together and descend en masse.
The SAEs are prepared for just
such an emergency. A very effi efficient
cient efficient pair of barber's shears are
kept well -oiled and waiting. At
one time, seventeen shame-faced
pledges were sporting bald pates
around campus!
If the offender is a girl, she is
treated a little more mercifully.
"Not too much, though, one of
the brothers added with a grin.
The lion, however, is well
guarded. In the words of a listen listening
ing listening SAE, "Everyone takes up for
Leo!
Soviet Education
Doesn't Beat Us;
Says Lecturer
Soviet education Is good but not
better than that of the U. g., Dr.
Gregory Razran, Russian born
chairman of the Department of
Psychology at Queens College,
New York, told a group attending
his lecture last night in the Uni University
versity University of Florida Law Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
The Russians do not teach chil children
dren children better but sometimes their
methods produce results more
quickly because there is no free freedom
dom freedom in soviet education, he ex explained.
plained. explained.
Presented by the University of
Florida Department of Psycholo Psychology,
gy, Psychology, Dr. Razran spoke on "50 years
of Russian Psychology and Psy Psychophysiology."
chophysiology." Psychophysiology." Dr. Razran is
working on a three year grant
from the U.S. Public Health Serv Service
ice Service to review critically recent So Soviet
viet Soviet experiments and clinical b bervations
ervations bervations in psychophysiology,
psychology, and psychiatry.
Russian work on brain activity
ia good, Dr. Razran said, but the
work in psychology is not signifi significant
cant significant since mental testing is not
permitted in Russia. We need to
find out what Russia is doing in
brain activity work as ther# is
a danger that they will find a
breakthrough in this field without
the outside world being cognizant
of the fact, he added.
Dr. Razran estimates that he
has read about 80-90 per cent of
all Russian psychological and psy psychophsysiologieal
chophsysiologieal psychophsysiologieal publications in
the last 40 years.
UF Student Wins
Rifle Meet Crown
Cadet Marty Washington of the
University of Florida AFROTC
wing snared the ninth annual
Gold Count rifle match hers last
weekend.
The Gator sharpshooter, present
holder of the state smallbore rifle
crown, prevailed over the 46 other
marksmen with an overall score
S.IBO out of a possible 1,200.
Washington, who is also the
third ranking master junior in
the nation, will shoot with the
Rhudy Rifle Team this year as a
member of the 150th cadet wing.
He shattered the bulls eye 199
times in 820 attempts.
Professional Sales Frit
To Hold Smoker Sunday
Pi Sigma Epsilon professional
sales fraternity will hold its semi semiannual
annual semiannual smoker In Johnson Lounge
of the Florida Union, Sunday, Oc October
tober October 26, at 2:00 p.m.
Brothers will be on hand to
greet prospective pledges and ex explain
plain explain details of file fraternity. Dr.
Godwin will be the guest speaker,
and he has chosen the topic,
"Sales is the King in Business.
Attendance is by invitation only.

Page 3

fell
HH II m Mm m 5
Leo the Lion. ... Guards SAE House

EMPLOYMENT SERVICE

Student Jobs Available
Both On and Off Campus

The following is a list of avail available
able available jobs, both campus and off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, prepared by the Office
of the Student Government Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Labor in cooperation
with the Dean of Men.
More up to-date lists will ap appear
pear appear regularly in the Alligator
as a student service. Interested
students please contact Dean Mc-
Clelland, Dean of Mens Office.
Expert auto mechanic, two
males, part time. Pulps Service
Station and Garage, 519 SW 4th
Ave., Phone 6-3118.
Switchboard work, 75 eents an
hour, one male or female. Cam Campus
pus Campus Library. 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Sunday through Thursday. Must
have 2.5 average. Contact Miss
V. Steen.
Cafeteria Needs Help
Cafeteria Help, 75 cents an hour
in meal tickets, 8 males or fe females.
males. females. Campus Cafeteria, 11:30 to
2 p.m. daily or banquets. Contact
Miss Lovell.
Library Work, 75 cents an hour,
one male. Agriculture library, 15
to 18 hours a week, some night
work. Student must have 2.5 av average.
erage. average. Contact Miss V. Steen.
Full time baby sitters, $lO a
day. Married couple. November 8,
9, 10, 11, It only. Dr. R. Smith,
3810 S.W. 19th St., Phone 6-4180.
For more information contact Stu Student
dent Student Employment Office.
Circulation Library work, 75
cents an hour, one male, Medical
Science Building Library, 15 hours
a week, mornings desirable. Stud Student
ent Student must have 5.6 average and
be sophomore or junior. Call Mr.
F. Bryant for appointment. Phone
2-3411 Ext. 066.
Dairy lab. work, S6O a month
(student assistant), two males.
Dairy Science Bldg. Three hours
straight in afternoon, S days per
week. Contact Mr. Bennett.
Payed In Meal Tickets
Cafeteria work, 75 cents an hour
in meal tickets, one male or fe female.
male. female. Cafeteria, 4:30 to 7 p.m.
Contact Miss Lovell.
Gorman Club Plans Donee
A dance will be held for all
German Club members and pros prospective
pective prospective members at 8 p.m. tonight
in the Florida Union.
Students are invited to attend.
Refreshments, "German style,
Will be served.

Organic Chemistry, $1 an hour,
one male. Cancer Research Lab.
Twenty hours per week. Student
must have had Cy 301 and Cy
302. Contact Professor F. E. Ray.
Phone 6-3261 Ext. 463.
Routine work in tissue culture
and virus research, junior or sen senior
ior senior or senior majoring in bacter-
Miller Health Center 448 MSB.
% to % time for school year, full
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ior junior or senior majoring in bacter bacteriology
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Gifford, Phone 2-3411, Ext. 751.
Cashiers, 75 cents meal book
plus 15 cents cash per hour, two
male or female. Medical Science
Bldg. Snack Bar, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
week days. Contact Mr. John Fel Fellers.
lers. Fellers. Phone 2-2411, Ext. 751.

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Is Higher Than We Think

The average Russians standard
of living is much higher today
than Americans are led to be believe,
lieve, believe, according to Dr. C. C.
Omer, Florida professor who re returned
turned returned to the campus a few weeks
ago after attending the tenth
meeting of the International As Astronomical
tronomical Astronomical Union in Moscow.
Still attempting to sort out
impressions of his stay in the
Soviet Union, Dr. Omer found the
people there better off material materialistically
istically materialistically than he had expected.
They seem perfectly happy with
their-government; in fact, they
are quite proud of its achieve achievements.
ments. achievements.
Although the Russian comrade
enjoys almost no personal free freedom
dom freedom in the sense that the Ameri American
can American cltisen does, he does not miss
his privileges since he has never
lived in a true democracy. How However,
ever, However, the people of the satellite
countries through which Dr. Omer
passed on his way to Moscow
seem very much aware of their
lack of freedom, and welcome
any contact with the outside
world.
The difference in political at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of the satellite coun countries
tries countries and Russia itself is even
greater than that between the na nations
tions nations on th fringe of the Iron
Curtain and those of the free
world, according to Dr. Omer, who
made his cross European trip
by train. At his first stop inside
the Soviet border he was requir required
ed required not only to declare all his
money, but to actually have every
penny counted. Officials check checked
ed checked all printed matter in his pos-

