Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
all-americon
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 12

UF Budget Cuts
Hit Atom Work
Dean Weil Claims Nuclear Funds
Should go to Single Program
By 808 GILMOUR
Gator Staff Writer
The University of Florida may be getting short shortchanged
changed shortchanged in the vital field of atoms for peace because
of the recent budget cutback by the state legislature.

Britain's Attlee
Sets Discussion
Monday Evening
When Clement Attlee, former
Prime Minister of Great Britain,
speaks on the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida campus Monday night one of
the worlds best known statesmen
will be discussing the future of
democratic government.
Sponsored by the University
Lecture Series in a public lecture
at 8:15 in the University Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, Earl Attlee, his title since
Queen Elizabeth elevated him to
the peerage at the time of his
retirement from Parliament, is
making his first visit to the Unit United
ed United States since 1952. Admission co
the lecture is free.
In attendance at both the San
Francisco and Potsdam Conferen Conferences,
ces, Conferences, Attlee played a major part
in the war time coalition cabi cabinet
net cabinet of Great Britian serving as
Deputy Prime Minister before his
postwar service as Prime Minis Minister.
ter. Minister. He led his government in two
Parliaments from 1945 to 1951.
The British Labor Party and At Attlee
tlee Attlee are said to have grown up
together. He was head of the party
from 1935 to 1955. Under his pre premiership
miership premiership the face of the Common Commonwealth,
wealth, Commonwealth, as well as the social and
economic fabric of Britain, was
changed.
Following the lecture, Earl At Attlee
tlee Attlee will be guest of honor at a
reception for students and friends
in Bryan Lounge of the Florida
Union Activities Board.
Women Students
To Vote Tuesday
Women students will vote for
dormitory officers Tuesday. Each
dorm will serve as an election
poll, and voting will take place in
the lobby.
Coeds will choose their leaders
for the entire school year, from a
slate made up of women chosen
by the individual resident halls
nominating committee.
Those offices being sought Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday are president, vice-president,
secretary, treasurer, social chair chairman,
man, chairman, intramurals chairman, news newspaper
paper newspaper editor, and kitchen chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Two representatives from each
dorm for the W. S. A. Council
and one W. S. A. representative of
the freshmen class will also be
elected.
Off-campus elections will be held
Wednesday.
Ag School Senior Has
A Novel Drill Excuse
Cadet Maj. Thomas A. Ringer
came up with one of the best
reasons for missing drill the Air-
Force ROTC staff has heard In
years. Ringer, .a senior in
the College of Agriculture, is
majoring in Animal Husbandry
The sow to which he is as assigned
signed assigned apparently is not very
defense minded for she gave birth
to 11 pigs during the Thursday
drill period.

v ;..x>
Iwl i r JF /
si /
lppt -OSTT'T'J
AM Sot For'Witchas Wing-Ding*
Preparing poster* promoting the Florida Union* Halloween dance tonight are (left to right)
Date Gubin, Warren Smith. Bunny Sunday and Sharron Sober. The dance will ho hold from 6-U to tonight
night tonight in the Florida Union Social Room. (Gator Photo)

ni FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

_ According to Dean Joseph Well
of the College of Engineering, It
doesnt make sense.
The last Legislature appropriat appropriated
ed appropriated 5.3 million dollars for research
; and training in this field. Legis Legislators
lators Legislators from far North and West
Florida insisted that this sum be
divided in such a manner that
Florida State University, despite
j its laek of an engineering college,
| would get almost as much as the
j UF. Now, in the cutback of budg budgl
l budgl FSU isnt being hurt as bad badt
t badt ly as Florida.
f By the terms of the legislative
grant FSU is to confine its re re,
, re, search and training in theory,
. physics and chemistry of atomic
> energy. Its appropriation was 2.3
> million dollars.
The chore assignment to the en en
- en gineering college here is the train train)
) train) ing of more and better engineers
in the actual business of design designing
ing designing and building better and more
t! efficient atomic reactors for in in
- in dustry. For this the legislature
3 earmarked 2.8 million.
. Its like saying that the nedi nedi>
> nedi> cal college can train doctors here,
| but all the nurses will have to
. be moved to Tallahassee, Dean
, Weil said.
Im not just arguing for the
j University here. Im merely say say
say j irg that this is all one engineer engineer'
' engineer' ing and research program, and it
1 j should all be in one place. If
and whenthe time comes when
Florida needs a second engineer engineering
ing engineering college, put It in one of the
big industrial areas but Tal Talj
j Talj lahassee isnt the place.
The top research problem to
day in this field, and the problem
! most important to the states in- j
dustrial growth, is simply this:
How can reactors be made more
efficient? And I think that is a
research and training problem for
the engineering college.
Floridas one reactor which has
long been in operation here was
| a virtual do it yourself job,
built on the campus. Yet it is so
efficient that it has been copied by
several other American universi universities
ties universities and one in England.
Capable of simulating any type
of reactor in commercial use, it
is called the nuclear link train trainer.
er. trainer. A more dedicated group than
the students and graduate etud etud-1
-1 etud-1 ents wDrking on this strange mon monster
ster monster would be hard to find.
Some little distance from this
do it yourself job they are put putting
ting putting in a new reactor, one which
the taxpayers will be able to see
in operation. Its not exactly what j
Dean Weil wanted, but its the
best he was able to get after the
legislative grant.
The state agreed to put 3352,000
into the building the housing for
this new reactor while private
business has donated better than
335,000 for its construction.
Then the case was submitted to
the Atomic Energy Commission in
such a manner that it came up
with 306.000.
Dean Weil io still far from hap hapi
i hapi py. He doesnt like this pie cut cutting.
ting. cutting. His critics say hes selfish.
He calls it being practical.

University of Florida, Gainesvilla, Florida, Friday, October 31,1958

1 111 ? ft: I Hi
353 J
M\ mmm mm-m ***>
s.
'Who's Afraid of the Cold'
Enjoying the University Pool before Winter arrives is pretty
Nancy Jean Wakefield, freshman from Winter Haven. A Kappa
Delta pledge, she water skied at Cypress Gardens before coming
to the University. (Gator Photo)
Death of UF Freshman
Termed 'Self Inflicted'
A coroners jury Wednesday afternoon returned a verdict of
"death by strangulation; self inflicted in the case of William Wal Wallace
lace Wallace Teague, 18-year-old University of Florida freshman found dead
in his room early Tuesday morning.

UF Fencing Club
To Open Practice;
Beginners Invited
The Fencing Club of the Univer University
sity University of Florida has resumed pra practice
ctice practice of swordsmanship. The club
will continue to meet each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 216 of the Florida Gym.
All fencers, those formerly ac aci
i aci tive with the club as well as those
! new to Gainesville, are invited to
attend. Competition in all three
weapons is available. (Foil, epee
A saber).
The Intramural Department of
the Athletic Department sponsors
the club and supplies all equip equipment
ment equipment needed. No fees are re required
quired required of participants.
Participation of more fencers
is needed, both men and women,
to develop a team for proposed ac activities.
tivities. activities. Fencing meets with other
clubs are in prospect, among them
I the Sarasota Fencing Club and the
'Citadel Fencing Club.
Funds are available to send
i teams to out of town meets.
All persons who desire to enter
| the beginners class should call
' FR 2-9500 to enroll.
Wednesday is Deadline
For Frolics Photo Bids

All those interested in applying
| for the Fall Frolics Photo conces concession
sion concession should contact Chairman Stan
Mitchell at the Pi Kappa Phi
house (2-9284). before midnight
Wednesday.

Teagues roommate, Joe Novas,
discovered the body of the Sara Sarasota
sota Sarasota youth hanging from a brown
leather belt at the end of a bed
in his Grove Hall dormitory room
at approximately 3:30 a.m.
Novas awakened nearby stud students,
ents, students, they checked for a pulse and
notified the Campus Police. The
University Physician, Dr. W. W.
McChesney, pronounced the youth
dead by apparent strangulation.
The body was taken to the Wil William
liam William Thomas Funeral Home.
A. I. Schuler, Chief of Universi University
ty University police stated that the body was
found in a more or less sitting
position. There was also a small
amount of blood on the floor of
the room and a small cut on
Teagues left wrist.
Available information led police
to believe that Teague had been
; having difficulty with his school
work and social life. There was
no suicide note in the room. Teag Teague
ue Teague had last been seen alive at
about 11 p.m. Monday by other
students.
Novas stated that he had been
studying with other students in
another dorm and had returned
to his room at about 3:30 a.m. He
noticed the light in the room, op opened
ened opened the door, and discovered
Teagues body.
Parade Features
ROTC Drill Team
The University of Floridas Ga Gator
tor Gator Guard, U. S. Army ROTC drill
team and their Color Guard will
participate in the Levy County
Fair and Exposition Parade in Wi-
Uiston, Florida, on November 4th,
according to Cadet First Lieuten Lieutenant
ant Lieutenant Pilip A. King, Guard Com Commander.
mander. Commander.
Approximately 80 members of
the Colorful Gator Guard will
make the trip. A drill team and
the Color Guard will march in;
the parade; the Color Guard ex expects
pects expects to lead it.
Assembling at 1 p.m. on the Wil Williston
liston Williston High School grounds, par participants
ticipants participants in the parade form and
leave the grounds at 2 p.m. They |
march through the business sec section
tion section of the city and into the fair
grounds, a distance of approxi approximately
mately approximately one mile. Brief ceremon ceremonies
ies ceremonies will then officially open the
6th Annual Levy County Fair and
Exposition.
Pop Club Slates Meet
To Elect Officers
The Pep Club will hold its third
meetir j of the year Monday nignt j
at 7 o'clock in Room 324 of the
Florida Union.
The Pep Club this year will be
composed of 76 members, 38 rep-
resenting each of the fraternities
and sororities on campus and an
equal number of independent stu- j
dents.
Each Greek organization is re requested
quested requested to send a representative
to this meeting and all other in interested
terested interested parties are also invited to
attend. Officers will be elected at
this meeting.

Council Passes Budgets
Os Many Campus Groups

Investigating Group
Checking on Faculty
The Legislatures Investigating Committee apparently
is still trying to pinpoint information that some pro professors
fessors professors at the University of Florida have advocated
racial integration.

A check of expense record* in
the comptrollers office shows
that the committees chief ins instigator,
tigator, instigator, R. J. Strickland, spent 29
days in Gainesville during the last
two months.
Committee Chairman Charley
E. Johns of Starke declined to say
Tigert To Speak
To UF Freshmen
On Wednesday
Dr. John J. Tigert, former pre president
sident president of the University, will ad address
dress address a Freshman Assembly in
the University Auditorium Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at 7:30 oclock.
Tigert will speak on The His History
tory History and Tradition of the Uni University,
versity, University, under the joint sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the University Lecture
Committee, the Mens Council, and
the Freshman Class officers.
An active lecturer on edu educational
cational educational programs and problems,
Dr. Tigert has served as author
and contributor to textbooks and
encyclopedias. In addition he has
published more than 200 articles
on psychological, educational and
related topics.
Dr. Rigert retired from the Uni University
versity University in September of 1947, af after
ter after 19 years of service to the Uni University
versity University and the State. H e now
lives in Gainesville in semi-re semi-retirement
tirement semi-retirement for he still is a guest
speaker for commencements,
conventions and educational meet meetings
ings meetings and is doing some writing.
Sitters Available
In Union For
Auburn Game
Baby sitting facilities will be
available for the children of stu students
dents students at the University of Florida
for the Auburn game Saturday.
This service is available from
12:30 p.m. until after the game
for all home football games.
The children will be cared for
in the basement of the Florida
Union and will be separated ac according
cording according to age groups. The stu student
dent student Government has contracted
through the Stringer Insurance
Agency for a policy to cover the
| children using this service.
The total cost to the parent will
be |I.OO per child.
Toys, diapers, baby bottles and
other items must be furnish furnished
ed furnished by the parent and marked for
proper identification.
Interested parties are asked to
register for this service prior to
1 11:30 a.m, Friday. Call John Bun Bun,
, Bun, kly FR 2-3101, Celia Stone FR-6
2606, or Dan Patton FR-6-4747.

New Club Begun
By Stray Greeks
ARE YOU A STRAY GREEK?
If so, take heart. . your wan wanderings
derings wanderings now have a base. The
Stray Greeks, once an on again,
off-again proposition, are now
back in full regalia. They have a
voice in student government and
soon will hav§ a say in PanHel PanHellinic.
linic. PanHellinic.
Kappa Alpha Thetas,. Kappa
Kappa Gammas and Pi Beta Phis
predominate at present, with an
Alpha Phi, an Alpha Gamma Del-
ta, and a Phi Epsilon Epsilon.
They now have fifteen members
and there are many more around
campus, that havent been contact
ed.
Both actives and pledges are
wecome, also those transfers who
may have a sorority on campus'
but who have not affiliated with
it.
A social with the Pikes is plan planned
ned planned for Tuesday night at 5:30 o-;
clock. All Stray Greeks who hav havent
ent havent been informed, contact Adri Adrienne
enne Adrienne Dawson, Room 3007 Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Hall. }

what the investigator was doing
all that time in town.
Earlier this year, one senator
said the committee had been
given information that professors
are agitating for race mixing.
The senator, Bart Knight of
Blountstown, said the committee
was investigating it.
Strickland has also visited near nearly
ly nearly every major Florida city in the
last 60 days, but has concentrated
on Gainesville. He spent 10 days
here late in August, seven days
in September and 12 days so far
this month.
On Oct. 1, the expense state statements
ments statements show, Strickland purchased
3,000 feet of tape for his recorder,
enough to take two and a half
hours of conversation.
He spent $165 to pay for "con "confidential
fidential "confidential Information during the
period.
Meanwhile, Johns said the com committee
mittee committee does not plan to meet ag again
ain again until the Supreme Court has
ruled on a suit by officials of the
Miami NAACP, challenging the
1 legislative groups right to require
[ them to testify and open their
membership records to the com committee.
mittee. committee.
Weekend Game
Slates Music by
Combined Bands
Spcators at this weeks Uni University
versity University of Florida Auburn foot football
ball football game will be in for a double
musical treat as the Auburn band
joins the Gator band for pre-game
and half time entertainment.
Feature of the pre game cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies will be the combined
bands in a performance of the
'Colonel Bogey* March, a melo melody
dy melody made pupular by the movie,
The Bridge on the River Kwai
Over 260 musicians will take part
in the number.
At half time, the bands will
perform individually; the Auburn
band presenting a show based on
TV and Radio commercials and
1 jingles and the Gator Bands light
hearted salute to the medical pro-
I session and the J. Hillis Miller
; Health Center. Also featured dur during
ing during the haltime ceremonies will
be the Gaorettes, th bands all allstar
star allstar twirling corps.
Decisions Made
By IFC Tribunal
Two decisions were recently an announced
nounced announced concerning fraternity
procedures by the Interfratemity
Council Tribunals.
Phi Delta Theta, pled guilty to
charges of rushing after hours
during formal rush. The fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity was fined SSO and the rushee
in question was denied pledging
privileges to any fraternity in the
University of Florida for one se semester.
mester. semester.
Pi Lambda Phi waa granted lta |
petition to allow scholastic re requirements
quirements requirements for a first semester
freshman to be waived. The de-,
cision was due to the slight dif difference
ference difference between the boys score
on the ACE college form test* and
the required 60 per cent.
Today it Hit Dttdline
For Georgia Gome Tickett
Deadline far obtaining student
tickets for the PVridn Georgia
football game Nov. ft, at Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Jk today.
The ticket window* will eon
to issue student tickets
from t-4Ue pan. until Friday.
A 91 deposit which will be re returned
turned returned when n deposit receipt Is
presented at the Jacksonville
stadium Is required mi students
whs wish te attend the game.
After the Friday deadline tic tickets
kets tickets for the football game will
ge on sale Is the general public.

Seminole Takes $l9O Slice
In Convention Expense Fund
By ARLENE ALLIGOOD
Gator Executive Editor
The 1958-59 Seminole Budget took a $l9O cut in
a $450 expense item during Tuesday nights Executive
Council meeting, and seven other budgets were passed
and adopted on the second reading.
The $l9O was cut from an item labeled Press Con Convention
vention Convention in the yearbooks budget. The original $47,*
868.15 budget was cut when the Council deemed it un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary for three persons at $l5O per person to at attend
tend attend the convention.

Speaking before the Council.
Miss Fern Totty, editor of the
Seminole, appealed in defense of
the $450 expense.
In & large majority vote,' Coun Council
cil Council lowered the cost per person to
$l3O and alloted expenses for two
instead of three persons to attend.
The final figure for the Press Con Convention
vention Convention attendance was set at $260
in place of $450, leaving the total
budget set at $47,678.15.
The 1958 59 Alligator Budget,
totaling $38,767.00 was brought be before
fore before Council for the first reading
and after several discrepencies In
the budget, George Brown, Busi Business
ness Business Manager of the Alligator was
called upon by the Executive Cou Council
ncil Council to answer various questions
concerning salaries.
Return Alligator Budget
Council deemed it necessary to
return the Alligator budget to the
Board of Budget and Finance
Committee for corrections in sev several
eral several of the salaries listed on the
budget.
Three other budgets were acc accepted
epted accepted on the first reading without
debate. They were: the Florida
Band, Womens Glee Club, and
the Department of Intramural At Athletics
hletics Athletics and Recreation Budget.
Speaking for the Secretary of
School Traditions, Sonny Seigler
requested SSOO from Student Gov Government
ernment Government for the printing of card

ks i
tk 4 .. 4..1 'JSwAMafr*
VEL HECKMAN .
. . Ready for Auburn Clash
Defense-Minded Tigers
Meet Gators Head-On
By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Bob Woodruff faced his questioner stoically.
Will we beat Auburn? the Papa Gator repeated. He kept his
voice calm. Well, we re not in good shape physically after Louisiana
State, and scoutin reports show Auburn is the toughest team on our
schedule.

