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
alLamerican
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 14

'Democracy Faces
Apathy Menace'
Attlee Says Effective Government
Needed by Democratic Nations
Apathy is a threat to democracy today, according
to Clement Attlee, former prime minister of Great
Britain.
The aging statesman emphasized a need for strong
and effective government among democratic peoples
Monday night, when he appeared before a University
of Florida audience.

i
r |B
K J*
CLEMENT ATTLEE
Florida, FSU
To be Divided
By Hall Section
University of Florida and Flor Florida
ida Florida State University students will
be separated by only half a sec section
tion section when the two football teams
meet for the first time, Nov. 22,
in Florida Field, according to
Percy M. Beard, General Man Manager
ager Manager of Intercollegiate Athletics.
Beard said that some 1,000 tic tickets
kets tickets have been sold to FSU stu students
dents students for the game. This means
that more seating space than us usual
ual usual will be needed for the visiting
spectators.
We have reserved section 15-23
and the west half of section
24 in the Ne stands for FSU,"
he said. Tickets for the other half
of flection 24 will be sold to the
general public."
Referring co the half section
which will separate the students
as the buffer zone, Beard said
he expected some intermingling of
Fla., and FSU students, since
some Fla., students will have dates
with FSU coeds and vice versa.
Lieut. Holliman of the Univer University
sity University Police Dept., expects some
intermingling of Fla., and
FSU students also. According to
Hollman, campus police from FSU
will be on hand at the game too,
since the jurisdiction of Univer University
sity University police pertains only to Fla.
students.
Referring to the game, Holliman
predicted, It should be a game
with lota of good natured rivalry,
unless FSU beats Fla., then I
dont know.
Sociology Club to Meet
The Sociology Club will meet
Monday, at 7:30 p.m. in Johnson
Lounge in the Florida Union.
* Dr. John MacLaunchlan, Head
of the Department of Sociology
and Anthropology, will speak on
Folk Culture."

Three Tied Posts Result
In WSA Coed Elections
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
History-making comes in threes. Until womens dormitory elec elections
tions elections Tuesday, no ties had occurred in Floridas 11 years of co coeducation.
education. coeducation. Three ties are recorded for Tuesdays election.
President of North Rawlings and W. S. A. representatives from
S. W. Broward and Mallory received an equal amount of votes.
Run-off for W. S. A. representatives was Tuesday night. Sandy
Willits and Emille Estanislao, both vying for North Rawlings
president, sought office in a run-off election held yesterday.

Those elected to serve coeds for
the rest of this semester and all
Spring semester are:
SOUTH EAST BROWARD: Pre President,
sident, President, Pat Ademy; Vice-Prest Vice-Prestdent,
dent, Vice-Prestdent, Shelia Bromberg; Secretary,
Anita Edwards; Treasurer, Susie
Siegel; W. S. A- Rep., Mary Stain Stainton
ton Stainton and Barbara Yorra; Social
Chairman, Florence Copland;
Program' f airman Barbara
Jones and Intramurals Chairman,
Lillian Sutton.
SOUTHWEST BROWARD: Pre President,
sident, President, Margaret St. John; Vice-
President, Martha Sharp; Secre Secretary,
tary, Secretary, Stephanie Brodie; Treasur Treasurer,
er, Treasurer, Jackie Drake; W. S. A. Rep,
Maureen Bennett and Sylvia Pal Palmer;
mer; Palmer; Social Chairman, Betty Tut*
ten; Program Chairman, Sue Hoi Hoilie;
lie; Hoilie; Intramurals Chairman. Lin Linda
da Linda Lehe.
NORTH EAST BROWARD: Pre President.
sident. President. Sally Reynolds; Vice-
President, Donna Brown; Sec re*
tary, Diane Parkhurst; Treasur-