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As official scientific delegates,
Dr. Omer and his colleagues were
well treated during their visit.
To Dr. Omer, one of the most
significant of his experiences was
his visit to the mausoleum con containing
taining containing the bodies of Lenin and
Stalin. Although the experience
would probably seem rather mor morbid
bid morbid to most Americans, Russians
stand in line for hours waiting for
an opportunity to view the earth earthly
ly earthly remains of their former lead leaders.
ers. leaders.
Dr. Omer interprets this as an
act of near-religious symbolism
for a people who take pride in
their atheism. Although several
churches are open, they are hav having
ing having a difficult struggle for exis existence,
tence, existence, and most sanctuaries have
been converted into museums.
The one bit of American cul culture
ture culture which seems to havs invad invaded
ed invaded the Soviet Union is modern
jazz. Although Russians will not
admit to listening to the Voice
of America, Dr. Omer heard sev several
eral several recorded tapes which he is
sure were broadcast an its pro programs.
grams. programs. Records, radio equipment,
and books are cheap and plenti plentiful
ful plentiful those approved by the gov government.
ernment. government.
Dr. Omer concludes his recital
of the trip by observing that the
"country has made great pro progress
gress progress materialistically but al although
though although the people have better liv living
ing living standards, they still have not
gained personal freedom.



the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

A Desperate Need

The Lyceum Council's presenta presentation
tion presentation of Candide Tuesday night
once again vividly emphasized the
Universitys need for a high-seating high-seatingcapacity
capacity high-seatingcapacity with good acoustics.
Though most students who attend attended
ed attended the performance seemed to agree
that it was one of the best presenta presentations
tions presentations erf the Lyceum Council in recent
years, many of those who were forced
to sit toward the back of the gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium missed many of the best lines
and most of the lyrics of the musical
numbers.
The musical comedy beyond
doubt the most popular form of
American stage art depends upon
three major things for its success:
A well-written play with good music,
good acting, and, of equally major
importance, a good stage and theater.
Without the last, the first two are
by necessity crippled.
For a public address or for a dance,
the gym, though inadequate, will
serve the purpose. But when it comes
to the presentation of a musical show,
or of complex instrumental music as
has been played by some of the na nations
tions nations top jazz artists who have ap appeared
peared appeared on campus, the real need for
a better place comes to light.
It Is a real shame to get some of

THE ICONOCLAST

Fabian Society Suggested for Campus

By JOHN SEITZ
Corn men tary: a Fundamen Fundamentalist
talist Fundamentalist is one who thinks with his
fundament.
* *
The Lyceum Council is trying
to stop my writing this column.
I think this is most unfair. How
can anyone write a column af after
ter after this campus has heard some something
thing something like Tuesday nights per performance
formance performance of Candide. Every Everythings
things Everythings been said, and said well.
Belonging as I do, however,
to the thud and blunder school
of writing, I shall trust in my
own infallibility and continue to
move steadily in some direction
or other.
* *

With Clem Clement
ent Clement Atlee, the
former British
prime minister
and Labor Par Party
ty Party leader, com coming
ing coming to the cam campus
pus campus on Novem November
ber November 3, perhaps
this is the time
to say a few
words on so-

SEITZ

cialism.
I am a socialist. (Please do
not let this prejudice you
against socialism; there is no
other socialist who is respons responsible
ible responsible for my actions.)
Bome people have expressed
an interest in forming a Fabian
Society on this campus. The
SOUNDS

'Empress' of the Blues Shook Plaster

By RICHARD CORRIGAN
Bessie Smith was a big black
woman with a voice that could
shake the plaster off the ceil ceiling
ing ceiling of any bar in Harlem. She
bled to death after an. auto automobile
mobile automobile accident in a small South Southern
ern Southern town because there were
white people ahead of her in
the line at the hospital.
At any rate, Bessie is recog recognized
nized recognized as the all-time Emperess
of the Blues, and for proof of
this statement listen to her sing
St. Louis Blues on a River Riverside

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Member Associated Collegiate Press
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Editorials

the nations top entertainment here
and then not have a decent place for
the performance. Furthermore, with
an adequate auditorium or theater
the possibilities of getting more top
performers would be greatly enhanc enhanced.
ed. enhanced.
The need is obvious, but where hi
the solution ?
The most obvious answer seems to
lie in the proposed new Florida
Union. Included in the many facili facilities
ties facilities planned for the multi-million dol dollar
lar dollar structure is an auditorium with a
seating capacity of more than 2,500.
With good stage equipment and
proper acoustics, such an auditorium
would be a tremendous step in fur furthering
thering furthering the entertainment and cul cultural
tural cultural aspects of the campus.
Many varied views have been ex expressed
pressed expressed during the past year regard regarding
ing regarding the proposed new Unionsome
are strongly for it, others violently
opposed, many indifferent.
But the need for the facilities them themselves
selves themselves is obvious, and it seems the
most practical that a good auditorium,
an attractive ballroom, banquet rooms
and all the other non-academic needs
rising from the rapidly-growing Uni University
versity University be combined into the propos proposed
ed proposed Union rather than have them grow
scattered and spasmodically as indi individual
vidual individual units.

aim of the group would be to
consider, and perhaps advocate,
various socialist measures.
The original Fabian Society,
an ancient and august group, is
English. Other than the use of its
name, which it has most grac graciously
iously graciously permitted, and an ex exchange
change exchange of information, there
would be ho ties between the
English group and any organi organization
zation organization formed on this campus.
Students are constantly urged
to take an interest in politics,
and the Young Democrats and
Young Republicans are both ac active
tive active here. There is no apparent
reason that a young socialist
group could not be formed.
Before some eager critic
leaps in to call socialism un-
American, whatever that may
be, it would be well to note that
the socialist party has been and
is a recognized political party
of some standing in this coun country.
try. country. There have been a num number
ber number of socialist officials elected
to office as well.
Objectors perhaps should first
advocate doing away with pub public
lic public schools including this uni university,
versity, university, social security, mini minimum
mum minimum wage laws, welfare legis legislation,
lation, legislation, public utilities, and many
other items before they object
to socialism. All the named
measures and many others
vfiich exist today are socialist.
Because socialists and com communists
munists communists on occasion have advo advocated
cated advocated certain similar measures
they differ vastly in their

side Riverside album entitled The Great
Blues Singers. The record has
more scratches than sounds on
it, but that voice roars through
like nothing youve ever heard
before.
(For the authorities out there,
I should mention that Ma Rai Rainey
ney Rainey came first. She never sang
before a white audience, but
many jazs fans with Ma Rainey
records claim she was the
queen )
But it was Bessie that taught

