in the nation
Volume 51, Number 13
On UF History
By ARLENE ALLIGOOD
Gator Executive Editor
The class of 62 will hear
Dr. John J. Tigert, former
president of the University
of Florida, speak on The
History and Tradition of the
University, tomorrow night
at 7:30 oclock in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Sponsored by Student Govern Government
ment Government through the Mens Council,
WSA, IFC, and the Freshman
Class, Dr. Tigert will be introduc introduced
ed introduced by Dean Beaty, Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Personnel, who will give a
brief sketch of Dr. John's years
here at the University.
Russell Gray, freshman class
president, will open the Florida
Freshman Forum which the en entire
tire entire Freshman Class is invited to
attend. All Fraternity and Sorority
pledge classes are scheduled to
attend in groups.
Dr. Tigert, who now lives in
Gainesville in semi retirement
is an active lecturer on education educational
al educational programs and problems. He has
served as author and contributor
to textbooks and encyclopedias and
has published more than 200 arti articles
cles articles on psychological, educational
and related topics.
Honored with the unusual acco accomplishment
mplishment accomplishment of being both a Rho Rhodes
des Rhodes Scholar, the first from Tenne Tennesse,
sse, Tennesse, and an All Southern foot football
ball football player for Vandy, Dr. Tigert
graduated with honors from Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt University in 1904.
As an outstanding football play playr,
r, playr, he was named to All South Southern
ern Southern teams by such outstanding
sports figures as Graritland Rice
and Jack Heisman. He also parti participated
cipated participated in baseball, basketball
and track, at Vanderbilt.
Once Was Head Coach
Also in the line of sports, Dr.
Tigert was Director of Athletics
and Head Ooach at the University
of Kentucky from 1913 to 1916.
During his three years as head
coach. Kentucky football teams
won 17 games, lost four and tied
President Harding appointed Ti Tigert
gert Tigert as Commissioner of Educa Education
tion Education in 1921 and during this per period
iod period numerous important studies of
education, both State and National
in scope, were made.
In 1928, Dr. Tigert resigned his
position as Commissioner of Edu Education
cation Education to accept the Presidency of
the University of Florida.
As President of U of F, Dr.
Tigert inaugurated the University
College program in 1936.
After 19 years of service to the
University and State, Dr. Tigert
retired as President of U of F in
September of 1947. He was a con consultant
sultant consultant for the War Assets Admin Administration
istration Administration immediately following re
tirement and in 1949, accepted an
appointment by the Indian Gover Government
nment Government to study Indias Universi Universities.
ties. Universities. Dr. Tigert stayed in India
for nearly a year.
Currently .the former Universi University
ty University president is doing some private
writing at his home here in Gain Gainesville.
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Preparing For Grook ISO Suppsr
Discussing preperetloMi for the International Supper* Committee Greek Sapper, Olympic Holl Holl
Greece; Pet Adkins, ?DC, St. Petersburg; Panagiotis Constantino* 6AGA. Athens, Greece; end
Mery Russell, IUC. Htarkvflie, Mis* Olympic Holiday will be Nor. , p.m. Ip the Florlde Union
Oak Room. TlckeU are (IJS each in Boom Sift. Fa. Union.
m PLOIIDA ALLIGATOR
Cheerleaders Celebrate As Gator's Score
Cheerleaders Jerry Yackabach and Nancy Warner do a rock
n roll routine to the tune of Floridas first three points in Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays Florida-Auburn game.
SAYS PEOPLE SHOULD 'GIVE MORE'
Improved Patient Care
Explained by Educator
A prominent nursing educator told a University of Florida convo convocation
cation convocation audience tonight that professional people should give more
rs themselves in seeking improved methods for patient care.
In a text prepared for delivery
before the second annual student
convocation in the J. Hilli* Miller
Health Center, Mies Mildred New Newton,
ton, Newton, Director of the Ohio State
University School of Nursing, ex explained
plained explained that it is not the tech techniques
niques techniques nor the knowledge of scien scientific
tific scientific medicine, for which we are
She said the criticism of patient
care policies relates to what pro professional
fessional professional personnel fail to give of
themselves and how they fail to
respect the patient as a sensitive
human being with needs other
than those which are physical and
associated with his illness.
Miss Newton called for:
1. Broader inclusion of the pat patient
ient patient and his family in plans for
his care. ______
By UF Symphony
1110 University of Florida Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra, under the di direction
rection direction of Edward Preodor, will
present a formal concert in the
University Auditorium tonight
and Wednesday t 8:16 p.m.
Tonights program will include:
Overture to The Marriage of
Figaro by Mozart; Symphony
No. 2 by Brahms; Water Mu Music
sic Music by Handel; Sunset from the
Grand Canyon Suite by
Grofe; Mars, the Bringer of War
from "The Planets by Holst.
University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, November 4,1958
2. Consideration of the patient
as a person.
3. Extension of the boundaries
of patient care.
She said, Only since our urban
pattern of life and the complexity
and size of equipment used for
diagnosis and treatment have
transferred great numbers of pa patients
tients patients from the home to the hospi hospital
tal hospital that strangers rather than fam family
ily family have given the bulk of care.
Miss Newton suggested that per perhaps
haps perhaps we should even listen to the
patient more, and pointed to in instances
stances instances where diagnoses were
made easier by listening to the
patients and that valuable appara apparatus
tus apparatus and devices have been design designed
ed designed by patients.
She said, Patients have come
to accept the fact that they must
relinquish to a great extent their
right to sedf-determination when
they agree to hospitalization. This
is never easy to accept, but the
sensitive nurse and doctor who can
give him the interpretation and
support he needs can make the
experience more bearable.
The convocation is an annual
event for students in the various
colleges of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, including the coll colleges
eges colleges of Medicine, Nursing, Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, and Health Related Serv Service.
ice. Service. Each year a different promin prominent
ent prominent professional speaker is brou brou(Continued
(Continued brou(Continued On Page THREE)
Board Approves $52 Million
For UofF Operating Budget
Biennium Building Fund
Passed at $15.5 Million
The Board of Control Friday budgeted $15,573,399
for building at the University of Florida during the 1959-
Though the board approved almost 51 million dollars
for building at the state universities and other agencies
under its control, one board member commented that
about 33 million would be a more realistic figure. This
was about the amount appropriated by the 1957 Legis Legislature
lature Legislature and even that was slashed in half by an economy
With Dean Weil
On Atomic Fund
By 808 GILMOUR
Gator Staff Writer
Gov. Leoy Collins took sharp
exception to Engineering Dean
Joseph Weils charges that sec sectionalism
tionalism sectionalism and political influence
are handicapping the states
atoms for peace research and
Dean Weil said that the problem
is essentially an engineering one,
but that sectional considerations
had dictated a split of atomic
research funds between the Uni University
versity University of Florida and Florida
State University which has
no engineering college.
Governor Collins, backed up by
J. B. Culpepper, director of the
state Board of Control said, Nor Northing
thing Northing could be farther from the
The division of funds between
the University of Florida and Flor Florida
ida Florida State University was the re result
sult result of a study and recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations made by three outstanding
authorities in the atomic research
field, called here from out of
Wanted To Prevent Bickering
We called them in to help set
up the most efficient program we
could get for Florida, and to pre prevent
vent prevent inter-institution bickering.
They recommended the non nonconflicting
conflicting nonconflicting fields in which the two
institutions would work.
A statement issued by J. B.
Culpepper said consultants found
both universities had competent
(Continued On Page THREE)
IFC Puis ATO
By JIM JOHNSTON
Gator Staff Writer
The Closed for the Season
sign in front of the Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity house doesnt
refer to hunting season; it means
th ATOs have been restricted in
all social functions for one semes semester.
Hal Lewis, president of the ATO
fraternity, said the restriction
placed by the IFC stemmed from
two charges brought against the
The first complaint against
the ATOs was an un authorised
party held on private land, with without
out without the owners permission.
Lewis said thg party was not
authorised by his fraternity, but
some ATOs attended, along with
members erf other fraternities.
The party took place on land
owned by Sanford Simmons, an
Alachua County farmer and
freshman at the U. of F.
Simmons said boards were re removed
moved removed from a fence and paper
cups and whisky bottles were left
by members of the party.
ATOs Cleaned Up
According to Lewis, the ATO
fraternity cleaned up the Sim Simmons
mons Simmons land, even though the party
was not authorised by his fra fraternity
ternity fraternity or attended entirely by
members of the ATO fraternity.
Lewis said that only a small
box of trash was removed from
the Simmons land and the fence
boards were replaced.