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Appearing as a guest of the Uni University
versity University Lecture Series, the for former
mer former prime minister discussed the
Future of Democracy. Referr Referring
ing Referring to the causes of the two world
wars. Attlee said, If we are
apathetic again we may find np
world to save.
Attlee's visit to the University
campus marked his first appear appearance
ance appearance in the United States since
1952. He told the audience there,
is now a great contest between
democracy and autocracy. The
challenge must be met by demo democratic
cratic democratic peoples with vigor, activity
and vitality.
Demoracy is not just elect electing
ing electing a government there must be
a strong and effective local gov government."
ernment." government." He added, There is
danger when technological effi efficiency
ciency efficiency excludes small units. The
cult of efficiency could destroy
democracy."
Hits Individual Importance
Attlee emphasized the need for
individual participation in govern government.
ment. government. It cant be left to the oth other
er other fellow, he said. It is the or ordinary
dinary ordinary men and women of the
world, through faith, hope, charity
and self-denial, who can save the
world.
Referring to the world commu community,
nity, community, the former prime minister
said, In the world of states tne
nations, like citizens, will have to
surrender some of their liber liberties.
ties. liberties. When this happens we must
consider seriously some of *he lib liberties
erties liberties we have to surrender.
We must givf up as few as pos possible
sible possible . but the minimum one is
the right to make war.
It is only with vigor that we
can save our heritage. If we run
down democracy on any level, we
are being false to our ideal.
In a democracy there is an
overall feeling for your country
and world, and real belief in
democratic institutions. Democra Democracy
cy Democracy wont work unless you want
it to, he added.
Uses India As Example
Citing India as an example,
Attlee said, Backward, under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped peoples are ready to
grasp anything they can get. If
we dont improve their stand standards,
ards, standards, if we deny their rights, we
leave them prey to Communism.
If we help them and recognize
them, they will not fall.
The statesman added that India
is the greatest stronghold and hope
of democracy on the Asian contin continent.
ent. continent.
Attlee was introduced to the
Florida audience by Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz. Following the former
prime ministers speech he re received
ceived received 'a standing ovation from
the University Auditorium audi audience.
ence. audience.
Adding humor to his remarks,
Attlee observed that when he was
young the Middle East was called
the Near East. He quipped he
didnt know how it got farther
away."
Monday noon he was presented
an honorary membership in the
Universitys Commonwealth Club.

er, Jackie Drake iff. S. A. Rep,
Jayne Bilcox and Judy Schorr;
Social Chairman, Joy Morris; Pro Program
gram Program Chairman, Margaret Brown
and Intramurals Chairman, Sandy
Berry.
NORTH WEST BROWARD: Pre President,
sident, President, Lea Goldin; Vice-Presi Vice-President,
dent, Vice-President, Diane Moraitis; Secretary,
Terri Ann Kiburz; Treasurer, Dot Dottie
tie Dottie Rut*; W. S. A. Rep. Janet
Perkins and Barbara Holland;
Social Chairman, La Shon Stril Strilla;
la; Strilla; Program Chairman, Jackie
Beck and Intramurals Chairman,
Barbara Messina.
MALLORY: President, Marjorie
Thompson; Vice-President, Sandy
Lollis; Secretary, June Joiner;
Treasurer, Marilyn Covo; W. S.
A. Rep, Toby Mazier and Linda
Havenor; Social Chairman, Mary
Bowman; Program Chairman,
Brona Cohen; Intermurals Chair Chair*
* Chair* (Continued On Page THREE)

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, November 7,1958

n 1 jj
as
at
n i
Wi£mTm
lew jf
DR. JOHN TIGERT .
Addressing Freshman Assembly
UF History, Traditions
Recounted by Dr. Tigert
Dr. John J. Tigert, president emeritus of the University, ad addressed
dressed addressed the First Freshman assembly in receht years at the Uni University
versity University Auditorium Wednesday on the subject of university history
and traditions.

Robert C. Beaty, dean of stu student
dent student personnel, who introduced
Dr. Tigert, complimented the stu student
dent student body president and officers
of the Freshman class on their
part in stimulating spirit inter intereflt
eflt intereflt in university traditions.
Dr. Tigert, a member of the
faculty from 1928 to 1947, served
as the third UF president. He
is a graduate of Vanderbilt Uni University,
versity, University, and has served in many
important areas of education.
History Outlined
The University of Florida was
founded in Lake City in 1853, and
was the product of the land grant
laws, according to Dr. Tigert. At
that time there were two Univer Universities
sities Universities established in Florida. One
of them, Florida Female College
(later Florida State University
was established East of the Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee River and the other, Uni University
versity University of Florida, was begun
West of the Suwanne River.
After the transfer of the Uni University
versity University from Lake City to Gaines-
Applications
For Membership
In Coed Trianon
Trianon, the University of Flori Floridas
das Floridas honorary leadership and ser service
vice service fraternity for women, will be begin
gin begin its fall membership selection,
according to To Anne Little Pres President.
ident. President.
Any woman student who wishes
to apply must' pick up application
blanks at the Florida Union infor information
mation information desk between Nov. 7 and
21. Applications should be return returned
ed returned to that desk within this time.
The requirements for application
are:
(1) An overall scholastic aver average
age average of .2 above the all womens
average for the previous year.
The all womens average in 1957*
58 was 2.4432.
(2) To have completed five se semesters
mesters semesters of college work, of which
three semesters have been com completed
pleted completed at the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. (Two summer school terms
shall constitute one regular sem semester.)
ester.) semester.)
(3) To have completed at least
70 hours of college work.
4) To have distinguished her herself
self herself infone field of extra curricular
endeavor. Emphasis is placed on
quality of activities.
Further information is contain contained
ed contained in the application.
Moot Court Team
Goes to Atlanta
Floridas aim for national hon honors
ors honors in Moot Court competition
swings to Atlanta, Georgia, next
; week for several days of compe competition.
tition. competition.
The University of Florida team,
composed of Tom McAliley, Shep
Leaser and Dick Neil will com combine
bine combine their wits, legal arguments
and persuasive abilities in what
1 is an annual law school event.
The UF team has already de defeated
feated defeated every law school in Flor Florida
ida Florida to win state honors. The At At'
' At' lanta conference la the regional de debate
bate debate for this area of the nation,
and a top berth there would place
Florida in line for national recog recognltton.
nltton. recognltton.