Friday, Oct. 24,1958

methods of achieving such mea measuressocialists
suressocialists measuressocialists often are call called
ed called communists or pro-commun pro-communist.
ist. pro-communist. If one reasons along these
lines, one would also have to
call the good ladies of the WdTJ
communists or pro-communist,
since Soviet Premier Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev this week spoke out against
the evils of drink.
Those interested in forming a
Fabian Society should contact
me in the near future. Among
the personnel needed for the for formation
mation formation of such a group is a
faculty advisor.
*
No matter what your feelings
regarding my Homecoming col column,
umn, column, this week Assistant Attor Attorney
ney Attorney General Ralph Odum, the
states legal expert on segrega segregation,
tion, segregation, had this to say, The peo people
ple people must be told, and every ef effort
fort effort made to make them under understand,
stand, understand, that ultimately their
choice can only be between in integrated
tegrated integrated public schools or no
public schools.
There is a proposal afoot
to sell, at a nominal sum, the
public school facilities to private
groups who would then operate
them on a private basis. It
should be remembered, how however,
ever, however, that when public owner ownership
ship ownership and operation goes, public
control goes as well. You cant
vote officers of a private cor corporation
poration corporation out of office if you dont
like the way theyre handling
things as easily as you can a
public official, if at all.

later-day vocalists how to phrase,
how to hit a note, how to sing
jazz. In Billie Holidays auto autobiography,
biography, autobiography, Lady Sings the
Blues, Lady Day tells of spend spending
ing spending her childhood running er errands
rands errands for Baltimore madams
just so she could hear the
Bessie Smith records on the
phonograph.
And all the j&iz singers since,
from Maggie Whiting and Anita
ODay up to June Christy and
Chris Connor, remember Bes Bessies
sies Bessies lessons.
Another development in jazz
occured one day when Louis
Armstrong forgot the words to
a song during a record session.
What resulted those sounds
of oop-shooby-doosi-bop-si-bop
is known in the trade as scat scatting.
ting. scatting. Today, of course, when a
singer like Ella Fits gertld
scats, it doesnt mean she has
forgotten the words. She is us using
ing using her voice like an Instru Instrument
ment Instrument to blend in with the band
instead of crowding die sound
with words.

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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Hits Back At Attackers
Os Homecoming Humor

Editor:
I view with alarm the atti attitudes
tudes attitudes of two viewers-with-alarm
whose statements appeared on
your editorial page this week.
Edward Basdekian and your
editorial writer seem to feel
that something is wrong with
humor when applied to certain
subjects, a position which
wounds me deeply.
Mr. Basdekian objected to
scurrilous language and
questionable entertainment at
Gator Growl, and to a double
meaning based on the use of a
female dog in the Homecoming
Parade.
Unfortunately no comment is
possible on Mr. Basdekians
attack on scurrilous language
because he gave no examples,
as for the play on words, many
find the slang use of the term in
question quite descriptive: some sometimes
times sometimes the words witch or
nasty woman do not convey
the precise shade of meaning
desired.
In addition, humorous double
meanings demand a great deal
of intelligent and witty thought
and have long been recognized
as an acceptable form of humor.
Finally, look at the question
from the little dogs viewpoint:

Soy Albert is Being Tormented
By Many Unthinking Students

EDITOR:
In our opinion, Albert, the
campus alligator, is a pleasing
addition to our school. The ma majority
jority majority of the students enjoy me meandering
andering meandering by his cage for a few
minutes to see how hes doing.
However, we have a small group
not yet weeded out of our ranks
who hold Albert as a traitor traitorous
ous traitorous monster.
Them students are slowly kill killing
ing killing our mascot in an inconceiv inconceivably
ably inconceivably intricate and brutal man manner.
ner. manner.
Albert is dying, and we wont
ever be able to replace him. The
pit will stay barren and empty
for we wont submit another ani animal
mal animal to this gladitorial arena.
Youve probably been around
Alberts enclosure a few times
this year and noticed a cluttered
floor and sleeping gator. Let us
tell you how that cage has got gotten
ten gotten filled with rocks, sticks and
other debris.
About 1 a.m. the other morn morning,
ing, morning, a boy was caught throwing

Reader's School Spirit Claimed
Not of 'Hip-flask' Variety

Editor,
I realize that wkat I say here
will be considered short of here heresy
sy heresy by most college students
and it Is for this reason that I
have asked that my name be
withheld.
Every weekend on a univer university
sity university campus has some special
significance. The most signific significant
ant significant is the giant Homecoming;
grads flock to the old stomping
grounds, resulting in much traf traffic,
fic, traffic, increased income for the
city of Gainesville, and a big
take at the ticket window.
Rain or shine, sports enthus enthusiasts
iasts enthusiasts fight their way through

very few bitches can be admir admired
ed admired by thousands of people within
an hour, especially when they
are on the wagon.
Your editorial writer, in his
turn, seems to agree with Gov Governor
ernor Governor Collins that humor based
on integration is not amusing.
While fully appreciating the
gravity of the situation, I must
disagree. I, like publisher Harry
Golden, find it ludicrous and
ridiculous, and consequently
quite funny, that in a sup supposedly
posedly supposedly civilized country mil millions
lions millions of sane citizens can vio violently
lently violently oppose the idea of having
their children educated regard regardless
less regardless of skin shade, or can be believe
lieve believe as did the mad Hitler that
a pure race possesses some
mystic superiority to the mixed
one to which we all belong.
Would you want your daughter
to marry a pure white crack cracker?
er? cracker?
Many of us believe with Epic Epictetus
tetus Epictetus that men are disturbed
not by things, but by the view
which they take of things, and'
consequenly we attempt to
view things with a touch of hu humor
mor humor whenever this is compati compatible
ble compatible with the impulse to speak
out against injustice.
Donald H. Grubbs

Coke bottles at Alberts head.
When accosted he stated that
he just wanted to see that
damned old gator move. This
boy is supposed to represent the
top 60 per cent of his high school
graduating class. We shudder to
think of the other 40 per cent.
Many people do merely want
to see Albert move, so we can cannot
not cannot blame this youth for that.
However, the fact most of the
students fail to realize is that
normal alligators spend a great
deal of time, dormant and Al Albert
bert Albert is no exception.
Everytime Albert is bombard bombarded
ed bombarded by rocks or jabbed with
sticks it inflicts the same am amount
ount amount of pain as it would you or
I. If things continue the way
they have been, Albert will not
be with us much longer.
So please help us by looking
and not throwing. Lets keep our
mascot alive.
EMORY WEATHERLY
and
JOHN CONNOLLY

bell to occupy their reserved
seats. I prefer to call this en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm a synthetic one a
variation of todays herd in instinct.
stinct. instinct. A sport can no longer
be sport when It becomes a
business; it cannot be denied
that football is a business.
When I leave the University
it will be a part of my spirit
forever. The thing that will draw
me back will be the love of this
wonderful institution, not the
love of the hip-pocket flask.
P.S. As some may imagine,
not a ministry student.
Name withheld

