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 11

Rita Slaghf
Named by
Seminole
Annual Chooses
Other Beauties
Rita Slaght, strawberry
blonde from St. Petersburg,
has been selected Miss Sem Seminole
inole Seminole for 1958-59 according
to yearbook editor Fern
Totty.
Sponsored by Delta Gamma sor sorority,
ority, sorority, the hassel-eyed communica communications
tions communications major's height is 56 and
her measurements are 35-24-35.
As Miss Seminole, the coed will
be featured in a two-page span in
the yearbook. In addition to the
Miss Seminole spread the beauty
section will feature four finalists
in the Miss Seminole contest.
Coeds in the beauty section and
their sponsors are Louise (Weze)
Klingel, Phi Gamma Delta; Flo
Ann Milton, Sigma Phi Epsilon;
Pat McLauchlin, Delta Tau Del Delta;
ta; Delta; and Jana Vickers, Chi Omega.
Distribution date for the first
Seminole shipment has been set
for May 24 by the staff. Due to
last years over-supply of year yearbooks
books yearbooks the order was cut down to
7,000 copies.
Too Many Last Year
A record order of 8,000 year yearbooks
books yearbooks was made last year, leaving
so many Seminoles in excess that
copies were sent to all high schools
in the state, exchange with other
colleges and universities was
doubled, and all airlines were
given copies.
Major changes in the Seminole
will be in the photographic work,
**isa Totty explained. A new pro pro'cess,
'cess, pro'cess, the use of an infrared re reverse
verse reverse exposure, will be used for
the first time. The format will re remain
main remain the same in general as it
has been in past issues.
In expressing hope for an en enlarged
larged enlarged color picture section, Edi Editor
tor Editor Totty stated, The color pages
depend on the amount of do donations
nations donations we get this year. We hope
to have a 16-page color span if
possible.
Judges for the Miss Seminole
contest were Dr. Frank T. Adams,
assistant dean of men; Miss Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Borgia, associate professor of
art; Allen Skaggs, editor of the
University news bureau; Dennis
Keegan, Seminole beauty section
editor; and Miss Totty, Seminole
editor.
*
Sarra Explains
Coed Open Rush
Any girl who did not partici participate
pate participate in formal rush or who did)
not receive a bid is eligible for
open rush* according to Norma
Sarra, Open Rush co-ordinator.
Open rush commenced Oct. 22
and continues until Jan. 10.
Any girl already signed for
rush may be eligible upon affirm affirming
ing affirming her interest .t the Dean of
Womens office. Anyone not pre previously
viously previously signed for rush should re register
gister register at Dean Sellers office.
There is a one dollar fee.
A girl cannot be given a bid on
the down grounds or ip the dorm
proper. She can be given a verbal
bid anywhere else and upon re receipt
ceipt receipt of this bid, she must sign a
preference card at the Dean of
Womens office in order to re receive
ceive receive her formal written bid.
Girls participating in open rush
can attend informal gatherings at
the various sorority houses but
cannot go to planned social func functions.
tions. functions. I- 5; I
H. C. Schedules
Movie Tryouts
Last call for movie stars.
Students who desire to tryout
for parts in the Honor Court mo movie
vie movie are invited to attend tryouts
at the Sigma Phi Epsilon frater fraternity
nity fraternity house Tuesday or Thursday
nights.
Bill Hollingsworth, Chairman of
the Honor Court Public Relations
Committee, announced that try tryouts
outs tryouts have been scheduled for both
nights due to test conflicts.
The movie, designed to cover
the entire story of the Honor Sys System
tem System and the Court, will be produc produced
ed produced by Jemigans Motion Picture
Service.
Hollingsworth explained that
any student is eligible to tryout
for a part and that acting exper experience
ience experience is not required.
Most of the parts are small and
Involve very few spoken lines by
the actor*

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

1 lin
* '~ M ~'
What Looks Like Leisure Is Really Labor
Theres more than meets the eye as these two co-eds munch an apple and sip cokes. Cynt'da
Sherman (left), freshman from Jacksonville, and Mary Anne Gamer, 4 Ed, from Oklawaha, are ac actually
tually actually studying for progress tests coming up thi s week.

CONFERENCE SET DEC. 4-6

Many Noted Speakers I
Set For Caribbean Meet!
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
Many internationally known speakers from nearly all the Pan-
American countries have accepted invitations to address the Ninth
Annual Caribbean Conference at the University of Florida Campus
December 4-6.

Rocket Club Sets
First Meeting At
Engineering Bldg.
The Florida chapter of the Am American
erican American Rocket Society will hold its
first meeting at 8 p.m. Thursday
in Room 512, Engineering Bldg.,
according to Marvin Moss, 5 Eng.,
president of the group.
Dr. David T. Williams, profes professor
sor professor of Aeronautical Engineering
at the U of F, will address the
organization on Re entry Pro Problems
blems Problems of Space Vehicles.
The American Rocket Society if
the third largest student organiza organization
tion organization in the U. S. Membership in
the Rocket Society is open to all
students who have an interest in
rockets and space travel.
The main purpose of the Rocket
Society is to interest people in roc rockets
kets rockets and space travel. They also
assist high school students .in pic picking
king picking out a field of study.
Refreshments will be served
after the meeting Thursday night,
and all students are welcome and
urged to attend, according to
Moss.
Other members of the Rocket
Society are Bill Schilling, Vice
Pres., Herb Eisenburg, Recording
Secretary; Del Butterfield, Corre Corresponding
sponding Corresponding Secretary; and Spike
Magliveros, Treasurer.
Young Republicans Meet
The Young Republican Club
will hold its first meeting
Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Room 101
in Peabody Hall, according to
Bruce Louden, chairman of the
club.

EXTENSIVE PROJECT NEARS COMPLETION

Chemistry Course Rimed Here

By GARRY SUTHERLAND
Gator Staff Writer
Instigated by the Ford Founda Foundation
tion Foundation for the Advancement of Edu Education,
cation, Education, and working through the
American Chemical Society, the
Encyclopedia Brltannica has
made a highly successful nosedive
into the basement of Florida Stad Stadium.
ium. Stadium.
It all began when the FAE was
handing out greenbacks. Univer University
sity University of Florida dove in and came
up with a half a million dollar
grant. Watching out for their love lovely
ly lovely green children, the Ford Foun Foundation
dation Foundation contracted with Encyclo Encyclopedia
pedia Encyclopedia Britannica to do the film filming
ing filming and distribution of ths com completed
pleted completed course. Though the course
is not quite three-quarters finish finished,
ed, finished, at least ten schools are now
using it!
There are to be one hundred
and sixty films, thirty minutes
each, which will cover a full yoar
of introductory high school chem chemistry.
istry. chemistry.
Dr. John Baxter, who has been
selected by the American Chemi Chemical
cal Chemical Society to do the teaching uti utilises
lises utilises both the lecture and de demonstration
monstration demonstration method.
The project, which was begun
last November, stands a good
chance of being finished by this
Christmas.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, October 28,1958

Among the noted speakers sche scheduled
duled scheduled to attend the conference is
the Assistant Secretary of State
for Inter-American Affairs, U.S.
State Department, Roy R. Rubot Rubottom.
tom. Rubottom.
Natural Resources is to be
the central theme of the three day
conference. Mineral, agricultural,
water and human resourses, and
their exploitation are also slated
for discussion.
*r,. > ; *U
The Caribbean Conference is an
annual project of the School of
Inter American Studies, Univer University
sity University of Florida, and the Texas
Company through Texaco (Carib (Caribbean)
bean) (Caribbean) Inc. One of the purposes
of the conference is the promot promoting
ing promoting of better understanding of pro problems
blems problems in Latin America.
Among the functions of the Sch School
ool School of Inter-Ameridan Studies as
provided in the U.F. Constitution
are that the program shall aim
to foster intelligent understanding
and appreciation among the
peoples of the Western Hemis Hemisphere.
phere. Hemisphere.
The Constitution also stipulates
that the program should stimu stimulate
late stimulate interchange among the Am Americas
ericas Americas of lecturers, professors and
other specialists; and advance In Inter
ter Inter American interest in all
fields of endeavor.
In previous years the speakers
have included U. S. and Latin
American scholars, government of officials,
ficials, officials, diplomats and representa representatives
tives representatives of business and industry.
Some 5,000 invitations and pro programs
grams programs have thus far been distri distributed
buted distributed to interested parties throu throughout
ghout throughout the world. Various buildings
on the U.F. campus will display"
ten exibits dealing with the sub subjects
jects subjects to be discussed at the Con Conference.
ference. Conference.