vill* in 1905 under the administra administratiin
tiin administratiin of President Sledde, the en entire
tire entire University was housed in
Buckman Hall.
During the Depression in 1930,
there was a great shortage of
money for University apropria apropriations,
tions, apropriations, from the state, according
to Dr. Tigert. The University was
forced to borrow the necessary
money from the bank and there thereby
by thereby provide the SIIB,OOO for the
construction of the stadium. Dr.
Tigert added that the cost of the
stadium was very low.
Melton Attended UF
Dr. Tigert also mentioned that
James Melton, singing star who
attended U of F, gave a concert
at the University some years ago
to agument funds to pay for a
statue of the late Dr. Murphree,
former U Qf F president.
Dr. Tigert attributed the wide
degree of democracy at the Univ University
ersity University to the fact that most of the
responsibility for running cam campus
pus campus government and campus or organizations
ganizations organizations rests in the hands of
the students.
He also added that in his 19
years at the University roughly
16 cases of student offenders ap appealed
pealed appealed their cases, and in nearly
every case the faculty wag more
lenient in their decisions than the
students.
He also stressed the meaning of
Florida Man and stated that
the full meaning of that term
could not be explained but that
each student must discover it. He
expressed a hope that students
would take an interest in the
schools history and traditions.
Despite the rain a substantial
number of students turned out
at the assembly to listen to the
noted speaker.

W* W
i. ,1 as I MmS \
1 i JWh i jgirJf mSKk l mt r-
Tri Dltt Aword Scholarships
Tri Delt President Pat Shaetter (left) hands a lift scholarship check to Bony Yubas during
the sorority's Scholarship banquet Monday night. Joyce Eggart (center) and Boieses Bowen (right)
received a *l* scholarship each (hiring the eere monies. (Gator Photo)

ETV Test Broadcasting
To Begin at UF Monday

800 Alumni, Guests
At Jax Fla Georgia

More than 800 alumni and their
guests are expected for the an annual
nual annual Florida-Georgia Breakfast
sponsored by the Jacksonville
University of Florida Alumni Club
tomorrow at 8:30 a.m. in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Roosevelt Hotel, prior to the
Florida-Georgia game.
Observing its 30th Anniversary
radio station WRUF will be hon honored
ored honored by the Jacksonville alumni
along with on e Os Floridas finest
football teams, the team of 1928.
Major Garland Powell, Director
Emeritus of Radio Station WRUF,
will receive a certificate of ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for station WRUF,
which made its first broadcast in
1928. The certificate of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation is in rcognition for WRUFs
being on the air for 30 years..
Members of the present staff of
WRUF, and former staff mem members,
bers, members, will also be, present to ex extend
tend extend their best wishes to Major
Powell.

Out of Gas?
Just Sit Tight
Did you leave your car with
mi empty gas tank and return
to find it full? This happened
to someone Thursday night.
A student found his car out of
gas and' walked to a gas sta station
tion station to buy some. He returned to
a crowded campus parking lot
and filled the tank. Ready to
take off, he discovered the key
did not fit the lock. He had put
the gas in the wrong 1956 blue
and white Chevrolet.
He went back to the gas sta-.
tion and then returned to the lot
to fill another gas tank. This
time the key fit, but mistaken
identify caused the price of gas
to be doubled.
New Scholarships
For Study in SA
Can be Obtained
An increase hi the number of
U. S. Government scholarships for
study in Latin America has been
announced by the International
Educational Exchange Service of
the State Department.
Approximately 75 new scholar scholarships
ships scholarships will be added to those offer offered
ed offered for 1959 60 under the Inter-
American Cultural Convention pro program.
gram. program. The Institute of Internation International
al International Education, which administers
the Government student scholar scholarship
ship scholarship programs, will accept appli applications
cations applications for the new grants until
January 15, 1959.
Those who have already applied
for IAOC scholarships need not
make out new applications, but
(Continued on Page THREE)