Woodruff eased himself onto his
haunches and pond .Ted wistfully.
Itll be a problem tomorrow to
make a first down, let alone a
touchdown. Weve had so many
Injuries ... so much work to do
. . and this is the second unde undefeated
feated undefeated team weve had face in
a row . .
He remained there shaking his
head quietly.
Gators Underdogs
Such was the mood at the Flor Florida
ida Florida camp this week, as the five fivepoint
point fivepoint underdog lators prepar prepared
ed prepared to meet fourth ranked Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, only seven days after strug struggling
gling struggling with the nation's No. one
unit.
Coach Ralph (Shugi Jordan's
charges, unblemished in 19 con consecutive
secutive consecutive contests except for a 7-7

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight 1 Pages This Edition

section color cards used in the
football games. Action waa not
taken on this matter in lieu o t a
request that money for this ex expense
pense expense be appropriated in the bud budget.
get. budget.
In a report on student Insur Insurance,
ance, Insurance, the possibility of initiating a
program of pre paid insurance
was discussed. With pre paid in insurance
surance insurance the student would be cov covered
ered covered from home to campus by the
policy. The parents of students
would in this way learn of the
availability of the student insur insurance
ance insurance program, it waa brought out.
Two appointments were made
in Student Government and an announced
nounced announced at the Council meeting.
John Young was appointed to Un Under
der Under Secretary of Solicitation*
and Bob Ganon received appoint appointment
ment appointment as Undersecretary of School
Traditions.
Book Exchange Examined
A special committee was ap appointed
pointed appointed by Tom Biggs, President
of Student Body, to study the pos possibility
sibility possibility of re opening the Stud Student
ent Student Government Book Exchange.
Budgets passed on the Second
reading with no debate were: Sy Symphny
mphny Symphny Orchestra, International
Student Organization, Mens Glee
(Continued on Page SIX)

upset tie by Georgia Tech, arrive
in town fresh from utilizing their
heralded defenses to bury Mary Marylands
lands Marylands Terrapins, 20-7.
Due in part to the impressive
line play of pre-season All-Ameri All-Americans
cans All-Americans Jerry Wilson, 220-pound sen senior
ior senior left end, and center-lineback center-linebacker
er center-linebacker Jackie Burkett, the plainsmen
have held opponents to a rushing
average of 45.6 yards per game,
the finest defensive record in the
country.
In plain words this means that
tn 1958, three Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference foes have crossed the Ti Tiger
ger Tiger goal a combined total o t
once.
Offensively, left halfback Tom Tommy
my Tommy Lorino. who led the nation tg
(Continued on Page EIGHT)



EMPLOYMENT SERVICE

Student Jobs Avoiloble
Both On ond Off Compus

The following in a hat of avail*
able Jobs, both on campus and off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, prepared by the Office
Os the Student Government Sec Secretary
retary Secretary at Labor in cooperation
with the Dean of Men.
More up to date lists will ap appear
pear appear regularly in the Alligator aa
a student service.
CAFETERIA WORK, 75 cents a
hour in meal tickets, one male
or female. Contact Miss Lovell Vi
the Cafeteria, 4:30-7:00 p.m.
CLERK, Information Desk, *6
cents an hour, one female, 10 a.
m.2 p.m., five days per week,
Medical Science Bldg. Contact Mr.
Pruitt, FR 2-3411, ext 228.
CASHIER, 75 cents sn hour in
meal tickets plus 1* cents cash,
one male or female, 11 a m.2
p.m. week days, Medical Science
Snack Bar. Contact Mr. John Fel Fellers,
lers, Fellers, Room 504.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator. Friday, Oct. 31,1958

AFTERNOON SURPRISE
2-5 p.m. RUFUS'
ELBOW ROOM
111 -o 111
s HER s
A Fiffl E
l iaiWMMa v
E NEW & USED
S BICYCLES ~
STREIT'S I
BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. UNIVERSITY
MEN'S SHOP
for fall frolics
November 22nd
...the one-stop shop for
l complete formal attire
Confidentially, tho best-dressed man in town
doesnt have to travel far to look that way.
Modestly, we admit to supplying all hie needs.
And, incidentally, we'd be delighted to supply
all your needs for the smartest formal wear.
Whether it be an After Six dinner jacket in a
choice fabric or color, or the most distinctive
accessories, we think you'll like our selection.
White Soper Stem Shy Dtn#r Jack* of DaeronHayon bland
33.50
Tn Pwrti 12.95
m
/if*'"**'* I
bwMMfbuidl - fan*
Tie Itti... from
4.00 5.95
mini ,. rw

STUDENT ASBUTANT, Organ Organic
ic Organic chemistry, SI.OO an hour, one
male, twenty hour* a week, Can Cancer
cer Cancer Research Lab. Student must
have had CY 301-302. Contact
Prof. F. E. Ray, 6-3361, Ext. 463.
CIRCULATION LIBRARY
WORK, 75 cents an hour, one
male, fifteen hours a week, Med.
Science Bldg. Library. Student
must be Soph or Junior and
have a J.S average. Contact Mr.
Fred Bryant, 2-3411, ext. 568.
LAB ASSISTANT, routine work
in tissue culture and virus re research,
search, research, Jr., or Senior pay rate,
cos male, one fourth to one half
time for school year, full time
during summer, J. Hillis Miller
Health Center. Must be a Junior
or Senior majoring hi Bacterio Bacteriology
logy Bacteriology or Microbiology. Contact Dr.
Geo. C. Gifford, rm 448, Medical
Science Bldg.

fjjjK B I Jjjtejnfegag
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WOC flans Scavenger Hunt
Making last minute plans for the scavenger hunt tonight that will begin at the home of
Both Neal, director of womens off-campus housing, are WOC members (left to right) Carol Hazel
Grove, Mary McGvlnis, Betty McMahon, Helen Abdoulnour, Jan Moscowicz and Thruston (the cat).

Friedman Takes
Annual Portraits
Portrait photographer for this
years Seminole is Jerome Frled Frledmsa,
msa, Frledmsa, a former New York Journal
news photographer. Friendman 9
also a syndicated columnist, has
been a White House, Senate and
Congressional photographer, and
is a member of many top rated
news agencies and associations.
Wilbur Boone, one of the lead leading
ing leading photographers in the coun country,
try, country, has also been here since Oct.
13. Boone is one of America's out outstanding
standing outstanding commercial photograph photographers
ers photographers in industry, and does a lot of
work for colleges.
Religious Banners Shown
Currently on display in the Hu Humanities
manities Humanities reading room of the Uni University
versity University at Florida Library are 19
contemporary religious banners,
made by teachers and students of
Immaculate Heart College in Los
Angeles, and circulated by Smith Smithsonian
sonian Smithsonian Institute.

ONE-TWO DAY
SHIRT SERVICE
- BaaMMMaaaaMMaaM Drive-In Service
Dry Cleaning
Hand ironing
2 Hour Wash fir Dry Service
SHIRT 4 Hour Rug Service
1 (up to 50 lbs.)
LAUNDER-IT
1122 W. University Avenue
Phone FR 6-6370

r II * ah "i*
wj A
after every shave
Splash on Old Spice After Shave Lotion. Feel your M f ij x.
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so good for your ego. Briik as an ocean breeze,
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Assured. Relaxed. You know youre at your beat AFTER SHAVE LOTION
when you top off your shave with Old Spice! ]OO by SHUITON
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1 GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

IN THE DARK

Horror, Comedy, Westerns
On Week's Movie Agenda

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Top-drawer comedies, westerns
and horror films fill this weeks
agenda.
Only Cary Grant could advertise
for a servant and have the luck to
get Sophia Loren for the Job.
Their romantic adventures toget together
her together spark Houseboat, showing
today and Saturday at the Florida.
Grant finds that his delightful
domestic cant cook or clean house
very well, but its what she can do
that certainly pleases him. Attrac Attractive
tive Attractive Martha Hyer is an also-ran in
th e love department after Sophia
takes over.
This years big western is aptly
titled The Big Country, and its
due Sunday at the Florida. Gre Gregory
gory Gregory Peck heads an impressive
cast as the retired sea captain
who travels west to claim his fi fiancee
ancee fiancee (Carroll Baker).
The fighting starts on a grand

scale when Peck steps into a
feud between cattle baron Charles
Bickford and rancher Burl Ives.
Before the slam-bang finale,
peace lovin Peck has to search
out friend (Jean Simmons) and
foe (Charlton Heston) in the
wide-opeen, wide screen spaces.
Horrow Shows
A twin horror bill is the current
State attraction. Horror of Dra Dracula
cula Dracula is an above average vam vampire
pire vampire vehicle that features Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Lee as the blood-thirsty
count. The color photography adds
a great deal to the gory doings.
In The Thing That Couldnt Die,
a bodyless head and a headless
body search for each other.
Marlene Dietrich and Zsa Zsa
Gabor appear as guest stars in
Touch of Evil, mystery due Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the State. Charlton Heston
and Janet Leigh portray a couple
[ menaced by a crooked detective
(Orson Welles) in this taut tale
of terroi.
On the double bill is Last of
the Fast Guns, with Jock Ma Mahoney
honey Mahoney and Gilbert Roland on the
trail of a missing person.
Frances Top Comic
The famed French comedian
Femandel takes a crack at being
a daffy detective In The Man
In the Raincoat, Showing Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday at the State.
This foreign import is a spoof of
the typical American murder my mystery.
stery. mystery.
Twilight for the Gods. a sea seagoing
going seagoing saga, is scheduled Thursday
for the State. Rock Hudson stars
as the stalwart skipper and Cyd
Gharisse is the reluctant passeng passenger.
er. passenger.
The State mjdnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is Faulkners "The Long, Hot
Summer, with Paul Newman and
Joanne Woodward down South.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Variety Featured by Greeks

By GRACE HINSON &
Gator Society Editor
All indications point toward a
fine weekend for the Greeks, a
variety of costume* parties, danc dances
es dances and a good football game to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon.
Initiations, coffee hours, and so social*
cial* social* filled this eventful week.
The Greeks should like to ex express
press express their sincerest sympathy to
the ATOs, who have closed for
the season. The famed base basement
ment basement parties will be tremendous tremendously
ly tremendously missed by the multitude of
Greeks who have enjoyed them.
The Phi Mus recently initiated
Pat Chayne, Jo Davis, Ann Bar Baringer,
inger, Baringer, Judy Keburz and Virginia
Mensolo. The Phi Mus socialized
at the Phi. Tau house last week,
and they were entertained by the
Lambda Chis at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
The Betas will dedicate their
new party room tonight with a hi hifi
fi hifi party. Following the game to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow the troops will motor to
the Devils Millhopper for a hobo
party and refreshments.
Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity
initiated four men this semester:
Earl M. Cook, James E. Roas,
Chet E. Perkins, and Donald F.
Winecoff. Teke pledges came out
on the short end of an 18-6 score
Saturday in a football game with
the brothers. Ingenious costumes
will be the thing at the Teke Hal Halloween
loween Halloween party tomorrow night at
their house.
Raunchy Ranch, the D.G.s
fall semester weekend party will
be held tonight (it the D. G. house
which has been decorated with
bales of hay, pumpkins and the
like for a square dance. D. G.s
and their dates will don raunchy
costumes and dance to the music
of a band with a caller. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night the D.G.s entertained
the TEJPs at a dance social. The
TEPs provided Jack Welbers
band for music.
Partying a t the Pike house will
start with a bang tonight as spir spirits
its spirits and ghosts (or reasonable fac facsimiles)
similes) facsimiles) attend the Ghoul par party.
ty. party. Appropriate music will be
played by Rihard Parkers band
starting at 8 p.m. The Pikes will
gather for a basement party *o
celebrate the Gator victory after
the game tomorrow evening.
The AEPis will swing to hifi
music at their wild west party
this weekend. The theme is Have
girls will Party.
The A Dpi# W ere hostesses at
a gambling social with the Phi
Delt's Wednesday evening. New
Alpha Delta Pi sisters are: Jo
Ann Basso, Shiela Patrick, Pam
Pennegar, Allison Dunn, Barbara
Haugh, Judy Wilson, Ellen Way Waybright,
bright, Waybright, Midge Dyal, Diane Vach Vacheresse
eresse Vacheresse and Nancy Dixon.
Cool Ghouls at Pi K&p House
A PrlJte will be given to the
most horrible looking couple
at the Pi Kaps Cool Ghoul par party
ty party Saturday night. A hi fi party
is in store for the Pi Kappa Phis
tonight. The Pi Kap # entertained
the Trt Delts at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. The social featured
Hil-Top
Motor Court
TV Phone Pit 6-67(0
1101 N.W. 11th Street

Humble offers
OPPORTUNITY
I j o ' |
in the Oil Industry
Interviewing teams from Humble Oil & Refining
Company will be on the campus November 3, 4 and 5 to
interview students graduating in the following fields:
chemical, civil and mechanical engineering at all degree levels;
and chemistry and physics at advanced degree levels only.
Engineers and scientists at Humble share in the
dynamic progress and growth of a leader in the petroleum
industry. Humble is a leading producer of crude oil in
the United States. Its Baytown Refinery is one of the
largest in the world. Research centers in Houston, for
development of better methods of exploration and produc production,
tion, production, and at Baytown for research in refining, are making
valuable contributions to the petroleum industry.
A QUICK LOOK AT THf HUMBU COMPANY
Atm of Opowrioiu Toxot, New Mexico, Florida, Ale Alehomo,
homo, Alehomo, Georgia, MluiMippi, Lee-
Mom, Californio, Washington,
Ariseno, Oregon.
defining Capadtyi 200,000 barrel* doty.
Relafl Soli Tea and New Maxi, lending
Tex Marketer.
Humble Pipe Line Coj Operate* crude e* and predueta
gifw tin In Ten; Ironert* aa
overage of 750,000 barrel* dolly.
For a rewarding career in the petroleum industry, dbeoas
your future with the Humble Company interviewing teaia. CM
your Placement Bureau for time and piece far interview.
(HUMBLE) I
HUMBLE OIL A REFINING COMPANY

entertainment with bongo drums, >
guitars, and a song fast.
The Lambda Chis will party in-J
formally with a record dance to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night after the game.
The TEPs plan to make every everything
thing everything lawful at their Lets Make
it Legal party tomorrow night.
The Ernest Hall Band will pro provide
vide provide legal sounds. A hi fi par party
ty party is planned for tonight at the
TEP houses Initiation was held
Wednesday night and the follow following
ing following men were initiated: Dary
Glassman, Ted Goldberg, Robert
Leitman, Bob Kahn, Sunny Giles,
Jack Bagich, Ken Randall, Wil Willie
lie Willie Gross. Joel Macht, Herb Wol Wollowick,
lowick, Wollowick, Mel Husney, Nelson Guy Guyer,
er, Guyer, and Dave Abrams.
The Snakes will have a hi 11
party tonight to begin their week weekend.
end. weekend. Little Johnny Ace will be on
hand tomorrow night for a big in informal
formal informal dance following the game.
The Sigma Nus will be hosts at
a dinner social with the Zetas
Monday night.
A Chi O Pledgee Elected
Alpha Chi Omegas recently el elected
ected elected pledge class officer# are:
Eleanor Yeager, president; Jay
Lickliter, vice president; Sharon
Greeman, secretary; Amy Lou
Phillips, treasurer; Mary Neder,
social chairman. The Alpha Chis
joined the Delts lor a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
Tlie Kappa Sigs are going na native
tive native this weekend. T o night
a Build the Hut party is plann planned.
ed. planned. It is informal with records
and dancing. The huts are for the
Down Under the Bush party to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. Kappa Sigs
and their dates will wear Aus Australian
tralian Australian Bushman costumes with
bones in noses. The Dukes of Rhy Rhythm
thm Rhythm from Daytonas Martinique
will make the primitive sounds.
Since it is a study of primitive
life, the party will be closed un until
til until 11:00 p.m. Initiation for Beta
Lambda Sigma will be held at
2:30 a.m.
New officers of the KD pledge
class are Pam Armstrong, presi president;
dent; president; Bee Moore, vice president;
Contracts for 59 Seminole
Due Thursday, Oct. 30th
All organizations planning to be
in the 1959 Seminole must make
contracts by Oct. 30. The Semi Seminole
nole Seminole Business Office ,in Room 7,
Florida Union Building, 1* open
fresn 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday through Thursday.

FREE
CALL FR 6-4641
808 W. University Avenue -A
. 1 l*. *PL" 1 ._ L 1 M 1 MMHMMMUMMMMUe

Rowsna Dooley, secretary; Mary
Perry, treasurer. Patsy Buchan*
nan pledged KD last week. The
KDs socialized with th* Pikes
Wednesday night. A Halloween
party was given tor the KDs by
the Kappa Sigs last night. KD
pledges held their first social with
the Sig Ep plc-ages Monday night.
A Brave New World hi-fi
party will be given by the SAEs
at their house tonight. OP-style, of
course. Tomorrow night Louie
Kings band will entertain at a
rollicking dance. The Lionmen
will have an all night Watch
party over Leo following the
dance. The Zetas wert guests of
the Sig Alphs at coffee hour last
night for a social.
Variety for Theta Chis
A weekend with variety is plan planned
ned planned by the Theta Chis. A candle candlelight
light candlelight dinner was given last night.
This afternoon the brothers will
face the pledges in a game of
touch football. A stag partv is
planned for tonight. Walter Fat
Daddy Hill with his House-rock House-rocking
ing House-rocking Rocketeers will entertain to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening for the finale.
The Phis plan a swinging rec record
ord record party for tonight at the Phi
Delt house. The Pyramids, a group
from St. Pete will play at the
Big Blues casual dance tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
A semi formal tea was held
at the SPE house last Sunday to
honor the University# administra administrative
tive administrative staff. Dignitaries invitsd were
President and Mrs. J. Wayne
Reitz, deans and college heads
and their wives, Mrs. J. Hillis
Miller, housemothers and presi presidents
dents presidents of fraternities and sorori sororities,
ties, sororities, Gainesville alumni of Sig Ep
and their wives, and parents of
brothers and pledges. John Haw Hawkins,
kins, Hawkins, President of Sig Ep; Mrs.
Verna Derby, housemother; Lay Layton
ton Layton Mank. vice president; Sally
Butler, Sweetheart of 1P E|
Donald Lane, historian j Lynn
Fry,. Comptroller; and Jo# Lang,
secretary, formed the receiving
line. Refreshments were served
to approximately 200 guests by
mothers of members of Sigma
Phi Epsilon.
This afternoon the Sigs will
throw a keg blast. Tonight the
Sigma Chi's will have a Hallo Halloween
ween Halloween costume party dance. Fol Following
lowing Following the game tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon the Kenneth Nurse band will
give a matinee performance of
their music. Tomorrow night the
Kenneth Nurse band will play for
the Sig dance.