'All-time High
In Lewd Jokes'
Editor:
For an all-time high in corny,
filthy, lewd jokes, the Gator
Growl so called Master of Cer Ceremonies
emonies Ceremonies wins the gold plated
slop-jar.
An occasional putrid joke is
more or less expected before
50,000 spectators of which
there are many children. But
your Master Schmalzenberg Schmalzenberger
er Schmalzenberger or whatever his name is,
did not seem to have anything
else of consequence to say.
Phooey on him!
Did you notice the apathetic
applause, as well as the absence
of applause to many of his
cracks?
Are there no more Billy
Matthews type of MCs?
What about Lester Hale?
We have a wonderful Univer University,
sity, University, and 99 per cent of the stud student
ent student body is composed of mighty
fine fellows. Why let a few sad sadists
ists sadists and sex starved maniacs
run so important an event as
the Gator Growl.
Also, I wonder if we cannot
get away from old time burles burlesque,
que, burlesque, leg kicking skits. In the
first place, in order to be a good
chorus girl in a burlesque show
you have to have something
more than a high pitched,
squeely, non understandable
female voice. Did anybody un understand
derstand understand the words to most of
those feline squeaks?
Kids can still be kids, and put
on some howling good comedy,
and dont have to brush off the
dust 1 of previous Growls. That
diddle joke is a bit corny, and
everybody knew it wasn't ori original
ginal original at all.
As a whole the Growl was not
too bad, but lets see if we can
eliminate the sewer typ# of
M.C. dribble.
An old sewer-rat
Students Need
HC Reservations
Editor:
I was one of the forty-odd
thousand who crowded into
Florida Field Friday night to
see the Gator Growl. Os these
thousands, leas than a third
weTe University students. The
others were alumni, invited
guests, visitors from other cam campuses,
puses, campuses, representatives of the
citizens.
Only members of the press
and special guests were given
reserved seats. All others had
an equal chance to see the
Growl.
Since Admission is free, the
potential of the high caliber of
entertainment always associ associated
ated associated with the Growl is attrac attractive
tive attractive to large numbers of peo people
ple people with no special connection
with the University. These peo people
ple people have an opportunity to ob obtain
tain obtain as choice a seat as the
students themselves.
Next year a plan similar to
the football seating should be
adopted to give students prior priority
ity priority in the form of a reserv reserved
ed reserved seat ticket over the re residents
sidents residents of Gainesville who come
to see the big, free show.
Gary Peacock

Editor:

TODAY > SATURDAY
HIffWKA MUMMCW mm
JOOUMMMEY
ooacwatt
KEENM WVW
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
wir
OCVMTT A
MARTIN
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Sunday'THE GODDESS"

IN AND AROUND

Comments on Recent Talks
By State University Heads

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Just as the Law School skits
last Saturday portrayed how the
various state papers play up a
typical news story, so three
speeches made recently by the
three presidents of Floridas
white universities portary gen generally
erally generally how the men look on their
jobs.
UFs J. Wayne Reitz, at the
Blue Key banquet, and USFs
John S. Allen, at a law school
legal fraternity breakfast, spoke
on topics close to their hearts.
FSUg Robert Strozier made his
contribution a few weeks earlier.
The gist of President Reitzs
remarks were finances. He in indirectly
directly indirectly requested the next le-

gislature for
more money to
run our spraw sprawling
ling sprawling state uni university
versity university here.
With moat of
the states po politicos
liticos politicos present,
it was a per perfect
fect perfect time to
make such a
pitch. The ob-

life
LEVY

ject of more
money would be of course to im improve
prove improve the university in many
ways, including physically and
academically, but it is interest interesting
ing interesting to note that President Reitz
as he most often does when
speaking out, concentrated his
remarks on finances.
He feels relations with the
state legislature is naturally the
most important aspect of his
job, for without the boys in
Tally nothing can be done.
*
Dr. Allen, the following morn morning,
ing, morning, discussed the impact of So Soviet
viet Soviet Russia in a Thanks for
the Sputniks address alerting
us to our constant needs in edu education
cation education today.
Dr. Allen too mentioned fi finances,
nances, finances, imploring listeners that
they must be willing to pay
more to support education if
they want to keep the Federal
Government from moving in.
Hurry heme and vote quick quickly
ly quickly for a higher school tax and
contribute twice as much to
your alumni association if you
want to keep the Federal Gov Government
ernment Government out of schools, said
Allen.
He added that the nation
could vastly improve its schools
if it contributed three per cent
Reader Claims
Lyceum Slacking
Editor:
Why the contrast between the
present presentations of the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council and those of years
gone by? In 1950-51, Florida stu students
dents students heard and saw such front frontliners
liners frontliners as Rise Stevens, Oscar
Levant and Lauritz Melchior,
among others. Comparison of
this with more recent fare caus causes
es causes one to ponder these ques questions
tions questions :
Has the Lyceum budget been
cut this much from the 1980-61 al allowance?
lowance? allowance?
Can it be that the established
performers no longer travel a
circuit that would include our
campus?
Are the big attractions so
much more high priced that we
can no longer afford them?
Or, is it simply that our tastes
have changed?
Doug Buck

FRIDAY, OCT. 24
THE JUMPING JACK
AND
SCARED STIFF
Dean Martin and Jerry Lewi*
SATURDAY, OCT. 25
COWBOY
Glenn Ford
AND
FROM HERE TO
ETERNITY
Bert Lancaster
SUN., MON., TUIS.,
OCT. 26, 27, 28
THE NICHT HEAVEN
FELL
Brigitte Bardot
AND
SHOWDOWN AT
ABLIENE
Jock Mahoney
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25
HIGHSCHOOL
CONFIDENTIAL
Russ Tomblyn
AND
GREEN FIRE
Groce Kelly
THURS., FRI., SAT.,
OCT. SO, 31. NOV. 1
CAT ON A HOT
TIN ROOF
Elizabeth Toy lor
Paul Newmon
AND
THE HIRED GUN
Rory Calhoun

of its personal income to their
support rather than the present
two per cent.
Thus Allen spoke on acad academics
emics academics and finances m general,
not just finances for his parti particular
cular particular bailiwick.
FSUs Strozier, in his job lor
only a year, spoke out recently
and admitted that too many vo vocational
cational vocational courses were being
taught at his institution. Also
in the frank Strozier manner,
he gave his ideas on a vast va variety
riety variety of educational topics, from
outlining increases in graduate
fellowships and assistantships to
boosting a proposed quarter sy system
stem system of attending college for
FSU.
He remarked that to the
best of his knowledge FSU and
the University of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina were the only schools car carrying
rying carrying on a systematic program
to improve the methods whereby
students are selected to attend
the schools.
He also said that we are pro probably
bably probably giving too much atten attention
tion attention to the students in our class classrooms.
rooms. classrooms. I believe we should give
serious thought to pushing stu students
dents students into independent work
just to give them direction: then
let them go on their own.
*
I present these three speeches
in a nutshell to illustrate what
seems to be the prime consider considerations
ations considerations of the three presidents:
Reita, finances, Allen, a bit of
both, and Strozier, mainly acad academics.
emics. academics.
Mind you, I dont mean this
is the order in which they place
them, but at least which points
they emphasize in making pub public
lic public announcements and in spee speeches
ches speeches to faculty and citizens of
the state.
I have noticed a marked lack
of educational topics spoken on
by President Reitz in the past
several years he has been in
office, but just the opposite
with Strozier.
I realize money is important,
most vital, but where should a
president draw the line? Should
faculty and students here re receive
ceive receive the benefit of more con continuous,
tinuous, continuous, sound, educational dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, thereby faking just a
bit of the emphasis off finan finances?
ces? finances?
I dont think that Stroziers
policy will hurt FSU financially
in the next biennium, hut I think
it may better the institution
much more as a liberal institu institution
tion institution of higher learning.