The second complaint charged
the ATO fraternity with making
Apparently this complaint stem stemmed
med stemmed from the early morning
health classes given to all pledges
of the ATO fraternity.
en^ e pl^ Cl tT kÂ£r # 2*l cm
(conunuea on rage THREE) i
The board deferred to its Nov.
21 meeting in Gainesville the job
of establishing a master list of
priorities for th e four state uni universities,
versities, universities, the school for the deaf
and blind, Ringling Museum of
Art and the Board of Control it itself.
Building budgets for other groups
passed by the board Friday were:
Florida State University, $15,-
189,545; University of South Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, $9,343,500; Florida A & M
University, $6,396,323; Florida
School for the Deaf and Blind,
$3,488,975; Ringing Museum of
Art, $499,500; and Board of Con Control,
trol, Control, $358,010.
Three Priorities Set
A list of projects studied by the
board set three priorities of clas classifications
sifications classifications for the 1959-61 bien biennium.
nium. biennium. This list included about 17
million dollars worth of buildings
which were cut out of the build building
ing building program this biennium when
revenues dropped off.
The board called upon the Pre Presidents
sidents Presidents of the Universities and
other agencies to submit a new
list of their own priorities whch
then will be worked into a new
The University of Florida list listed
ed listed among its Group One top
priorities at the time the budget
requests were submitted:
Architecture building, $1,440,-
000; College of Law, $1,620,589;
and General Classroom Building,
These funds have been appro appropriated
priated appropriated by the 1957 Legislature
but not yet released for expendi expenditure.
Group Two priorities are pro projects
jects projects requested but not appro appropriated
priated appropriated during the 1957 Legisla Legislature:
Remodeling Norman Hall for
the College of Education, Plant
Science No. 1, including green greenhouse;
house; greenhouse; animal husbandry herds herdsmans
mans herdsmans house at swine unit, large
animal building at nutrition labor laboratory,
atory, laboratory, animal husbandry central
feed storage unit, and Rolfs Hall
Group Three new requests in include
clude include :
Department of Chemistry build building
ing building for autoclave experiments,
engineering and industries build building
ing building freight elevator, Benton Hall
renovation, meats laboratory fa fa(Confirmed
(Confirmed fa(Confirmed on Page THREE)
Coeds Vote Today and Tomorrow
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
Coeds living in dormitories and
off-campus will elect officers to today
day today and tomorrow. Todays elec election
tion election will be for dorm dwellers;
tomorrows for off-campus women.
Slates are made up of candi candidates
dates candidates chosen by a nominating
committee. Names were selected
from those coeds who had ex expressed
pressed expressed interest in running. A 2.0
average is required for offic officseekers.
seekers. officseekers. Candidates are:
N. E. BROWARD: President:
Connie Bergman. Sally Reyn&lds;
Vice President: Donna Brown,
Roeemarie Voohees; Secretary:
Diane Parkhurst, Jeanne Color;
Treasurer: Jackie Drake, Mary
Farrey; W. S. A. Representative:
Eleanor Corral, Madlyn Kimble;
Jayne Silcox and Judy Schorr.
N. W. BROWARD: President:
Lea Goldin, Margaret Janes; Vice-
President : Ada Sue Finfrock.
Diane Moraitis; Secretary: Terri
Kimburx, Marion Weiaenfield;
Treasurer: Dottie Rut*. Iris Slat Slater;
er; Slater; W. S. A. Rep.: Peggy Borman,
Barbara Holland, Janet Perkins,
Carolyn Pbmmtn a! DidsUteott.
Pft Ademy, Judy Mikell; Vice-
President : Sheila Bromberg; Sec Secretary:
retary: Secretary: Anita Edwards, Judity
Hargis; Treasurer; Etta Kichler,
Pgr! / < v -. m
'JxSBr * JPlir
WJfT A \ ifHlli wU* Ifflif irWi/Wjf ti
II m fl
Up... Up... And Away! j
After Saturdays football game, Charles Prevatt, Orlando, was
literally up a limb. Someone had tied Prevatt bicycle to the
treetop during the game. Lending a hand Is Bob Tuttle from Lake
To be Elected in Flavet
Today is election day.
Thursday will also be election day for residents of Flavet TTT
Village, as 12 village commissioners and a mayor will be elected.
Richard E. Rutherford and Bob
Vatalaro have announced their
candidacy for Mayor.
Rutherford, & Fort Lauderdale
advertising senior, has previously
served as village commissioner.
He also was chairman of the Fire
Protection Committee and a mem member
ber member of the Village Publications
I will guide and advise the
commissioners on wh&t the vill villagers
agers villagers desire, was Rutherfords
main campaign pledge. He did
add that he would try to main maintain
tain maintain the benefits offered by the vil village
lage village commission.
Rutherford is a Navy veteran
and father of two boys
Vatalaro, A Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration junior, is also a former
Vatalaros platform Includes a
working agreement with the Univ.
Police on patrolling for speeders.
He has also pledged to work with
student advisors in Hume Hall, in
an effort to reduce loud noises
coming from the new dormitor dormitories.
A Boston, Maas., native, Vata Vatalaro
laro Vatalaro is an Air Force veteran and
has one daughter.
Candidates for commissioners
COMPLETE SLATES PRESENTED
Susie 8legel; W. S. A. Rep: Ann
Gould, Laurel Weinstein, Barbara
Yorra and Mary Stainton.
8. W. BROWARD: President:
Margaret St. John; Vice-President,
Joyce Mafrer, Martha Sharp; Sec Secretary:
retary: Secretary: Jayne Smith, Stephanie
Brodie; Treasurer: Felice Miller,
Gloria Labell, W. S. A. Rep. Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Zirkel, Maureen Bennett,
Sandra Burnham, Bonnie Binns,
Sylvia Pahner and Virginia War Wargelin.
President; Sandy Lollis, Betty
MALLORY: President: Majorie
Thompson, Sally Ellis: Vice-
Preaidertfc Sandy Lollis, Betty
Cortina; Secretary: June Joiner,
Abbie Heck; Treasurer: Marilyn
Oovo, Barbara Heeb and Pam
Hack; W. 8. A. Rep: Merry Sam Samueison,
ueison, Samueison, Carole Stork, Toby Ma Maxtor
xtor Maxtor and Linda Havener.
NORTH RAWLINSG: President:
Sandra Willita, Emilia Estonto Estontolap;
lap; Estontolap; Vice-President; Ann Cogan,
Gini Lens; Secretary: Carole
Post, Mirton Berry; Treasurer:
Susan Tuckman, Bonnie Schaft;
W. 8. A. Rep. Donna Zack, Dot
Wilcox, JOl Adkinson, Connie Cole Coleman
man Coleman and Marilyn On.
SOUTH RAWLINGS: President:
Laura Coe, Irene Pelas; Vice-
President: Janet Johnson, Elisa Elisabeth
beth Elisabeth Taylor, Secretary: Sharon
Blackmon, Dal%Gubin; Trtaiur-
are Celia Stone, district 5; Bob
Bayless, district 8, Anthony Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, district 10, Len Crews,
district 11; Barne Morain and
Lewis Strickland, district 4; and
Donald Reisman, district 10.
The remaining six districts have
To Have Turkey
Turn Thanksgiving into a pri private
vate private cultural exchange. Take
a foreign student home for the
holiday. Any student Is wel welcome
come welcome to take one or more stu students,
dents, students, natives of nearly every
country on the globe, to his
hometown for .a turkey dinner.
In this fifth annual Thanks-,
giving exchange, 8. R. A., spon sponsors,
sors, sponsors, and George Little, f AS,
intercnltural chairman, hope to
top a previous record of 70
vinitoto taken from the cam campus.
Unless Invited to a students
home, the foreigner must spend
(Continued on Page THREE)
er: Annette Star, Ellen West; W.
S. A. Rep: Majorie Saphier, Pat
Storky, Constance Warren and
REID: President: Marla nn e
Anaby; Vice President: Jeanne
Newman, Joanne McAveny; Sec Secretary
retary Secretary : Debbie Stohlman, Harriet Harrietts
ts Harrietts Ostrie and Marion Mather;
Treasurer: Peggy Beindorf, Joan
McGuire; W. S. A. Rep: Chicha
Pagano, Janet Peacock, Mary
Blanton and Sue Sands.
TULEE: President: Nancy Her Herlong,
long, Herlong, Bobbie Lane; Vice Presi President
dent President : Barbara Kennedy, Cookie
Parrino; Secretary: Jane Calla Callahan,
han, Callahan, Chloe Randall; W. S. A.' Rep:
Judy Craig, Connie Miller, Carol
Pareida and Alice Pieman.