S. R. A. EVENTS

Square Dante Slated
For Holloween Holiday

By GLORIA BROWN
Halloween wont be a forgotten
holiday at the Wesley Foundation.
An old-fashioned square dance
party will begin Friday at 8 p.m.
Costumes can be worn, but they
are not required. Calling dances
will be Manual Amor of the de department
partment department of physical education.
Religious activities for the week weekend
end weekend are as follows:
EPISCOPAL : A House Com Communion
munion Communion will be held 7 oclock Fri Friday
day Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Smith, 214-A, Flavet in.
METHODIST: In addition to the
Philosophy Head
Elected President
Dr. George R. Bartlett, head of
the Universitys Philosophy De Department
partment Department was elected president of
the Florida Philosophical Associa Association
tion Association at Its annual meeting held
here this weekend.
Other officers elected included
Dr. Edith Schipper of the Univer University
sity University of Miami, vice president, and
Dr. Raymond Lemos also of the
University of Miami, secretary secretarytreasurer.
treasurer. secretarytreasurer.
Dr. Thomas Hardeman of the
University of Tampa and Dr. Ja James
mes James Oliver of the University of
Florida were named to the Coun Council
cil Council of the Association.
The Association voted to accept
the invitation of Florida State Uni University
versity University to hold its 1959 meeting at
that institution.
ISO Slates Halloween
Costume Party Today
A Halloween party with danc dancing
ing dancing and Witches Brew refresh refreshments
ments refreshments is being planned by the
International Student Organizat Organization,
ion, Organization, today at 8 p.m.
Halloween costumes and games
will be featured at the festivities.
Informal attire may be worn in
place of costumes.
Male non-members will be
charged 25 cents. Everyone is
invited to attend at 1902 N. E.
Ist Ave.

Business
Equipment Co.
COMPLETE LINE
OF
OFFICE MACHINES
Electric-Stondcrrd-Portable
Sales-Service-Rentals
FRonklin 6-7456
505 S.W. 2nd Ave.

nthusiosts'
go rage
, race and rood preparation*
franklin 6-4767
Work done on oft types of foreign ears with the
Croftsmonship developed in the tuning, maintenance, and
construction of racing cars.
Located two miles South of University Ave. on Main
Street. K i
You arc invited to enquire.
-= ESSO $-
o*|
MOTE
\
\
1 Kl !m \
to I m bf f
1 Ho u 1 Chi r
1\ i Ch* 1 1

Friday night square dance, week weekend
end weekend plans include a panel discus discussion
sion discussion program Sunday night at 7
p.m. The Middle East is the
topic over which Raymond Crist
of the department of geography
will moderate. Four foreign stud students
ents students will compose the panel in
this second of-a series discus discussion
sion discussion cm world trouble spots.
PRESBYTERIAN: A welcom welcoming
ing welcoming reception will be held at the
student center Sunday afternoon
between 3:30 and 4:30. Mrs. Lacy
Harwell, wife of the new students
minister, and guest of honor is a
recent arrival from Scotland.
Bob Davenport, former vice pre president
sident president of the student body, will
speak Sunday on the subject of
What Can We Do with Our
Faith. Meeting time is 6:15.
HELLEL; Tonights Sabbath ser services
vices services will be followed by one ha habbat
bbat habbat and the sermon discussion.
Students are invited to attend Sun Sundays
days Sundays picnic at Camp OLeno.
Cars will leave Hillel at 11 a.m.
The international dance group
will meet at 8 p.m.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSO ASSOCIATION:
CIATION: ASSOCIATION: The University Luther Lutheran
an Lutheran and Missouri Synod LSAs will
combine efforts for tonights Hal Halloween
loween Halloween party at g oclock.
A new addition to the center, a
3:30 coffee break, will offer all
student's an opportunity to have
general discussion groups with
Pastor Kaiser. Sunday nights pro program
gram program will be highlighted by a Re Reformation
formation Reformation Oratorio. The regular
supper meeting will begin at 5:30.
Initial plans for Religion in-
Life Week, Feb. 15-19, were set
by members of the executive com committee
mittee committee and major committee chair chairmen
men chairmen Tuesday night at a dinner
meeting held at Hume Hall. Com Committee
mittee Committee positions are still available
through application forms in the
SRA office second floor of the Un-j
ion.
Army ROTC Rifle Team
Meets Auburn Tomorrow
The University of Florida Army
ROTC rifle team, the Florida Ri Rifles
fles Rifles will meet the Auburn rifle
team in a shoulder to shoulder
match at the University tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
This will be the first match of
the season for the Florida Rifles,
who boast an undefeated record
for last years matches.
Team captain this year is Larry
Brugh, a student from Ft. Myers.
Thii Saturdays match is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin at a.m. on the
University of Florida ROTC Rifle
Range.

.JjjM V
EHm I
: arjf * 'SS' Jr
? WKgm & r y MKmR
4' Jm
jhAh jhAhjill
jill jhAhjill H|
Engineers Have Contest
Jolui McVoy Lowe Jr., civil engineering student, attempts to
guess the number of magazines in the Florida Engineers sub subscription
scription subscription promotion contest bag as Bob Klivan, Engineer editor,
looks on.
Prises in the contest include a radio and a wristwatch. The
contest, which closes Nov. 7, is being held in the lobby of the
Engineering and Industries Building. (EIES Photo).

General Yates,
Other Leaders
To Speak Here
Outstanding speakers, including
General Yates, Commanding Gen General
eral General of Patrick Air Force Base
Missile Test Center, are on the
program of the conference on ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional children being held at
the University of Florida Decem December
ber December 8-9.
The conference will be concern concerned
ed concerned with the problems of neurolo neurologically
gically neurologically Impaired and gifted chil children
dren children who are foremost in the
minds of professional and lay per persons,
sons, persons, not only in Florida, but
throughout the nation, explained
Mrs. J. H. McCaffrey of Miami,
chairman of the Florida Childrens
Commission.
The Commission and the Ne Nemours
mours Nemours Foundation are sponsoring
the conference in the recently de dedicated
dicated dedicated J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center
ter Center on the University campus. Ov Over
er Over 250 persons are expected to
attend.
One point I want to stress is
that this conference is open to the
public, said Mrs. McCaffrey.
Although the topics may sound
technical, they are easily under understood
stood understood and should be of interest to
every thinking person.
Dr. A. L. Shands Jr., medical
director of the Nemours Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, will preside over the opening
session.
Jack Kough, vice president of
Science Research Associates of
Chicago, will deliver the keynote
address.
Speaker for general session on
gifted children will be Dr. Willard
Abraham, Director of the Progr Program
am Program of Special Education at Ari Arizona
zona Arizona State Teachers College. Dr.
Abraham is a renowned educator,
writer and lecturer in the field of
exceptional children.
General Yates will speak dur during
ing during an evening session December
8. His topic will be The Emerg Emerging
ing Emerging Role of the Military. He will
be introduced by Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, President of the Universi University
ty University of Florida.


Bowling Game Operated
Enjoy an Evening with your friends in a friendly
atmosphere.
616 N.W. 13th STREET
AFTER THE GAME
FOLLOW THE :

Nursing Director
To Give Address
Miss Mildred E. Newton, Direc Director
tor Director of the Ohio State University
School of Nursing, will make the
annual convocation address at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
The convocation is set for the
auditorium of the Medical Scien Sciences
ces Sciences Building Monday night.
Miss Newtons topic, New Fro Frontiers
ntiers Frontiers in Patient Care, comes
from a survey made at the Uni University
versity University of Florida which led to
activation of the College of Nurs Nursing,
ing, Nursing,
Author of numerous profession professional
al professional articles, Miss Newton is a mem member
ber member of the Nursing Advisory Com Committee
mittee Committee of the W. K. Kellogg Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Nursing Consultant to the
Education and Training Division
of the Department of the Armys
Surgeon General, and a number
of honorary societies and organi organizations.
zations. organizations.
4 Students Get Awards
Four University of Florida stu students
dents students have received the James F.
Lincoln Arc Welding Foundation
Awards in the Mechanical Divi Division.
sion. Division.
The following students are:
Fourth Award, 575 each, Owen
L. Johns, Jr., West Palm Beach;
John E. Fennimore, Eau Gallie
and Byron H. Singletary, Tampa.
Sixth Award, $25, Leroy L.
Pate, Tampa.
Beloved by Brides for over 100 years
Gainesville's Quality Jewelers
Registered Jeweler,
(American Gem Society
Budget Terms
utkEn^cruLfc
103 W. University Avenue

Engineers Offer
Valuable Prizes
For Best Guess
Valuable prizes are being offer offered
ed offered by the Florida Engineer, stu student
dent student engineering quarterly, in its
subscription promotion cont es t
which opened this week.
A large canvas sack filled with
copies of the student engineering
publication challenges contest contestants
ants contestants to estimate the number of
magazines in the sack.
First prize is a $42 RCA three threeway
way threeway portable radio, courtesy of
the Variety Store,
Second prize is a mans or wo womans
mans womans wristwatch worth SB3, cour courtesy
tesy courtesy of Robertson Jewelers.
Entrants must have subscribed
to the Florida Engineer. The per person
son person estimating the number of Flor Florida
ida Florida Engineers in the bag, or com coming
ing coming closest to the correct number,
will win. In case of a tie, the
earliest estimate submitted will be
declared the winner.
The bag of magazines is in
the lobby of the Engineering and
Industries Building. Only one es estimate
timate estimate per subscriber is permitted.
The contest will close at 4:30 p.m.
Nov. 7, and the winners will be
announced on Nov. 10. The maga magazines
zines magazines first issue this year will be
published on Nov. 20.
Traffic Problems
Studied at Confab
Problems surrounding traffic
violations and the disposing of
such cases will receive concen concentrated
trated concentrated attention during the fourth
annual traffic court conference
now being conducted by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Bar and the General Extension
Division of Florida on the Univer University
sity University campus.
Planned for traffic court judges,
prosecutors, attorneys and law en enforcement
forcement enforcement officers, all discussions
will be open. Audience participa participation
tion participation periods have been included in
the program.
Major purpose of the conference
is to present new legal, technical
and scientific resources available
to the prosecutor in the presen presentation
tation presentation and prosecution of traffic
cases. Examples of specific mat matters
ters matters discussed are chemical tests
and their results, skid-marks as
evidence, laws covering reckless
drivers, and physical laws.
G'ville Residents
Join Atom Confab
Thirteen Gainesville residents
are attending the Atoms For Pow Power
er Power Conference ,in Miami Beaeh
Oct. 30-Nov. 2.
The conference, sponsored by
the University of Florida under a
$7,500 grant from the American
Assemblyan adjunct of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Universitywill feature top toplevel
level toplevel discussion on one of the vital
issues of the day.
Sixth* prominent Southeastern
leaders were invited to participate
in the conference which is a ser series
ies series of regional meetings sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored annually throughout the nation
on timely topics.

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W.S.A. NEWS
Bermuda
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
An all-over slant as to coeds
feelings on Bermuda shorts is be being
ing being sought, Mary Stainton, chair chairman
man chairman of the clothing committee,
told the W.S.A. Council Monday
night.
Carrying out this plan necessi necessitates
tates necessitates a distribution of question questionaires
aires questionaires in womens dormitories. Ev Every
ery Every coed will then have a chance
to make known her opinion on this
matter.
The clothing committee will col collect
lect collect and study the quest!onaires
which will be distributed to the
dorms shortly. Question sheets are
expected to go out to faculty
members.
Bermuda shorts regulations now
stand as stated in the W.S.A. Re Regulations,
gulations, Regulations, with an addition of
sweaters, over blouses, being per permitted.
mitted. permitted. This addition which allows
the wearing of crew-neck and all
other types of sweaters, as well
as knit socks was approved by
the council October 13. It is a tem temporary
porary temporary measure. Sweat shirts are
taboo, even with shirts.
Freshmen Elections
Freshmen will elect a W.S.A.
representative November 4. Three
candidates in the running are
Diane Fisher, Ft. Lauderdale;
Peggy Owen, Melbourne; and
Anna Mae Young, Key West. They
were selected from 25 outstanding
freshmen women by the Elections
Committee under the leadership
of Dawn Grossman.
Dormitory elections will also be
held on November 4. This elec election
tion election will bring W. S. A. Council
new reps from each dormitory
Engineers Plan
Luncheon Meet
The College of Engineering and
the Engineering and Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station will be hosts to
the Florida Section of the Am American
erican American Institute of Mining and Me Metallurgical
tallurgical Metallurgical Engineers, Saturday
morning, Nov. 1, in room 512, En Engineering
gineering Engineering Building.
Dr. Thorndike Saville, Director
of University of Florida Science
and Technology Center will be
guests speaker after the short bus business
iness business meeting at 10 a.m. His talk
will be on the proposed science
and technology center, and also
on E. C. P. D. accreditation po policies.
licies. policies.
A luncheon is planned at the
Holiday Inn one-half mile south
of campus on U. S. Highway No.
441, 11:45-1:00 p.m.
The cost per plate is $1.75. Con Contact
tact Contact Dr. S. O. Feichert, M. E.
Dept., for luncheon reservations.
All students and faculty are
welcome.
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

Shorts Survey Set

area.
Off Campus Representative,
Betty McMann, said that W.O.C.
were experiencing difficulty in
communicating with members of
their group. A scavenger hunt is
planned for tonight so that the
scattered off campus women will
be able to meet one another.
Sports Clothes Worn-
Anne Booke, president, said that
all legal sports clothing can be
worn in the Rawlings cafeteria.
Rules applying to dress in Bro-
Council Passes
Bike Resolution
At the Executive Council meet meeting
ing meeting of Oct. 14th the group passed
the following resolution concern concerning
ing concerning the growing seriousness of the
bicycle problem on campus. It is
hoped that all students will do
their utmost to comply with the
terms of the resolution and help
alleviate a situation that Is get getting
ting getting far out of hand.
Due to the recent upsurge of
bicycle and motorcycle accidents
involving University of F 1 o r i da
Students which have caused both
injury and death, be it hereby re resolved
solved resolved that the Executive Council
does endorse, encourage and of offer
fer offer all possible aid to any reas reasonable
onable reasonable action Chief Bhuler of the
University Police Force must take
in providing greater safety for stu student
dent student bicycle and motorcycle rid riders.
ers. riders.
Be K further resolved that the
Executive Council urges the stud students
ents students of this University to uee
their keenest discretion hi obey obeying
ing obeying traffic and safety rules, be
they driver, motorcycle or bicy bicycle
cle bicycle rider, or pedestrian.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 31, 19581

Lillians :::::
We Invite Yon To Stop in And Visit
Our Complete Stock Os
r
Sheet Music Guitars
Ukes Batons
e Pianos Organs
112 S.E. Ist Street Near Post Office
Dine by Candlelight
Italian Spaghetti fir Pizza Piet
PIZZA PATIO
608 N.W. 13th STREET
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
Open 4 p.m. to 12 p.m. Sundoy 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.
CLOSED MONDAYS
Phone FR 2- 1546 For Delivery

wards Coed Club also apply to
Rawlings cafeteria. This means
that slim jims, pedal pushers
and slacks can be worn at any
time in both Cafeterias.
Table for collegiate at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere sizzling steak. Think
of a catchy newnnaem e for the
Rawlings cafeteria and you may
be part of this scene.
Donna Zack, Rawlings rep, re reported
ported reported that a contest to determine
a name for the cafeteria will of offer
fer offer a free steak dinner for two
as a prize. Entry box is located in
the Rawlings cafeteria. Deadline
is 7 oclock tonight.
Classified
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 $6.25. 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.
SPORTS CAR RACES
Dunnellon Airport
Sat. ft Sun. Nov. 15th and lth
T RACES SUNDAY
All Classes
Dunnellon, Florida
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
Contact Little Johnny Ace. 906
NE 24th St. Call FR 2-8188.
LOST: Brown suede jacket isl
Matherly last Friday. Return
Room 108, Florida Union.