The studio, located at the ab absolute
solute absolute bottom of the Stadium, was
built especially for this project. It
has" a completely equipped lab,
ready for any experiment plus
air conditioning, sound proofing
and specially powered lights!
Four cameras are shooting con continuously,
tinuously, continuously, three in color and the
other, a covered camera, in
black and white. The films are
processed in Jacksonville and one
can be proof-read, as a means of
editing, for the other three cam cameras.
eras. cameras.
Sound and action are recorded
separately, combined later.
230,000 worth of animation will
go into this course- Considering
that twenty-four frames are used
per second, three thousand indi individual
vidual individual drawings are necessary for
a two minute scene!
An average day for Dr. John
Baxter begins at eight thirty in
the morning, and, with luck, ends
somewhere around eleven that
night. He figures on at least eight
hours ovary Saturday, and two to
four on Sunday.
I may go fishing this Sun Sunday"
day" Sunday" Dr. Baxter mused Maybe.
Technical director David Ridg*
way laughed. This happens about
once every eight weeks.
This project was estimated to
be completed within three yoa&

PKY Evacuated
Alter Telephone
Bomb Scare
A hoax bomb threat early this
afternoon caused the P. K. Yonge
School to be evacuated.
The call came into Principal
Thomas Hills office at 1 p.m.
A male voice asked for Hill by
name and told him:
Theres a bomb in your school
going off at 2 oclock.
The speaker then hung up.
The elementary and high school
classes were immediately evacu evacuated
ated evacuated from the building and the po police
lice police notified.
City police. University Police
and the Sheriffs Department
made a search of the building and
had completely combed the area
prior to the deadline.
At 2:15 psn. the all clear sig signal
nal signal was given by police and the
students were allowed to go back
into the building and resume
classes.
Pep Club Meeting
Slated Tonight
At Florida Union
The Pep Club will meet tonight
at 9 p.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium. This is the second
meeting of the semester and its
main purpose is to reorganize the
club.
Each fraternity and sorority is
urged to have a representative
member present. There were only
21 representatives last week, and
it will be to the advantage of ev every
ery every fraternity and sorority to have
one of their members there, Chair Chairman
man Chairman Ed Rich stated.
Membership in the club will be
limited to 38 representatives from
the sorority fraternity group,
and an equal number of indepen independent
dent independent members, o
The club is sponsored by the Stu Student
dent Student Government and will be re responsible
sponsible responsible for holding pep rallies
for the students as well as having
card sections at the games.
At the meeting tonight it will be
decided whether there will be a
pep rally this week.

Were doing it in something like
nine months! >'
Ten to twelve hours are neces necessary
sary necessary for each thirty minute lesson.
Not by one, but by many peo people
ple people Dr. Baxter adds. This en entire
tire entire film aeriea was planned in
detail months ahead of the initial
shooting date. You cant get to the
end of the course and suddenly
realize Oops! I forgot something
in Lesson No. 1! If weve for forgotten
gotten forgotten anything, we forget it
months ago in that conference!
Theyve been working weeks
ahead of time, assembling the ma materials
terials materials for various shots. Crews
may be sent out to photograph
methods of making bromine from
salt water.
The advantage of working on
a University campus, Dr. Baxter
remarks, is that I have twenty
chemists in my department should
I need them.
Having an air conditioned studio
may sound great, but the com comforts
forts comforts of modern civilization some sometimes
times sometimes gum up the works. For in instance,
stance, instance, most experiments are con conducted
ducted conducted at normal room tempera temperature.
ture. temperature. Here, in the studio with ths
of air conditioning,
plus the glaring heat from many
photographic lamps, one never
(Osirthmsil On Png* THREE)

John Tigert Set to Speak
On History of University

Open Letter to Freshmen
(EDITORS NOTE: Tie following is a letter from file president
of the Freshman class to the members of the Freshman Class.)
When I first learned of this Freshman Assembly, my immediate
reaction was purely aesthetical. I was also at a loss as to how the
officers of the Freshman Class should go about getting up interest
for such an occasion.
When I was further told that Dr. Tigert was to be our plat platform.
form. platform. speaker, a chord in my memory did resound with the fact
that here was a very important man ae far as the University of
Florida was concerned, but so far the whole idea of this Freshman
Assembly still impressed me as being nothing but a laid over
lecture from Orientation Week.
What I didnt know was that Dr. Tigert had previously been
President of the University for nineteen years, and that even now
he is held in the eyes of the State of Florida to be the father Os
our University as it is today.
Have you ever wondered as I have about what happened to the
University during the war between the states or why the Univer University
sity University is located here in Gainesville instead of somewhere else?
You who are residing in Hume Hall, hasn't the question often
arisen in your minds as to who is or was this fellow Hume, and
with what funds as this great edifice which bears his name built?
Do you know the story behind the construction of the stadium
and the difficulties that were encountered in raising funds for this
undertaking?
Dr. Tigert, who probably knows more about the history of the
University than anyone else in the State and who was himself
responsible for much of it, will bring out these and many more
interesting details and developments in the surprisingly romantic
story of h,ow our University has come to the fore as an academic
institution.
It is my feeling that we freshmen have a responsibility to attend
this Assembly if for nothing else than to acquire an appreciation
of our Universitys past. But of much more value to us than this
is that we get the spirit of Dr. Tigerts words.
This University has had a past that we can well be proud of.
The only way that we, the freshmen of today, can seek to per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate and forward this school spirit is through an under understanding
standing understanding of what this spirit meant to the Florida student of years
gone by. >
I therefore urge that as many of you as possible attend this
Assembly to be held on November the fifth in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.
J. Russell Gray

Applications Due Soon
For Orange Bowl Queen

The time is growing short for
campus coeds with hopes for
launching a glamorous career
through the 1959 Orange Bowl
Queen Contest.
Deadline for entering the contest
is Oct. 31.
To be eligible, a candidate must
be between 18 and 24 years of age,
single, and a resident of Florida
or a student at a Florida school.
She may be a professional model
but cannot be a professional en entertainer.
tertainer. entertainer.
The Orange Bowl Committee
requests hopefuls for the queen
title to submit three unretouched,
glossy, 8-10 photographs. These
photos should include one head
shot, another in swimming suit or
shorts ensemble, and a third in
street or evening wear.
Each picture must bear the pri printed
nted printed name of the contestant on
the back and be accompanied by
a personal resume stating name,
age, height, weight, color of hair
and eyes, bust-waist-hip measure measurements,
ments, measurements, schools attended, ambition,

st.. i. i
' i g. ,f -
**>< i j§
IP jp il^s|i l&jg j^i^r'
r a k i ^tBMBK
* a. > \
hn 1 A% . j JHMR jj |
Caimra... Lights... Action... for Uof F Professor
beyelapedit Brituaka ouneramrn shoot every eagle ae Dr. John Beeler prepares a chemistry
laboratory espMineat lor the Ford Foundation's fitted chemistry course te the Flerida Sladtian.

hobbies, activities, organizations,
previous contest experience and
names and address of parents.
Miany Activities
The queen and her court of four
princesses will reign over the Sil Silver
ver Silver Anniversary Orange Bowl
Festival from Dec. 26 through
Jan. 3. Included in the festivities
will be the New Years Day
Orange Bowl Football Classic, the
New Years Eve King Orange Ja Jamboree
mboree Jamboree Parade, international po powerboat
werboat powerboat and tennis tournaments,
Youth Days in suburban Coral
Gables, the Festival Fireworks
Pageant and many other holiday
events.
Prizes for the Queen include a
SSOO scholarship to the Florida
school of her choice, a screen test
by Paramount Pictures, a com complete
plete complete festival wardrobe including
the exclusive coronation gown,
and world wide publicity.
Entries should be sent as soon
as possible to Orange Bowl Queen
Contest, 615 SW Second Avenue,
Miami 36, Florida.

Dr. JOHN TIGERT
Frolics Tickets
Will Go On Sale
WeekofNov.9
Advance tickets for the 1958
Fall Frolics will go on sale at the
booth across from the Hub during
the week of Nov. 9. The tickets
for the formal dance either Friday
or Saturday night at $3.50 per cou couple,
ple, couple, considerably lower than the
$5 charge last year.
Johnny Long, well know band bandleader,
leader, bandleader, and June Christy, popular
Capitol recording artist, will high highlight
light highlight the Frolics weekend to be
held Nov. 21-22.
Concert tickets will be 75 cents
per person. The concert will be
held Saturday in the gymnasium
immediately after the Florida-
Florida State football game.
The fraternities scheduled to at attend
tend attend Fall Frolics Friday night
are: Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha
Gamma Rho; Delta Sigma Phi;
Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Sigma
Kappa; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi
Lambda Phi; Tau Kappa Epsi Epsilon;
lon; Epsilon; Sigmh Chi; Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon;
silon; Epsilon; and Theta Chi.
Attending Frolic s Saturday
night will be: Alpha Tau Omega;
Beta Theta Pi; Chi Phi; Delta Ep Epsilon;
silon; Epsilon; Kapfpa Alpha; Sigma Nu;
Phi Delta Theta; Phi Gamma
Delta; Phi Kappa Tau; Pi Kappa
Phi; Tau Epsilon Phi; Delta Tau
Delta; Kappa Sigma, Sikma Alpha
Epsilon.
Independents may attend the
event either night.
Psychology Prof Invited
To Lecture in Washington
Carleton F. Scofield, Interim
Professor of Psychology aj the
University of Florida, was invited
to lecture at the Institute on Inter International
national International Cooperation Administra Administration
tion Administration Development Programming
in Washington D. C., Oct. 23.
Scofield, lectured on the impact
of technology on the culture of un underdeveloped
derdeveloped underdeveloped countries.
The Institute is a group of mid midcareer
career midcareer officers with lengthy field
experience. It is being held at the
School of Advanced International
Studies of John Hopkins Univer University.
sity. University.