OFF-CAMPUS: Election night
will take place in room 212 of
the Florida Union Wednesday
night. Those running for the of office
fice office of President Vice-President
are: Hellen Abdelnour, Marnell
Leoe and Betty McMahon; Pro Projects
jects Projects chairman: Joanne Frerk Frerking,
ing, Frerking, Dorothory Laing and Mary
McGulneas; Editor of Off Beat:
Sharon Irish, Jane Moskowltz and
Dorothy Putnam. Winners of
these three elections will also
serve as W.S.A. Representatives
Secretary-Treasurer: Carol Hasel- (
groove, Mary Schoeasow and Nan- 1
cy Vc geL
Four Pages This Edition
Is Slight Cut
A $52,945,907 University
of Florida operating budget
for the 1959-61 biennium
was approved l*sr the State
Board of Control in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Thursday night. The
approved figure was a cut
of $3,609,674 from the orig original
inal original requests presented to
Despite the cuts, the Uni University
versity University of Florida received
by far the largest slice of
the almost 92 million dollars
in operating budgets ap approved
proved approved by the board for
state universities and other
agencies under its jurisdic jurisdiction.
The total figure was 6 million
dollars below the requested
amounts, but represented a 30%
million increase over the budgets
of the current biennium. bm
The had requested $55,044,-
923 from general revenue funds
for operations, exclusive of nu nuclear
clear nuclear sciences. The UF received
$51,435,249 plus $1,510,658 for nu nu
nu clear science. During the current
biennium the UF received $40,-
108,665 from general revenue.
The board Thursday night had
no trouble in agreeing on revised
totals for the operating budget?,
but it became embroiled in exten extended
ded extended discussion on priorities fo v
buildings for state universtes.
Finally, it asked the universit--
presidents to submit new recom
mendations on priorities.
The 51 million dollars worth o*
buildings included 17 million dol dollars
lars dollars worth whch were cut out by
the Budget Commission in April in
the general trimming program
brought about by reduced reven revenues.
Residence Halls Wanted
Dr. John Allen, president of the
new University of South Florida,
made a strong pitch for advance advancement
ment advancement of residence halls, president
residence and intramural facilities
which he said are essential if the
school is to operate on a full sch schedule.
edule. schedule. He estimated the institution
would have 4,100 students when it
gets into full operation in 1963.
Other operating budgets lor the
1959 61 biennium and the 1957-
59 budgets follow: Florida State
University $19,534,220 and $15,-
558,484; Forida A A M $7,7*1,962
and $5,577,012; University of Soutb
Florida $2,894,689 and $219,813;
State Plant Board $2,164,310 and
1,887,813; Ringling Museum *B *B
- *B and $202,374; Board of Con Control
trol Control $33,015 and $244,432; and
Deal and Blind School $2,3T,670
Topping the list In request dol dollars
lars dollars was the University of Florida
with board action calling for spe spending
nding spending of $68,553,988 to operate all
Os the total $52,946,907 woud
come from general revenue, the
reet from trust funds.
UF Budget Brcnhdown
Amounts for various UF facili facilities
ties facilities with original UF requests, not
including revisions, inciuds:
Educational and general, $11,
025,737, with $27,781,058 from
general revenue and the rest from
The UF had requested $26,536,-
157 from general revenue for this
purpose. Earmarked for salaries
is $25,974,177 with the rest ex expenses
penses expenses and operating capital *out *outlay.
Health Center, $13,793,947 with
$9,934,329 coming from general re revenue,
venue, revenue, the rest from trust funds.
The UF had requested $10,816
429 from general revenue for th<
(Continued on Page THREE)
Levy Parade Features
Army ROTC Drill Team
the University of Florida Ar Army
my Army ROTC precision drill team,
the Gator Guard, will partici participate
pate participate |n the Levy County Fair
and Exposition parade today In
Cadet lieutenant Philip King,
n Hialeah student who la com commander
mander commander of the Guard, announc announced
ed announced that the thirty-member drill
team and Color Guard nN will
march la the psnuh.
the color guard la expected to
lend the parade wWeh begins si
m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Mass Punishment = Justice?
Daring the war years the think thinking
ing thinking people of America were appalled
and disgusted by the Nazi method
of punishing all in a group for the
crimes of a few individuals connected
with the group. This principle was
said to be unreasonable, unjust and
in some cases inhuman. But whether
or not you were in favor of the sys system,
tem, system, all agreed that it certainly ef effected
fected effected the results desired by its prac practitioners.
The war waa fought and Nazism
was supposedly defeated and discard discarded.
ed. discarded. But recently, certain traces of the
particular principle mentioned above
have appeared on this campus in cob*
nection with the method used by the
Administration and the luterfraterni luterfraternity
ty luterfraternity Council in matters of discipline
concerning certain fraternities and
Last year a pledge on a mission
to Tallahassee sent a poet card to
some of his fraternity brothers here
on campus which contained some ob obscene
scene obscene language. Surely he waa not
authorized to do this by his fraternity
and they certainly were no more re responsible
sponsible responsible for his poor taste of word#
than his own parents who should have
taught him better manners before he
ever arrived on this campus. However,
the Administration and the IFC saw
fit to put the entire fraternity on so social
cial social restriction for the remainder of
Just a few weeks ago an indignant
fanner complained to University of-
A VOICE FROM INDIA
The Significance of Indian Festivals
Bf HD WrfA
. lndia the very name
spells mystery and romance to
mnny. It conturea up visions of
vast country; of flittering
snow-clad peaks, rolling plains,
lush green forests, bare deserts
and winding Hvens; of tatter cold,
blazing heat, and the soft tem temperatures
peratures temperatures of coastal regions.
In a land like this, sharp con contrast
trast contrast is therefore, Inevitable, and
is a basis for its perrenial ap appeal
peal appeal to foreigners. The people
of different racial origins, looks
and color perforce follow var various
ious various religious faiths, speak mani manifold
fold manifold languages and practice di diverse
verse diverse customs and manners
This complex character of the
nation has given rtoe to a var variety
iety variety of myths and legends inex inextricably
tricably inextricably entwined with our re religions
ligions religions and secular celebrations
such as ere not found anywhere
else in the world, and makes
essential the observance of a
number of holidays, throughout
tha year, in connection with var various
ious various festivals be they Hindu.
Moslem, Christian, Pars!, er
They are occasions eagerly
looked forward to by everyone.
Common features of all such
celebrations are: Work is sus suspended;
pended; suspended; fun and gaiaty is the
order es the day; games are
played, and friends feast each
other In turn.
That these festivals supply a
vital needspiritual uplift, and
provide occasions for harmless
fun and rejoicing, ia seen by
the fact that Hinduism has not
only survived the impact es
other religions like Christianity
and Islam, but has also grown
in strength from century to cen century,
tury, century, and has become an es essential
sential essential part es the fabric of our
Hinduism being a realistic re religion,
ligion, religion, has found a place for
most bring things in its doc doctrines,
trines, doctrines, and explains the why*
and wherefores es their embo embodiment.
diment. embodiment. Met only men but also
animals, birds, plants, flowers
ead fruits each ene of these
has Its appointed task to tbs
Scheme of Things ordained by
the Creator. Natural phenomena
and the virtues too were defined
and given the names of God Goddesses
desses Goddesses to honor of women
who were held to great esteem
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Coltegiat* Press
tkf r LOR ID i ALLIGATOR hR iflUtai ateMi mi e* wy.,,
* rtenda MS t. rnj Tuv 3rri2rXi.V !aSnLSZ
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Offlca. ar. tested te tea, A I#. ~d IVte,
Tteaphan. FWiAa *d*OL L
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Monegina Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manager George Brown
Arise* AUlcaaA. aeut*va adlter; rat Miwyhy. iaaew* adlter, Jack Via
*?** MPwi ui raafca. lasraanesl all*rs F*ad rra*ik
teate adtter; Vi Waatfcffl. pmaanaJ Mtteur; oa* Aim aad Janp Waertaar
Â£* _!>*lt Clin wm ear LaroiaJa. * Xavftac.
o* UMfl. Carteya Dan. Mary tUlatia. Rickard C arris aa.
'*? ***** ** **-*-
Haipe Scott imtloMi Nonnas Tsu, neeii fufeerientf iea Csistfa
Ruddy Mania. liAii O'Hela, Ratty Appiteate. Hlir A*#*TSS* M Bwc Bwcfeaar.
feaar. Bwcfeaar. Fra* Rraedt ax M OAatour *w tw
ficihls that some 25 UF students had
a party on his property one night
without hig permission and had dam damaged
aged damaged his fence and littered hig land.