The football teams coach,
Charles Bachman, will also be an
honored guest and receive a cer certificate
tificate certificate of appreciation from the
Jacksonville Club praising his le leadership
adership leadership and efforts as coach of
this team. Many former players
are expected to be on hand at the
presentation.
.The Fighting Gator Band and
the U of F Cheerleading squad
will hold a pep rally getting the
program underway at 8:30 a.m.
As the formal part of the pro program
gram program begins at 9:30 a.m., a state
wide hookup will broadcast the
event over the entire state. At this
time, the presentations will be
made to Coach Bachman and Ma Major
jor Major Powell.
Following the program, cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders and the Gator Band, al alumni
umni alumni and students will gather in
Hemming Park for the tradition-

AT CARIBBEAN CONFERENCE

Many Different Colleges
To Be Represented Here
' '|| ?| "
Various Colleges and Universities, business and economic in interests
terests interests in the U. S. and Latin America will be represented at the
ninth annual Caribbean Conference Dec. 4-6 at the University of
Florida.

The Imperial College of Tropi Tropical
cal Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad Institu Institute
te Institute Inter-Americano de Ciencias
Agricolas, Costa Rica, Columbia
University, University of Miami,
University of Puerto Rico, Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse University, and Stanford Un University,
iversity, University, are among the colleges
and universities which will attend
the Conference.
Some of the business and econ economic
omic economic interests which will take
part in the discussions at the Con Conference
ference Conference are Sears, Roebuck and
Co. Chicago, Export Import Bank
of Washington, Rockefeller Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Standard Oil Co., (New
Jersey), and the Bureau of Mines,
U. S. Department of the Interior.
A number of noted University
of Florida professors will also par participate
ticipate participate in the discussions during
the three day Conference.
TTie Caribbean Conference is an
annual project of the School of
Inter American Studies with the
sponsorship of the Texas Co.
through Texaco (Caribbean) Inc.
Ten displays dealing primarily
with printed material on the topic
of the Conference, Natural Re Resources,
sources, Resources, will be located in var various
ious various biddings on the campus;
Linden B. Arthur, Vice Presi President
dent President of the Texaco (Caribbean)

Expected
Breakfast
al pep rally from 10:30 to 11 a.m.
prior to the afternoons game.
All students are urged by
the alumni to attend this pep ral rally.
ly. rally.
Charles Bachman

Inc. New York, will open the Con Conference
ference Conference with a luncheon address
Dec. 4. Roy R. Rubottom, Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Secretary of State for Inter-
American Affairs, U. S. Depart Department
ment Department of State, will deliver an ad address
dress address at a banquet Thursday.
The Lyceum Council will also
present a concert featuring Cuban
pianist, Jorge Bolet in the Univer University
sity University Gymnasium.
Among the subjects discussed
at Conferences in previous years
were Cribbean at mid century,
peoples, problems, prospects, con contemporary
temporary contemporary trends, economy, cul culture,
ture, culture, political problems, and con contemporary
temporary contemporary international relations.
Military Ball
Plans Underway;
Set March 21
The ball is rolling for Military
Ball, according to Jerry Sargent,
chairman of .he committee which
met last week to pick a date and
to appoint committee heads for
the spring event.
March 21 was chosen for the
date. It is ihe custom to have
an important military personage
as honored guest at the ball, and
Sargent said they are waiting lor
Col. Rhudy, head of Air Force R ROTC,
OTC, ROTC, to decide who the guest gen general
eral general will be.
Sargent said he and his com committee
mittee committee will meet again next month
to start work. He said the meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday v.as for orientation
purposes and to start getting out
invitations to the ball.
These are the committee chair chairmen
men chairmen that were appointed: for en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, D. L. Dukes; publici publicity,
ty, publicity, R. A. Mank; queen, F. T. Sul Sullivan;
livan; Sullivan; decorations, H. W. Tidwell,
tickets, W. A. Sargent.
Refreshments, Randy McLaugh McLaughlin;
lin; McLaughlin; program, Gordon Biggar;
grand march, R. E. Eberly; house
W. T. Kiser; invitations D. D. Bu Buell.
ell. Buell.
The committee chairmen will
turn to progress reports at the
next meeting.
Head Os UF Art Dept.
Receives Top Award
Clinton Adams, Head of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Department of
Art, has received one of the two
top awards in the 38th National
Exhibition of the California Water
Color Society at the Los Angeles
County Museum.
The $275 purchase prise given
by the Junior Art Council of the
Museum was awarded to Mr.
Adams college painting, Land Landscape:
scape: Landscape: New Mexico."