Word filtered through tart
weekend that John McCarty and
FVed Kent are availaing them themselves
selves themselves for the 1980 governor governorship
ship governorship race.
Many Collin* supporters have
had their eye on th late gov governors
ernors governors younger brother for
some time, also giving due eon eonsideration
sideration eonsideration to Farris Bryant at
Ocala. Likewise the Sumter
Lowry personnel have been seen
shifting for some time to a more
publicly palatable candidate, the
no-surrender, segregationist,
Fred Kent, former member and
chairman of the State Board
of Control.

SBMIS
&l JOHN WAYNE W
Wjffi
QMK fKOKt
CMMIISMOff
Starts Sunday"^
1 Ml M



Phi Tau's Cop Blue Loop Shuffleboard
Snakes, TEP's in Orange League Finals

Phi Gam's
Lose Out
In Thriller
By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
Spine tingling excitement,
hoarse cheering galleries, and ten tension
sion tension at the breaking point marked
the final contest of the Blue
League shuffleboard tournament
With Phi Kappa Tau edging Phi
Gamma Delta 1-2 in a nip and andtuck
tuck andtuck thriller.
Pin-point precision was Phi Taus
trademark as its starring quint
of Tom Hurley, Tom Woods, Du Duane
ane Duane Pry, Gil Bartlett, and Jim
Adams came through in the clutch
to capture the trophy and the
league championship. Doubles
teams of Hurley Woods and Fry-
Bartlett were victorious. Jim Ad Adams
ams Adams emerged as the victor's only
singles champ. Looking good in
defeat were Frank Shadley and
Ron Thomson who cracked the
scoring column for the Phi Gams.
Trampled in the wake of the
Phi Tau's headlong race to the
championship were Lambda Chi
Alpha, Chi Phi, and in the semi semifinals
finals semifinals Pi Kappa Phi.
Phi Gamma Delta smashed Its
way to the finals by shellacking
Delta Chi, slapping Tau Kappa
Epsilon, and slashing Alpha-Ep Alpha-Epsilon
silon Alpha-Epsilon Pi in the semis.
Finishing in a tie for third place
after the final accounting were
AEPi and Pi Kappa Pi. Big gun
for the AEPis whs Larry Sam Samson.
son. Samson. Top shufflers for the Pi Phis
included Ken Perkins and Pete
Paterno.
Phi Tau and AEPi are now bat battling
tling battling it out for first place in the
overall standings of the Blue
League. The Apes won water
basketball while the Phi Taus
reached the semi finals.

Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Mattings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

ENTHUSIASTS'
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race and road preparations
FRanklin 6-4767
Work done on oil types of foreign cars with the
croftmanship developed in the tuning, maintenance,
and construction of racing cars.
Locoted two miles South of University Ave. on
Main Street.
Service available on weekends or weekdays by ap appointment.
pointment. appointment.
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HOPE YOU DON'T . HOPE I DO ... Or so the
expressions seem to SAy on the faces of Dennis Cole
(KS) on the left and Larry Sta.gg (SN) shooting on
the right. The pair are competing in a semi-finals
match between Sigma Nu and Kappa Sig. The Snakes
won in a close one, 3-2. (Gator Photo).

Wesley Five Dumps Newman Club;
Takes Off-Campus Basketball Cup
By FRANK BRANDT
Gator Sports Writer f
Behind the sharpshooting of Walt Dzurus, Wesleys
fast moving five dumped a determined but hapless New Newman
man Newman club 27-19, to grab the Off-Campus basketball
crown and jump into an early league lead.

On the opening tip off, New Newman
man Newman grabbed the ball but failed
to score. Wesley snatched the ball
and in no time big Walt Dzurus
bucketed two to put Wesley ahead.
From that point on they were
never threatened.
Wesley, led by Dzurus, hit with
remarkable accuracy scoring fif fifteen
teen fifteen points in the first quarter.
When the whistle blew, Newman
had only netted eight markers.
The second quarter was some somewhat
what somewhat listless as far as the scoring
column with both teams garner garnering
ing garnering three points between them.
As for defense, both teams proved
adept at clearing the boards. At
the half time break, the score
was 16-10, Wesley.
When play resumed in the third

quarter, both teams matched each
other basket for basket. Wesley
scored the first two which were
quickly matched by two from
Newman. As in the second quar quarter,
ter, quarter, the emphasis was on defense.
Going into the last quarter, the
scoring column showed Wesley
ahead 20-14.
Fourth quarter play was a bit
more spirited with Newman mak making
ing making a determined effort to swing
the game in their favor. Still, it
was not enough. The final whistle
blew with the score at 27-19.

Dorm-lnd. Cage Play Ends
By JARED LEBOW
Gators Sports Writer
High scoring continues to dominate the Dorm-In- >
dependent basketball scene, as play in the individual
brackets ends this week with most of the winners al already
ready already decided.

A rundown of the bracket win winners
ners winners shows most of the teams
that led at the start of the sea season
son season running true to form and em emerging
erging emerging on top.
Murphree D Clinches Title
In the Murphree area bracket
one, Murphree D clinched the title
by overwhelming Dorm J, 45-5.
Leading the scoring column for
Murphree D were Philips, Tharp,
Moss, McCoy and Parlin.
Bracket two found Grove An Annex
nex Annex finishing on top by defeating
Sled H, 29-19 in their last game.
Leading scorers for Grove Annex
were J. Scott, D. Smith, C. Stie Stiemetz,
metz, Stiemetz, T. Dustin and J. Smith.
Grove Two Cops Honors
High scoring Grove Two copped
the honors in bracket three. In
their last encounter they crushed
Dorm C 68-10. High scorers for
Grove two were McFadden who
dumped in 38 points against Dorm
C, and Oolemen, Hall, Moran,
King and Byers.
Over in the Hume area bracket
one etili has three teams fighting
for the title. It is a close battle
between Jackson, Goodium and
the Rebels. Yocum wrapped up
the bracket two title early last
week.
Dorm O on Top
Bracket one in the Tolbert area
finds Dorm 0 on top due to a
series of forfeits. Tolbert 8 leads
bracket two at the moment but
the final results will not be known
until the end of the week. Bracket
three finds North three and Weav Weavers
ers Weavers 69ers tied for the lead while
Dorm M leads in bracket four.
High in the scoring bracket for
Dorm M are John Thomas, Lar Larry
ry Larry Sapp, and Vaino Ushi.

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Kappa Sig, SAE
Draw Short End
In Close Battles
By RALPH KINDRED
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Nu, coming back strong
from their setback in water bas basketball,
ketball, basketball, defeated a determined but
luckless Kappa Sig team, 3-2, to
reach the Orange league finals,
while a surprising TEP club knock knocked
ed knocked the props out from under lea league
gue league leading SAE to become the
Snakes opponent for the shuffle shuffleboard
board shuffleboard crown.
In their game wtih Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon, the Tau Epsilon Phi
squad came up with a unexpect unexpectedly
edly unexpectedly strong team to set down the
favored SAEs, 3-2. Leading the
TEPs to the hard fought vic victory
tory victory was Robert Birenbaum, who
breezed his way to a quick win.
The others who helped the
TEPs to the finals by placing their
names on the win list were A1
Kalishman and Bob Samuel In
the doubles, Chuck Warren in the
singles, and a lot of spirit and
sportsmanship were personified by
the play of Jerry Leopold, Bill
Shaw, and Neil Shonin.
Giving it the old college try for
SAE were Norton Montague and
Bobby Poole with a winning com combination
bination combination in the doubles, and Skip
Stigger grabbing a Win in the
singles. In there fighting also,
were Pete Vanandel, Jim Stinson,
Harry Mahon, and Bill Parslow.
The SAEs, who jumped to a
quick lead in the Orange League
with their sweep of the water bas basketball
ketball basketball play, gave Sigma Nu a
chance for a break-through with
their third round loss in shuffle shuffleboard.
board. shuffleboard.
Sigma Nu looked like It was
back on the way to their accus accustomed
tomed accustomed spot on the top of the
Orange with their win over a
tough Kappa Sig team. Really
showing up good for the Snakes
was Jack Mahaffey, who came
through with a last minute,
match-saving victory. Also hitting
the win column for SN were Ro Robin
bin Robin Gibson and Tom Phleger in
the doubles and Billy Knapp in the
singles.