It was discovered later that of the
dozen couples who attended the
woods party most of the men were
meihbers of one fraternity. Charges
were brought against this fraternity
despite the fact that the president of
the group told the Administration and
the IFC that this was not sn authoriz authorized
ed authorized fraternity function and argued that
a good proof of this was the relative relatively
ly relatively small attendence.
At the same time, charges of mak making
ing making excessive noises in the early mor morning
ning morning hours were brought against this
-same fraternity as a result of a petition
which the group or its president nev never
er never saw but which was reportedly
signed by some 20 irate Gainesville
citizens living in the vicinity of the
Granted that the administration
must see to it that the fraternities
abide by certain rules and regulations
necessary to retain order and dignity
at the university, and that the IFC Tri Tribunal
bunal Tribunal can serve as a fair and just dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary body in cases involving fra fraternities.
ternities. fraternities. But we strongly feel, that
more care and discretion should be
taken to insure that when individuals,
acting as individuals, violate a uni university
versity university code they should be dealt with
and punished as individuals without
shame and dishonor being cast upon
the group to which they may happen
to belong. * J. T.
by tha Ancientis and incorpor incorporated
ated incorporated into the mighty Hindu Pan Pantheon.
theon. Pantheon. Similarly, evil force* ead
epidemic* were designated as
Goddesses as a reminder that
women had not only fine at attributes
tributes attributes but also underairable
ones, good as well am evil.
The great diversity of Indiaa
religious belief*, and the varied
cultural traditione of the dif different
ferent different States account for the
celebration of a large number
of festivals to India. Some of
these are celebrated on an all-
India basis, while others are
observed only by a sect, com community,
munity, community, or & geographical area.
I venture to mention here some
of the major festivals common
to all India.
DIPAVALJ. as the festival is
called, to said to date back to
the Satya Yuga (the Age of
Truth) and hence to one of the
most ancient festival*. Legend
has it that to the Samyat era,
Dipavall was the New Years
Day of the merchant class. In
order to attract business and
propitiate the deity it was dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to Jadcahmi the Goddess
es Wealth, Beauty, and Pros Prosperity
perity Prosperity who hates darkness
and leves light. On the occas occasion
ion occasion of Dipavaii every home,
however lowly, to he oersted
with twinkling dipas (clay lamps
with pil) to welcome Lakahmi,
the goddess of wealth. It may be
interesting to note that tha word
Dipavall mean* the festival of
lamps, and to derived from Deep
(lemp) and Vali (line); literal literally,
ly, literally, a line or string of lamps.
Dipavall generally last* five
days, commencing sometime in
November. During this festival,
all Hindus rise tarty, put on new
clothe* and ornaments and pre prepare
pare prepare for the routine rituals and
ceremonies. Pots aad pans are
scrubbed to a glittering bright brightness.
ness. brightness. Rice flour design# on the
doorsteps and auspicious bana banana
na banana leaves form part of the de deeoradon*.
eoradon*. deeoradon*. The festival takes a
new look in the evening when
all available space to decorated
with raws of ttey Ugh to. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, beautiful displays of fire fireworks
works fireworks frighten the darkness of
The new commercial year be begins
gins begins with Dipavall and business businessmen
men businessmen open new account books.
Dipavall heralds the approach
of winter, aad tbs winter crops
Tuesday, Nov. 4, 1958
According to a popular belief,
this loveUst of Indian festivals
celebrates Ramas (the hero of
Ramayana) victorious return to
his capital from exile.
Another festival, which is equ equally
ally equally popular is known as Das Dashers.
hers. Dashers. Symbolizing the triumph
of Good over Evil, Dasher a to
celebrated with pomp and show
over a period of ten days.
Each of the first nine nights
(navaratri) of this festival is
dedicated to a different aspect
of the goddess Durga, the dread dreaded
ed dreaded incarnation of Rarvati. The
origin of this festival goes back
to epic time* when Rama invok invoked
ed invoked the help of Durga, the war
goddess, against the demon king
Vivid portrayals of the battle
between Rama and Ravana are
given by masked dancer* who
go to a procession through the
cities on elaborate floats.
The tenth day is the culmi culminating
nating culminating point of the festival. Col Colossal
ossal Colossal paste-board effigies of the
three principal demons of the
Ramayana tha ten headed
Ravana, Meghanada, and Kumb Kumbhakarna
hakarna Kumbhakarna are erected. These
are packed with crackers and
explosives. The festivities con concluded
cluded concluded with Rama shooting fiery
arrows into the effigies, explod exploding
ing exploding them to symbolise the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate triumph of the force* of
Good over the Evil.
MOHarram is a festival es
the Moslems which coincides
with the ten-day period of in intense
tense intense mourning for Shia Mos Moslems.
lems. Moslems. They commemorate the
martyrdom of Imam Hueelan,
the holy Prophet Mohammeds
Believing that the Arabs would
defend his cause, Imam Hus Hussain,
sain, Hussain, the rightful heir to the
Caliphate, advanced against Ya Yazid,
zid, Yazid, the nominated C&liph at
Damascus. The two armies met
oa the plain# of Karbala, where
Imam Hussian and his small
followers were hopelessly out outnumbered,
numbered, outnumbered, and he, together with
his family, was put to the
Muslims of the Shia sect take
out impressive processions, beat beating
ing beating themselves with knives to the
accompaniment of heart-rending
dirges. A waterless fast to ob observed.
served. observed. Tanas replica# of the
martyrs tomb at Karbala,
beautifully made with paper
aad bamboo are carried ia
procession aad buried.
It may be of special interest
to American# to knew that the
Christmas day is celeb rated
throughout India by Christians,
in which people following other
religion# also taka part. Shops
and homes take on a festive air.
On Christmas eve, services are
bald at midnight to the churches.
In some Northern cities, and In
many places to the South and
West, especially to Bombay,
dirt*Unas is celebrated with
In conclusion, I might men mention
tion mention that our numerous end co colorful
lorful colorful festivals do have a cer certain
tain certain amount of religious and
social significance besides pro proridlng
ridlng proridlng occasions for celebrating
and rejoicing. They also help
to bring diversion into the drab
routine es an average Indian,
also, they aid in keeping the
members of the family together
as a well Integrated unit,
which to sn important aspect es
Indian social life.
'And These Are the Pledges'
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Writer Answers Criticisms
As 'Sack' Plot Thickens
It is disheartening to see die
twelve year old, TV condition conditioned
ed conditioned intellectual level of the UJ.A.
so prominent on the University
Os the people trfkt I know, who
read my letter to the Editor
supposedly on the sack dress,
only one understood the mean meaning
ing meaning of the letter ... and he
spoke very little English (mean (meaning
ing (meaning that he was foreign). This
student made the statement that
very few people would under understand
stand understand the letter, perhaps he had
underestimated the mentality of
the University Student Body, I
Tuesdays Gator proved him
correct and severly punctured
tny ego (meaning that I have
been deflated, let down, bad my
feelings, pride etc., hurt). Ern Ernest
est Ernest Hemingway said it was that
which waa not said that made
writing so powerful, or some something
thing something to that effect.
It is evident that there is
something that I didnt say that
should have been said or else the
public is as I have depicted
There is something here that
I cannot refrain from pointing
out, that is the mind set or
preconceived opinion. It would
be safe, I believe, to aay that the
general opinion is that men dont
like sack dresses.
Couple this with a caption that
emphasized ihe sack dress and
the public settles back to read a
blast on the chemise. Their mind,
so it seems, is completely closed
to any new or important ideas
and concept# that might be in indirectly
directly indirectly implied in the article.
Such is the state of Middle
Class Society; they must be
spoon fed." Well, open your
To the smokers of Viceroy;
(I refuse to explain that phrase)
I love sack dresses and night
gowns . and even more, what
Reader Blasts Columnist Levy
For Recent Attack on Jazz
Open Letter to Dave Levy*
Your attack on Jazz is one of
the most prejudiced against any anything
thing anything that Ive ever seen.
You attack Jazz and classify
it as rock and roll. Then, in
the same paragraph, you turn
around and call it cha-cha-cha.
While you were at tt, why did didn't
n't didn't you attack operas and sym symphonies
phonies symphonies atoo? All that the ones
you did attack had in common
waa that they are forms of
music and popular.
If I were to follow your ex example
ample example and attack the Bible as
Mickey Spillalnish because his
writings and the Bible are books.
I wont, of course, because Ive
much more sens# than that.
TRY OUR BAKERY DEPARTMENT
Hot Pastries Every Night After 8:00 P.M.