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Too Much Red Tape

Excessive bureaucracy which
plagues most governmental agencies
at all levels is also evident in some
aspects of Student Government on
the University campus.
It becomes especially evident in
matters of finances in which often
two or three groups have overlapping
control over a particular budget or
fund.
And when several groups have
control over the same money, two
problems frequently arise. First, the
outfit that depends upon the funds
for its existence often becomes stifl stifled
ed stifled while its money is being played
around with. Secondly, those who
are in a position to control the funds
and slash the budget usually are not
familiar enough with the particular
activity to know how much money
should be allocated to its different
functions.
There is no doubt as to the sinceri sincerity
ty sincerity of the students in the Secretary-
Treasurer's office and the Finance
Committee in their attempts to keep
Student Government and subsidiary
organizations operating within their
incomes and budgets. But the fact re remains
mains remains that they are not in a position
to fully understand (the needs and
operation of each organization.
If mature and competent leader leadership
ship leadership were lacking in the subsidiary
groups there would be no alternative
but the centralized control over fin finances.
ances. finances. But such is not the case.
Most every organization has at
least one faculty advisor who is fam familiar
iliar familiar with the intricate problems of
the particular group. Otherslike
publicationshave an entire advisory
board containing several faculty mem members
bers members well trained in the problems and
needs that arise in the groups under
its control.
With this in mind, its seems rather
odd that a budget that is prepared

AL ALSOBROOK

Beware of Buddies Beari

By AL ALSOBftOOK
Today lets talk about that old
problem of blind dates. :
Or. to put it another way, the
problem of getting stuck with a
very old date from another col college
lege college whos looks could strike
you blind,
The problems the same all
over. A buddy comes up to
you and asks, Watcha doin next
Friday night?" When that hap happens
pens happens friend, youd better watch
out. . this Buddy la going
to "fix you up.
The noble gentleman who is
-doing the "fixing usually starts
off by explaining that his girl's
housemothers sisters next door
neighbors cousin is going to be
in town and that she (his girl)
asked him (the buddy) to fix
her (the cousin) up with a date.
As you usually discover later,
it would take more than Hasel
Bishop. Helena Rubenstein and
the plastic surgeon at John Hop Hopkins

The Florida Alligator
V v
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Cotiegiote Frets
h* ttOIBU ALLIGATOS Is St mvihiw el Ike ttalmntt?
f ui b fbSebeS every TeeeAey ui VrMey Mi*b| exeeyt MU
heiMeye. tmiSw mS mebelbe yeiieSe. The FLOUDA ALLIGATOS Is eater eatereS
eS eatereS m eeeeal etoae wetter et the OelteA Stetee Pee* Offlee et attemvllte. PtotMe.
Offleee ere leeeteS te Beeau a IS. ea IS la the PterMe Ualea UaSStat beeeweet.
Telepheae Uatverelty el PlerMe WtL MM. Sat. SM ea 4 reeaeet either eltottel
Tflee ev haeteees efftee.
Editor-In-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arieae Alttteod. executive editor; Pat Murphy, feature editor; Jack Win
toed, port* editor; Greco Hlaeoo. society editor; A1 Aleobrook. copy editor;
GlorfaU Bren. editor; 810 Peeks. letremural editor; Prod mhack,
state editor; Vel WeethO). persoaael secretary; Doe Alios ead Jerry Wentaei.
phetocrepherx.
OFFICE STAFF
Da* Naak. office menacer; Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Duyaa. Jared Lebaa.
Beth Leraiae. Joy Mom*. Jo Prior. Jackie J. Guta. Harry SUake. Keith
Ungor. Mildred Weigel. Joyce Whltacl. aad Mary Wtomr.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Bateman. Aaaiataat Muinaoe Manager; Lota Adaaw Office Manager;
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ger; Boh Ruaaeil. Clrealatloei Manager; Ken Stouten. Art Dimeter; Office
Staff; Prod Bench. Merry Corel Pttek. Photos Hama. Solly Coney, Stem
Opler. Stem laeaaberg; Buhecriptlee Staff: Lea Harcbag. Wad Greene: Ctr Ctrculatlea
culatlea Ctrculatlea Staff: John Ranch. Bob Halter, Warren Binder; Advertising Staff:
Terry Btabop. Reddy Andersen. Mary Shea. Ram Chadwick. Janet Callahan.
Barbara Miller. Joe Beckett. Wayne Syaatad, Terry Jeaaa. George MaaOclae.
Pete Sestet. Roe Jeaee, David Rogers; Prodarttea AseletaaU: Jeff Brew a.
Alaa Teth; Ait AnetaUat: Pick King.
STAFF WINTERS
John Kagan. 818 Dendalkeff. Catkl Little. Ray LaPeatelae. Jim KatMkax,
Dam Retrtgh. Caretyn Dart. Mary Stall, Rtekard Centgaa.
Bob Jerome. Dam Hamilton. Jane Parry. Jim Jakaetea. Syd Rebates. Dorothy
Stockbndge. Ralph Ktadmd. Scott Aaaclmo. Norman Tate. Gerry Sutherland.
Betty Headry, Jean Carver. Baddy Martin. Jackie O'Uuia. Bidl stunt. Kathy
Applegate aad f***] 1 Andersen.

Editorial

by an organizations business man managerwithin
agerwithin managerwithin the groups income incomeand
and incomeand then approved by its advisor or
board should then be slashed and alt altered
ered altered by a body quite unfamiliar with
the operation of the organization.
The $29 per year Student Activity
Fee is broken down so as to allocate
a specific amount to each of the many
student organizations. It would be
much simplerand all groups would
function much smootherif each or organization
ganization organization were given its allocated
funds from this fee and then allowed
to distribute this within the frame framework
work framework of its own needs as seen by
those who know and understand.
Os course, along with this freedom
would come the responsibility for the
funds and being held accountable for
any deficit or overspending. But it
is unlikely that any organization
would hesitate to assume this respon responsibility
sibility responsibility if it were given the additional
freedom over its funds.
The fact that this can work is
proven in the Athletic Department.
Nine dollars per year of every stud student's
ent's student's activity fee is earmarked for the
Athletic Councilwith no strings at attached.
tached. attached. The use and budgeting of
these fundsthe largest single cut
out of the activity feeis not quest questioned
ioned questioned by the Student Government
finance bodies nor the Executive
Council.
If $9 per student per year can go
toward athletics without constant
questioning by Student Government,
why all the controversy over the
budgeting of the 15 cents earmark earmarked
ed earmarked for the University Choir or the
$1.75 that goes to the Alligator?
Give the organizations and their
advisory groups an opportunity to
control their finances and live within
their budgets without all the red tape
of Student Government. If they should
failwhich is doubtfulthen and
only then could the present setup of
control be truly justified.

kins Hopkins to fix this girl up. . shes
hopeless.
Anyhow, you ask him what
she looks like and he will us usually
ually usually evade the question or say
that hes not sure but that she
has a great personality and is
real sweet.
It may cross your mind that
Grandma Moses is "real sweet
and has a great personality
but you never had any desire
to date the old gal.
But with a three or four to
one ratio of women to men here
at school you figure, What
have I got to lose. ... a few
hours latsr you find-out.
The witching hour, liter literally
ally literally speaking, arrives and you
stride up the walk of the soror sorority
ity sorority house to meet the sweet
personality kid.
Your heart pounds with ex expectation
pectation expectation as you think of the
delightful evening ahead. Its not
that you havsat had a data in

Friday, October 31,1958

ng Babes

such along time...you havent
. . Its not that you have to
accept blind dates either. Youve
got most all the qualifications
for dating a Florida coed. You
drive a Ford convertible, wear
the latest Ivy League threads,
claim to enjoy Brubeck and
know just about all the latest
sadistic jokes- . BUT, you dont
smoke "Kents, and what self selfrespecting
respecting selfrespecting Florida coed would
date a guy who wasnt a micro micronite
nite micronite man.
So youre happy to help your
friend out and date this visitor
to our fair campus.
You buddys girl meets you at
the door and goes to the stair staircase
case staircase and daintly yells. . "Hey
Flo, somebody let Zelda out of
her cage. . her dates here.
Enter Zelda.. .Zelda G. Gross
... a coed from Hunger .
Hunger University that is.
Youre speechless. Actually
youre not speechless, youre
afraid to say anything. . shes
bigger than you are.
No, not speechless, youre
breathless. . Theres nothing
like a beautiful blind date and
believe me this girl is really
nothing like a beautiful Mind
date.
You know the type. She looks
like shes had her face lifted
and the derrick broke.
But why fight it. . (youd
lose anyway). . you take her
by the leash and she pulls you
to the car.
Even though its below freex freexing,
ing, freexing, you have to leave the top
down on the car. Youd hate to
have her head go through the
top, especially since youre driv driving
ing driving a Ford Skyliner.
Not that shes tall or anything
but if you look real close theres
a small bronse plaque at the
base of the Century Tower put
there in appreciation for her
great job as model for its con construction.
struction. construction.
Gadxoots, what fun the two of
you have. . You trying to get
"blind" so that the two of you
will have at least one thing in
common and Zelda ducking the
traffic lights along University
Avenue.
But, alas, his night of fun and
frolicking must come to an end.
Zelda informs you that she must
hurry back to the pad. . seems
she has to flight check her
broom before her trip back to
school the next day. The coach
at HU has called a special foot football
ball football practice and she has to get
back. . she plays first string
fullback, you know.
Speaking of football. . You
know anybody that doesnt have
a date for the game Saturday?
This buddy tit mine has a sec second
ond second cousin visiting for ths week weekend
end weekend and I thought perhaps. .

i
A Florida Coed Needs No Introduction

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Alderman Answers Blast
At Lyceum Productions

Editor:
In the Oct. 24th edition of the
Alligator, Mr .Doug Buck asked
several questions about the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council. I will attempt to
answer these questions, which
were: (1) Why the contrast be beteen
teen beteen the present presentation
at the Lyceum Council and those
of years gone by? (2) Has the
.Lyceum Council budget been
cut? (3) Do established perfor performers
mers performers no longer travel a circuit
that would include our campus?
(4) Are the big attractions too
!
high priced? (5) Have our tastes
changed?
I will attempt to answtr these
questions in the order they were
presented.
(1) As for the first question,
I do not feel that there is any
unfavorable contrast between
current and past presentations.
Last Tuesday night the Lyceum
Council presented Candide.
The Florida Alligator in an Oct.
24 editorial stated that, . .
most students who. attended the
performance seemed to agree
that it was one of the best pre presentations
sentations presentations of Lyceum Council in
recent years. Doctor A. A.
Beecher, Division of Fine Arts,
and faculty advisor to the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council said, This years
program is the best that I have
ever seen. I need only to give
a resume of this years program
to support what these authori authorities
ties authorities have said.
(a) The campus has already
seen the first presentation, Can
dide. In this musical version
of Voltaires work, Robert Roun Rounseville,
seville, Rounseville, Martin Green, and Irra
Petinna recreated their original
Broadway roles. This presenta presentation
tion presentation speaks for itself.
(b) On Nov. 17, the Lyceum
Council will present Jazz B9
In all there will be 12 top flight
instrumentalist and an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding singer, including such jazz
notables as the Marian McPart McPartland
land McPartland Trio, Barbara Lea, Zoot
Sims, Sam Most, Teddy Charles,
Mose Allison, Gil Melle Quartet
and Joe Cinderella.
(c) Jorge Bolet, will make an
appearance here on Dec. 4. Com Combining
bining Combining extraordinary musician musicianship,
ship, musicianship, forceful technique and
flaming virtuosity Bolet has
carved a secure niche for him himself
self himself in th concert world. A bril brilliant
liant brilliant pianist, he has been the
recipient of international ac acclaim.
claim. acclaim.
(d) Hie Cincinnati Symphony
Orchestra, one of the top rank ranking
ing ranking ensembles in the country
will be here on March 3. Max
Rudolf, who for eight years was
Reader Notes
Improved Column
I would like to comment, if I
may, on Mr. Seitz's column. It
is an improvement to note that
there is a point to this weeks
column. Several previous col columns
umns columns seemed to be lacking in
one.
As for going to hell in a
handbasket, all I can say is,
Speak tor thyself, John."
A Reader

Introduction

artistic administrator as well as
conductor at the Metropolitan
Opera House, has assumed the
helm of this great orchestra
which enjoys great acceptance
in hundreds of cities throughout
the United States.
(e) One of Shakespeare's
great comedies, As You Like
It, will be presented Feb. 19
by the Canadian Players. This
group has received the acclaim
of audiences and critics in all
parts of North America.
(f) The last presentation of
the Lyeceum Council season will
be on April 6. Eileen Farrell,
one of the most outstanding So Sopranos
pranos Sopranos in the music world, will
be here. Eilen Farrell posses possesses
ses possesses one of the greatest voices
this country has ever produced.
To the Philadelphia Evening Bul Bulletin
letin Bulletin she is, Americas Great
Dramatic Soprano. To the New
York Herald Tribune she is, A
Great Soprano. To the Atlanta
Journal she is, The Queen of
all Singers Today. Miss Far Farrell
rell Farrell has won a unique position
of affection and esteem in the
hearts of the music public and
critics of America.
I do not believe that the above
program may be contrasted un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable with those of the past.
(2) As for the next question,
whether the Lyceum Council
budget has been cut, the answer
is no. The presentations of the
council are paid for out of the
student activity fee. Each Uni University
versity University of Florida student pays
to the Council 31.35 and is en entitled
titled entitled to attend all presentations.
As the number of students in increases
creases increases so too does the actual
amount of money available to
the Council, but in recent years
expenses have also increased,
so that in effect the budget has
remained the same.
(3) I believe that the third
question has already been ans answered.
wered. answered. We need only to look at
this years program to see that
established, performers do in
fact include our cagtpus in their
circuit.
(4) As to the question whether
the big attraction are too high
priced or us, it is obvious that
they are not. It is true that the
cost of talent has increased but
so too has the actual amount of
money available to the Council.
(51 The last question asked
was whether our tastes have
changed. I assume that Mr.
Buck means the taste of the en entire
tire entire student body. If this is what
he means then my answer would
be no. The tastes at the student
body are many and varied. It
would not be possible to please
all ot the students all of the
time. What the Lyceum Council
does is to present a program
varied enough to appeal to as
many students as possible. If
Mr Bueh or any student feels
that we are bringing the wrong
kind of talent, may I suggest
that you come by the Lyceum
Council office and talk with us.
Next years program is not yet
complete and perhaps you could
be of some help to us.
Mm Alderman
Secretary, Lyceum Council

THE ICONOCLAST

Views on the Relativity of Morals

By JOHN SEITZ
Commentary: I used to be &
humanist, until I looked around
me . and in the mirror.

This week I shall attempt a
few remarks on why I believe
morals to be a matter of opin opinion.
ion. opinion.
Suppose, just for laughs, that
you have some moral code or
other, and that you attempt to
live by it. (It is interesting to
note how many have a moral
code but do not live by it, in instead
stead instead subscribing to another and
apparently higher doctrine
known as the Code of Conven Convenience.)
ience.) Convenience.)
The question I like to ask
persons who profess codes of
morals is, Why do you sub subscribe
scribe subscribe to this code, or any
code? The answers vary.
Some main-

tain that their
code is God Godgiven
given Godgiven and this
is the reason,
others that
they profess
codes for var various
ious various utilitarian
or humanitar humanitaria
ia humanitaria n reasons,
and some even
say they pro-

SEITZ

fees such
codes because it is pleasing to
them to do so.
No matter what reason is
given, however, if one .is given
at all I feel it implies that there
is a prior consideration at work.
That is, that the person has
some standard or other by which
he has found this moral code
to be acceptable.

IN AND AROUND

Expounds on Presidents ond Jazz

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Ive just received a copy of
President Reitz address to the
Blue Key banquet a few weeks
ago, which the assistant to the
president has kindly sent me.
Its in relation to my column
last week in which I illustrated
that to me President Reitz did
not speak out as much on prob problems
lems problems of academics as he does on
finances.

Actua 11 y, I
Was aware of
the contents of
the speech ever
since the Blue
Key banquet,
.and although I
! appreciate re rei
i rei ceivlng the full
printed text,
j the total pic pictu
tu pictu r e doesnt
change.

'' >;x: Vv -.
LEVY

I suppose presidents are ad administrators
ministrators administrators in every sense of
the word. And actually the pres president
ident president of a state penal institution
probably has more leeway in
his jurisdiction than the presi president
dent president of a state university, hide hidebound
bound hidebound as is he by state legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, alumni and citizens, all
clamoring for one thing or an another.
other. another.
President Reitz has been a
good administrator.
But I believe there are many
problems on this campus, far

Exploins Changes in Traffic Setup

Editor:
As all students who are fami familiar
liar familiar with the traffic regulations
of the University of Florida
know, there has been a change
in recording of violations this
semester.
It has repeatedly been publish published

Biggs Congratulates Group
For Work on Nov. 5 Assembly

Editor:
First let me extend my con congratulations
gratulations congratulations to the Secretary of
Mens Affairs and the officers
of the Freshman Class for the
great amount of time and ef effort
fort effort that they have put into the
Freshman Assembly program to
be presented on the sth of No November.
vember. November.
I was quite happy to learn of
this presentation and it is a
new and long needed endeavor.
Our University, although
young in comparison with other
educational institutions, has a
rich and exciting history. This
is the first time that there has
been a concerted effort to make
this history known to Florida
students.
The principal speaker, Dr
John J. Tigert, is truly one of
the outstanding men of our Na Nation
tion Nation in the field of education.
His varied background and im immense
mense immense knowledge of the Uni University
versity University will make this Assembly
one of the outstanding events of
the fall semester.
I earnestly believe that every
student should know this Uni University
versity University intimately if he is to get
the utmost from his college edu education.
cation. education. With the tremendous
growth of our school in the last
decade it has become increas increasingly
ingly increasingly more difficult to gain this
knowledge and all too frequently
we graduate people who know
very little about the Univer University.
sity. University.
In discussing Dr. Tigert's pre presensation.
sensation. presensation. I was very much im impressed
pressed impressed with the unique qua quality
lity quality of his address. The informa information
tion information presented is the kind that
the avenge student normally

Additionally, he is of the opin opinion
ion opinion that the code sufficiently
meets the standard, and also is
of the opinion that the standard
itself ought to be accepted.

...There is here, I feel, some-,
thing akin to an infinite regress,
in that there is a code, and the
opinion that the code ought to
be accepted, and a standard
upon which this opinion is bas based,
ed, based, and an opinion that this
standard ought to be accepted,
ad infinitum.
Even if one maintains that
there is no such regress, but
rather stopping place some somewhere,
where, somewhere, I would say that he is of
the opinion that this is the
case.
There are those Who would
maintain that certain things are
self evident, whatever that
may be. They, too, can only
say of this that it is an opinion.
If they gather up the views of
many persons on such a matter,
and find them all in agreement,
then they only have a number
of opinions.
However, if someone tells me
that I must accept something or
other because everyone
knowns it is so, he again is
merely of the opinion that ev everyones
eryones everyones knowing that some something
thing something is so or not so is ade adequate
quate adequate evidence for the accept acceptance
ance acceptance of such an opinion.
Perhaps it should also be
noted that if moral codes are
matters of opinion in this sense,
then too it is the case that it is
a matter of opinion as to what
kind of moral code one ought to
have, if any.

more than most people imagine,
bothering a good many of the
faculty. This includes a gen general
eral general lack of political freedom as
compared to other state univer universities
sities universities in the nation to the need
for greater emphasis in out of
the classr oo m intellectual
achievement.
A university president cer certainly
tainly certainly is aware of these prob problems,
lems, problems, and concerned with their
proper solution. But how he
goes about assuring the faculty
and students of a college that
they are receiving enough at attention
tention attention can make all the dif difference
ference difference in the world.
Unfortunately we have had
for quite some time a Student
Government which does not bo bother
ther bother itself with academic prob problems,
lems, problems, thinking that the spoils of
politics is the end of SG, and
thus this is one of the reasons
that SG has declined in import importance
ance importance throughout the campus to today.
day. today.
Only with SG, the students
themselves, and the administra administration,
tion, administration, pulling together, can we
build a top university. This
school has come a long way,
and is now one of the best
Southern state universities, but
no matter how good we are the
real problems facing education
today need more attention than
ever before.
*
On Congratulating People and
In-And-Aroundlsms:
To James L. Wilson, whose

ed published in the Alligator that all vio violations
lations violations recorded by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Department, park parking
ing parking included, would be reported
to the Student Traffic Court'.
This is a misunderstanding
and I would like to clarify the
new rule.

would not be able to get in his
college career.
Let me urgs every Freshman
student to avail himself of this
opportunity to hear an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding educator present several
chapters in the University of
Florida History.
Tom Biggs
(Student Body President)
Suggestions for
Albert's Safety
Editor:
It seems to be agreed upon by
all that our campus mascot is
dying slowly from injuries in inflicted
flicted inflicted by barbaric and delirious
wretches. University students
are not the only traitors out to
murder Albert in sn attempt to
arouse him from his torpid state.
I have seen and tried to stop
five and six year old delin delinquents
quents delinquents from pelting Albert
with sticks and stones. However,
this year little has been done to
stop this. A few tepid members
of your staff have verbaly blaat blaated
ed blaated the culprita in the vain hope
that they could tranquilize them
into self-restraint.
I purpose that this malevolent
turbulence be stopped. Alberts
security can not be bought my
mere police vigilance or by
unctuous utterances, for the vtl vtllians
lians vtllians will not flinch from these.
The only solution possible is to
fence the top of the pen which
might require higher sides. But
no price is too high to be care carefully
fully carefully considered if we are to pre preserve
serve preserve our standings hi a hu humane
mane humane society.
James Robert Bryant, it,
Michael David Weeeea

For example, to get down to
a case of black and white, it is
said in the present integration
dispute that the mingling of the
races will result in the lower lowering
ing lowering of the moral code of one or
the other of the groups involv involved.
ed. involved.