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

4 PagesThisEdition

Traditions Also
To Be Explained
By Ex-President
By JIM JOHNSTON
Gator Staff Writer
Dr. John J. Tigert, form former
er former president of the Univer University
sity University of Florida, will speak
on the University campus
Wednesday Nov. 5 under
sponsorship of the Univer University
sity University Lecture Comijriittee.
Tigert will address the Florida
Freshman Forum on The His History
tory History and Tradition of the Univer University,
sity, University, in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium starting a 8 p.rp.
An active lecturer on education educational
al educational programs and problems, Dr. Ti Tigert
gert Tigert has served as author and
contributor to textbooks and en encyclopedias.
cyclopedias. encyclopedias. In addition, he has
published more than 200 articles
on psychological, educational and
related topics.
Bom in 1882, Tigert was edu educated
cated educated at Vanderbilt Univers i t y
graduating with honors in 1904. At
Vanderbilt, Tigert became th#
first Rhodes Scholar from Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee.
All Outstanding Athelete
At Vanderbilt, Dr. Tigert wag
an outstanding football player. He
was named to All-Southern foot football
ball football teams by such outstanding
sports figures as Grantland Rice
and Jack Heisman. He also par participated
ticipated participated in baseball, basketball
and track at Vanderbilt.
From 1913 to 1916, Drl Tigert
was Director of Athletics and
Head Coach at the University of
Kentucky. During the three years
as head coach. Dr. Tigert's Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky football teams won 17 gam games,
es, games, lost four and tied three.
President Harding appointed Ti Tigert
gert Tigert as Commissioner of Educa Education
tion Education in 1921. During the seven
years he occupied the position, the
Bureau of Education was consid considerably
erably considerably enlarged, the appropria appropriation
tion appropriation was doubled, indUstr ia 1
schools were established in Alas Alaska,
ka, Alaska, and numerous important stu studies
dies studies of education, both State and
National in scope, were made.
In 1928, Dr. Tigert resigned his
position as Commissioner of Edu Education
cation Education to accept the Presidency
of the University of Florida.
Starts University College
One of Dr. Tigerts most im important
portant important contributions to the Uni University
versity University was inauguration in 1936
of the University College, a pro program
gram program whereby first and second
year students follow a general
preparatory curriculum before be beginning
ginning beginning specialization in their cho chosen
sen chosen fields.
Dr. Tigert retired from the Uni University
versity University of Florida in September of
1947, after 19 years of service to
the University and State. For a
while after his retirement he wag
with the government in Washing Washington
ton Washington working as a consultant for
the War Assets Administration.
In 1949, Dr. Tigert was recom recommended
mended recommended by the American Council
on Education through the State
Department for services on a com commission
mission commission to survey Indias 22 uni universities.
versities. universities. He accepted the appoint appointment
ment appointment by the Indian Government
and as one of Commission of
nine members who cooperated in
the preparation of a report which
became the pattern of complete
reorganization of the Universities.
Dr. Tigert stayed In India for
nearly a year. 4
Dr. Tigert now lives in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville in semi-retirement for he
still is guest speaker for com commencements,
mencements, commencements, conventions and edu educational
cational educational meetings and is doing
some writing.
Prior to Dr. Tigerts address, the
University Band will provide en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.
; .. j (
Auditorium Site
Os Music Concert
The Department of Music will
present the University Symphony
Orchestra concert Nov, 4 at
8:15 p.m. in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Under the direction of Edward
Preodor, the University Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra will open the program with
the Overture to The Marriage of
Figaro by Mozart, followed by
Brahms Symphony No. 2.
Following an Intermission fea featuring
turing featuring music by Handel, the Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra will play Sunset from Th#
Grand-Canyon Suite by Grofe,
and Mars, The Bringer of War
from The Planets by Holst.



tn FLIIIM ALLIGATOR

Page 2

We Need More Time

A multitude of problems are con continously
tinously continously arising from the rapid grow growth
th growth of the University of Florida campus
w and the resulting expansion of the
facilities over a larger and larger
area.
One of these problems which has
already reached major proportions is
the 10-minute class break.
Years ago, when classes were all
centered in the Peabody-Anderson-
Benton area, ten minutes was suffi sufficient
cient sufficient time for the students to get to
their next classroom on timeeven if
the previous hours instructor held
them for a few minutes after the bell.
But things have changed.
Now that a student may have a
9 :40 in Matherly and a 10:40 in the
Stadium or at the military building,
the ten minutes proves grossly inade inadequate.
quate. inadequate. The results are evident stu students
dents students are still running in the doors of
many classrooms five minutes after
the bell has rung.
True, most professors are tolerant
when a student tells them that their
previous class is on the other side of
campus and causes the lateness. How However,
ever, However, this does not prevent the inter interruptions
ruptions interruptions in the lectures and classroom

Con 'Kicks' Come From Bomb Hoax?

Different kinds of people get their
kicks in many different ways but
we find it difficult to understand
what possible enjoyment could have
been derived by the individual respon responsible
sible responsible for the hoax bomb threat at
P. K. Yonge school yesterday.
Justification, understanding and
professional psychiatric help can be
given to the mentally ill offender who
is guilty of a series of such hoax.
But vesterdays male voice inform informing
ing informing P. K. Yonge officials that, there
is a bomb in your school going off at
2 oclock, was definitely the voice of
a one-time thrill seeker who can at
best be called a menace to society.
FILTERED TIPS

What Next? Meters at the Millhopper?

By JACK KAPLAN
Parking has long been a pro problem
blem problem on the University of Florida
campus, but recent develop developments
ments developments are even making off offcampus
campus offcampus spots difficult to find.
Famous and traditional old
parking places like the Millhop Millhopper
per Millhopper and the golf course may
soon require traffic cops after
midnight on weekends.
Its so crowded that what
used to be intimate conversation
between two people has now be become
come become a round table discussion.
If a guy wants

to kiss his date,
he has to make
a formal mo motion
tion motion and get a
three fourths
majority be before
fore before he can
proceed. These
are the only
lovers lanes in
the country
that follow Ro Robert's
bert's Robert's Rules of

KAFIAN

Order.
This ia a problem faced by
thinking students from Rawlings
Hall to Tolbert Terrace, and
nothing has been done. Blue
JOE CHAPMAN

Underlying Conditions Must Change

By JOE CHAPMAN
The Honor Court under direc directions
tions directions of the Public Relations
Committee will begin this week
the making of a 14 and a half
minute film which will portray
an actual court trial. This film
will be used in future years
during orientation and also win
be shown throughout the state,
to high school seniors
Hie coat of production will be
Sioo, 1100 of which will come
from Student Government, and
1500 from Dr. Kelt*.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
n* noaiDA AIXIGATOS ia te* attletel Mml Migrn at Me B*lv*r*m
at DnMi m 4 le petSabaS mrr TeaaSap amt PiUar bm*| aaeept tIU
heUSaya. TaeaUoaa u 4 wbaHaa perteda. Tha PU>ID4 A.LUGATOE le ie ieat
at ieat ae eeeaed claaa aattar at tha CaMeS Malta Peel OMte it OateeartSa. PleetSe.
OWtti are ItnM le btea E H. amt IS te the IMIa Uaiae MMMe H"eti
Talepban* Vmtaarattj at FterMa r* SEMI fat Sltal rafaat Slktr itefrtU
Mice ar baalacaa tffict.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manager George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arlene Allifood, executive editor; Pet Morphy, teeter a editors Jack Wte Wtestead,
stead, Wtestead, sport* editor; Grace Hinson, society editor; M Peeke, tstnacral
editor; Fred FTohock. state editor; VaJ iriathll penossel eacratary; Dee
AUaa aad Jaery Warrtaar. photographers
OFFICE STAFF
Daa Nash, attic* aaaaear; Barbara Bartlett. MarUye Dual, Javtd Ufa*.
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Unxer, Mildred WeisM. Joyce Whluel. and Mary Wtaaear
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|er; Maaa|er; Bob Ruaaell. Circulation Masaser; Kea SUateo, Art Dtcecter; OSHea
Stall; Fred Baach, Merry Carat Pllek, Phab# Karan. Say Caeay. Stave
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culation Circulation Staff: Joba Rauch, Bob Halier, Warren Bieder; AdvarUatac Staff:
Tarry Blakop. Baddy Aadereea, Mery Shea. Reae Cliadehak. Jeaat CaUabae.
Barbara Millar. Jae Beckett. Wayaa Syeatad. Tarry Jaaee. Gaarpa MoaMatea.
Pate SaaJey. Rea Jeeee. David Rasara; Pradectlea Aeatataate: Jett Brava,
Alas Tatfc; AM AeaMUat: Dick Bias
STAFF WINTERS
Jaha Eos an, Bin Doudnikoff, Cathi Utile. Ray LaFonUme, Jim Kauikas,
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g|# ini |iMljr ABdcrtO.

Editorials

atmosphere that is caused by the late
comers. r
And this problem will continue to
become more serious as the campua
expands and classroom buildings are
built farther and farther away from
the center of campus.
The obvious solution would be to
extend the class break to 15 minutes.
Granted, this would cut five min minutes
utes minutes from the lecture time of the in instructor;
structor; instructor; but a lecture that is filled
with interruptions for the first five
minutes is next to useless anyway.
There is little doubt that both the
instructors and the students would
prefer 45 minutes of uninterrupted
time to the present situation in many
classes.
Os course, there are other possible
solutions. One would be the setting up
of a shuttle-bus or some similar tvne
public campus transportation to take
students from one side of campus to
the other. But with the ever-increas ever-increasing
ing ever-increasing congestion of pedestrians and
cyclists during class breaks would
pose problems to this type of system
and to most any other except the ex extension
tension extension of the i;irae allowed the stu student
dent student to get to his next class.

He only can be compared to the
small child who sets off the fire alarm
for excitment thereby endangering
the lives of every citizen in the com community
munity community in the event of a simultaneous
fire. His intelligence is equal to this
small childs.
What possible kicks can our
local miniature mad-bomber derive
by being a disgrace to his city, com community
munity community and its residents?
We hope he enjoyed his accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment . instilling fear into
small chilrren in a country which
daily struggles to grant them security
and safety.