Iced Cupcakes Boston Cream Pies
Oatmeal, Chocolate Chip, & Peanut Butter Cookies
Birthday & Party Cakes to Order
THE COLLEGE INN
CALL rout ORDER IN FOR FIZZA FlitFH. FR 6-7811
to underneath (again I refuse to
be more direct, or this could not
Viceroy smokers: From all
that I can gather, the gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen in Paris have decided
that the chemise to no longer
the thing (this refers to the fact
that Paris dictates Middle Class
Americas fashions, for what
that is worth).
Now, please note how doing
away with the sack of our own
volition fits in my backward
style of writing. Actually the
South is possibly not quite Mid Middle
dle Middle Class Society conscious
enough or maybe not rich
enough to can the sack.
But nonetheless the pure vs vsaeer
aeer vsaeer (Try to guess that one,
just for practice) of society says
that the sack is out. Naturally
I had no choice but to accept
the fact that the sack dresses
were going out of style (I simp simply
ly simply cannot write directly due to
my neurotic condition, actually
I did have a choice).
Viceroy smoker*: That if a
girl wear* a sweater with Ber Bermudas
mudas Bermudas instead of a starched
(denotes stiffness, coolness, in
other words iron out the sex,
man) anyhow, if a girt wears
a sweather instead of a starched
cotton blouse, that I (being
male) would be apt to rape
her on the spot, is so completely
re-dick-lus and absurd that I
could not refrain from opening
my mouth (evidently filled with
This fine line drawing in the
legislation of morals is really
more than we should stand for.
If this is allowed to continue,
there will come a time when
the use otf public rest rooms is
immoral . there are so many
bad connotations to the act, that
it should be done at home with
the lights out.
If there is a next time, I will
warm the milk.
G. Wade Swicord
Before you make another at attack
tack attack on Jazz-rock and roH-cha roH-chacha-cha,
cha-cha, roH-chacha-cha, do yourself a favor and
learn just exactly what youre
attacking. If you possibly can,
go to hear Jazz 90. Unless
yourre deaf youll come out, at
least, enjoying Jazz to som e ex extent.
May I add that I do not have
sideburns, a switch blade
knife or a sub-human I Q.
(Editor's note: To avoid con confusion,
fusion, confusion, H should ho pointed out
that toe author of this letter to
not the Joe Thomas that is man managing
aging managing editor of tho Alligator, but
to a studeat who has ao connec-.
tton with the paper.)
A Tale of Cinderella, or The Red Shoe'
By JACK KAPLAN
Once upon a time, in til* vil village
lage village of Gatorville there stood a
grand sorority bouse.
Inside the grand sorority
bouse, there lived a sweet, de demur
mur demur innocent coed and her
mean, scheming fraternity pin pinclutching
clutching pinclutching sisters. Because of her
one bad habit, the mean soro sorority
rity sorority sisters laughed and poked
fun at her and gave her the
name . ."Ginderella.
Poor Ginderella, hard as she
tried, the others never showed
her any mercy.
When aU the
girls were get getting
ting getting ready (or v m
class in the I W
erella cried 9HK!lÂ£|\
and cried be because
cause because she TfPHHHb''.
didnt have any
crew necked \
sweaters, like |
the reat, nor MpnHMkaswste.
did she have
shorts. She spent all her money
When the rest of the girts
went out on weekends, poor Gin Ginderella
derella Ginderella stayed in her room or
filled the troughs for the morn morning
ing morning meal.
Then, one day, a big dance
was announced. Posted in the
Orange and Blue Bulletin were
the magic words. .Fall Fro Frolics.
lics. Frolics. Oh, how the girls want wantad
ad wantad to go and before the week
was out, all had been asked ex except
cept except Ginderella, who stayed in
her room and sadly sipped.
The big night arrived and ail
the sisters were getting dressed
for the ball. There was much
laughing and funning and trad trading
ing trading perfume. They all laughed
at Ginderella who answered
with a tearful hiccough.
The handsome boys came for
Jazz Statement 'Reeks with Stupidity'
By RICHARD CORRIGAN
W e all appreciate Dave Levys
valiant efforts to make the Uni University
versity University of Florida safe for demo democracy,
cracy, democracy, but at times he wanders
away from subjects he profess professes
es professes to know to subjects he ob obviously
viously obviously cant even claim to know.
In his Alligator column Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Levy congratulated the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council thuflly:
To the Lyceum Council, stat stating
ing stating 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
to 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.
To a jazz enthusiast, that par paragraph
agraph paragraph reeks with stupidity. In
the first place, Elvis Presley
would have no more reason to
perform In a Greenwich Village
bistro than he would in Carne Carnegie
gie Carnegie Hall. Presley's brand of rock
and roll is an insidious corrup corruption
tion corruption of rhythm and blues music
which replaces soul and feeling
with hips and echo chambers:
it is not jazz.
And what connection does the
cha cha-cha have with jazz?
Prez Prado has never, to my
knowledge, ranked anywhere in
the Downbeat polls.
But the stupidity goes a little
deeper than that. Evidently
Levy has the notion that jazz
fits in only on roaring Satur Saturday
day Saturday nights, when the boose is
spilling over and people are
wallowing In all sorts of degen degeneracy.
Sure, jazz fits in here. It also
fits into concert ha lie and lonely
streets and aad gray mornings
and television programs. Jazz
their dates, and soon the grand
sorority house was empty, or al almost
most almost empty. Ginderella sat there
in the big house alone and zonk zonked.
Then, someone tapped her on
the shoulder. Opening her eyes,
she couldnt believe what she
saw ... her very own fairy
housemother. "You shall go to
Frolics, child, and you shall be
the belle of the ball, said the
old housemother waving her
magic hoola hoop.
AH at ones, Ginderella was
decked out in the most beauti beautiful
ful beautiful crew- necked sweater any anyone
one anyone ever saw, and she was
bound to be the hit of the ball.
Racing out the door, ah* saw
a beautiful coach waiting for
her, but no means of locomo locomotion.
The fairy housemother said,
Child, go and get me six stu student
dent student politicians.
Ginderella found them in short
order, end the housemother
waved the hoop. Lo and behold,
the student politicians turned in into
to into six jackasses. Fairy house housemother
mother housemother said that wasnt hardly
any trick at aU.
As Ginderelias coach raced
away, the Housemother cried
Dont forget child, be home by
curfew or youll here to drop
all your education course*.
Ginderella waved, and was
The gym we# beautifully de decorated
corated decorated and couples danced
happily to the music, but when
beautiful Ginderella came into
the room, all eyes were upon
her. After all, all she had on
was that crew necked sweat sweater.
"How pretty she is, said her
unknowing sorority sisters.
"How pretty she is, said
their unknowing dates.
fits in everywhere: if Levy lis listened,
tened, listened, he would hear it.
And since Levy is concerned
with Americas future in this
atom split world of ours, he
should realize that jazz is just
about the best public relations
expert America has. John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles pious pilgrimages
cant compare with the recep reception
tion reception Benny Goodmans concert
received at the Brussels World
Fair this Summer.
Showing Thru Thursday
S* It Frew Tke BeyinuMf"
- 5 r 4
I |4 oV Hib' '*
How pretty she is, said the
unknowing chaperones. Chaper Chaperones
ones Chaperones are always unknowing.
Then, the Master of the Mill Millhopper,
hopper, Millhopper, who was Mr. Campus,
saw Ginderella. He was the most
handsome Gator of them all and
the stadium echoed with kis
name every Saturday. .Jac .Jacques
ques .Jacques Strep.
Ginderella hiccoughed roman romantically.
tically. romantically. Jacqu* took her la his
arms, and they bopped around
"Oh, Jacques sighed Ginder Ginderella,
ella, Ginderella, "I hear your name on the
radio every Saturday. You see,
my mean old sorority sisters
wont let me go to the games.
Thats nothing, said Jacques
consolingly, "Sometimes our
coach wont even let the play players
ers players go to the games.
Then, alas, the clock struck
Ginderella tore herself from
Jacques arms and raced to the
parking area. In her haste, she
left behind a red sneaker.
The coach disappeared as it
turned into Panhel drive. The
jackasses turned one* again in into
to into campus politicians and they
couldnt run a bloc. The beauti beautiful
ful beautiful crew necked sweater turned
into a Maidenform bra. Cinde Cinderella
rella Cinderella had had It.
Jacques, beside himself with
lov* (a very neat trick, by the
way) searched every sorority
house carrying his red sneaker,
but the shoe fit no one. It was
a size is.
Then, he came to Ginderellaa
house. and put the shoe on her
foot and knew his search was
over. It fit her perfectly, even
to the extra space filled by her
eleventh toe. They got pinned
and lived happily ever after.