It perhaps would be better to
say that the codes of the two
groups are different, if, indeed,
they are, and that one is per perhaps
haps perhaps talking from the viewpoint
of a particular code when one
says that one code is better than
another. It is difficult to see
how any code can serve as its
own Justification.
My scientific friends, who
purport to deal only in facts and
objective data, at times main maintain
tain maintain that they have none of these
problems of value. I would re remind
mind remind them that it is a matter
of opinion as to what a fact is,
as to what method is the proper
one for determining what is to
be a fact, and as to whether
certain data are or are not ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable under the terms of a
given system.
Before any objections are fil filed
ed filed to these views, I am of the
opinion that it is only fair to
warn those who would object
that this exposition appears to
have within it its own defense.
That is, if you say I am wrong,
what you are saying is that
you are of the opinion that I
am wrong, which would prove
my point.

Commentary: One of the bet better
ter better defenses against the laugh laughter
ter laughter of others is to laugh at
yourself . first.

fervent letter to the editor in
Tuesdays paper, was really a
gem. Mr. Wilson can remem remember
ber remember the old days of football
when the sport really served
the student body to the fullest.
I dont know if scholarship fig figures
ures figures have changed much since
then, Mr. Wilson, but today ath athletes
letes athletes on this campus have more
scholarship funds available to
them than regular students.
Keep in mind the faet that reg regular
ular regular students outnumber ath athletes
letes athletes by 50 to 1.
To the Lyceum Council, slat slating
ing slating one of its best schedules
ever this year. Except for the
jazz mania here in a few weeks,
trying to capitalize on public
profit while Brother Elvis push pushes
es pushes a truck, the schedule for the
year seems to be tops. I know
you rock and roll fans, jazz men
coming here is just great, but
Ill leave my cha-cha-cha for
the frat house on Saturday
night and expect Lyceum to
come up with something better.
Top Woman on Campus Tami
Cole, Lyceum President, I hope,
will come up with as good a
schedule for 1959-60.

Last but not least to the Uni University
versity University Lecture Series Commit Committee
tee Committee which has scheduled Clem Clement
ent Clement Attlee for next Tuesday and
Hubert Humphrey for Decem December.
ber. December. Both top personalities and
they shouldnt be missed by
any of you dorm dwellers and
fellow Geechies.

In the past, violators of the
University Traffic Regulations
could disregard notices to ap appear
pear appear at the Student Traffic
Court and after warnings by
the Campus Police be cited in
the City of Gainesville for cam campus
pus campus violations.
At that time there was no
notice given the Student Traffic
Court on convictions of campus
traffic regulations. This per permitted
mitted permitted some students to commit
many more than the allowed
three violations on Campus be because
cause because there was no communica communication
tion communication between the Gainesville Po Police
lice Police and the Student Traffic
Court.
In the new rule this is reme remedied.
died. remedied. The only traffic violations
reported to the Student Traffic
Court by the Gainesville Police
will be thoee traffic violations
that are committed on the cam campus
pus campus for violations that come un under
der under the Jurisdiction of the Stu Student
dent Student Traffic Court.
At this time I would like to
call to the students attention
another new rule put forth by
the Committee of Traffic and
Parking: Any student who re receives
ceives receives three or more traffic
and-or parkihg violation tickets
during one calendar year shall
automatically have their permis permission
sion permission to possess and operate an
automobile within Alachua Coun County
ty County revoked for a period of up to
twelve months.
This is s change from the okl
rule which stated that any three
violations during any 12 month
period would result in the loos
of the car. 1)118 means that all
of the Traffic Court files on stu students
dents students with violations will be de destroyed
stroyed destroyed on December 11, which
is a break for many students.
If any students have ques questions
tions questions they want answered per pertaining
taining pertaining to the Traffic Court,
come to the Traffic Court office,
Room, 308, Florida Union, be between
tween between 1 and 8 p.m., Monday
through Friday. The Justice on
duty will be glad to answer
your questions.
Robert M. Kreenler
Chief Justice
Student Traffic Court



UF Research Lab Finds
Radiation Stops Cancer

Irr&dition has completely stop stopped
ped stopped th development of cancer
caused by a well known cancer cancerproducing
producing cancerproducing chemical In experim experiments
ents experiments at the University of Florida
Cancer Research Laboratory.
The discovery was made by Dr.
M. Sakuntala, a scientist from
Banaras Hindu University in In India,
dia, India, while completing post doctor doctoral
al doctoral work here.
Dr. Francis X. Ray, director of
the laboratory, said that should
tile principle prove effective in
experiments with other cancer
producting chemicals, its strikes
an optimistic note in what might
otherwise be a group picture.
Dr. Sakuntala used a cancer
producing chemical called fami familiarly
liarly familiarly DMBA, Dimethyl Bens
Anthracene, which is derived from
coal tar.
In the first experiments, DM DMBA
BA DMBA was applied to mice in a dose
too small to cause cancer alone
and the animals were irradiated
in an 800 curi cobal radiator,
The effects of the chemical and
irradiation did not add up to pro produce
duce produce tumors.
Next a strong dose of DMBA,
ordinarily sufficient to produce
cancer in 60 per cent of the mice
was followed by irradiation. In
ita instance again, none of the
&lce devloped tumors.
Dr. Ray explained that DMBA
Is only one of many known sub substances
stances substances that can cause cancer
and there is no way of predicting
the number of these substances to
which irradiation is antagonistic.
He explained that in addition to
solar and terestrial radiation,
man is subjected to various che chemical
mical chemical factors that can cause can-
Florida Players Schedule
Seoson's Second Try-outs
The Florida Players will hold
try outs for their second produc production
tion production of the 1958 59 season Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday.
The play, Right You Are (If You
Think You Are), by Luigi Piran Pirandello,
dello, Pirandello, is a comedy that makes us
laugh at ourselves without our
knowing it.
Try outs will be held at 4 and
7 oclock in room 239, Administra Administration
tion Administration Building. All are invited to
come and no experience is neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Crew sign ups will also be
during these try- outs. I

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 31, 19581

AFTERNOON SURPRISE
2-5 p.m. RUFUS'
ELBOW ROOM
ONE QT. or GALLON PAINT
with eech one you buy
"We eliminate the middleman'* profit"
Mary Carter Paint Store
501 N.W. ith Are. Gainesville, Fla. FR i 7s> L-_i
<'" t

The problem vu not that
Marty had fallen in love with
a shirt. After all, he wat
a Philosophy major.
The trouble was... Marty
was in love with two shirts.
With Shirt No. 1, the Van
Heusen Century, the serious
Marty spent hours in heaven heavenly
ly heavenly bliss. He worshipped the
revolutionary soft collar that
wont wrinkle ever. It was
Centurys one-piece construc construction
tion construction that drove him wild.
(Other collars never did any anything
thing anything for our boy Marty, ex except
cept except wrinkle madly. You aee,
other collars are three pieces,
fused or sewn together.)
With Shirt No. 2, the amat amating
ing amating Van Heusen Vantage,*
the gay, frivolous Marty lived
the life of carefree abandon. He

Buy Your Von Heusen NBe At
22 K. University Avenue

car such as smoke, fumes and in industrial
dustrial industrial chemicals. While each of
these may not be critical by It Itself,
self, Itself, if they are additive a ser serious
ious serious situation could exist.
Dr. Sakuntala, who worked un under
der under the direction of Associate Re Research
search Research Professor Db. Mary F. Ar Argus,
gus, Argus, is now finishing her work
here by publishing two scientific
papers. She is expected to return
to her post as lecturer at Bana Banaras
ras Banaras Hindu University after some
work hi pure physics at the Uni University
versity University of Oklahoma.
Dr. Ray termed the discovery
"promising enough for further
experimentation" and indicated
that another scientist would be
sought to continue the project.
Small Percentage
Os Schools Give
Loans to Students
One per cent of the nations col colleges
leges colleges and universities account for
fifty per cent of all loans made
to students by institutions of high higher
er higher education, according to a study
made public last week by the Col College
lege College Life Insurance Company of
American.
Largest number of loans, 3,621,
was made by Michigan State. The
University of Texas and Univer University
sity University of Florida were next high.
At California State Polytechnic
College loans were made to 42 per
cent of the students and at the
University of Oregon to 38 per
cent.
Highest average loan was 3612
at M. I. T. The four year maxi maximum
mum maximum loan varies from S2OO at the
University of Colorado at $3,300 at
M.I.T.
Scholarships remain the pre present
sent present chief source of funds for stu students
dents students and the figures suggest that
they will remain so for a long
time to coflse.
At the University of Chicago,
the number of scholarships award awarded
ed awarded was equal to 45 per cent of the
undergraduate enrollment .Fifty .Fiftytwo
two .Fiftytwo per cent of the graduate stu students
dents students at this same school were re receiving
ceiving receiving fellowships.
Part time employment is anoth another
er another major means of student assist assistance.
ance. assistance. Ohio State alone paid out
more than $3,700,000 for all types
of student services.

could wear It and wear it itwash
wash itwash it drip-dry it, or have
it tumble-dried automatically
and wear it again in a matter
of hours. It was the most mon money-saving
ey-saving money-saving love he ever had.
But when Marty was with
one shirt, he missed the other.
It was terrible. Like so many
others with the same problem,
Marty wrote to us. And so
it came to pass that the Van
Heusen Century-Vantage
was born. This shirt combined
thead vantages of each in to one
great shirtawash and wear,
no-iron, all cotton broadcloth
shirt with the soft collar that
wont wrinkle ever! And just
$5! Have you a problem?
Write Phillips-Van Heusen
Corp., 417 Fifth Avenue, New
York 1, New York.

I Ijt mJ&Mm CH Jr dR
/ W IS Mim r m
r yj^ t ir OH
ft
ijJH kI US %.
pT gpsae*. v ;g /: &R9I
Q mgr.-. 11111 *.>
' ,v ~& niuMw^r^neSl
Men's Council Meet
Members of the Mens Council at a meeting Tuesday night are (seated left to right) Eric
Roth, Bill Holt, Rod Magie, Bob Gover, (standing) Thomas Moore, Bob Damm, Jim Rin&man, Andy
Baboulis, Bob Hess, A1 Gutierrez, and Leigh Holmes. The council met to discuss organizational
plans and elect some officers. The cuoncil is working with the Freshmen class officers and the
University Lecture Committee in sponsoring the Florida Freshman Forum, set for next Tuesday in
the University Auditorium.

75 Frosh Try-Out
In AF Drill Team
The Billy Mitchell Drill Team,
the crack unit composed of men
in the Air Force ROTC at the
University of Florida, is beginning
its year with 75 freshmen compet competing
ing competing for the coveted memberships
in its ranks.
Os this number, about 55 will
actually be accepted for the team.
The qualifications for member membership
ship membership are established by the 17-up 17-upper-classmen
per-classmen 17-upper-classmen and sophomores in
the unit. The drill team is divided
into two teams of 32 members
and four officers each.
The group has scheduled most
of its trips for the second semes semester,
ter, semester, planning to use the first four
months as a training period for
the freshmen "rats." However,
during the first semester, it w participate in the Christmas par parade
ade parade in Orlando and the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming parade at the University
of Tampa. The drill team has par participated
ticipated participated in the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Homecoming parade last
weekend.
The team is still accepting ap applications
plications applications from interested fresh freshmen.
men. freshmen. They will drill for several
weeks with the team and will ei either
ther either be accepted or returned to
their regular units with no penal penalty.
ty. penalty. Some military experience Is
preferred but not necessary.
Engineers Given
Humanity Studies
An increase in the required stu study
dy study of the humanities in connection
with engineering education was
observed today to be a "startling
trend" in the curricula of the na nations
tions nations engineering colleges and un universities.
iversities. universities.
L. E. Grinter, Dean of the Gra Graduate
duate Graduate School told a convention se session
ssion session In New York of the Ameri American
can American Society of Civil Engineers that
over 60 per cent of the institutions
reporting in a survey indicated an
increase in required credit hours
of humanistic study in their cur curricula.
ricula. curricula.
Dean Grinter said that in 1946,
when colleges were urged to adopt
a minimum figure of 20 per cent
of each engineering curriculum as
a minimum content of humanistic
and social science study, the col colleges
leges colleges gave only lip service to the
recommendation.
Since 1955, however, when there
was a re emphasis on humanis humanistic
tic humanistic study by a Report on Evalua Evaluation
tion Evaluation of Engineering Education, a
major movement to broaden the
education of engineers in the hu humaistic
maistic humaistic and social science areas
took place.
Bacteriology Head, Tylar
Elected Veep at Meet
Dr. M. E. Tyler, head of the
Bacteriology Department of the
University of Florida, was elect elected
ed elected vice president of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Branch of the Society of
American Bacteriologists at a
meeting at Radium Springs, near
Albany, Ga., last week.

Page 5

Mac Sez: jg§l
Those $1.23* fillets were really f
good, weren't they? So we'll [^\
keep having them from now t
on as long as you love them as JL \
much as you do! But just In JKSf
case you don't like fillet, we \ J
still have our famous $1.25
steaks anyway. Also potato 1
pancakes three times a week. % j
> w
Open Till 7 p.m.
Closed Sunday Qy 3
'Cause we're tired-
Wonder House M
Restaurant I
*1?

Grad Compitition
To Study Abroad
Ends Tomorrow
Competitions for more than 165
scholarships for graduate study
abroad will close November 1, it
was announced by the Institute of
International Education. The In Institute
stitute Institute is administering these
awards for various foreign gov governments,
ernments, governments, universities and other
private organizations.
The scholarships are being of offered
fered offered for the academic year 1959-
60 for study in more than 14 for foreign
eign foreign countries. Financed by for foreign
eign foreign governments, imiverslt 1e s,
and private organizations, the
awards offer free tuition and stip stipends
ends stipends of varying amounts for main maintenance
tenance maintenance and study on the contin continents
ents continents of Asia and Africa as well as
in Austria, Brazil, Cuba, Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, France, Germany, Iran, Is Israel,
rael, Israel, Italy, Mexico, the Nether Netherlands,
lands, Netherlands, Sweden, Switzerland, and
the United Kingdom.
Persons applying for Austrian,
Danish, French, German, Italian,
and Dutch awards may also apply
for a travel grant under the Ful Fulbright
bright Fulbright Act to supplement the scho scholarship.
larship. scholarship.
General eligibility requirements
for the awards are U. S. citizen citizenship,
ship, citizenship, a Bachelors degree or its
equivalent before departure,
language ability sufficient to car carry
ry carry on the proposed study, and good
health. A good academic record
and demonstrated capacity for in independent
dependent independent study are also neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Preference is given to appli applicants
cants applicants under 35 years of age.
Two SG Offices Move
Student Government wishes to
announce that the Dept, of La Labor
bor Labor and the Traffic Court have
moved back into their old quar quarters
ters quarters in Room 308 of the Florida
Union.
Tee nay have FREE booklet about
li^nda
fej SROWTH
gl FUND, me
The proipMtw describe* this fund
which invests in companies doing
business in. but not necessarily
domiciled in, Florid* end the
entire South, believed to have
growth possibilities.
WRITE TO:
FLORIDA GROWTH FUND
243 S. County Rood
Palm Beach, Flo.
OR CALL:
BRACE J. BATEMAN
FR 2-9405

ElflVifflfl NOW SHOWING THR*U
1111 IHU
ft %
fffflpp "\\Jj
r#4\ §enn v s
c £MEHf |
ft iwumflirVi
F lIL TECHNICOLOR* #F
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STARTS SUNDAY
GREGORY JEAN CARROLL CHARLTON BURL
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wylers PTS=Tic3s!!lfffWi

GET SATISFYING FLAVOR...
So friendly to your taste!
No flatfiltered-out'flavor!
|i sea ft?
tWfnjffJr t"P bh 111 i;/ jnn I \ kJBBL/> 5 JHk
Ay <7
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end! /liJ/////// j
g HERE'S WHV SMOKE \PAVBLECf THROUGH PINE TOBACCO TASTES BEST ]
famous length Ogiipflm
of fine tobacco J' ' yWIfM Um^
travels and n
gentles the smoke
makes it mild t VbugrtMMoffcfbrnoualangrhar O MMoMwioxlinflUhtmli Q ~&qbWwr.undr.TOondond
but does not XBt&tMionreh* awdimiM*>inhw filter out that |
I --- | rz_ 1