Key hasnt even appointed a
committee to Investigate it.
* e
The situation Isn't quite hope hopeless.
less. hopeless. Perhaps the University
could devise some sort of sticker
system for off-campus parking.
The decals could be printed in
phospherescent ink so no prob probing
ing probing flashlights would be needed.
Concession stands sponsored
by the university could become
a new course of revenue for
scholarships. Ouch stands could
sell combs, kleenex, lipstick,
lipstick remover and mirrors.
The specialty would be coffee
so that all those guys who call
for coffee datea would be telling
the truth for once.
To stimulate interest in the
University sponsored parking
lanes, frequent contests could be
held. A "Girl-Who-Can Smear-
The Most Lipstick On A
White Shirt contest would be
popular or perhaps a "Which-
Girl-Can-Get-The Most Ciga Cigarette
rette Cigarette Burns In Upholstery-
Per-Square-Inch competition.
Os course, the award would be
a loving cup.
All freshman girls could be
presented with a publication

yivf hundred of tha total MOO
being put up by Student Govern Government
ment Government was appropriated by. the
Summer School council, and the
remaining 800 was made avail available
able available at the last council meeting.
Moet of the plana for the movie
were completed during Summer
School, and this years Public
Relatione Committee has had
only to coordinate things.
The idea behind the film,
which ia that of promoting a
greater understanding of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court and of carrying on a

Tuesday, Oct. 28,1958

upon entering the parking area
. fbmething called Parry Parrying
ing Parrying While Tarrying.
A special court might be con convened
vened convened for rule violator*. The
justices would have to be fair,
honest, understanding and in intelligent
telligent intelligent students. This would be
a little different from the pre present
sent present traffic court set-up.
Location of such a parking lot
would bear considerable thought,
The Century Tower could con conceivably
ceivably conceivably become a parking
building, but how would you get
a moon on every level? Besides,
It would be much more conven convenient
ient convenient to place the spaces near the
library.
The campus is divided into
three groups on the subject of
sponsored parking spaces. Extre Extremists
mists Extremists to the right call for main maintaining
taining maintaining the status quo, while
the leftists cry lets do it im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Then, the moderates,
walking the lonely middle road,
would like to try it one parking
space at a time.
Anyway, it doesnt look as if
anyone is going to do anything
soon, so park very carefully.
The love-life you save may be
your own.

stronger Orientation program, fs
very good, and if the film is used
properly it will be worth the
money invested.
I begin to wonder though if
any amount of talking or ex explanation
planation explanation can make a system
work without first changing the
underlying conditions which
cause the system to function im improperly.
properly. improperly. Does talking about the
lack of school spirit or rpspect
for tha Honor Court bring about
improvements, or is it not the
bringing about of events which
stimulate spirit and respect that
really shows results?
It doesnt really matter how
many articles are written or
how much money ia spent in pro producing
ducing producing a film about die Honor
System, unless in some way
they help to change o>e condi conditions
tions conditions which will naturally lead to
a stimulation in the system it itself.
self. itself.
The film, whfle a step
ia the right direction
toward leading incoming
freshmen to a greater under understanding
standing understanding and interest in the Ho Honor
nor Honor System, will be somewhat
insignificant unless other
changes are made to help bring
the system Into full reality.
It may well be that existing
conditions are such as to make
it impossible for the Honor Sy System
stem System to operate any where Wee
it should theoretically, aad that
actually when approached from
a realistic standpoint it is func functioning
tioning functioning as wetl as can be ex expected.
pected. expected. If this is so. than lot's
accept it. but if there art areas
where conditions can be' im improved
proved improved so as to improve the
system, then lets bo sure and
do it.
I sincerely hope that a lot of
thought has been put into the
film, and that the SIBOO invested
will prove to be a wise invest investment
ment investment for file entire student body.

Don't bt like everybody else, man, ba
an INDIVIDUAL! It's the latest fad!

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Says Team, Students Not the Same

Editor:
I was pleased to read the col column
umn column by Joe Halberstoin, publis published
hed published in toe Sun the Monday af after
ter after the U.C.L.A. game in Loe
Angeles. (Sun, Oct. IS.) It
seemed to me to remove the
last vestige of hypocrisy from
the Southeastern Conference. I
remember that I waa pleased in
1938, when I first came down
here, to discover that in this
conference the boys who did
the work and took the punish punishment
ment punishment did not have to have
theirs passed under the table
to them.
It was a fine contrast to what
I had been seeing at Yale. Al Albie
bie Albie Booth, for example, filled the
Yale Bowl to its 80,000 capacity
every Saturday. The coaches,
trainers, gamblers, sportowrit sportowriters,
ers, sportowriters, and other hangers-on clea cleaned
ned cleaned up. But poor Albie had to
do his cleaning up on the

It's Time for Campus Leaders
To Voice Their Ideas and Views

Editor:
The politicians of this state
have attempted to give the im impression
pression impression that each and every
person is opposed to integra integration.
tion. integration. This being true, they can
then preach segregation along
with God, Mother, and Country.
I wonder just how true this
idea is with the students here
at the University. After all we
are all inquiring and intelligent
people and we can see the fal falacies
acies falacies presented by past National
Guard generals. Some people
have never taken the C-41
course here at school.
Are we to be led by the piper
and give everyone the impres impression
sion impression that we dont think for our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. I dont think it is wrong

Reader Blasts Previous Letters
On Homecoming and Sack Dresses

Editor:
(The following is an open let letter
ter letter to Edward A. Busdelsian
and G. Wade Swlcord.)
Dear Ed,
First and foremost: do you
really think the actions of a few
are a sign of tha future?"
Grow up man, we are not be becoming
coming becoming a bunch of vulgar vip vipers;
ers; vipers; we have just grown out of
the Puritan restrictions which
have dominated the U.B. for too
long.
Secondly, about your remarks
upon our "God given position of
world leadership," God surely
didn't "five it to us. He "al "allowed
lowed "allowed it to he. Besides, the
Republicans are doing all In
their power to give It back.
Dear G. Wade,
I am a man aad have made
BRIGITTE (Aa
BARDOT
wrtt/ivSeked, W|
Wbnderful.. MM
as only PBH
BaidctdaK£( <
LATE SHOW SATURDAY
LONG HOT SUMMER

pants he cleaned and pressed
for a 1 i v i n g the Ivy
League was too pure
to let the mere players have
any of the gravy. Here, it was
true, the same hangers on ate
high on the hog at the football
barbecue, but the boys who took
the punishment were at least
allowed to pick up, openly, the
crumbs that' fell from the table.
Now, at last, Mr. H&lberstein
has made it clear that "intercol "intercollegiate
legiate "intercollegiate athletics do not belong
to the students. As he points
out, in the "enlightened North
(Big Ten) no student editor
would be so silly as to think he
ought to go with the team. Pro Professional
fessional Professional writers and photogra photographers,
phers, photographers, a business man who sells
most tickets to a high school
game, a rancher who gives par parties
ties parties to the right people. ano another
ther another business man who does
"good recruiting certainly

for us, as Well as our school
newspaper, to express views on
racial and religious violence.
Ws art a part of the world
and should say where we stand
on certain ideas. By this the
lawmakers will realize that our
children as well as ourselves
have a say in the lawn that they
are presently making.
It is time that some of our
campus leaders let the people
back home and the politicians in
Tallahassee know what we are
thinking. I hate to see us being
led by Fort Sumter or Sumter,
whatever the case may be, for
the gum from either are shot in
vain. Our'state is growing and
we cant sit idly by and not let
our voice be heard.
POOR RICHARD II

as many jokes about the che chemise
mise chemise as the next fellow, but to
outlaw them is going too far.
I dont think they look like
nightgowns or anything simi similar.
lar. similar. I dont think they have been
censored by anyone but you.
What authority would censor
themthe Womans Sewing Cir Circle
cle Circle of Pahokee? Leave the WSA
alone; they have made this cam campus
pus campus look too much like the 15th
century lawn party already,
Terry P. Thompson. tTJC

SHOWING mm m doors
today Norfda m
STARTS TOMORROW
Bmiib BlSpi&B W&Vm
' """'" ; i

CAMPUS MERRY-GO-ROUND

The Tale of Two Governors

By STAN ROMNKRANX
The time has come when the
people of Florida mutt make
their choice between a segre segregated
gated segregated private school system or
acceptance of some race mix*
mg.
With these words. Assistant
Attorney General Ralph Odum
took away all the emotionally
tinged words, all the political
maneuvering for the public's
favor and set the school Integra*
tion problem in its proper per perspective
spective perspective for all clear-thinking
people to ponder and to decide.
The extremists can continue
to Mow up integrated schools,
can continue to rave and rant
that desegregation in the schools
will never come end continue
to devise plena and schemes to
avoid the effect of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's decision. How However,
ever, However, Mr. Odum, Florida's top
expert on segregation, puts the
record straight when he says
"ultimately any attempt to cir circumvent
cumvent circumvent the U.B. Supreme
Court desegregation rulings will
be struck down.
e
Now our politicians are la a
pickle. They cannot get away
with telling the entire truth to
the public as Mr. Odum has
done. (Assistant Attorney Gen Generals
erals Generals don't stand far election.)