So, take heart There may be
a fairy housemother standing
behind you. Just be sure it Isnt
And there are many more jass
greats, ranging In style from
Louis Armstrong to the Modem
Jazz Quartet, who have almost
been granted sainthood by the
jazz crazy Europeans.
In fact, jass has been tailed
Americas contribution to world
culture; Anything wrong with
Today b Wednesday
To Hear Address
From Dr. Saville
Dr. Thorndike Saville, Direc Director
tor Director of the University of Florida
Science and Technology Center
Study, win speak at the Florida
lection e l the American Institute
of Mining and Metallurgical En Engineers
gineers Engineers tomorrow.
The meeting will he held at 10
a-m. hi Room 112 of the Engi Engineering
neering Engineering and Industries Building.
Following Dr. Seville's talk. Prof.
Jamas M. Duncan of the Nuclear
Engineering Department will take
new Training Reactor Building
members on an inspection of the
Engineering and Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station.
Dr. S. O. Reichert of the Mech Mechanical
anical Mechanical Engineering Department is
in charge of reservations for the
luncheon at 11:4S a.m at the Hol Holiday
iday Holiday Inn.
i,s ifli'iitfi'i mv ; ii 1 .t,
TV Him* FR -<760
Slot N.W. IStk Street
The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 4, 1958 I
Complete Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Service
24 HOUR SHIRT SERVICE
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
315 N.W. 13Hi STREET.
PHONE FR 2-8631
.TV j ;
This is e new University traffic regulation going into effect Sept. 1974.
The parking lot located at the address below will be restricted to chartre chartreuse
use chartreuse decals with purple poka dots. Make connections now so you can get
Humpty Dumpty Drive-In Restaurant
fg i .....
H x ;" 'v-% 5 v%
S *+ B . liai
Better Care For Patients
Topic Os Nursing Educator
(Continued From Page ONE)
ght to the campus to address the
Mias Newton waa no stranger to
the University of Florida campus
since she conducted the study
which eventually led to the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a College of Nursing
Building Fund Set
(Continued From Page ONE)
cility including incinerator, hold holding
ing holding pens and driving chute;
Chemical Engineering build building
ing building connection of engineering
and industries building to Reed
Laboratory, Matherly Hall Com Completion,
pletion, Completion, Library addition and con continuing
tinuing continuing education center.
University President, J. Wayne
Reitz, suggested the board ask the
Legislature to certify for the
new biennium the 17 million dol dollars
lars dollars worth of projects which were
delayed by the budget cut this
year. Board members said the
proposal would be taken into con consideration.
MAKING UMBRELLAS TH-AT NEVER LEAK
here. Miss Newton was introduc introduced
ed introduced by Dorothy M. Smith, Dean of
the College of Nursing.
Miss Newton explained that
; while considerable thought should
be given to patient care, particul particul'
' particul' arly the nurse-patient relation relationship,
ship, relationship, some areas should not be
changed. These she listed as:
1. The ethical standards in med med-1
-1 med-1 icine and nursing which have
grown out of the intimate relation relationship
ship relationship which must exist with pat patients.
2. The patients welfare must
always come first.
S. Nothing a patient needs to
have done is beneath the dignity
of a doctor or nurse to perform.
4. Always the patient will have
a unique need for the doctor and
Guest At Holiday
(Continued From Page ONE)
his holiday in a rooming house
or other off campus dwelling.
! The dorms will be clewed for the
weekend. Most eating places will
Interested students are urged
by Dr. Charles McCoy, depart department
ment department of religion, to sign up in
Boom 201 of the Florida Union
as soon as possible.
I STUDENTS! 1
1 SOLES I
| PUT ON Â§|
Â£ 15 MINUTES II
1 HEELS I
fU PUT ON H
I 5 Minutes
"Shoes Rebuilt fir
The Factory Way"
Modern Shoe |
1 Repair Shop I
Phone FR 6-5211
tS 34 North Main Street -fl
'sÂ§ Next to fifi
HI The rs National Bank bÂ£|
Vic BalsamoOwner |g|
With Dean Weil
On Atomic Fund
(Continued From Page ONE)
faculty and personnel who could
make progress to the various
areas of nuclear development."
The consultant* said their rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations "did not in any
sense involve unnecessary dupli duplication.
"I can understand Dean Weils
effort to get everything he can for
his college," Gov. Collins said.
"But in this case hes way off
Weils Arguments Supported
Dean Weil, unavailable for com comment,
ment, comment, has been conducting the
Florida Assembly on Atoms for
The Assembly furthered Dean
Weils statements in a report
stating, "We must continue to
plan and build various types of
reactor plants in order to arrive
at the real cost of peacetime
"The major domestic objective
in the nuclear power field should
be its development to a point
economically competitive with
This is presently the goal of the
Engineering College here at the
University of Florida.
(Continued From Page ONE)
remember. When the fraternity
learned of the complaint, the
jexercises were stopped," said
Lewis was critical of the petition
which charged the fraternity with
excessive noise making. He said
no addreses were given by the
individuals who signed the peti petition,
Norwood Gay, president of the
FC, would not commit himself on
the ATO case.' His only com comment
ment comment was, that it would not be
proper at this time to give any
nformation which might result in
Earlier this semester, the ATO
fraternity had been fined by the
IPC for a complaint in connec connection
tion connection with a dormitory serenade.
SPORTS CAR RACES
Sat. & Sun. Nov. 15th and 16th
7 RACES SUNDAY
EXPERTLY prepared human an anatomical
atomical anatomical microscope slides with
accompanying histology descrip descriptions.
tions. descriptions. Ideal for biology, pre-med
and medical students. Set of ten
only $6.95. Research work pre prepared
pared prepared to order. Write for free
list. Please mention the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Bay Histology Service 409
Roosevelt Way, San Francisco
Formula facial service individ individualized
ualized individualized and personalized. Ap Approved
proved Approved by American Medical
Association. Commission plus
bonus. Call Lois Williams. FR FR-2-2044.
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
Contact Little Johnny Ace. 906
NE 24th St. Call FR 2-8168.
$52 Million UF Budget OK'ed
(Continued From Page ONE)
Engineering and Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station, $3,885,545 of
which $2,993,385 would come from
trust fund* and only $692170 from
general revenue with $2,401,597 of
the for ealariee. The UF had
requested $732,160 from general
revenue for the station.
Agricultural Experiment Station
$12,521,162 with $10,262,286
provided from gen. revenue and
$2,158,876 from trust funds. Sal Salaries
aries Salaries would account for $8,721,924. 1
The UF had requested $11,024,546
from general revenue for this unit.
Agricultural Extension Services,
$4,016,989. The UF had requested
$4,288,149 from general revenue
and trust funds.
Nuclear Sciences $1,510,608, all
from general revenue with $876,-
27* designated for salaries. $290,-
000 for expenses and $844,883 for
operating capital outlay.
Other spending authorised In Included
cluded Included auxiliaries, including self
supportng agencies such as stu student
dent student residence halls, bookstore
and food service, totalling $9,042,-
638. All will be provided from re revenue
venue revenue from each operation. Lar Largest
gest Largest auxiliary item budgeted is
expenses at $5,819,446. Auxiliaries
brought total UF spending approv approved
ed approved by the board to $77,596,626.
The Board of Control, wearing
the hat of State Plant Board, de decided
cided decided it would need $2,359,310 to
operate the next two years.
Action was deferred on capital
outlay for the State Plant Board
when the board became engaged
In a debate over location of state
plant board headquarters. The
matter was referred to the boards
Agriculture Committee for a de decision.
The proposed budget included
an item of $807,500 for a head headquarters
quarters headquarters building at Gainesville.
S above J
Sri4*'i tta 442.50 OroiRlM 445.00
Beloved by Brides
' for Over 100 Years
Trade mark rog. Prices tncl. Fed. Tax.
Ring* alawd to show
# Gainesville's Quality Jewelers
. American Gem Society
103 W. University Avenue
To achieve umbrella-like radar protection, Hughes engineers
have developed systems which position radar beams in space
by electronic, rather than means. These unique
three-dimensional radar systems are digitally programmed
to instantaneously detect high speed enemy aircraft, even at
Another Hughes system using radar information is the
Hughes Electronic Armament System. This system pilots
high-speed jet interceptors from take-off to touch doyvn...
and through all stages of the intercept. Both radar and infra infrared
red infrared guidance systems direct todays most sophisticated air airto-air
to-air airto-air guided missilethe Hughes Falcon.
an 9m Umar (Microwave Amplification by Simulated
Emission of Radiation) is directed towards ipf lirafinaa at
portable, airborne Maser for mimlq and aircraft.
j 1 -
. j\ ;; ..