UF Staff Held in High Esteem

The fact that University of Flo Florida
rida Florida faculty and staff members
are held in high esteem in the
educational, professional and sci scientific
entific scientific world is accented in statis statistics
tics statistics released by R. B .M a u 1 1,
Dean of Academic Affairs.
Esteem is a nebulous quality
but one method of measurement
is nomination to a position of
trust or honor:; an editorship of
a scholarly journal, a chairman chairmanship
ship chairmanship of a committee of a national
association, election as an officer
in a learned society, according to
Mautz. A listing of such honors
accruing to University of Florida
faculty in 1957 requires almost &5
typed pages.
Another guage of scholastic en endeavor
deavor endeavor and research is the num number
ber number of publications which stem
from these activities. In the bien biennium
nium biennium 1955-57 the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida faculty published 405 books
and monographs and 1,103 articl articles
es articles in journals. These figures do
not include non published pap papers
ers papers and speeches, Mautz said.
Appropriations Jump
The amount of non state ap appropriated
propriated appropriated funds which the ef efforts
forts efforts of the faculty and staff at attract
tract attract is another method of mea measure.
sure. measure. From approximately $300,-
000 per annum of contract re research
search research in 1950, the amount rose

to almost $2,500,000 in 1957, Mautz
reported.
All major U. S. Governmental
agencies, such as the Department
of Defense and various branches
of the Armed Forces, have deni denied
ed denied the quality of work at the Uni University
versity University of Florida worthy of finan financial
cial financial quality of work at the Uni University
versity University of Florida worthy of fin financial
ancial financial support, Mautz said. In the
fields of private foundations the
University has received grants
from the Carnegie Corporation,
the Rockefeller Foundation, the
Ford Foundation, the Guggenhe Guggenheim
im Guggenheim Foundation, the Common
Five Scholarships to Yalo
Offered for Alcohol Study
The Florida Alcoholic Rehabili Rehabilitation
tation Rehabilitation Program will offer Flori Florida
da Florida residents five scholarships to
Yale Universitys Summer School
of Alcohol Studies to be held
June 28 July 23, 1959, at New
Haven, Connecticut.
Professional people and comm community
unity community leaders interested in attend attending
ing attending should make requests for sch scholarship
olarship scholarship applications before Janu January
ary January 1, to the Educational Direc Director,
tor, Director, Florida Alcoholic Rehabilita Rehabilitation
tion Rehabilitation Program, P. O. Box 1147,
Avon Park,
OTIS:
lj li AHMJOaa
JgJJUUmtmrnmirnmmm
TODAY and SATURDAY
IMhorrorofl
f lyl ifiu I
t DIE \dPl
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
I
Orsierv^SdOPE:
COLO, to, Dl LUX. HBHHSHHBB

wealth Fund, and many others.
Major U. S.corporations such as
Phillips Petroleum, General Mot Motors,
ors, Motors, and Dow Chemical have been
sufficiently attracted by the re research
search research work of the University to
support some aspect of its pro program.
gram. program.
The University of Florida func functions
tions functions over a much wider area
than the campus at Gainesville.
Not only are its activities. state statewide,
wide, statewide, but members of the facul faculty
ty faculty have, within the past few
years, been called to every con continent
tinent continent of the globe, according to
Mautz. Two recent examples of
their world wide activities are
papers delivered at the Geneva
Conference on the atom, and the
University team now in Manda Mandalay,
lay, Mandalay, Burma, under the auspices
of the Ford Foundation, assisting
& university in strengthening its
program.
WWW TWATM Jl
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
Oct. 31, Nov. 1
"CAT ON A HOT
TIN ROOF"
Elizabeth Taylor

AND
"YHE HIRED GUN"
Roy Calhoun
SUNDAY, MONDAY,
TUESDAY, Nov. 2,3, 4
'THE VIKINGS"
Kirk Douglas
AND
'THE TRUE STORY
OF LYNN STUART"
Betsy Palmer
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 5
"DESIRE UNDER
THE ELMS"
Sophia Loren
AND
"GUN FOR A
COWARD"
Fred MocMurroy
THURSDAY and FRIDAY
Nov. 6 and 7
"LA PARISIENNE"
Brigitte Bardot
AND
"CHASE A CROOKED
SHADOW"
Richard Todd



CARNEGIE FOUNDATION ANNOUNCES

U.S. Can t Produce Enough Teachers

American graduate schools will
not be able to educate enough col college
lege college teachers to meet the nations
pressing demand, presidents of
some of the leading colleges and
imiversities warn.
Citing estimates which place the
1870 need for college-level in instructors
structors instructors at almost half a million
(as compared with 196,000 full fulltime
time fulltime faculty Jn 1956;, the trustees
of the Carnegie Foundation for the
Advancement of Teaching insist
that the graduate schools must
make every effort to meet the
need as best they can, and at the
same time cooperate with other
institutions which also will have
to contribute to the training of
college teachers.
A summary of a discussion of
the education of college teach teachers
ers teachers by the philanthropic founda foundations
tions foundations trusteesmost of them col college
lege college and university presidents presidentsis
is presidentsis contained in the Foundations
53rd annual report, released this
week.
Among the trustees are presi presidents
dents presidents of some of the nations
largest and most distinguished in institutions
stitutions institutions offering graduate work,
including the Universities of Cali California
fornia California and Wisconsin, Columbia,

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 31,1958

Page 6

POLLY ANN BEAUTY SHOP
Completely Personalized Beauty Care
Wilma Jimmie
1011 W. University Avenue
BURG-DOG HOUSE
Nationally Famous Beefburger*
or Chill Dogs
13* EACH
8 FOR SI.OO
"BUY 'EM BY THE SACKFUL"
Phone PR 2-1831 318 W. Univ. Ave.
THE VARIETY STORE
your RCA VICTOR dealer
A Complete Line of RCA TV's
and Stereo and Hi-Fi Players
A Complete Assortment of
Stereo Hi-Fi Records from Bop to Complete
Opera or Stereo.
Westminister, Liberty, London, Coral,
Kapp, Decca, Dot, RCA, Cadence, ABC, Audio Fidelity
and many others.
A complete service dept, for phono, radio, tape
recorder, transister, TV and color TV.
Phone FR 6-3484 6-5348 7 S.E. Ist Ave.

THiNKUSH
COR fc' o **** 1 English: UNSUCCESSFUL MUSICAL
TWnHnh: PULLEVARD
l , m t .i.MW' *, ****' 5 ue>-ee s
English: TOBACCONIST'S SHOP 6ye doctor
-.IN THE FROZEN NORTH tngy ,h: P
jWWB/ Thlnkllsh translation: Shops above I vV ||l v
Tkf the Arctic Circle sell little more than JjP&i ' I
icC skates ice tongs and the worlds I J|k coldest icebox cookies. So the (ice) I WALJC
72 tFCv fields wide open for a cigarette store jHEI* jfc ;I i
( I /r) J ~ or ctf/00. Up there, selling the hon- (!) |< pgfji %*/ 4KB!j > 1
ett^ ofaLuc^ yStrike y u llbe I. : Jf
brands get a very l RMs*, COPTOM eTRfs
# the genuine article
*he honest taste
of a LUCKY STRIKE
Product of JOL jdnsuecn Jo&ueeo u our middlt nanu

Harvard, and Yale Universities,
and The Massachusetts Institute
of Technology.
Grayson Kirk,president of Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia University, is chairman of
the board. N. A. M. MacKenzie,
president of th University of Bri British
tish British Columbia, is vice chairman.
Great numbers of youngsters
will flood into our colleges and
imiversities whether we are pre prepared
pared prepared or not," the trustees say.
And these youngsters will be
taughttaught well or taught bad badly
ly- badly
UF Sales Club Charters
Bus To Georgia-Fla. Game
The Sales Club is chartering a
bus to take students to the Flori Florida
da Florida Georgia game Saturday, No November
vember November 8.
Tickets can be purchased at the
information booth, across from
the Hub until 4:00 Friday, Nov November
ember November Ist. The price roundtrip is
$5.25 per person.
The bus will leave Ganesville
at 10 a.m., Saturday, and leave
Jacksonville at 5 p.m. after the
game.
There is room for only a limit limited
ed limited number of students, so tickets
should be purchased immediately.

And the demand for teachers
will somehow be at least partly
met if not with well-prepared
teachers then with ill-prepared, if
not with superior teachers then
with inferior ones.
The graduate schools must try
to step up their rate of produc production
tion production of PhD.s without lowering
their standards, the trustees insist.
At the same time, the graduate
schools must face the fact that it
is not possible for them to pro produce
duce produce the number necessary.
Some observers go so far as to
predict that within a couple of
decades the graduate school will
no longer be the dominate factor
in the preparation of college teach teachers,"
ers," teachers," the trustees report.
The trustees go on to suggest
ways in which the graduate school
may continue to exert wise lead leadership.
ership. leadership.
One thing the graduate schools
can do is to revitalize" the Mas Master
ter Master of Arts degree, the trustees
suggest. A refurbished M.A;
should be rigorous; should involve
a thesis and not just courses;
and should be regarded as a ter terminal
minal terminal degree in its own righta
respectable route to certain kinds
of college teaching with adequate
prestige, promotion, and salary
value of its own.
The Carnegie Foundation for the
Advancement of Teaching was
founded in 1906 by the late An Andrew
drew Andrew Carnegie for the primary
! purpose of providing pensions for
I retired college teachers and their
| widows.
The current report reveals that
since 1906 a total of 5,662 retiring
allowances and widows pensions
have been granted, with payments
of $70,615,524. John W. Gardner is
president of the Foundation.
Poet-Novelist Summers
Will Address Teochers
Poet novelist Hollis Summers
will address the Florida Council
of Teachers of English, 8:15 p.m.,
Nov. 14, at McCarty Auditorium.
He will be featured speaker at
the Eighth Annual Fall Confer Conference
ence Conference of the Council, Nov. 14-15.
His address, The Now of Poe Poetry,"
try," Poetry," will be drawn from exper experience
ience experience in writing and editing poems
for about 20 of the reviews and
literary journals of the country,
including the Saturday Review,
Suwannee Review and American
Scholar.

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Allen To Head Orientation
Congratulating Don Allen upon his appointment as Student Director of Orientation for the
Spring and Fall semesters 1959, is Dr. Frank T. Adams, Asst. Dean of Men and Orientation super supervisor.
visor. supervisor.

Harvard Prof to Lecture
About 'Teaching Machines'

Teaching Machines: The Me Mechanization
chanization Mechanization of Human Learning"
will be the subject of a lecture
by Dr. B. F. Skinner, outstanding
behavioral scientist, Tuesday in
the Florida Union at 8 p.m., spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Department of Psy Psychology.
chology. Psychology.
Dr. Skinner, the Edgar Pierce
professor of psychology at Harv Harvard
ard Harvard University, has long been as associated
sociated associated with pioneering research
in the methods of control of hu human
man human behavior. He has written
four books on this research in including
cluding including Walden Two.
In connection with his current
interest, applying the laws of lear learning
ning learning in the classroom, Skinner
and his associates have devised
learning programs for teaching
such topics as mathematics, lan languages,
guages, languages, physics and psychology.
In a recent article in Science,
Dr. Skinner is quoted as saying,
(A teaching) machine itself, of
course, does not teach. It simply

brings tile student hi contact with
the person who composed the ma material
terial material it presents.
It is a labor saving device be because
cause because it can bring one program programmer
mer programmer into contact with an indefi indefinite
nite indefinite number of students.
Continuing on this subject Skin Skinner
ner Skinner said, This may suggest mass
production but the effect. . is
surprisingly like a tutor. . there
is a constant interplay between
the program and the student. .
the machine induces sustained ac activity.
tivity. activity. . the machine insists on
a given point being thoroughly un understood.
derstood. understood. . the machine presents
material for which the student is
ready. . like a private tutor, (it)
reinforces the student for every
correct response.*
Budgets Passed
By Exec Council
(Continued From Page ONE)
Club, Debate, and the Orange Peel
Budget.
The F Book Budget was adopt adopted
ed adopted after receiving an amendment
to add $350 to the printing ex expenses
penses expenses at the last meeting of the
Council.
After much discussion of expen expenses,
ses, expenses, the Student Religious Associ Associations
ations Associations budget, after being tabled
at Councils last meeting, was ad adopted
opted adopted on second reading.
The Executive Council passed
the underwriting of SISOO by Stu Student
dent Student Government for bringing the
FSU arcus to the University
campus. This means tliat FSU is
guaranteed SISOO and any deficit
or profit will be the responsibility
of the U of F.
A motion was made and unan unanimously
imously unanimously passed by Council that
the school Alma Mater should be
sung at the closing of each meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
British Group Slates
Luncheon For Attlee
The Commonwealth Club of ;
University of Florida is sponsoring j
a luncheon to be held in honor of j
Sir aement Attlee Monday at!
12:30 p.m. in vhe Blue Room, Stu- 1
dent Service Center.
All persons Interested ars cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
Reservation are $1.75 per person
and blanks may be obtained at
the Information Desk. Adminis Administration
tration Administration Bldg., or from Mrs. Silva
Stafford, Catalog Dept., Main Lib Library.
rary. Library.
Reservations must be mads by
not latsr than 1:00 p.m., Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Nov. 1.
For more information contact
Dr. Edwin C. Kirkland, Dept., of
English, Anderson Hall or Alan
Perrins, JI6T, Flavet m, FR 6-
2961.
Union Plons Horror Show
A Halloween horror show is
scheduled tonight at T and 8 p.m. j
and Saturday at 7 p.m. in the
Florida Union Auditorium.
Frankenstein Meets the Wolf
Man" and The Phantom of the
Rue Morgue" will be shown. Ad Admission
mission Admission is 15 cents.

THIS IS THE
OFFICIAL CLASS RING
SOLD ONLY THROUGH THE
Campus Shop & Book Store
No other ring moots University specifications.
$5 Deposit required whan placing order.

Counselors Meet
For Orientation
In Rehabilitation
An orientation training institu institute
te institute for vocational rehabilitation
counselors is being conducted by
the General Extension Division of
Florida through October 31 at the
University of Florida.
Thirty counselors all relative relatively
ly relatively new in years of employment in
the rehabilitation fieldhave been
selected from six southeastern
states to attend.
These states. Florida, Georgia,
Alabama, South Carolina, Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee and Mississippi, comprise Re Region
gion Region Four of the Office of Vocat Vocational
ional Vocational Rehabilitation, Washington,
D.C.
Among the out-of-state instruc instructional
tional instructional staff members is Dr. Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Taylor, director of rehabili rehabilitation
tation rehabilitation at Belleview Medical Cen Center,
ter, Center, New York City.
Others include Shelton W. Mc-
Lelland, assistant regional repre representative,
sentative, representative, Office of Vocational Re--
habilitation, Atlanta, and Nathan
Nolan, district supervisor, Division
of Vocational Rehabilitation, Al Albany,
bany, Albany, Ga.
Heading a long- list of specia specialists
lists specialists from Florida Is Dr. Bruce
Thomason, head of the rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation counselor training program at
the Univesity of Florida.
Florida is the only state in Re Region
gion Region Four which conducts orienta orientation
tion orientation training institutes. Two more
institutes have been planned for
early next year. These also will
be held in Gainesville.
Foreign Students
At Convention
Five members of the Foreign
Student Speaker Bureau repre represented
sented represented the University Student Re Religious
ligious Religious Association last week, at
the Central Florida Rotary Con Convention
vention Convention at Ocala.
Student members of the newly newlyformed
formed newlyformed group include Guvnor Gr Gronlten,
onlten, Gronlten, Norway; Georg Male?, Au Austria;
stria; Austria; Tony Naboa, Dominican Re Republic;
public; Republic; Mahendra Singh, India;
and George Little, Scotland.
A panel discussion, "The Inter International
national International Exchange of Goods, Ideas
and People, was presented at the
convention.
Purpose of the committee is to
supply speakers to civic clubs, stu student
dent student organizations, and other
groups interested in such pro programs
grams programs in the Gainesville area.
Third Bird Walk Planned
From Ad Building Sunday
The third regularly scheduled
bird walk of the fall season will
start from the steps of ths Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building on the
University of Florida campus at
6:15 A. M., Sunday October 36.
The leader this week will be
Mr. L. T. Nieland retired mem member
ber member of the faculty of the School
of Forestry. The destination, if
enough ears are available,
will probably be the River Styx,
at the southeast comer of
Paines Prairie. AH interested
persons are invited.

Grads Must Hard Sell'
For Job; Survey Shows

Graduating seniors searching
for jobs will have to hardsell
themselves to companies this year
according to Maurice E. May Mayberry,
berry, Mayberry, director of the UF place placement
ment placement center.
In order that the Bureau could
better advise seniors, a survey
was made last May of the 1,000
June graduates, who were re requested
quested requested to indicate to the bureau
whether they were employed, if
so where, and at what salary.
Job Breakdown
Following is a breakdown of the
survey into the various UF col colleges.
leges. colleges. In some cases, validity of
the survey does not hold true
because of the small size of the
graduating class.
Agriculture: 54 graduated; 22
employed, 16 unemployed, 16
graduate school or military ser service.
vice. service. Highest salary, $500; great greatest
est greatest incidence of salaries, $325-350.
Architecture and Fine Arts: 53
graduated; 20 employed, 17 un unemployed,
employed, unemployed, 16 graduate school or
military service. Highest salary,
$550; greatest incidence of salar salaries,
ies, salaries, $375-400.
Arts and Sciences: 162 gradu-
Ethyl Grant Set
For UF Student
Fritz R. Franke, of Spartanburg
S. C., has been awarded the Ethyl
research fellowship in chemical
engineering at the University of
Florida for the current academic
year, the company announced this
w The award is one of 21 fellow fellowships
ships fellowships that Ethyl is providing at
leading colleges and universities,
marking the companys 22nd con consecutive
secutive consecutive year of such support of
higher education. Total value of
the grants is almost $60,000. Fran Franke
ke Franke will receive SI,BOO for living
expenses plus an allowance for
tuition and fees. In addition, the
Universitys chemical engineering
department receives S6OO for ex expenses
penses expenses in connection with his re research
search research work.
Franke received his bachelors
degree in chemical enginering
from Clemson College in 1955 and
his M, 8. from the University of
Florida this year. Under the
Ethyl fellowship, he is studying
for his Ph. D. His research super supervisor
visor supervisor is Prof. Charles E. Hucka Huckaba.
ba. Huckaba.
. r' s
Registration Deadline Set
All pre medical and pre-den pre-dental
tal pre-dental students should register with
the Pre professional Counseling
Office, Monday through Friday,
Room 128 Flint Hall. Deadline for
Preprofessional registration has
been extended to November 5.