they should travel with the team.
But what can mere students
editors, writers, or cheerlead cheerleaders
ers cheerleaders do to add to the ballyhoo
for the circus? For that matter,
what could injured members of
the team do for the game at
hand?
Let us be honest like Mr. Hal*
berstein and admit that Hie
University of Florida Fighting
Gators and the students of
The University have noth nothing
ing nothing in common but the name.
Intercollegiate football belongs
to the outsiders, not to the stu students.
dents. students.
But lets be fair with the stu students,
dents, students, too. Let us say to a stu student
dent student when he enrolls: "There is
a big circus here that bears
your name. Under the present
coach the performers in that
circus come to class and are
bona fide students, but' it has
not always been true in the past
and it may not be true in the
future. When these non-student:
performers (for form's sake)
attend your classes, they are a
detriment to you getting an ed education.
ucation. education. Because we borrow
your name and sometimes send
to your classes men who are
nothing but a nuisance, we are
going to give you tickets to the
circus at a cut rate. Besides,
with your yells, your color, your
decorations and floats, you add
to the general circus atmosphere
and increase the "gate. But
you dont have to buy the tic tickets.
kets. tickets. We can sell them to outsi outsiders
ders outsiders for moire money.
"And dont get the foolish
idea that we are going to give
you any considers tion unlees
you are 'useful.' Look at two
players, Don Lucey and Clive
Yates, They were too badly in injured
jured injured to be able to contribute
to the team in Loo Angeles; so
it was no more than right that
we take with the team a couple
of helpful outsiders ta their
place.
Mr. Halbersteins attitude te
absolutely practical. Those old oldfashioned
fashioned oldfashioned people who think it
Inhumane to turn an old mule
out to die Just arent living hi a
world of reality. In a properly
run society, no doubt, when a
player hurts his knee or shoul shoulder
der shoulder beyond repair, slips a dish,
or does something else that cri cripples
pples cripples him for life, we would be
sensible and say: "He broke his
leg and we had to shoot him.
After all, what good Is a boy
who has become permanently
injured? He cant keep a sport sportswriter
swriter sportswriter In a Job by making copy.
James L. Wilson

Sometimes I think we citisens
get the type of public officials
we deserve. Let one run for
office and swear a blood oath
that there will never be dese desegregation,
gregation, desegregation, when all the while
he knows at best he can fight a
delaying action, and the public
will cheerfully elect him. On the
other hand, let one give us a
frank appraisal of the situation
and he is immediately "delug "deluged
ed "deluged with politically vilifying and
threatening calls and letters
such as Mr. Odum has received
since his clear presentment of
the choice facing our state.
Governor Faubus of Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas knows that sooner or later
he will end up accepting the
edict of the Supreme Court.
When he does, however, he will
be able to point to a political
record which will allow the peo people
ple people of Arkansas to rationalize
him right back to the governor's
mansion. Hie Governor can
show two quick trips to the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court, a visit by the
101 s Airborne Division, and the
grand finale-closing the Little
Rock schools. With this record,
the electorate can be assured of
voting for the right man be because
cause because he told them what he
thought they wanted to hear,
rather than the truth.

A drastic contrast to his re record
cord record Is the record of Florida's
Leoy Collins. The Governor
recognizes the problem the
majority of the people In our
state are not in favor of inte integrated
grated integrated public schools but the
Supreme Court has spoken to

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Florida Alligator welcomes all letters te the editor fa?
publication.
Mail the letters te The Florida Alligator, Florida Union BuUd BuUding,
ing, BuUding, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
Name sad address must accompany each letter.
Names will bo withheld upon request.
fSpftiCtepwAr
C/>^s/(l!ftesAntter^"fidli(fisadA*Flsg,Boter aa4
-Mb* a* wot cm.>
-
hpssmnteamaaa*Mtetend*>teteMi
THE DRESS PARADE
In all my yean of observing coed fashionsand I htve been
arrested many timesl have never seen such verve, such dash,
such Jc ne sot's quoi as ean be found in this year's styles!
lam particularly enchanted by the new "baby waistV dresses
which so many of you girls are favoring this season. How
demure you all look in your "baby waists! How sweet! How
innocent! How colorful when your housemother lifts you up
and burps you after dinner!
Another trend that leaves me limp with rapture is the over oversized
sized oversized handbag. Goodbye to dinky little purses that hold nothing
at all! Hurrah for todays sensibly sized bag with plenty of
room for your makeup, your pens and pencils, your shelter
half, your Slinky toy, your MG, and your Marlboros.
Did I say Marlboros? Certainly I said Marlboros. What giri
ean consider herself in the van, in the swim, and in the know,
H she doesn't smoke Marlboros? What man, for that matter.
Do you want a filter that is truly new, genuinely advanced,
but at the same time, does not rob you of the full flavor of
first-rate tobacco? Then get Marlboro. Also get matches because
the pleasure you derive from a Marlboro is necessarily limited
if unlit.
To return to coed fashions, let us now discuss footwear. The
popular fiat shoe was introduced several years ago when it
became obvious that girls were growing taller than boys. For
a while the flat shoes kept the sexes in a state of uneasy balance,
but today they will no longer serve. Now, even in flats, girls
are towering over their dates, for the feminine growth rate has
continued to rise with disturbing speed. In fact, it is now
thought possible that we will see fifteen-foot girls in our lifetime.
But science is working on the problem, and I feet sure
American know-how will find sn answer. Meanwhile, a tem temporary
porary temporary measure is availablethe reverse wedgie.
The reverse wedgie is simply s wedgie turned around. This
tilts a girl backward at a 45 degree angle and cuts as much ae
three feet off her height. It ie, of course, impossible to walk in
this position unless you have support, so your date will have to
keep his arm around your waist at all times. This will tire him
out in fairly short order; therefore you must constantly give v
him encouragement. Keep looking up at him and batting your
lashes and repeating m awed tones, "How strong you are,
Shorty rt
Nest we turn to hair styling. Tbs hair-do this year ie definitely
the eloche-cotf. .One aeee very few crew cuts or Irene Castle
bobs, and the new Mohican eut seems not to have caught on
stall. In fact, I saw only one girl with a MohicanRhode!!*
H. Sigafoos, a sophomore of Bennington. Her classmates laughed |
and laughed at her, but it was Rhodelle who had the last laugh,
for one night s dart, handsome stranger leaped from behind a
, birch and linked hie arm in Rhodelie's and said, "I am Uneas,
the last of the Mohicansbut I need not be the last, dear lady,
if you will but be my wife Today they are happily married
and run a candied-apple stand near Macon, Oa., and have three
little Mohicans named Patti, Maxine, and Uveme.
emsmm sen

OsrirrislsliSM fa Mr. end Mrs. Pries* end fa mil of you rts
Aere discovered thm pUaauroa of Marlboro end Marlboro'
sis/er riferetfa. nen-AJfar Philip Morris, both mede by Its
ape mors of this aoium*.

the contrary. Oolline farther re recognizes
cognizes recognizes that the supremacy
of the federal government has
been tested once on a four
year field of battle and that con consequently
sequently consequently the state will ultimate ultimately
ly ultimately have to accept the court's
decision and integrate to some
extent or shut down our pub public
lic public schools and open private
ones.
Recognise, future voters at
Florida, the difference in ap approach
proach approach of two public servants.
Faubus fighting a knowingly
losing battle, not for "Southern
heritage and not for Southern
rights but for the perpetuation
of Faubus in office and Collins,
recognising the problem not
waging a false fight which he
knows he cannot win and which
he knows cam naught bur im impair
pair impair the wonderful future of our
tats and all the while feeing
the good possibility that hi* po political
litical political career is over.
The real problem is before us
because our Governor, through
his legal representative on se segregation
gregation segregation has had courage
enough to present the facts and
not emotional issues.
If we want complete segrega segregation
tion segregation we will have to accept a
private school system; however,
if we wish to continue our pub public
lic public school system some integra integration
tion integration is inevitable.
There is no inbetween. The
time has come when the people
of Florida must stop being fool fooled
ed fooled by politicians who promise a
segregated public school sys system
tem system they cannot deliver. The
time has come for the people of
Florida to make their decision
based on facts not fantasy



AMIDST INTERNATIONAL STRIFE

350 Foreign Students at UF

While international strife and
tensions tales their place in to todays
days todays headlines, an estimated 380
foreign students from 80 countries
are living, working, ard learning
together at the University of Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, in what appears as a har harmonious
monious harmonious contradiction of the tim times.
es. times.
"This year the campus has been
enriched with the largest enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of new foreign students in
its history, says Dr. Ivan Put Putnam
nam Putnam Director of Foreign Students.
From the approximate 350 total,
246 are newcomers this semester.
Cuba is representative of the
largest single faction (33 of the
146). This condition is attributed
to the closing of all public col colleges
leges colleges and universities in that coun
try as a result of recent political
action by the Cuban government.
One of the more colorful sights
on campus these days are the In Indian
dian Indian women with their flowing
robes and the men in their bril brilliant
liant brilliant turbans. It would be a fine
gesture for some of the American
students to take a lew moments
to stop and introduce themselves,
when meeting a foreign student
In the cafeterias or on ths cam campus.
pus. campus.
They are very grateful for this
small courtesy, as we would be

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Oct. 28,1958 I

PRESCRIPTIONS PILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
CO.
912 W. University Are. Ample Perking PR 2-0400
TUES., WED., b THURS. ONLY!
SPECIAL
TWO WHOLE 4 A A
C^ LEGS 51.00
1 WE ALSO FEATURE:
Red Snapper Lobster Flounder Shrimp Mullet
Breaded Veal Cutlet # Chuck Wagon Steak # Chicken
LOUIS'
SEAFOOD & POULTRY
109 NW I)th St. Phone FRonklin 2-S2Ol
CLOSED MONDAYS

A CAMPUS TO CA B
l
e
: I have 43,000 reasons
why I'm sold on my Job"