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B\ -\ asSb&sl<*
JIMMY DUNN

Dunn Snares
Honor Twice
Mighty Mite Jimmy Dunn
was named back of the week
or the second week in a row by
the Florida Sports Writers Assn.,
his time for his outstanding play
in the Vanderbilt contest last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
It was Dunns six yard touch touchdown
down touchdown aerial to end Dave Hudson
with eight seconds left on the
clock which enabled the Gators to
salvage a 64 tie in their Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming fray.
Floridas superlative end and
captain, Don Fleming, finished hi
a three -way tie for lineman of
the week honors, sharing the dis distinction
tinction distinction with Tony Romeo of Flor Florida
ida Florida Btate and Ken Belliveau of
Tampas Spartans

Sororities Score Volleyball Wins

By DOROTHY STOCKBRIDGE
Gator Sports Writer
Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi, Zeta Tau Alpha,
and Tri Delt worn their matches
Tuesday in the second round of
sorority volleyball action.
The AOPis turned back D Phi
E 15-4, 15-6 behind the cracker crackerjack
jack crackerjack playing of Peggy Sheehan
who scored 9 points. Melita Ba Bailey
iley Bailey trned in 7 points for the
winners.
AE PM Wins
AE Phi defeated DG 15-7; 15-6.
Arlene Trunpkin and Toby Mar Markowitz
kowitz Markowitz were high scorers for the
winners with 15 and 10 points
respectively. Carol Klingel tal tallied
lied tallied 12 points so the losing DGs.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 24,1958 I

The
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS OF GAINESVILLE
Meeting for worship; classes for children
Sunday 11:00-12:00 116 Florida Union
Visitors Always Welcome

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Baby Gators Play in Miami Tonight
By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Sports Writer
It will be old home week in the Orange Bowl tonight when no less than nine
Miamians will line up opposite each other in the Kiwanis Benefit contest between
the freshman squads from the University of Miami and the Gators of Florida.

Center and co-captain for the
intra-state affair, Bobby Hosack,
guard Norman Anderson, tackle
Larry Travis, halfback Gene
Brito, and quarterback Larry Li Libertore
bertore Libertore are the Gold Coast repre representatives
sentatives representatives for the Orange and
Blue of coach Jim Powell.
End Bruce Blair, guards Gene
Mariutto and Paul Showalter, and
fullback Bill Diamond are the Mi Miamians
amians Miamians who remained loyal to the
home-town college.
Hosack, Peace Co-Captains
Hosack will share the co-cap co-captaincy
taincy co-captaincy with end Lamar Peace,
a rugged, former All Southern
prepster from Lakeland. The
starting lineup for the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators will include Tom Kelly at
the flank opposite Peace, Floyd
Dean, a speedy and aggressive
205-pounder from Winter Haven,
and Travis manning the tackle
spots; David Mensh, a burly 220-
pounder from Tampa, and Ander Anderson
son Anderson at guards; and two full fullbacks,
backs, fullbacks, Paul Vargecko, and Dee
Loftin will run with Llbertore and
Brito in the backfield.
Vargecko, a former high school
halfback, has been running in the
power slot since entering the
Gainesville institution and was
just recently switched back to uti utilize

The Zetas toppled AD Pi 15-9,
15-10 with Vicki Rains 13 points
leading the attack. Ruthie Ha Havill
vill Havill made 9 points for AD Pi.
Tri Delt downed Chi O 15-5,
15-0. Raquel Roqueta with 12
points and Lois Langan with 9
point's were high scorers for the
winners.
Winners in Independent
League volleyball play Monday
were South Rawlings, SW Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, Yulee and Women Off
Campus.
South Rawlings crushed the
Newman Club 15-1, 15-3 behind
the combined 13 point scoring of
Barbara Platt and Antoinette
DeLotto.
In the closest game of the
day, SW Broward edged out the

lize utilize his 187-pounds from the break breaka-way
a-way breaka-way spot. The Stuebenv ill e
stepper is a hard, deceptive run runner
ner runner and is considered a top pros prospect.
pect. prospect.
Another reason for the change
has been the brilliant running of
Loftin, a 205-pounder from Fer Fernandina
nandina Fernandina Beach. The frosh full fullback,
back, fullback, who runs the century in
10.4, has looked exceptionally good
in practice, and his speed and
weight is expected to counteract
against the U-M backfield weight
and power.
Hosack is a rugged 195-pound
center linebacker who hits with
authority and reminds FI o r i d a
fans of another former Miamian,
Steve De La Torre.
Travis Standout
Travis is a speedy 205-pounder
who was an All-City and All-State
selection while prepping under Po Powell
well Powell at Edison; while Anderson,
a large 215-pound guard a la Vic
Miranda, is a fierce competitor.
The Coral Gables alumnus was
all over the field and in the Au Auburn
burn Auburn backfield in the initial fresh freshman
man freshman fracas two weeks ago at Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn.
An end turned fullback turned

Baptist Student U. 16-14, 14-16,18-
14, with all games going over the
regulation 15 points in order to
get a 2 point lead.
Leading Broward Scorer was
Linda Lehe with IS points, fol followed
lowed followed closely by Vicki Lance
and Anita Signorelli with 9 each.
For BSU Pat Thompson scored
11, Barbara Tew, 10 and Deleva
Montgomery, 9.
Women off campus scored
a 15-18, 15-10 win over SE
Broward. Elinor Sheffield scor scored
ed scored 11 points for the winners.

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Page 5

halfback describes Brito. The well wellbuilt,
built, wellbuilt, 185-pounder is a hard-run hard-runner
ner hard-runner and a solid blocker who should
add punch and power to the al already
ready already large backfield.
The battle for the quarterback
post is still raging. bertore, who
started against Auburn, and Tom
Batten, a promising passer from
Miami High, are neck and neck
for the position. Both will see con considerable
siderable considerable action, as will Tommy
Donahoo, a Jacksonville lefty who
pitched a payoff pass in the Au Auburn
burn Auburn encounter.
Halfbacks Plentiful
Frosh halfbacks are plentiful
and acatbacks Jimmy Miller, who
was the offensive star of the Au Auburn
burn Auburn game until sustaining an in injury,
jury, injury, Johnny Coleman, and Rick
Sweaxie are due to see action.
End Tom Gregory, guard Gary
Gautier, and center Lee Causey
are the top reserve linemen for
coach Powell and assistant* Joel
Wahlberg, Earl Scarborough, and
Hans Johnson.
It will be the second of three
away games scheduled this fall for
the yearlings. The Powellmen
were nipped 21-14 by the Auburn
frosh two weeks ago and they will
travel to New Orleans November
14, for a Friday night clash with
the Tulane first year men.