% Don't Gamble!
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BRING
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aJauprtt
on university ave at 13th

ated; 20 employed, 48 unemploy'
e'd, 94 graduate school or military
service. Highest salary, $550;
greatest incidence of sal a r i s,
$325-350.
Business Adminislrat ion; 164
graduated; 71 employed, 50 un unemployed,
employed, unemployed, 48 graduate school or
military service. Highest salary,
$450; greatest incidence of salar salaries,
ies, salaries, $375-400. I
Education: 70 graduated; 26
employed, 32 unemployed, 12
graduated school or military ser service.
vice. service. (Even though there is
constant demand for teachers in
Florida, a greater number of un unemployed
employed unemployed than employed showed
up in the survey because, accord according
ing according to Dr. Joseph W. Fordyce, di director
rector director of this colleges counsel counselj
j counselj ling service, most teacher re-
I cruitment is done after June,
whereas the survey was compil compiled
ed compiled in May.) Highest salary, $450;
greatest incidence of sal arise,
$325-350.
Engineering: 169 graduated; 128
employed, 14 unemployed, 27 grad graduate
uate graduate school or military service.
Highest salary, $575; greatest in incidence
cidence incidence of salaries $475-500.
Forestry: 11 graduated, five
employed, one unemployed, five
graduate school or military ser service.
vice. service. Salary range, $375-400. I
Inter American Studies: One
graduated and employed, with a
salary of 38,000 Francs (France).
Journalism and Communica Communications:
tions: Communications: 32 graduated; 10 employed,
18 unemployed, four grad u a t e
school or military service. Hign Hignest
est Hignest salary, $600; greatest Incidence
of salaries. $550-575.
Law: 18 graduated; 11 employ employed,
ed, employed, four unemployed, three grad graduate
uate graduate school or military service.
Highest salary, $400; greatest in incidence
cidence incidence of salaries, $375-400.
Pharmacy: 29 graduated; 21
employed, seven unemployed, One
graduate school. Highest salary,
$400; greatest Incidence of salar salaries.
ies. salaries. $375-400.
Physical Education: 18 grad u
ated, eight employed, 6 unemploy unemployed,
ed, unemployed, four graduate school or mili military
tary military service. Highest salary, $425;
greatest incidence of sal a r i e s\
$350-375.
Statistics talk
to be given at UF r
Dr. Milton Moss, will address
the College of Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration Faculty Seminar on "De "Descriptive
scriptive "Descriptive Statistics today at
3:40 p.m.
A member of the Business Con Conditions
ditions Conditions Section. Division of Re Research
search Research and Statistics, of th Fed Federal
eral Federal Reserve Board, Moss will
I speak specifically on, "Important
; vleasures of Economic Changes.^
On Nov. 13, W. B. Riggan, as associate
sociate associate professor in agricultural
i economics in the College of Agri Agrii
i Agrii culture will speak on Inferential
! statistics.



Th Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 31,195ft1

MURAL MADNESS

wmwmmmm

By BILL PEAKS
Alligator Intramurals Editor
A few changes have taken place in the mural pic-
Uire recently, of which the switch between Beta Theta
Pi and Alpha Epsilon Pi in the Greek leagues is the
most noteworthy.

Beta, until last week in the
Orange league, traded places with
a larger AEPi club to become a
leading contender for the Blue Lea League
gue League crown.
This change, although coming at
a later date in the mural calendar,
was executed according to the
rules set down by the Intramural
Board, which requires the Orange
league to be made up of the thir thirteen
teen thirteen largest fraternities on cam campus,
pus, campus, with the remaining fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities making up the Blu League.
Only recently were the fraternity
rolls received by the Intramurals
Department.
This sudden switch has had and
wiU have, many ramifications in
the mural picture for 1988-59. Al Already,
ready, Already, the Betas, by winning the
Blue League Track crown hands
down, has hinted at what may be a
runaway season against rather
weak competition.
Apes Question Mark
The, Apes, who only a week be before
fore before were strong contenders for
the blue crown, now are very de definitely
finitely definitely a question mark in the
larger league.
Needless to say, this change was
met by the two fraternities with
mixed emotions, neither one being
completely pleased or displeased.
Pete Moore, intramural manag manager
er manager for the Betas, expressed his
views rather strenuously, saying
Ok, they've stuck us back down
here again, and were going to
make the best of it by REALLY
romping through this league this
time ... the poor competition
doesnt make it a whole lot of fun
for us though. Its almost a joke.
Move Dp Good
Mike Weise, the AEPie mural
manager, felt that the move up
was good for them basically, but
that their chances for winning tro trophies
phies trophies were much slimmer.
I feel in the mood to complain a
bit tonight, and this sudden
change in the O and B league
gives me s perefect outlet.
One of my pot peeves about this
Greek intramural setup is the
tremendous lack of equality be between
tween between fraternities. For instance,
Beta has 90 members which, in
comparison to the membership of
such fraternities as SN, SAE, etc.,
in the Orange League, makes it a
small fraternity.
But compare Beta with Delta

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Mural Picture Changes;
Betas, Apes Swap Loops
Three Leagues Needed

Sigma Phi for instance, and ob observe
serve observe the discrepancy there. They
are both in the same league, but
certainly not in the same claes.
The absence of some of the smal smaller
ler smaller fraternities on campus in in intramural
tramural intramural events lately has been
noticeable, but who can blame
them? What is the sense in try trying
ing trying to compete against a frater fraternity
nity fraternity which can field three times
as many members as they?
In the same breath, what satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction is there for a fraternity
the size of Beta, or, until last
week, AEPi, in beating a team,
which because of size, is far in inferior
ferior inferior to them? There is more to
this intramurals business besides
winning trophies.
Although most of the teams in
the Orange League are fairly equal
in size, there are a i few who
find it a strain to compete suc successfully.
cessfully. successfully. No one, with the ex exception
ception exception of the winner, gains sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction from a season which sees
a wide margin between the top
and bottom teams.
Three Separate Leagues
It is my opinion, and Im not
the only one to hold It, that three
separate leagues would be a much
more acceptable arrange me n t
than the present one. Most of
the fraternities are statically sit situated
uated situated in one of three size groups;
small, medium, and large.
It is obvious what would be the
! result of such a move as has been
suggested. In the first place, those
| teams which at the present time
: are not competing because of in injferior
jferior injferior numbers would find a new
! incentive in competing against
teams of their own size only.
Secondly, competition in all the
leagues would be greater, and not
I just between the first three or four
.as is the case now.
| The end result would be that
every fraternity, whether large or
small, would have an equal chance
to be number one in their res respective
pective respective leagues a situation that
does not exist now.
More than likely, there wont be
three leagues while I am here
things will go on just as they are
nowbut I love to gripe so Im
having my jollys.

Seagle Snares Off-Campus Track
As Wesley Takes Second Place
By FRANK BRANDT
Gator Sports Writer
Georgia Seagle Hall, led by Mark Thirwell and Don Grubbs,
won the Off-Campus League Track Title with 56 points to 39 for its
nearest competitor, Wesley.

On Monday, the first day of
competition, the Seagle boys for forged
ged forged into an early lead with a
first in the high jump and discus.
At the end of the first day of
activity, Wesley trailed Seagle 8-
12. Thie was the start of the fourth
Beagle win in track over the same
number at years.
Wesley Breaks Tie
Leading off on the second day,
Wesley and B.S.U. both ran down
five points apiece in the 880 to go
into a tie for second. Wesley then
proceeded to break the tie with a
first by Neal in the century. This
gave Wesley twenty points.
However ,Seagle managed to
gather ten points in the 880 and
100 to stay on top with thirty.
On the last day of competition,
Beagles Don Grubbs took a first
in the 80 yd. dash to nose out Neal
of Wesley. Neal had previously
beaten Grubbs in the hundred.
TMrwU Takes laeond
Along with Grubbs, Thirwell
took a second in the 120 yard low
hurdles to maintain Seagles lead.
To close out the meet, Seagles re relay
lay relay team of Thirwell, Morron,
Brandt, and Gribbs nudged out
Wesley by a tenth of a second in
th 440.
The final point standings were
as follows: 1. Georgia Seagle Hall,

Page 7

Snakes, Betas Capture Track Trophies

Kappa Sig Finishes 2nd
In Close Race for Medals
By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
Highsighted by a nip-and-tuck scoring duel and a
rip roaring finish, Sigma Nu sque-e-eezed past Kappa
Sigma 31-25 y 2 in the finals of the Orange League Track
Meet held at the new track Wednesday afternoon.

Placing emphasis on quantity'
rather than quality, the Snakes
concentrated on placing as many
men as possible. On the other
hand, the Star and Crescent men
of Kappa Sig wanted nothing but
the best as they garnered most
of their point total from first
places.
Le Mee Top Scorer
Top scorer for the day was light lightning
ning lightning fast little Jimmy LeMee,
freshman Kappa Sig, who provid provided
ed provided the impetus for spearheading
his speedy teammates to their
second place finish.
Jimmy, a small and slender
Jacksonville product, zoomed ac across
ross across the finish line first in both
the 80 and 100 yard dashes. He
was also the anchor man for the
mercury footed 440 yard relay
team from Kappa Sigma which
tore the tape in record break breaking
ing breaking time.
LeMee zipped across the fin finish
ish finish line in the 00 yard dash in
6.6 seconds. A close second was
Stewart of Pi Kappa Alpha who
was one tenth of a second behind
at 6.7 seconds. Carlin of Sigma
Nu was third. Larry Jones of A ATO,
TO, ATO, and Bill Mcae, Phi Delt,
wound up the scoring.
10.5 100 Yd. Dash
Winning the 100 yard dash in
hare racing fashion, LeMee
was clocked at 10.5 sec seconds.
onds. seconds. Snakes Bunnell and Carlin
finished second and third. Phi
Delt Bill Mcae was fourth and
Cliff Seigel of Pi Lam was in fifth
position.
Harvey Weiner, TEP speedster
from Miami Beach, swept away
top honors in the 120-yard low hur hurdles
dles hurdles with a time of 13.9 seconds.
George Lustig, Weiners TEP
teammate, finished second. Pi
Lam Ron Grassl, Sig Ep Bobby
Chup, and Snake Ron McCloud
rounded out the scoring.
In the 220 yard dash, Sigma
Nu Bill BunneU sprinted across
the finish line in 24 seconds flat.
Weiner and Colin of TEP were
2nd and 3rd. Droege and Fortune
of Sig Ep also placed.
Pike Takes 880
Finishing in the fine time of
2:04 Pike Vanderweghe took
top honors in the 880 yard run.

55 2. Wesley, 30 3. B. S. U., 28
4. C. L. 0., 20 5. Newman, 18 8.
Westminister, 8.
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SAE Tanner, Snake Cooney, Sig
Ep Fortune and Snake Baur fi fiished
ished fiished in that order.
Kappa Sigs fleet footed four,
composed of Bob Geissinger, Jim
LeMee, Harry Benson, and Joe
Zeigler, ripped off the 440 yard
relay in the respectable time of
48.2 seconds. Sigma Nu and TEP
were runners up with 48.7 Phi
Delta Theta and Pi Kappa Alpha
also placed.
Flexing his muscles, Walt Buet Buettner
tner Buettner of SAE proved himself top
weight man in the Orange League
by winning both the discus and
the shot put events.
Buettner Puts 402
Walt put the 18 pound shot 49-
2. Jon Stine of Sigma Chi was
second with a heave of 467. Bud Buddy
dy Buddy McKerman of Sigma Nu, Phi
Delt Bill Tym, and TEP Nelson
Guyer also placed.
Buettner clinched the discus
crown when he hurled the 12-
pound disc 1488. Bill Tym of Phi
Delt placed second, SAE Mioody
placed third, Jon Stine of Sigma
Chi was fourth and Sigma Nu Wil Willingham
lingham Willingham finished fifth.
Track Results and Winning Times
60 YARD DASH- (1) LeMee
(KS) 2. Sewart (PKA) 3. Carlin
(SN) 4. Jones (ATO) 5. Mcae
(PDT) Winning time-6.5.
100 YARD DASH- 1. LeMee
(KS) 2. Bunnell (SN) 3. Carlin
(SN) 4. Mcae (PDT) 5. Seigel
(PLP) Winning time 10.5. j
120-YARD LOW HURDLES- 1.
Weiner (TEP) 2. Lustig (TEP) 3. <
Grass! (PLP) 4. Chup (SPE) 5. <
McCloud (SN) Winning time- 13.9.
220 YARD DASH -1. Bunnell i
(SN) 2. Weiner (TEP) 3. Colin 1
(TEP) 4. Droege (SPE) 5. For Fortune
tune Fortune (SPE) Winning time 24.0.
440 YARD RELAY -1. KS
(Geissinger, LeMee, Benson Zeig Zeigler
ler Zeigler 2. SN (Carlin, Bunnell, Bls Blssett,
sett, Blssett, Berth) TEP Guyer, Lustig,!
Weiner, Colin) 4. PDT (Seim an, j
Shea, Deckman. Drugy) 5. PKA
(Stewart, Yochaback, Doyle Moss
Winning time- 48.2.
880 YARD RUN- 1. Vander Vanderweghe
weghe Vanderweghe (PKA) 2. Tanner (SAE)
3. Cooney (SN) 4. Fortune (SPE)
5. Baur (SN) Winningtime 2.05.
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UP, UP, ANO AWAY . Jack Jung, Beta weight
mgn displays the form he used to capture first place
in the Blue League track finals Wednesday. (Gator
Photo).
ADPi, Tri Dell Win inVB
By DOROTHY STOURBRIDGE
Gator Staff Writer
Tuesdays Sorority League volleyball games were won by Alpha
Delta Pi, Zeta Tau Alpha, Tri Delt, and Chi Omega.

Chi O won the closest game of
the day over the Alpha Chis 15-4,
1-15, 15-6. Tri Delt downed the
AEPhis 15-3 and 15-4.
The Zetas defeated the AOPis
15-5, 15-5. The ADPis out-scored
the Phi Mus 15-4, 15-9 in the other
game played.
Independent League play on Mon Monday
day Monday was plagued by three forfeits,
one of them a double forfeit.
In the only contested game, SE
Broward defeated the Baptist Stu Student
dent Student U. 15-2, 15-3. Mallory ad advanced
vanced advanced to the next round on SE

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

Announcing. ...
NEW OWNERSHIP
* \/ I
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Rmmw|~_ / nlfa' ifcjtJMHW --. / ~^- ;
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COBURN & NEAL RAIN
HAVE PURCHASED
GATORLAND LOUNGE
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420 N.W. 13th STREET
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"Come on Down After we Beat Auburn"
RELAX, ENJOY YOURSELF AT GATORLAND

Browards forfeit.
SW Broward forfeited to North
Rawlins. The Reid Hall and New Newman
man Newman Club game was a double
forfeit.
Winners in the third round of
Sorority League volleyball were
Chi Omega, Alpha Chi Omega, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Pi, and Phi Mu.
The Chi Os downed KD 15-6,
15-9 behind the 13-point serving of
Jane Blalock. Dottie Stephenson
also turned in 9 points for the win winners.
ners. winners.

Phi Tau, TX Far Behind
As Late Comers Ramble
I
By RALPH. KINDRED
Gator Sport* Writer
Beta Theta Pi swept to an impressive win in the
finals of the Blue League track competition in their
first sport since their recent return to the Blue League.

Showing great all-round strength
as they took points in every event,
including five first places and
three second places, the Betas
looked as if theyre on the way
back to their former position at
the top of the Blue League stand standings.
ings. standings. The Beta cinderraen, with
60, were followed by Phi Kappa
Tau, 30 \ points, and Theta Chi,
20 points.
Murphy Leads Betas
The Betas were led by Dale
Murphy, who took a first in the
120 yard low hurdles and was on
the winning 440 yard relay. Close
behind were: G. A. Martin, An Anchor
chor Anchor man on the relay and sec second
ond second in the 60 yard dash; Ron Sa Sara
ra Sara jian, on the first-place relay,
second in the 220, and fifth in the
100; Jack Jung, first in the shot
put'; and Harrison Ambrose, first
In the high jump.
For PKT, John Zumbado show showed
ed showed great form as he sprinted to
first place in both the 100 and 80
yard dashes. He was also on the
second place 440 yard relay team.
Charlie Ward, also helped out in
the scoring column by anchoring
the relay and taking third places
in the 220 and the 100.
Zumbado High Scorer
The high scorer of the meet was
Zumbado, PKT, with 12 points,
pressed closely by Merrill, TX,
with 10 points, and Dale Murphy,
Beta, with 7H points.
Results and Winning Times
440 yd. dash: 1. BTP (Sarajian,
Wood, Murphy, Martin) 2. PKT 3.
XP 4, TX 5, AGR; 48.5
120 yd. low hurdles: 1. Murphy,
BTP 2. Murrill, TX 3. Ward,
PKP 4. Green, XP 5, Ingram.
BTP; 14.6

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220 yd. dash: 1. Merrill, TX
2. Sarajian, BTP 3. Ward. PKT 4.
Argalas, LXA 5. Otterson, PKT;
25.0
60 yd. dash: 1. Zumbado, PKT
2. Martin. BTP 3. Shropshire,
AGR 4. Burton, DX 5. Ward,
PKP; 6.9
100 yd. dash: 1. Zumbado, PKT
2. Holmes AGR 1. Ward. PKT
4. Gala, XP 5. Sarajian, BTP;
10.8
High Jump: 1. Ambrose, BTP
2. D. L. MiUer, PKP I. D. E. Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, PKP 4. (four-way tie), Mi Michael
chael Michael and Russ. XP; Otterson,
PKT; and Reeves. AGR; 56
Shot put: 1. tie Jack Jung
and Fred Weiss, BTP 2. Waters,
PKP 4. Crahb, DX 6. Flagg,
PGD; 42H
Broad jump: 1. Albrecht. XE 2.
Bubin, BTP 8. Shropshire, AGR 4.
Gafford, PKT 8. Holmes, AGR;
18 44
Discus: 1. Waters, PKP 2. In Ingram,
gram, Ingram, BTP 3. Holloway, TX 4.
Crabb, DX 5. Link, BTP; 125 10
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AFTER DISASTROUS WEEK
Finkel, Buchalter Differ
in Gator-Tiger Selection

' EDITORS NOTE: After a near disastrous perform performance
ance performance on last weeks selections, I doubted that our Gator
guessers would ever venture forth again.
However, Prognosticator Bill Buchalter seems anx anxious
ious anxious to cut into rival Sports Editor Emeritus Kenn
Finkels three-game lead, and, following last Saturdays
grid trend, is betting on several underdogs in this weeks
action.