Emil R. San Soucie got his A.B. degree
l from Harvard in 1954. He joined the
l Bell Telephone Company of Pennsyl Pennsyl
Pennsyl vania in early 1955. Today, three ahort
years later, he's in charge of 35 em em
em ployees in a West Philadelphia business
office serving 43,000 customers.
Its an interesting job, says Emil
I I guess that's because people are in*
teresting. Every day, I talk with eus eus
eus tomers.and no two are alike. They
all have different problems and service
needs. That makes every working day
different and stimulating for me.
There's also a great sales opportu opportunity.
nity. opportunity. Homes and businesses need the
convenience and efficiency that up-to up-todate
date up-todate telephone facilities offer. IPs a
*
4 w
Emil San Soucie tits in on s telephone sales
contact by one of kit Service Representatives
to htlp her improve her tales technique.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
i:. ..: . :

in a strange land, and are usually
more than willing to explain some something
thing something of their respective cultures.
The new group consists of 70
freshmen, 19 sophomores, 31 gra graduate
duate graduate students, and nine U. S.
Government sponsored Point Four
students. The majority of them,
like American students, are self selfsupporting.
supporting. selfsupporting.
Several, however, are fortunate
to have received Governmental
scholarships from their respective
countries of Puerto Rico, Vene Venezuela,
zuela, Venezuela, Iraq, and Burma. In addi addition,
tion, addition, there are four students here
on scholarships from the Pan
American Agriculture School
In Honduras.
One of the most beautiful
young women ever to come Into
my office, were the words of or.
Putman in describing Dolores
Pastor. From Spain, Dolores is a
graduate student in History, and
also one of the new students this
year.
She met Dr. Wooster, Professor
of History, while he was in Spain
teaching this summer and he con convinced
vinced convinced her that she should come to
the University of Florida.
On a recent visit, an official
of the Cambodian Ministry of Edu Education
cation Education was so impressed with our

strong story, and we tell it often and I
enthusiastically.
Outside the office, Im active in local
civic affairs. And Im always a bit awed
and pleased by the respect people
show for the telephone company and for
a young fellow in my position.
I dont know where a man like me
with management ambitions has a better
opportunity. I
_:
Many young men are finding interesting
and rewarding careers in the Bell Tele- l
phone Companies. There are opportu-
nities for you, too. Talk with the Bell
interviewer when he comes to your
campus. Read the Bell Telephone book-
let on file in your Placement Office. \
lgj|K JTP if
ijw :
1 if flllyj
dpr x
Emil stimulates team competition in bis oftca
la iucrease interest ia sales. Here be discusses
quotas with Ids unit supervisors.

university, that a plan was
agreed upon to send an exchange
student from Cambodia to Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
Thirty of Cambodias top stu students
dents students were tested and the win winner
ner winner was Rithy Srey, (the first
Cambodian student to be register registered
ed registered here at Florida.) He received
13 years of primary and secon secondary
dary secondary education in Cambodian
schools (Comparable to our sys system
tem system of grades 1-12), the last 7 of
which were on scholarships. He
is here now and majoring in
Mechanical Engineering^
Also, this year, we have the
first bona-fide exchange student
from Italy. That is, the first who
is an actual citizen of that coun country.
try. country. Below, is a list of the 4S
countries represented by those
146 new foreign students.
Bolivia, Iran, Germany, Argen Argentina,
tina, Argentina, Syria, Japan, Formosa,
Cambodia, Costa Rica, Lebanon,
Scotland, England, Pakistan, Aus Austria,
tria, Austria, Panama, El Salvador.
Spain, Puerto Rico, Philipines,
Hungary, Netherlands, Italy, Indo Indonesia,
nesia, Indonesia, Mexico Korea, Guatemala,
Ci n i d i, India, Nicaragua,
Gre ce, Venezuela, Thailand.
South Africa, Brasil, Finland,
Iraq, France, Bahamas, Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, Yugoslavia, Peru, Burma,
Honduras.

Page 3

GUARANTEED FOR
A LIFETIME
PRUDENCE SET
|rid'i Ring $39 .50 GrMa'i Ring $43.00
Trade marts rag. Prices Usd. Fed. Tea.
, Bings enlarged to show detail.
Beloved by Brides for Over
100 Years
Gainesville's
p~
102 W. Ulriv. Avo.

37 Sigma Tau Pledges
Wear Colored Ribbons

By BILL DOUDNIKOFF
Gator Staff Writer
There are 37 people on campus
wearing blue and white ribbons
around their necks. They are
Sigma Tau pledges.
Sigma Tau is an Engineering
Honor Society. The 35-year-old
University of Florida Chapter has
71 undergraduate actives and 44
faculty members.
To have a bid extended the per person
son person must have completed at least
one semester in upper division en engineering
gineering engineering and must possess the
qualities of scholarship, practical practicality,
ity, practicality, and sociability.
The scholarship is defined as an
overall average of 3.20 after one
semester In upper division. Or an
upper division average of 3.40 af after
ter after two semesters.
The pledge duties consist of
wearing the blue and white ribbon,
getting signatures of all the ac active
tive active members with a representa representative
tive representative number of the faculty mem members,
bers, members, working on the Sigma Tau
Pyramid, and finishing a rail sec section.
tion. section.
The rail section is just that, a
rough section of railroad track.
The approximate dimensions
are 4 by 4 by l inches. This piece
of steel, when completed, must
look like s flawless piece of chr chrome.
ome. chrome. This must be acomplished
by hand without the aid of any
power tools or chromium.
The Sigma Tau Pyramid which
is just west of the Engineering
Building was started by the last
pledge class. President Dick Shir Shirley
ley Shirley started with hope that this
pledge class would finish it.
U. C. Dames Organize
Rummage Mark Party
The University College Dames'
rummage sale marking party
will be held tonight at S p.m.
at tie home of their sponsor,
Mrs. Gay Outer, 1660 S.W. 11th
Terrace.
All those attending are asked
te bring some rummage to the
marking party if they possibly
can. Anyone wishing to donate
rummqge can call University
Extension 426.
Classified
FOR SALE: 1 white sport coat,
sise 42L, $10; 9 shirts, size L,
$1.25 each; I white dress shirt,
$2; 8 shirts, size L, $1.50 each.
If interested, contact Room 147,
Fletcher, Bee. J. 5:00-7:00 P.M.,
Monday thru Friday.
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 $8.95. Research work pre-,
pared to order. Write for free
list. Please mention the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Bay Histology Service, 409
Roosevelt Way, San Francisco
14, California.
SPORTS CAR RACES
Dunnellon Airport
fiat, ft Sun. Nov. 15th and 16th
7 RACES SUNDAY
All Classes
Dunnellon, Florida
HOUSE FOR RENT. For appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, call after 6 p.m. Wise.
FR 8-4512.

fBRING
YOUR DATE
SErba (Batimt
j ta university svs it 13th

The following people have been
accepted as pledges. Don B. Al Allen,
len, Allen, James T. Anderson, Joe C.
Andrews Jr,, David H. Baldwin,
Fred W. Caldwell Jr., Charles B.
Carrol, George E. Chittenden Jr.,
John M. Daniel, Harry C. Driscoll,
James S. Ewen, Robert A. Hart Hartley,
ley, Hartley, Edwin O. Howard, Edwin C.
Johns, George Kanbourelis, Rob Robert
ert Robert E. Koning, James A. Korn, Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Kuhar, Harland L. Kuhn.
Donald F. Lanigan, Charles H.
Lawrence, Francis J. Lewis, John
Nazario, Harold F. Newby, Rob Robert
ert Robert W. Polifka, John D. Raney,
Richard B. Reuss, William J. Ri Rivers,
vers, Rivers, Dale N. Schlichting, .William
J. Shaffer, William R. Smith, Ja James
mes James H. Todd, Herschel Vandiver,
Ralph Wardlaw Jr., Edwin L. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, John H. Wing, Charlotte
Wise, and John M. Yates.
UofF Preparing
Chemistry Film
For High School
(Continued From Page ONE)
knows exactly what the result will
be.
Everything must be timed down
to the last split second- Theres
a strict thirty minute limit on
each lesson, and cue cards are
used to indicate the numbers of
minutes left. Should the chemi chemicals
cals chemicals turn temperamental and fail
to pick Up their cues, the entire
works must be shot again.
Also, aside from the heat of the
lamps, the glare i terriffic.
Sometimes you cant even tell
when the flame is lit. You strike
a match and hope theres fire. If
the Bunsen burner cooperates,
youre in! Otherwise count
three and strike another match!
As for those so-important men
behind the scenes: Dr. John Bax Baxter,
ter, Baxter, as we have said, is in charge.
Last November he was pulled off
his teaching post in the Chemistry
department here to work full time
on the project.
Rae Weimer, head of the de department
partment department of Journalism, acts as
the project's administrator, taking
charge of all bills, the budget, etc.
Technical director, David Ridg Ridgway,
way, Ridgway, is in charge of the Encyclo Encyclopedia
pedia Encyclopedia Britannica crews doing the
filming. He also has two high
school chemistry teachers as as assistants.
sistants. assistants.
In addition to this, the American
Chemical Society has set up an
advisory council of seven mem members.
bers. members. They met once in Atlanta,
buzzed down here two or three
times before the initial shooting,
and are now sitting with bated
breath, waiting for the next ques question.
tion. question.
In charge of the student-teach student-teacher
er student-teacher manuals: Dr. Donald Sum Summers,
mers, Summers, who set the operation in
motion; his successor. Dr. Carl Carlton
ton Carlton Spear; and his co-worker, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond T. Byrne. The manual for
one fourth of the course numbers
some one hundred and thirty pages
for students, one hundred and
eighty three for instructors so
you can imagine what ground the
entire course must cover!