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Finkel Chooses Bengals
As Predictors Disogree

EDITOR'S NOTE: Sports Editor Emeritus Kenn
Finkel padded his lead slightly over rival Prognostica Prognosticator
tor Prognosticator Bill Buchalter last week, when Buchalters Tennea Tenneasee-Bama
see-Bama Tenneasee-Bama upset just did not come through.
The Kid should have his chance to catch up with
the former sports editor this week, since there are sev several
eral several differences of opinion in their pigskin predictions.
Last Week Season
R. W. T. P/C R. W. T. P/C
Finkel 10 8 2 .733 43 15 4 .726
Buchalter .... 9 4 2 .667 41 17 4 .694

By KENN FINKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
Hey! Its dark down here! Is it
all right to come up now? Those
miserable upsets would drive any
man into a deep hole. What a
weekend! Rain, co id f and upsets.

But for same
reason or other,
one in particular.
Ill have to ad admit
mit admit that I really
enjoyed Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, and Im
looking forward
to my next visit
to the University
City, one week
hence, for the
Auburn fracas.

I-x*\ Jr
Finkel

. Its time to come bouncing back
now. The rain wont dampen my
spirits, nor those of my opponent,
the fugitive from Fraternity Row.
Trying to improve on last weeks
debacle, here goes:
LOUISIANA STATE over Flori Florida
da Florida This Is the first time Ive
predicted against the Gators, and
I dont feel good about doing it.
However, thats the only way I
can see it.
There is no need tp dwell on
Billy Cannon. My opponent has
punned him enough this fall. .
Keep your eyes on second string
fullback Tommy Davis, one of the
few punters in the South who can
give competition to Floridas Bob Bobby
by Bobby Green. Hoping Im wrong, I
look for a score close to 27-13.
GEORGIA TECH over Southern
Methodist these boys scored
on Auburn!
GEORGIA over Kentucky
Bow-Wow! Its Bulldogs Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
AUBURN over MarylandTerps
are not Tech.
MISSISSIPPI STATE over Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Maroon is darker than
Crimson.
OLE MISS over Arkansas A
thoroughly disgusting situation.
TENNESSEE over Florida State
Close, but its in Knoxville.
TULANE over Kansas Green Greenles
les Greenles not so green after all. Ask
Navy!
VANDERBILT over Virginia
No comment. Saw too many lousy
puns on Commodores last week weekend.
end. weekend.
MIAMI over Boston College
The Hurricanes must have a little
wind.
ARMY over Pittsburgh Win Winner
ner Winner should get Lambert Trophy.
NAVY over Pennsylvania Qua Quakers
kers Quakers are too peace loving.
MICHIGAN STATE over Illin Illinois
ois Illinois Spartans promised not to
let me down again. Almost ruined
me by letting Purdue upset them
last week.
MICHIGAN over Minnesota
Ditto Wolverines, but in a differ different
ent different way.

Page 6

>The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 24,1958

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-IN TOP SEC TILT

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Through the rain and the mist,
the upsets insist upon plaguing
the man with the crystal ball in
his hand; With football on my
mind and the favorite in my

v..;

Buchalter then from the
pentagon came
the secret service leak that an
unknown Green Wave reached its
peak; but the worst was yet to
come, for in front of 38,000 alum,
rain and Smith and Moore closed
the Gators door, and now I re reshine
shine reshine my crystal ball and take a
deep long glance and hope that
the following teams next Saturday
will prance.
FLORIDA over LSU The L-
Staters have more guns than
Cannon, but the Gators have a
rock-ribbed mortar-type line that
prides itself on knocking big guns
out of commission. The Saurians
also will reveal their new fuel fuelinjection
injection fuelinjection attack with Bobby Joe
(the Jet) Green supplying the
rocketing. Go Gators, 20-14.
SMU over Ga. Tech Techs
a futile wreck away from Grant
Field.
KENTUCKY over Georgia
Wildcats to claw up Bulldogs HC
celebration.
AUBURN over Maryland Tile
Tigers will growl more fiercely
than the AFROTC cadets.
MISSISSIPPI STATE over Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Never fear, Stacys here.
MISSISSIPPI over Arkansas
Rebels to defeat Faubus boys.
TENNESSEE over FSU BiUy
Majors to play the role of Davy
Crockett i* a Seminole scalping
maneuver.
TULANE over Kansas The
Green Wave is rising.
VANDERBILT over Virginia
No 60-minute blues.
MIAMI over Boston College
It should be close.
ARMY over Pittsburgh Hie
Black Knights will rise to the oc occasion
casion occasion on the superb line lancing
of Anderson and Dawkins.
NAVY over Penn. The Quak Quakers
ers Quakers are green, but theyre not a
Green Wave.
MICHIGAN STATE over Illi Illinois
nois Illinois The Spartans will have
the Champagne (Urbana) boys
reeling.
MICHIGAN over Minnesota
The Golden Gophers are not worth
their weight in footballs.

Gators to Meet High-Flying LSU Tigers

*if

brain, along
came the under underdogs
dogs underdogs and then
came the rain.
Northw e st e r n
;nd Purdue, led
by Fowler and
Spoo, set the pat pattern
tern pattern for the day
by leaving prog prog-1
-1 prog-1 nosticat or s in
j diam ay; and

READY TO GO TIGER-TAMING TOMORROW ... That, juat what these two
Gatora probably have on their minda a a they rejoin the team after being out
with injuries. Center Gene Graves (left) hurt his leg in the seasons opener with
Tulane and fullback Sonny Giles (right) was injured the second week of practice.
j im improbable
probable improbable Starting Lineups
FLORIDA GATORS LSU BENGALS
Player Wt. Ht. Yr. Pos. Yr. Ht. Wt. Player
Don Fleming 184 8-0 Sr. LE Sr. 8-0 185 Billy Hendrix
Dick Brantley 210 5-11 Jr. LT Jr. 6-2 205 Lynn LelanC
Asa Cox 226 5-6% Jr. LG Sr. 6-1 210 Larry K&hlden
Joe Hergert 211 5-11 Sr. C Jr. 6-1 200 Max Fugler
Edwin Johns 197 6-1 Sr. RG Jr. 5-9 198 Tommy Lott
Vel Heckman 281 6-0 Sr. RT So. 6-1 202 Charles Strange
D. Edgington 189 6-2% Jr. RE So. 6-1 192 Mic. Mangham
Jimmy Dunn 142 5-10 Sr. QB Jr. 6-0 190 Warren Rabb
Billy Booker 175 5-11 Sr. LH Jr. 6-1 197 Billy Cannon
or
B. Joe Green 175 5-11 Jr. \
** BIU Newbem 176 6-0 Sr. RH Jr. 6-0 185 John. Robinson
or
Don Deal 175 5-8 So.
Bob Milby 190 5-11 So. FB Sr. 6-0 208 J. W. Broadnax

Cats V 'Dogs, Two Shades of Red
To Furnish Saturday s SEC Menu
By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Six outside opponents test the cream of the Southeastern Conference this week,
as only the Kentucky-Georgia and Missisappi State-Alabama league contests com compete
pete compete with Florida Baton Rouge skirmish.