Last Week Season
R. W. T. P/C R. W. T. P/C
FINKEL 7 6 1 .536 50 21 5 .698
BUCHALTER 6 71 .407 47 24 6 .651

By KENN FINKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
What do you say we forget the
vhole thing?
One more week like last week


Finkel

and it will be
time to lock up
the ol type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Here3
hopi n g the
fates are kind kinder
er kinder this week.
Since Ill be
there, relaxing
in the warm
suns hi n e of
Florida Field,
watching the
Tigers and Ga-

tors claw each other, life will
be a little more soothing.
Gainesville is always nicer when
theres something special drawing
the writer there, and theres some something
thing something awfully nice there for me.
Could be thats whats pulling me
in the northern direction. Oh well,
back to the business of predicting.
AUBURN over Florida I dont
like doing this, especially after
the fine performance of the Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue at Baton Rouge
last week. The game will probab probably
ly probably be a fierce battle, between
two of the best rushing defenses
in the land.
But in spite of the fine defen defensive
sive defensive work shown by the Gators,
they have yet to manifest any
real offensive punch. Auburn is
noticeably lacking here too, but
In spite of my sympathies, I have
to stick with the Plainsmen, 7-0.
GEORGIA over AlabamaWal AlabamaWally
ly AlabamaWally has quit weeping, temporarily.
DUKE over Georgia Tech De Devils
vils Devils are less Inconsistent.
MISSISSIPPI STATE over Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Maroons dont have so
far back to bounce.
LOUISIANA STATE over Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi The Rebs finally meet
somebody.
VANDERBILT over MiamiOK
Frits and Donnie, you win!
TENNESSEE over North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina The SEX! is the best league.
In'the South anyway.
TULANE over Texas Tech
Greenies wont prove me wrong
for third straight week. (I hope!)
FLORIDA STATE over Tampa
Turner is a great quarterback,
but this just may be the Semin Seminoles
oles Seminoles year.
TEXAS A A M over Arkansas
Razor backs have yet to taste vic victory.
tory. victory.
IOWA over Michigan they
call them Hawkeyes! (T h a ts
where the corn grows, boys!)
WISCONSIN over Michigan
State To heck with the Spar Spartans!
tans! Spartans!
OHIO STATE over Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern No more blemishes for
Woodys boys. Poor Woody! Ev Everyone
eryone Everyone treats his team so mean!
OKLAHOMA over Colorado
Buffs came close last year, but
Sooners are ready.

*~n*n I[ 11
LIWIS JIWILRY CO.
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FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated
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By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Ill bet you didnt know that
crystal balls cost a lot of money.

Well, I finally
js threw out the old
|one and bought
a brand spankin
| new one which
I gives me a clear
I view of the score
i| before the game
| begins (that, by
I the way, is 0-0).
I I hope my op opponent,
ponent, opponent, who is a
true, fine south south§

§ south§ <
... ;
fy
IjHnpJL |
%
'WF JN
Buchalter

em gentleman, though on occasion
a Rebel-rouser, will not mind my
looking Into the grid future and
selecting:
FLORIDA over Auburn Look
for the Gators tail to snapAu snapAuburn's
burn's snapAuburn's streak, that is. Bobby Joe
Green's kicking, which should be
an important factor Saturday, and
the sturdy line play of Vel Heck Heckman,
man, Heckman, Don Fleming, Asa Cox, and
Joe Hergert will be coach Bob
Woodruffs anti-aircraft against
the War Eagles mass bomber
attack which includes such potent
weapons as the Burkett bomb, the
Lorino rocket-fire injector, the
Smith crusher bomb, and the
GPD tear gas. Look for the Ga Gators
tors Gators to drop-kick their way to na national
tional national prominence, 3-0.
ALABAMA over Georgia The
Deep South will rise again, but the
growl is fiercer than the
Butts.
DUKE over Georgia Tech A
fast moving Durham express
should wreck Tech; alas Bobby
Dodd may utter forth more state statements.
ments. statements.
MISSISSIPPI STATE over Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky I hope.
LSU over Ole Miss My better
judgement says no; as very few
teams play Florida and then man manage
age manage to win the next week. How However,
ever, However, this is a team of desire and
destiny, and the game may mean
the Southeastern Conference
championship. One more pun; A
Cannon shot will cut down the Re Rebels
bels Rebels southern diplomat, aptly
named Franklin, in the battle for
SEC supremacy.
VANDERBILT over Miami
Did anyone get the number of
that Mack truck? No. |4Moore
score.
NORTH CAROLINA over Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee This is a hunch that the
Vols will be out to lunch. Watch
Neyland though, hes out recruit recruiting.
ing. recruiting.
TULAiNE over Texas Tech
Wave should climb.
FSU over Tampa Romeo,
Romeo, wherefore art thou usu-
ally usually in the end zone with a Prinzi
pass.
TEXAS A ft M over Arkansas
lm sticking with the home
team.
IOWA over Michigan Duncan
(Hines) makes this a logical
choice.
WISCONSIN over Michigan State
My crystal ball is wavering.
NORTHWESTERN over Ohio
State Now I know its out of
focus.
OKLAHOMA over Colorado
The Sooners dont loose twice in a
single season.

Florida Faces Nation's Top Defense
In Tomorrow's Struggle With Auburn

(Continued From Page ONE)
1986 with 8.44 yards per attempt
and set an ail-time SEC record
in doing so, is the most consistent
ground-gainer for the War Eagles.
He is aided by fullback Ed
Dyas, 190-pound power runner
and serious contender for Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore of the Year honors. Sec Second
ond Second team junior fullback James
Ellis (Jimmy) Reynolds is one of
the more explosive weapons in
the Aufbum attack, as evidenced
by his spectacular 62-yard up-fhe up-fhemiddle
middle up-fhemiddle scoring burst against
Maryland at a time when the
Turtles led, 7-6.
Florida, meanwhile, has been
beset by a plague of minor in injuries
juries injuries and illnesses, resulting in
what may be the Gators weakest
physical condition since the be beginning
ginning beginning of the season.
Perhaps the most stunning blow
to the Orange and Blue cause is
the definite loss of starting end
Dan Edgington for tomorrow's
clash. He has a sprained wrist
and was ruled out of the game by
Woodruff on Wednesday.
Booker Injures Elbow
Texas halfback Billy Booker
injured his elbow in last Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays LSU fray, and will pro probably
bably probably only be used for place
kicking purposes, if at all.
Gator captain Don Fleming mis missed
sed missed all heavy practice this week
because of a slight case of flu, and
is expected to engage in only li limited
mited limited play against the Plainsmen.
And first string tackle Dick
Brantly, who bruised his foot
against Vanderbilt two weeks ago,
will see extremely little, if any,
of the Auburn encounter as an ac actual
tual actual participant.
Other members of the squad are
laboring with minute pains,
strains, or hypochondria, but all
are expected to shape up by
game time.

Mpjjwr i
La Fontaine

164 pounder
Don Lucey, out
since the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State con contest
test contest with an in- ]
jured knee, will!
be back at the
starting left
halfback slot,!
while Doug Part Partin
in Partin may also have
mended suffici sufficiently
ently sufficiently to see

heavy backfield duty.
The bulk of Floridas upset
hopes, however, remain in their
ability to somehow match the
awesome power of Auburns lines,
both offensively and defensively.
Heckman, Cox, Herbert Ready
With this sole thought in mind
(naturally) will be brutal Gator
tackle Vel Heckman, named Unit United
ed United Press International lineman of
the week for his outstanding per performance
formance performance in the 10-7 loss to LSU,
226-pound guard Asa Cox, and
veteran center Joe Hergert.
In the backfield. Woodruff should
go with little Jimmy Dunn at
quarterback, Russell Dilts and
Don Deal at halfs, and sophomore
fullback Bob Milby.
I
Their almost insurmountable j
task will be to spot flaws in a
War Eagle forward wall which |
averages 216 pounds per man, the
first line to outweigh Florida |
this season.
This is the Gator's turn to win,
though, and the game is a sellout
who knows what Florida can do
under the impetus of a giddy
crowd and the national upset fer fervor?
vor? fervor?
. UF Rifle Team
To Meet Auburn
The Florida Rifles, University
of Floridas U. S. Army ROTC
Rifle Team, meets Auburns gun
squad tomorrow at 9 a.m. on the
J ROTC rifle range.
Led by Captain Larry Brugh of
! Ft. Myers and five other veter veterans
ans veterans from last year's undefeated
team, Florida Rifles look to their
second year of domination in this
sport. The local squad has outshOt
the Tiger targetmen twice the last
three times the rivals met.
i Netters to Hold Meeting
There will be a meeting on
Tuesday, November 4, at 4 p.m.
in Room 208, Florida Gym for all
men interested In trying out for
the Freshmen or Varsity Tennis
squads, head tennis coach Bill
Potter announced recently.
KGDL AM2WEW
iLIEINITBrnIA VIE
|R|gjE[DUT]E S
'pr o!m!einTdle
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Mii!l7eMf l oMs row
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Sw/i+ch "from Mo+s
*fo Snow fresh KGDL

HOLD THAT TIGER! . Sophomore fullback Bob Milby (left) and junior
end Dave Hudson (right) seem to have that very thought in mind as they,
anxiously await tomorrows clash with the nation* number one defensive team,
Auburns Tigers.


PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS
FLORIDA GATORS AUBURN TIGERS
No. Player Wt. Ht. Pos. Ht. Wt. Player No.
83 Don Fleming 184 6-0 LE 6-2 220 Jerry Wilson 85
74 Fred Schutz 210 6-iy 2 LT 5-11 230 Teddy Foret 76
or
77 Danny Royal 207 6-%
65 Asa Cox 226 5-6V 2 LG 6-2 210 Zeke Smith 61
54 Joe Hergert 211 5-11 C 6-4 220 Jackie Burkett 50
64 Edwin Johns 197 6-1 RG 5-11 190 Frank Laussa 65
72 Vel Heckman 231 6-0 RT 6-2 230 Cleve Wester 77
87 Dave Hudson 220 6-0 RE 6-3 210 Mike Simmons 80
14 Jimmy Dunn 142 5-10 QB 5-11 170 Lloyd Nix 44
28 Russell Dilts 175 5-9 LH 5-7 165 Tommy Lorino 25
21 Don Deal 175 5-8 RH 5-10 180 Lamar Rawson 22
41 Bob Milby 190 5-11 FB 6-0 190 Ed Dyas 38

Booker: Texan's Boots Help Gators

By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
Auburn has a bigger team
than LSU and theyre probably
just as fast. One thing for sure,
theyre better on defense.
Halfback Billy Booker, back
from the LSU war with a
cast on his right arm, spoke
highly of Auburns fourth nation nationally
ally nationally ranked Tigers.
Booker, two year letterman
and senior from Abilene, Texas,
spent Thursday afternoon in
warm-ups. practicing field goals.
A sprained elbow received in the
Tiger tilt confined him to the in infirmary
firmary infirmary for two days and he is
on the doubtful list as a starter
for tomorrows game.
Cowboy Bill had his work
cut out for him at the beginning
of the season, when he was as assigned
signed assigned the task of filling the
shoes of former Gator great.
Bemie Parrish. Like the bo bonus
nus bonus baby, he, too, excels in
quite a few departments on the
gridiron.
The Texas Toe has yet to
miss an extra point attempt this
season, booting two in the UCLA
contest and another in the game
against LSU. He has caught four
passes for a total of 40 yards,
thrown one pass good for 33
yards, gained 84 yards in 19 car carries
ries carries for an average of 4.4, in intercepted
tercepted intercepted one pass and returned
it 27 yards, and recovered one
fumble.
The 175-pounder commented
that this years team is the best

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625 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
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in my five years here and call called
ed called attention to the fact that
Florida plays somewhat of a
tough schedule this year.
That is if you call playing the
No. 1 team in the nation one
week and the No. 5 the next, a
tough schedule.
If anyone should venture into
room 581 of Murphree Hall, he
ft 1
BILLY BOOKER .
. . Gator Halfback
might well think he has wan wandered
dered wandered onto a western movie set,
for Bookers roommate, Dave
Fannin, is also a Lone Star
Stater, and their living quar quarters
ters quarters are well stocked with cow cowboy
boy cowboy equipment.

alligator
advertising
pays.

The two Texans have been
rooming together for the past
three years and have acquir acquired
ed acquired quite a number of things in
common since the pair left the
land where oil wells flow, to
come to the state where orange
trees grow.
Both of them belong to Sigma
Alpha Epsilon social fraternity,,
both of them play halfback for
the Gators, both of them claim
Texas as their home state, both
of them are majoring in geo geology,
logy, geology, and both are pinned to
Tri-Delts.
Booker is the property of Miss
Barbara Moss, an attractive
Florida coed from Anderson,
S.C., while Fannin belongs to
Miss Rosemarie Meeks of Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, this years Miss Univers University
ity University of Florida.
By the way, if anybody is
doubtful about Florida in the Au Auburn
burn Auburn encounter tomorrow, take a
tip from number 26 on your
program and be optimistic.
Auburn is big and fast, as
was LSU, but I havent seen too
many guys who can run over
our defensive line.
Theres one for you Gator fans.

KGDL KROSSWORD No. 6
i 12 [3 p p [7 fi ITT
ACROSS * Loyal kind Os ARC YOU KODL
tSTSS" SIS ? H 7 ENOUGH TO
9. Granted for fJZIiZfL H I krack this?*
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11. Open evening. in youth
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24. IV rist reproach British Writers
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good-by 21 29
Opposed to 21. Hint at,
28. closely - - .
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Americas most 23. Engaging gift PBBHUi HBH_ __ __ ~. I 1 ...
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38. Silk stocking 29. Sack 39 BdCH 41 42 143 |
feature B2. Legally prevent BH
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gsewa AWUlnwne Teh.iee Ceo. **

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 31,1958

Page 8

CATOR TALES

Fourth-Ranked Tigers
Attempt to Break Jinx
In SEC Tilt Tomorrow

Auburns awesome Tigers, the nations fourth-ranked
grid team, will attempt to break an eight-year jinx
when they trample on the Florida Field turf tomorrow
afternoon against Florida, three-point loser to the num number
ber number one team in the nation.

The Gator-Tiger series began to
take an unusual twist back in
1949 when the two teams dead deadlocked,
locked, deadlocked, 14-14, in a match played
in Auburn. The following year
coach Bob Woodruff came to Ga Gatorland,
torland, Gatorland, and beginning with his
first season, the home team has
ways managed to emerge victori victorious
ous victorious in th e home-and-home series
up until the 'present day.
Auburn Claims Four
Consequently, in the last eight
campaigns, the Plainsmen claimed
four wins in Alabama, while the
Orange and Blue came out on top
the same number of times in
Gainesville frays.
Another interesting sidelight to
the series is the predominance
of Homecoming contests. Auburn
has invited Florida to three of its
alumni affairs, while the Gators
have entertained the Tigers twice.
November 3, 1956. is a date to
remember on the grid calendar.
This day a fine Plainsman crew
was soundly thrashed, 20-0, before
a Floridian Homecoming crowd.
Another reason for marking this
date is in remembrance of the last
time an Auburn outfit went down
to defeat, 19 games ago.
Jordan Builds Giant
Coach Ralph Shug Jordan may
well have had the Florida white whitewashing
washing whitewashing in mind When he began to
take steps to build a great de defensive
fensive defensive giant at Auburn. The vir virtually
tually virtually impregnable Tiger fore forewall
wall forewall helped give the Plainsmen a
number one defensive ranking 4 n
the nation last year; and they
rank number one again this year
in most defensive phases of the
game, with even betteer aver averages.
ages. averages.
Looking back on that 56 Gator
win, it is not hard for even the
casual observer to see why Jordan
began to think about defense. Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas razzle-dazzle offense went
to work and sooned turned his Ti Tiger
ger Tiger aggregation into a shambles.
Simpson Tosses to Rountree
The second quarter broke the
game wide open, when halfback
Jackie Simpson tossed a 47-yard

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RESTAURANT
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By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor

scoring strike to running mate
Jim Rountree on the first play of
the period.
The Gators gave the Tigers no
chance to regroup forces, for less
than four minutes later, quarter quarterback
back quarterback Jimmy Dunn, a sophomore
at the time, rolled out to pass,
decided to run, and run he did!
It was a 56-yard trip to touchdown
land, and it broke the backs of
the hefty Plainsmen.
Florida Wraps Up Game
i i
Florida wrapped the game up
and sent home the happiest bunch
of alumni in years, when Gator
tackle Ray Midden streaked
through the Tiger line, blocked
an attempted punt and raced 35
yards to the goalline with the ball
cradled in his arms.
This writer traveled all the way
out to the Loveliest Village on
the Plains to view last years
clash with an Auburn squad
which had claimed narrow, shut shutout
out shutout wins over Tennessee, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, and Georgia Tech.
One of the most versatile Or Orange
ange Orange &nd Blue backfields in Ga Gator
tor Gator history went into the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming fray at Cliff Have stad stadium.
ium. stadium. The combination of Dunn,
Rountree, Bemie Parrish, and
Ed Sears had rushed an average
of 215 yards per game in four
contests previous to this clash.
Auburn Shackles Gators
This just was not the Gators
day, however, as the new-look
Auburn bunch shackled the Orangs
and Blue backfield to a net total
of but 37 yards. And only 46 more
could be gained through the air airlanes.
lanes. airlanes.
The Plainsmen picked up their
first score just before halftime,
when fullback Billy Atkins, the top
Tiger point-producer of all time,
slanted over left guard for five
yards and six points.
A tremendous pass-play from
quarterback Lloyd Nix to Auburns
All-American end, Jimmy Red
Phillips, iced the contest for a War
Eagle eleven which was to sweep
SEC and national honors at the
seasons end.