Civil Service
Sterts Student
Trainee Course
The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced a new
Student Trainee examination for
use in selecting college students
and high school graduates for
work study programs in various
Federal agencies.
The training programs are in
the scientific, tec! lic&l, agricultu agricultural,
ral, agricultural, accounting, and statistical
fields. Some positions are located
in Washington, D. C., and the nea nearby
rby nearby area. only. Others will be fill filled
ed filled throughout the country.
Trainees will be paid at the rate
of $3,255, to $3,755 a year during
the periods in which they are em employed.
ployed. employed.
Students must be enrolled in, or
accepted for enrollment in, a cur curriculum
riculum curriculum in college leading to a ba bachelors
chelors bachelors degree in one of the fields
included in this training program.
A written test will be given.
Further information and applic application
ation application forms are availabe at many
post offices throughout the coun country,
try, country, and at the United States Civil
Service (^mmission, Washington
25, D. C. Applications will be ac accepted
cepted accepted until April 2, 1959.
I STUDENTS! I
I SOLES I
jig PUT ON
JJ 15 MINUTES
I HEELS I
fl PUT ON H
5 Minutes
B Shoes Rebuilt B
H The Factory Way H
Modern Shoe I
| Repair Shop
3 Phone FR 6-5211
B 34 North Main Street
B Next to B
n The First National Bank 8B
{SE Vic BalsamoOwner |

A bell is * rln 9 A
but without the clapper, **
youd miss the whole idea of a bell
A cigarette is to smoke
but without flavor-you miss
the whole idea of smoking
When it comes to flavor
It's what's \
HU front
that counts
Wm' WL
1 mm
'4M& g j BBr i
£/. Hr*- /#.
7. SCTMOLDS TMACCO CO.. WINITOe-fAItM. . C. P
Up front in Winston is A
Thats why
WINSTON TASTES GOOD,
like a cigarette should!

Cultural Calendar

By CATHI LITTLE
Gator Cultural Editor
STUDENT RECITAL, today in
room 122 of Building R at 3:40.
ADVANCED DANCE LESSON 8,
'Beat Generation' Review
Scheduled for Tomorrow
A book review of On the
Road, a book concerning the beat
generation. will be presented to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The forum will take
place in the Johnson Lounge of
the Florida Union at three thirty.
The reviewers will be Profes Professors
sors Professors Quackenbush and Bryan. Pro Professor
fessor Professor Quackenbush will approach
the book from the soclaloglcal
view point and Professor Bryan
will examine it from the literary
view point.

national aeronautics and space administration
TODAY YOUR FUTUREISIN
RESEARCH FOR TOMORROW
NASA, in pursuit of new knowledge, hoi.
- available the resources of the former
Naitonal Advisory Committee for Aero- -L
nautics including the world finest re- Ii
search facilities ond on experienced staff ....
with on outstanding record of achieve-
. ment.
NASA OFFERS:
CHALLENGING CAREERS IN RESEARCH
AERONAUTICS.. .SPACE.FLIGHT.. .MISSILES
NASA NEEDS:
ENGINEERS: Aeronautical.. ngineerino Physic*.. Electronic
.. Mechanical... Electrical... Metallurgical...
Chemical.. Civil.. Naval Architects
SCIENTISTS: Astronomers. ..Physicists. .Mothemotlcione...
Chemists. .Metallurgists
ARRANGE THROUG YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE
TO SEE NASA REPRESENTATIVE:
Eldridge H. Derring
* November 3, 1958
NATIONAL AERONAUTICS AND SPACE ADMINISTRATION
LANGLEY RESEARCH CENTER LEWIS RESEARCH CENTER
LANGLEY FIELD. VIRGINIA CLEVELAND OHIO
AMES RESEARCH CENTER HIGH-SPEED FLIGHT STATION
MOFFETT FIELD, CALIFORNIA EDWARDS, CALIFORNIA
(Positions am ffllnd a accordance with Aeronautical Research ScteaUri
Announcement SIB) <

tomorrow, in the Social Room of
the Florida Union at 7 p.m.
BOOK REVIEW, tomorrow, of
j On the Road at 3:30 in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union Johnson Lounge.
BRIDGE LESSONS for begin begin<
< begin< nera, Thursday, in the Social
Room of the Florida Union at T
p.m.
BRIDGE LESSONS for advanc advanced
ed advanced member*, Thursday, at $ p.m.
in the Florida Union Social Room.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE, Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, at 7:30 in the Florida Union
Oak Room.
HALLOWEEN COFFEE HOUR,
tomorrow, in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union between 1:30 and
4:30.
MOVIE. Friday. 'Frankenstein
Meet* the Wolf Man at T and
jp.m. in the Florida Union Auditor
turn.



Bengali Claw Past Gators, 10-7

f V HR tiMty
BK
-
V
5 Apr
isjhip
ELLENBURG TOSSES . Mickey Ellenburg, 181-
pound junior quarterback from Knoxville, shows the
form he used to complete four Aerials out of seven at attempts
tempts attempts against the LSU Tigers last Saturday night.
One of his connections knotted the score at 7-all, until
a field goal in the final minutes decided the affair.

SPECIAL
STEAKS i
Small t-Bone $1.45
Large T-Bone $1.85
Large Sirloin $1.85
Large Club . . . .$1.85
FRIED CHICKEN ..SI.OO
FRIED SHRIMP
4 ...$1 00 6 ...$1.25
8.. $1.50 12 $1.85
REGULAR DINNERS .85c
BUSINESS LUNCH . .65c
AT THE
TOWER
HOUSE
210 E. University Avenue
Recommended By:
Duncan Hines
"Adventures in good eating"

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Vaught's cross-training and multiple products produce well-rounded candidates
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OUR RIPRISEfTATIVE Will BE IN YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE
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SEE NOW!
FLORIDA NOBILE HOMES
right acrot* from Gainesville Drive-In an the Hawthorne Reed
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WE CAN FINANCE
WE BUY SELL USED TRAILERS
CALL FR 2-4120

Vols, Greenies, Engineers Lose to Outsiders;
As SEC Plnyefletts 'NotionalUnderdog Doy

By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Assistant Sports Editor'
Upsets dominated Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference play this week,
as four of the seven games in involving
volving involving league teams resulted In
major surprises. .Tennessee,
Georgia Tech, and Tulane all
winced in defeat from upstart
non-circuit members, while the
Mississippi State Maroons were
being shaded 9-7 by Alabama.
Led by halfback Fred Pickard
and quarterback Vic Prinzi, Flo-.
rida States glory hungry Se Seminoles
minoles Seminoles hatcheted their way ov over
er over ten point favorite Tennessee
by the same margin, 10-0.
The Volunteers inoffensive
single wing attack sputtered
harmlessly against the FSU line

Davis Field Goal
Clinches SEC Clash
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
I was trying to play the wind.
Gator halfback Billy Booker looked somewhat dis disheartened
heartened disheartened as he spoke, in a soft Texas accent, of his at attempted
tempted attempted field goal in the second quarter of last Saturday
nights Florida-LSU tilt.

A crowd of 62,000 held their
breath as Bookers kick traveled
through the air far enough and
high enough, but a few feet wide
of the goal post. Had his boot
been true and caused the game to
end in a 10-10 tie, the nations
three top teams, Army, Ohio State
and LSU would have been dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked by underdogs in last Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays gridiron action.
As it was, the Gators, though
they outplayed the Bengals in al almost
most almost every department ex c e p t
scoring, lost a hard fought bat-
YARDSTICK
LSU Fla.
12 First Downs 13
89 .... Rushing Yardage .... 151
92 .... Passing Yardage .... 87
10-18 Passes 8-25
4 .... Passes Intercepted .... 0
9-31 Punts 7-31
1 ....... Fumbles Lost 1
36 .... Yards Penalized .... 55
. tie to what might possibly be this
I weeks No. 1 team in the nation.
Green Surprises Bengals
During the first quarter of play,
Bobby Joe Green went back to
| punt with a third-and-six situa situa:
: situa: tion. The fleet-footed Oklahoman,
a 9.5 man in the 100-yfcrd dash,
| kept the ball and sped 30 yards
around his right end, much to the
surprise of a baffled Bengal bun bun|
| bun| ch. The Gator drive was halted
[ when Jimmy Dunns pass to Don
I Fleming fell incomplete, and the
I little Tampan punted out of
* bounds on the LSU six yard-line.
After an exchange of punts,
another Florida scoring attempt
failed when once again Dunn pass passed
ed passed to Fleming, and this time the
185-pounder hauled it in only to
drop it at the five yard-line. It
was at this point that Bookers 21-

supported mainly by guard A1
Ulmer and end Peter Fleming.
Final statistics showed an indi indication
cation indication of the difference between
the two squads- the Seminol Seminoles
es Seminoles .outrushed Tennessee,
230 yards to 29.
And Tulane could beat Navy,
but turned green once more at
the sight of a Kansas team that
had scored only one touchdown
in five previous games. The Jay Jayhawks
hawks Jayhawks scored twice in the first
half and proceeded to cramp
heralded Greenie quarterback
Richie Petitbon, thoroughly ear earning
ning earning the 14-9 win.
Southern Methodist ad de d
another member to the SEJCs
growing list of overrated squads,
as the Mustangs capitalized on
Georgia Tech fumbles and the
passing of Billy Dunn for a 20-0
surprise victory.
Overall, it was the worst sho showing
wing showing this year by conference
clubs against outside opponents.