Paul Bear Bryant send* his'
demure Alabama Elephants to

Starkville in an another
other another bid for ad adde
de adde d coaching
fame and mon money.
ey. money. The Maroons
and Billy Stacy, j
meanwhile, are!
expected to pin j
another defeat I
on the 1-2-1 rec record
ord record of the faded
Crimson Tide.
Tulane enga-

ges Kansas at Lawrence after
stunning the sporting public with
one of the top upsets of the seas season.
on. season. The Greenies, still hi the
league basement, upset sixth-rank sixth-ranked
ed sixth-ranked Navy 14-6 last Saturday and
should take win No. two over the
Oklahoma softened Jayhawks.
The Maryland Terrapins, reel reeling
ing reeling from a series ctf one sided
losses, the latest being a 27-0 rout
by North Carolina, hope to jell
against Auburns brutal Tigers.
The Plainsmen are playing at

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home and with the incentive of
atoning for their broken win
string, all bad news for the weary
Turtles.
Georgia Tech will try to rep represent
resent represent the SEC to advantage in
Dallas against Southwest Confer Conference
ence Conference member Southern Methodist.
The Engineers chief obstacle
seems to be All America quar quarterback
terback quarterback prospect Don Meredith,
touted the area's most accurate
passer, and favorite of Mustang
fans.
After struggling all week ag against
ainst against Tennessee type offensive
formations, Florida State once
more takes the field m quest of
an SEC win.
Oddsmakers, however, have in installed
stalled installed the Volunteers as slight
favorites over the upset minded
Seminoles, lead and bred by Tom
Nugent.
In two other games involving
conference squads, Mississippi and
Vanderbilt are expected to way waylay
lay waylay Arkansas and Virginia respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
The Rebels, currently installed

m
La Fontaine

n Ikj >
iiUlB iffl

as conference co-favorites with
LSU, coasted past out-manned
Hardin Simmons, 24-0, in their
last outing. The Razor backs follow
a long line of traditional Ole Miss
opponents Memphis State, Tri Trinity,
nity, Trinity, Hardin Simmons, etc. ;
Vanderbilt tests the Virginia
Cavaliers, 35-6 losers to first-rank first-ranked
ed first-ranked Army, after a muddy after afternoon
noon afternoon at Florida Field. The Nash Nashville
ville Nashville fray rates close, with the
Commodores depth and Tom
Moore being the deciding factors.

CONFERENCE
W. L. T. PFPA
Mississippi 2 0 0 44 14
Louisiana State .. 2 0 0 45 10
Auburn S 0 1 28 7
Vanderbilt 1 0 2 27 20
Georgia Tech .. 2 11 42 27
Mississippi State .11 0 22 20
Florida 11 1 47 34
Tennessee 2 2 0 34 48
Kentucky 1 3 0 26 67
Alabama 0 2 1 10 27
Georgia 0 1 0 14 21
Tulane 0 S 0 22 47
ALL CAMES
W. L. T. PFPA
Louisiana State .. 5 0 0 132 22
Mississippi .... 6 0 0 108 14
Auburn 8 0 1 58 15
Mississippi State 3 1 0 88 26
Georgia Tech .. 8 11 59 30
Florida 21 1 66 48
Vanderbilt 2 1 2 46 40
Tennessee ...... 2 2 0 34 49
Kentucky 2 3 0 77 67
Alabama 1 2 1 39 33
Georgia 1 3 0 64 71
Tulane 1 4 0 56 94

Nation's Second Best Defense
To Fight Cannon-Led Offense
By JIMMY KATSIKAS
Gator Bports Writer
Florida* Fighting Gators, turning their backs on the dampening effects of last
weeks 6-6 tie with Vanderbilt, travel to Baton Rouge tomorrow night for a match
with the "high-flying Tigers of Lousiana State.

The Bayou Bengals, who boast
a 5-0 record and a number- three
national ranking, feature a big,
fast b&ckfield anchored by All-
Southeastern, all everything
candidate Billy Cannon, and a
lightweight,, but aggressive, for forward
ward forward waU.
Each member of LSUs jet jet.propelled
.propelled jet.propelled backfield averages
more than five yards per carry,
and the 197-pound Cannon, SEC
100-yard dash champ and runner runnerup
up runnerup in the shot put, leads the
pack with a whopping 6.9 yards
per rush.
Other cogs in the Tigers ter terrible
rible terrible offensive machine include
fullback J. W. Broadnax, a con converted
verted converted halfback who will be re remembered
membered remembered for his 99-yard kickoff
return against the Gators last
year; right half Johnny Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, a fast sprinter and glue gluefingered
fingered gluefingered pass receiver; and
quarterback Warren Rabb, a 190-
pound hometown passing wizard.
Rabb Outstanding
Rabb is one of the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding quarterbacks in the confer conference,
ence, conference, says head coach Paul
Dietzel. His passing l has improv improved
ed improved tremendously over last year,
and now has pin-point precision.
Pacing States forward wall is
200-pound center Max Fugler, who
is touted by the LSU coaching
staff as the SECs top lineman.
The Gators will attempt to turn
back the Bengals explosive
ground game with a st in gy
ground defense, which this week
rates as the nations second best,
just behind Auburn. Led by mas massive
sive massive All America hopeful Vel
Heckman and All-SEC candidate

Florida Harriers
Down Hurricanes
Floridas cross country squad
swamped a University of Miami
team 16 to 47 last Monday morn morning
ing morning on the local course.
Gators copped the first four
positions plus sixth place as well,
and finished just one point away
from a perfect score of 15. The
low score wins in cross country.
Junior college transfer Ron Al Allen
len Allen came in first, with a time of
20:07.3, followed closely by Bobby
Fuller, another transfer.
Jack Hunneukins took third
place, and Dale Patten and Mike
Mann copped fourth and sixth re respectively.
spectively. respectively.

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and captain Don Fleming, the se seven
ven seven Florida blocks of granite
have limited four opponents to
a meager 65.2 rushing average
per game.
Junior Dick Brantley, who had
his foot stepped on in the Vandy
fray, should be ready to go in
the left tackle slot, and will be
ably backed up by 210 pound
senior Fred Schutz.
The guard position will be
well manned as usual, with Ed Edwin
win Edwin Johns, who blocked the Com Commodores
modores Commodores extra point attempt,
Asa Cox, Lawrin Giannamore,
Tom Sheer, and Vic Miranda.
Center will be a much streng strengthened
thened strengthened position this week, with
the return to full duty of 201-

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pound senior Gene Graves, to add
to the steadfast performances of
Joe Hergert and sophomore Bill
Hood.
Dunn Paces Attack
Pacing Floridas offensive at attack
tack attack from the backfield angle will
be diminutive Jimmy Dunn whose
amazing play in the homecoming
fray earned him back of the
week honors in the state for the
second straight week.
To make the Gator ground
game go, the 'tiny Tampan will
call on halfbacks Don Deal, Bill
Newbem, Billy Booker' and Bob Bobby
by Bobby Joe Green. Sonny Giles is well
and rarin to go at fullback, as
are sophomore sensations Bob
Milby and Jon Maceth.