Member* of our staff wiN conduct
For Interview appointment or informational
literature consult your College Placement Director.
# se. mt' o*iir
However, several hoard mem members
bers members pointed out that the hoard
had a deed from the city of Win Winter
ter Winter Haven to a piece of property
there which bed been given with
the understanding that a head headquarters
quarters headquarters building would he hum
The law says that records of
the Plant Board shall he kept a
Gainesville, but at a meeting in
Gainesville last April a decision
was : ade to operate offices in
both Gainesville and Winter Ha Haven.
The recommended budgets in included
cluded included salary raises for the presi presidents
dents presidents of the University of Florida
and Florida State University from
2-5 p.m. RUFUS'
'*W- W'g" IfilLlJ. Ll US "JU -*g JJH! 1 gtilil. ... L! I f
6S CANDIDATES I
IOSe em Ployment |
Wljg **, JBmg|E or graduate study I
V cboo~< I ec,a i s t I
\ a*, 1
1l - i
... As an RCA Engineer
Receive your MS in Electrical Engineer ins, menus. Experienced engineer* and interested
Mechanical Engineering or Physics at RCA V $ management guide your progress. You may
expense, through the RCA Graduate Study receive assignments in design and development
Program. At the same time, you're beginning of radar, airborne electronics, computers,
your RCA career as an engineer on a fully missile electronics, television, radio and other
professional level, getting a head start in the equipment fields, as well as in Electron Tubes,
field you prefer. RCA pays the full cost of Semiconductors and Components. MS, PhD
your tuition, fees and approved texts while Candidates are eligible for direct assignments
you take graduate study part time at the Uni- in tfie above mentioned fields.
Ver.y of Vff.ft.ylwu. or Rutger. liftiveraty. The,., .1 more thof. enremely i n te,e.t.g
Or, you may prefer a different path ahead ... about an RCA engineering career. You should
RCA Design and Development Specialised have these facts to make a wise decision about
Training. Here is another of RCAe pro- your future. Get them in person very soon
grams for careers, in which you begin by when an RCA engineering management repre repreworking
working repreworking full-time on planned technical assign- sentative arri- e on campus
NOVEMBER 12, 1958
Right now, though, see your placement officer. Get yu. RoUl .-t Ifaklisch, Manager
squared away on a specific time (or your interview. r n
And get your copie, Vf.he brochure. tb. .1.0 help *' ***. *
to fill you in on the RCA picture. If youre tied up Rndio Corporation of America
when RCA s representative is here, send a resume to: Camden 2, New Jersey
Tomorrow is here today
RADIO CORPORATION el AMERICA
$17,500 to $30,000 a year. Th sal salary
ary salary of tha preaidant of the Uni University
versity University of South Florida would be
upped from $15,000 to $17,500.
Tha salary or Dr. J. Broward
Culpepper, executive director of
tha Board of Control, would be
raiaad from $13,000 to 15,500 and
the salary of W. G. Cowperthwa Cowperthwait*,
it*, Cowperthwait*, atate plant commissioner
would he raiaad from SO,OOO to
11,000 a year.
'hot Guns Rifles Pistols
Oe YW saere
- ,== =J
Advanced near projects are under way in all areas of
Hughes. Presently under study are Space Vehicles, BalKsoe
Missiles, Nuclear Elottronios. Advanced Airborne Systems,
AICBM, and Subsurface Electronics . just to name
a few. Hughes Products, the commercial activity of Hughey
has developed an electronic control system which automates
a complete and integrated line of machine tools. Also tinder
way at Hughes Products is (he development of ccroiuaoa ccroiuaoaary
ary ccroiuaoaary new semiconductor devices.
The highly advanced and diversified nature of Hughes
projectsin the air, on the ground, and for industrypro industryprovides
vides industryprovides an ideal environment for the graduating or experi experienced
enced experienced engineer.
" i ..J
: y', V' f
A Idbandwy far liming. Held Engineering at Hughes provide*
over-all synems experience in beds guulod bmblm and advmmd
airborne electronics system*.
the Westi leader m adeemed eiettrmks
MUnMK* AIRCRAFT COM RAN Y
Qtlvtt City, El Sepmda
Pallettm mid Lot Angeiet, Cdiftmm*
Yea amy have a Fill keek Ist sftaaf
Ea FUND, mc
TV* rw>c*M ituriku Pit S*4
Hr* SmS M***4 |s teas
FLORIDA GROWTH FUND
24| $. Camay Rate
Pate Beach, Fla.
BRACE J. BATEMAN
Gators Outhit Auburn Giants; Lose Out in last Inning', 6-5
jSb-Hfc-- & , M % % >7 ' V' v '?*#**&4&&%
f Â£ 1
' ~ -
ffi&r/Â£ \>r &Jg *| V' *W A '* *- ,
- : <--
: v .: :; &:;
*? ' $'
|' . >' v
F FLORIDA GETS THREE .. Gator linemen watch in eager anticipation a
Billy Bookers 17-yard boot sails high and true in third quarter action of the
Tiger fray. Ends Dave Hudson (87) and Don Fleming (83) seem to be strain straining
ing straining to aid the ball in its flight, while Gene Graves (56), and Vel Heckman (72)
ponder the developments. Auburn players blocked out of the play include Ed
Dyas (38), Jackie Burkett (50) # Zeke Smith (61), and Frank Laussa (65).
. . AND TWO . Auburn quarterback Johnny Kern (15) covers the pig pigskin
skin pigskin in the Gator end zone for a safety, after a penalty had pushed the Plains Plainsmen
men Plainsmen to the one-yard line in fourth period activity. Gators Vel Heckman (72),
Edwin Johns (64), Asa Cox (65), and Danny Royal (77) attempt to remedy the
situation, while Tigers Teddy Foret (76), Jerry Wilson (85), Zeke Smith (61 ) #
Frank Laussa (65), and Mike Simmons (80) look on intently. (Gator Photo).
Small T-Bone . .$1.45
Large T-Bone $1.85
Large Sirloin $1.85
Large Club , . $1.85
FRIED CHICKEN ..SI.OO
4 ...SIOO 6 ...$1.25
8.. $1.50 12 $1.85
REGULAR DINNERS 85c
BUSINESS LUNCH .. 65c
210 1. University Avenue
"Adventures in good eating"
SiLman* V l SLACKS SPORT SHIRTS I
a 'j w / 1 / New arrivals in fall patterns and colors. 100% wool
M / worsted imported flannels, dacron-wool gabs. Ivy, plarin J Ron tn R QR
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d LÂ£ / Ssr $ 10" r $?"
/ / //( J Reg. 12.95 2 prs. 21.00
y, | / M y J You II recognize the famous brand label at once.
/ M C'rm in 9 (nrnun 3 Mony patterns to choose from.
( BEST SUIT BUYS IN THE CITY. Anniversary CELEBRATIONS WITH OU P 1
Vii niDKiicuiMrc Odd Lot Assortment 55% Wool flannel in Ivy and
OUTSTANDING VALUES IN MEN'S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS. dacronJs% wool tropi- regu | Qr styles. GABARDINE GOATS
a '.-J j ~ p 9 14Qt; Reg. 9.95
k amm w | F ami Ke 9- T 0 Water repellent cotton gabardines, heavy weight rain-
KA L v VI || | C Odd Lot Group of a__ a coat or topcoat. 3 A length, sizes 34 to 44.
fwEin j o\j 11 p 77 suits /yy vpxyy R eg u. 95
From our regular stock. Fine all wool fabrics, in the new 3 button /h
single breasted style. Many interesting patterns of Blue, Brown, Fall weight flannels and 45% .wool, 2 pr. 15.00 2 prs. 17.00 .p
and Grey for your selection. Tailored by "Brookhaven" ana 55% dacron, tropical weights. __ f
"Kings,and." Reguiar499s SPORTCOATS /) A
100% wool, silk blends, and many other fine fabrics in Â£ mu
Regular price to $55.00 thi. assort*, group. Toitered by Kingsland." //j A/t/V 144X14# TJ
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$4 099 *27 47 $1099
XL Alterations A Real Birthday Present I
B 9 Tl 206-208 W. UNIVERSITY AVE
.-. ... R. -
We Invite You To Stop in And Visit
Our Complete Stock Os
, Sheet Music Guitars
e Ukes Batons
e Pianos Organs
112 S.E. Ist Street Near Post Office
Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOUR'S 11:30-1:30
18 N.W. 17Hi Sheet
Tiger Touchdown Toss
Tops Field Goal, Safety
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
I could see the goal line."