CONFERENCE
W L T PF PA
Louisiana State .. S 0 0 56 17
Mississippi 2 0 0 46 14
Auburn 2 0 1 28 7
Vanderbilt 1 0 2 27 20
Georgia Tech .... 2 11 42 27
Tennessee 2 2 0 34 49
Georgia 11 0 42 21
Florida 1 2 1 54 44
Alabama 1 2 1 IB 34
Mississippi State.. 1 2 0 2B 29
Kentucky ........1 4 0 26 95
Tulane 0 2 0 22 67
ALL GAMES
1 W L TPFPA
Louisiana State .. 6 0 0 142 29
Mississippi .... 6 0 0 122 26
Auburn 4 0 1 78 22
Vanderbilt 8 1 I 86 46
, Mississippi Stata.. 8 I 0 96 38
Georgia Tech .... 2 t 1 99 50
Florida 2 > 1 76 58
Alabama ...... t 2 1 48 40
Georgia ... 2 2 0 92 71
Tennessee 2 2 0 34 59
Kentucky 2 4 0 77 95
Tulane ........... 1 6 0 65 103

1 1 yard field goal effort was wide.
[ 1 In the second quarter, Floridas
> Seven Blocks of Granite re refused
fused refused to give ground, after an off off-5
-5 off-5 side penalty against the Gators
3 moved the ball from the UF se se,ven
,ven se,ven yard-line to the two. Then,
. with fourth down on the goal line,
. Bengal Bad Man Billy Cannon,
on his third attempt, eluded the
, clutches of two Gators and push-
I ed across the double stripes. Tom Tomimy
imy Tomimy Davis conversion made it:
LSU 7, Florida 0.
Gators Fight Back
| The underdog Floridians came
fighting back in the fourth per-
I od as quarterback Mickey Elien Elienburg
burg Elienburg threw complete to flank flankman
man flankman Dave Hudson at the Tiger
i 13. Then after an incomplete toss
,: to Perry McGriff, Ellen burg
! passed again, this time complete
to McGriff for a touchdown,
i The Gators were penalized for
illegal procedure before Booker
' could get his kick off, but the
Texas Toe booted the ball
through the uprights from the 15,
and it was all tied up at 7-7.
| The middle part of the final
period featured vicious line play
[between Woodruffs forward wall
| and Paul Dietzels Chinese Ban Banidits.
idits. Banidits. The Tigers took advantage
of Greens 19-yard punt to the
Bengals 43, and John Robinson,
Cannon, and J. W. Broadnax mov moved
ed moved the ball to the Florida six
yard-line.
After LSU was penalized for too
much time, Davis booted a field
goal from the 19, providing the
victory margin and bringing the
unblemished Bengal record to 6-0.
Score by periods:
Louisiana State ..0 7 0 3lo
Florida 0 0 0 77

Now Paul (Bear) Bryants
heart is light and his fat Ele Elephants
phants Elephants are content, for Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama has finally pinned a defeat
on Mississippi State, some something
thing something of an SEC power. Or they
appeared so when the Gators
played them.
The Maroons were not able to
score until late in the last per period,
iod, period, when Billy Stacy, still str struggling
uggling struggling for All American hon honors,'
ors,' honors,' pooched through for six
yards and six points.
Meanwhile, in other encount encounters
ers encounters running approximately true
to form, Vanderbilt cruised over
Virginia, 39-6; Georgia routed
the Kentucky Wildcats, 28-0;
Mississippi sliced a close one
from the Arkansas Razorbacks,
14-12; and Auburn buried Mary Marylands
lands Marylands Turtles, 20-7.
Vandy and Wally Butts Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs rebounded nicely, while the
still undefeated Rebels almost
had to settle for a tie after be being
ing being soundly outplayed in the
second half.

1/ TTY / X IX IC Os TO KNOW MORE ABOUT \
Do You Think for Yourself ? (
Do you try to keep from getting YKB I I NO \ I sh When you are criticized do you I l I |
ML becauae you feel that emotion I I I | f}. V stop to analyze the criticism | || |
0811 nter^ere your i ud Sm ent? before retortin B ?
Do you like to show your rtuT- f| NO | | Do you sometimes go to public v _. I | Il1 I
* hen yoV>.ta> w y "ally vi \ I U / s fa=S / W event, such as a football game. V U"U
"* LCa even if you have to go alone?
Can you honestly say you like to be VM f I I | ... ...
ft /vl entirely independent of others in I I 11 3/ a 13CUSS,Qn < do y u like to go j |
most things you do?, § i4/\ / on record early with a definite I I | |
| ¥ eW,K>int * yOUf OWD
fa the morning, do you carefully m rn
} choose a tie, matching jacket, etc., 11 I I J lISI Are you able to stay cheerful wmm | | !"1
instead of grabbing the first thing *4 even when you are alone for a ( | NO | j
you see in the closet?, eonaiderabie time?
Do you ignore extravagant vcs f I NO | I L2jT
claims and think for yourself I I I I
when making your choice of
f filter cigarette? f i
wJ* The fact is, men and women who think for f /
themselves usually smoke VICEROY. Their ,%k v jBJ f'J
reason? Best in the world. They know only f mm
VICEROY has a thinking mans filter and a \ \ / /
smoking man g taste. vW r,w
*lf you have answered Yes to 6of the above £ j p*
***£&" questions... well, you do think for yourself! c c, # j C ru*nj
> proo<
The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows ' A SMOKING MAN'S TAST&I
y*
' 1 A

jjp £
alfl V
> :
' **: * > v ; / VS'- |
**""** : '* Y s

!9k ***''& i Y - McGRIFF CATCHES . 191-pound junior end
Perry McGriff of Gainesville demonstrates the style
that enabled him to grab a pair of Mickey Ellenburg
passes, one of them a 13-yarder for Floridas lone
score in the Louisiana State contest, which the Bengals
won, 10-7.

Unimpressive for 15 minutes,
the defensively strong Auburn
Tigers collected Maryland fumb fumbles
les fumbles and passes in the second and
third quarters to squelch the up upset-minded
set-minded upset-minded Terrapins.
It was their 19th game with without
out without a loss, and a fine warmup
for Saturdays Florida Field
clash with the Tiger-weary
Gators.

Men-HUNGRY-Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-l :30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th Street

Freshman Cogers to Meet
All freshmen interested in frosh
basketball are requested to meet
in room 224 of the Florida Gym
tomorrow at 4:30, yearling cage
coach Jim McCachren announced
today.
The first basketball practice ses session
sion session will be held Thursday night
beginning at 7:30 P.M. All cagers
are expected to be on the courts
to begin warming up at seven
sharp.
Rice-Gross Hardware
on the Square
USED
Rifles, Shotguns, Pistols

-The Florida Alligator, Tues., Oct. 28, 1958

Page 4

13,000 AT CHARITY CLASH

Florida Frosh Bow, 20-8
To Baby # Canes in Miami

By SOOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Waiter
Miamis miniature Hurricanes huffed and puffed and
promptly blew Floridas freshmen down, as they crush crushed
ed crushed the Baby Gators 20-8, before 13,000 fans in a Kiwanis
charity game at the Orange Bowl last Friday night.

In handing the Gator frosh their
second straight loss in as many
starts, the Miamians balanced
speed with power, sending speedy
scatback Ron Fritzsche and Bill
the, Bull Diamond smashing at
the Floridian forward wall. Frit Fritzsche
zsche Fritzsche gained 80 yards on 10 car carries,
ries, carries, including a 44-yd. sprint for
the Baby Canes first score. Dia Diamond
mond Diamond barreled his way for 70
yards in 15 tries.
Miami Ices Game
The Miami first-year men iced
the game with two scores in the
fourth frame, thus copping their
second win in three outings; the
other match ended in a tie with
Mexico Polytech.
The Florida frosh were trail trailing
ing trailing 20-0 with but three minutes
remaining on the clock, when
they made a final attempt to
break their scoring drought.
Two plays were all the local
yearlings needed, following Ed

Gator Harriers
Trounce Tech
Florida* undefeated cross
country team annexed win num number
ber number two yesterday morning,
trouncing the visiting Jackets
from Georgia Tech, 20-39.
Ron Allen finished first for the
second time in as many starts,
as he crossed the finish line in
19:32.5, leading the way for four
Gator finishers in the top six
positions.
Bob Fuller finished second,
just a few steps behind team teammate
mate teammate Allen; Jack Huennekens
took fourth; and Dale Patten
copped fifth place, to round out
j the Florida scoring.
Florida will match strides with
the Auburn Tigers in their lair
next Monday morning, Novem-
I bet 8.
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3103 H.W. 13th Street

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Braddys 22-yard return with a
Miami kickoff. Quarterback Tom Tommy
my Tommy Donahoo galloped 17 yards on
an option play, and then rared
back and tossed a 44-yard scor scoring
ing scoring strike to halfback Sam Mack
to complete the nights scoring..
Mack also accounted for the
other two Baby Gator points,
when he grabbed a Donahoo lat lateral
eral lateral and swept left end for the
conversion.
Menseh, Causey, Hosack Star
Three frosh stalwarts, Dave
Menseh, Lee Causey, and Bobby
Hosack, played outstanding games
defensively, and staved off sev several
eral several Miami drives.
Paul Vergecko was Floridas
leading ground gainer, with 81
yards in four carries.
Score by quarters:
Miami frosh 0 8 0 1320
Florida frosh 0 0 0 8-- 8

If
Too ooy hove PRII booklet shoot
K| SROWTH
gi FUND, mc,
JM
Dm protpoctot dotcnb.t Oil ftieO
which inv.stt in comp.ni.t do if
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243 S. County Road
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PR 2-9405