Florida flankman Dave Hudson was relating the
closeness of a near-victory for the Fightin Gators, as
he told how he visioned the Auburn goal line after haul hauling
ing hauling in a 42-yard Mickey Ellenburg pass during fourth
quarter action in Saturdays Auburn-Florida battle.
Hudson leaped high into the air
and came down with the ball
before Tiger defender Richard
| Wood could pull him out of bounds
lon the Plainsman three yard yardi
i yardi line.
i I didnt see him until he had
! already tackled me, commented
. the 220-pound Pensacolan.
I But the frustration at Florida
j Field amongst 37,000 onlookers
[was interrupted only momentarily
Ifor two plays later Auburn re recovered
covered recovered a Gator fumble and once
again Florida muffed a scoring
t opportunity while in the shadow ol
f the Tiger goal.
1 A 17-yard field goal by band band[
[ band[ age-bound Billy Booker in the third
I stanza and an intentional safety
by Tiger Johnny Kern, who
grounded the ball in his own end
zone, totaled five points for the
Gators, but fell one point shy of
the War Eagles six.
The Auburn score came early
in the fourth frame when Plains Plainsman
man Plainsman passer Wood, pin-pointed a
pitch to end Joe Leichman, who
9 First Downs 15
146 .... Rushing Yardage .... 161
47 .... Passing Yardage .... 83
4-8 Passes 6-11
0 .... Passes Intercepted .... 1
6-31.4 Punts 6-34.6
0 Fumbles Lost 1
74 .. Yards Penalized .... 20
managed to penetrate the Gator
goal despite the struggling efforts
of two Florida defenders.
Spunky speedster Don Deal and
dartin Doug Partin ra mm e d
through the War Eagle defense
for 68 and 57 yards, respectively,
Enter Area Play
The second step in deciding the
Dorm Independent basket ball
champion will take place this
week as the area playoffs get un underway.
The team emerging victorious in
each area will enter a playoff,
with one team receiving a bye to
decide who will wear this years
Dorm Independent crown.
The Murphree area playoffs be began
gan began yesterday when pow erf u 1
Grove 2, the highest scoring
team in dorm play, met Murphree
K and Murphree D met Grove
Annex. Today Dorm I faces the
winner of the Grove 2-Murphree
K game. The winner of this game
meets the winner of the Murphree
D game for the area title on
This afternoon in the Hume
area, Jackson meets the Gators,
with the winner of this game hav having
ing having the chance to met unbeaten
Yocum for the area champion-
Netters Meet Tomorrow
There will be a meeting tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 4 p.m. in Room 20&, Fla.
Gym, for all men interested in
trying out for the Freshmen or
Varsity Tennis squads, coach Bill
Potter announced last week.
for a total of 125 79.4 yards
better than the average team ef efforts
forts efforts of five previous Auburn
Deal, who leads the Gator back backfied
fied backfied in rushing, displayed defen defensive
sive defensive ability in the first frame,
when he short-circuited a Lloyd
Nix pass and dashed 38 yards
before towering Tiger Jackie Bur Burkett
kett Burkett could stop him.
Coach Bob Woodruff recom recommended
mended recommended two Gator linemen for the
AP All-America checklist after
the hard-fought Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference contest. Tackle Vel Heck Heckman
man Heckman and end Don Fleming werfe
recognized for their outstanding
play against the No. 4 nationally nationallyranked
ranked nationallyranked Tigers.
Heckman, switching back and
forth at the tackle positions, foil foiled
ed foiled the Auburn offense and also
played a key role in opening
holes for the fleet-footed Florida
Meanwhile, Fleming, who was
weakened by a flu attack, was
fighting off two and three block blockers
ers blockers at a time, but refused to give
ground around his flankman posi position.
The Gators suffered only one
severe injury during the hard hardhitting
hitting hardhitting defensive struggletackle
Fred Schutz who received a brok broken
en broken nose.
Florida meets the Georgia Bul Buldogs,
dogs, Buldogs, their last SEC opponent of
the season, in the Gator Bowl at
Jacksonville this Saturday.
Score by periods:
AUBURN 0 0 0 66
FLORIDA 0 0 3 25
Florida Booker, 17-yd. field
Auburn Leichtman, 10-yd. pass
from Wood (run failed).
Florida Safety (Intentionally
grounded by Kern).
The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 4, 1958
2-5 p.m. RUFUS'
ONE QT. or GALLON PAINT Jfltf
with each one you buy
"We eliminate the middleman's profit H
Mary Carter Paint Store
501 N.W. Bth Art. Goinesville, Flo. FR 6-7588 J
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
_ 932 W. | FR 2-0400.
. BUT. AUBURN SIX .- Florida dofandar Sara 1i ,pp.
to be making a one-hand grab of an Auburn aerial while Don Fleming v(83)
watches raptly. Tiger end Joe Leichtman, who is hidden by Jimmy Dunn (14)
and the referee, made the catch in spite of Giles efforts and spun over the Ga Gai
i Gai tor goal line for the Plainsmens fourth period touchdown. (Gator Photo)
Tech, Tigers Down Devils, Rebels;
As SEC Play Clears Bowl Picture
By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
This weeks Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference action cleared the 1959
bowl picture somewhat, as
Georgia Tech wet down Dukes
Blue Devils, 10-8; continually
surprising Louisiana State pulled
Mississippis undefeated chain,
14-0; and post-season game con contender
tender contender North Carolina crushed
Tennessee, 21 : 7.
Duke outgained the Engin Engineers,
eers, Engineers, 278 yards to 210, but lost
as a result of sophomore half halfback
back halfback Tommy Wells last period
field goal. Tech scored in the
closing second of the first quar quarter
ter quarter when Marvin Tibbetts pooch pooched
ed pooched over from the one on fourth
Bengals Still Unbeaten
LSUs top-ranked Bengals,
now the only unbeaten and un untied
tied untied team in the nation, except
for minute (grid-wise) Rutgers,
practically assured themselves
of a Sugar Bowl bid with their
Saturday night victory.
Mississippis only touchdown
opportunity was foiled by an
LSU line which stopped the Re Rebels
bels Rebels four times inside the Bayou
Former Maryland coach Jim
Tatum has proved he can re recruit
cruit recruit fine squads for Chapel
Hill, as his bowl Worthy Tar Tarheels
heels Tarheels upheld Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference prestige in overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming the SECs Volunteers.
It was the second consecutive
loss for Tennessee, which now
holds an unexpected 2-4 record,
Puppies Lose to Bama
Florida s next opponents, the
demure young puppies from
Georgia, lost m fine style last
week they earned twice as
many first downs as Alabama,
outrushed and outpassed the
Crimson Tide, but still came
out on the poor end of a 12-0
score. It must be fine coach coaching
ing coaching that turns the trick for
Apparently the Bulldogs have
something in common with the
Gators aside from next Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays Jacksonville date.
Kentucky contributed to Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi States unexplainable
collapse, as they stepped on the
Maroons in every period on their
way to a 33-12 win. The only
consolation Billy Stacy seems to
: SENIORS AND GRADUATE STUDENTS
PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS
The Douglas Aircraft Company
INVITES YOU TO
!j ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
ij NOVEMBER 10
: Find out about the interesting positions, assistance in
furthering your education and outstanding promotion
l opportunities with the worlds leading manufacturer
; of aircraft and missiles. Get facts on living conditions,
research facilities and opportunities to advance pro pro:
: pro: fessionally at Douglas facilities located in California,
Florida, Oklahoma, North Carolina and New Mexico.
I Reserve your career decision until you have talked
with the Douglas representative. It may be the most
important interview of your life.
SEE YOUR DIRECTOR OF PLACEMENT
FOR YOUR INTERVIEW APPOINTMENT
have is Miamis Fran Curci.
In Friday night affairs, the
SEC unleashed Vanderbilt on
the hapless Hurricanes, while
Tulane tested Southwest Con Conference
ference Conference member Texas Tech.
Both won as expected.
Andy Calls on Bonnie
When the Commodores were
leading Miami 28-7 in the last
quarter, Andy Gustafson called
on left handed quarterback Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Yarborough in an attempt to
appease some 25,425 muttering
fans. The Jacksonville signal
caller proceeded to complete six
of 10 passes for 105 yards, caus causing
ing causing the Hurricane coa~h to re remark
mark remark on his skill and attitude.
Tonight, he said, Bonnie
showed us he wjinted to play the
game. And Miami supporters
nodded agreement through re repressed
pressed repressed tears. Incidentally, the
final score was Vanderbilt 28,
In New Orleans, Greenie half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Claude Boo Mason and
Percy Colon shoved Tulane past
the confused Texas Tech Red
Raiders for a solid 27-0 win. It
was the Green Waves second
win? this year.