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight Pages This Edition

Formal Opening
Slated Nov. 17;
Programs Set
*
By AL MOFFETT
Channel Five will go oni
the air Monday with a week
of test broadcasts, as a final
proof for the stations of official
ficial official opening Nov. 17, Sta Station
tion Station Program Director Les
Franks said yesterday.
Included in the test week's
programming will be a preview
of all filmed courses on the sta stations
tions stations regular schedule. Program
times are from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
Because of the stations lati
start (original starting date was
Sept. 29), the station willt double
up its showing oC Continental
Classroom during the test week*
so the regular schedule can start
in step with other stations al
-ing the program,
i Continental Classrooms li
k an NBC-produced physics pro program
gram program distributed nationally to
educational and commercial TV
stations.
Other offerings during the test
week include Sing High, Sing
Low, a filmed musical program,
and promotional interviews for
the stations TV French Course.
When WUFT-TV begins its
regular schedule, Nov. 17, pro programs
grams programs will be broadcast from
6:00-9:10 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
This will include, besides films
from the Educational TV Net Network,
work, Network, about one-and-a-half hours
of live programs, including news
broadcasts, interviews. First
Year French, and programs by
various University and civic or-
ganizations.
Original plans for the station
included two courses offering
University credit through the
General Extension Division, but
the stations late start forced one
program, a math course, out of
the schedule and caused credit
to be dropped on the other, the
First Year French.
When WUFT-TV begins regu regular
lar regular broadcasts, Florida will' lead
the nation in educational televis television
ion television stations.
Besides the UF station, edu educational
cational educational TV is already on the air
in Miami, Jacksonville, and the
Tampa-St. Petersburg area. A
fifth ETV station is being planned
by the State Board of Control for
the Tallahassee area.
WUFT-TV will have a primary
coverage area (where only rab rabbit-ears"
bit-ears" rabbit-ears" antennae are needed
for good reception) stretching
below Ocala, above Lake City,
to the west coast, and probably
east as far as the St. Johns B4v B4ver,
er, B4ver, although these areas c&mjfit be
definitely established until the
station begins broadcasting.
Broadcasts will be originated
from the Universitys stadium
building, where facilities include
two studios for live programs,
and a sound stage for motion
pictures, now being used by En Encyclopedia
cyclopedia Encyclopedia Britannica Films.
Although program production
will be supervised by Ky
members of the School of Journ Journalism
alism Journalism and Communications, ac actual
tual actual camera work, announcing
and some directing will be done
by student assistants.
Top Broadcaster
Named forWUFT
Kem Christiansen, | program
manager and assistant to tha
president of the Educational TV*
Radio Center, will fleave his
present post to become direc director
tor director of ETV for the University
of Florida, according to James
Bailey of the UF Academic Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs.
Christiansen is to begin duties
here shortly after the first of
the year, at a salary set by the
Board of Control of |12,000 year yearly
ly- yearly
The TV-Radio Center, located in
Ann Arbor, Michigan, ia the na nations
tions nations largest supplier of ETV.
Most of the film* used by WUFT WUFTTV
TV WUFTTV are from the Center.
Army ROTC Rifla Team
Beats Auburn in Meet
The University of Florida Army
ROTC rifle team, the Florida
Rifles, won its first shoulder to
shoulder match of the seaaeadjjta
week when it defeated the ApHgl
1393 to 1335 FMW
Jerry L. Peppers. Miami. %n*
the leading Florida scorer
285 out of a possible 800 points.



Episcopal Center Rings
A Retired Railroad Bell

Gabriel, a retired railroad bell
from a Charlotte, N. C. railroad
yard, is now being heard each
night at t p.m. at the Epeicopal
Canter.
Rung to announce the nightly
service of Compline, tffe brass
bell (so named by students be because
cause because Us toll sounds like the
voice of doom), was donated to
the Center in I*l by the presi president
dent president of the Atlantic Coast Line
Railroad.
Gabriel sits on a redwood struc structure
ture structure designed and built by stu students.
dents. students. Manpower for ringing the
bell is provided by students.
EPISCOPAL House Commu Communion
nion Communion will b observed tonight at
7 oclock at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. W. B. Webb, 2074 NW
11th Rd. Compline services are
held at 9 p.m., Monday through
Thursday. Breakfast and Bible
study Will follow the 9:30 oclock
Sunday service. Sunday nights
program, Sin and Forgiveness.
will be led by Dr. Charles McCoy,
Department of Religion.
PRESBYTERIAN The Pres Presbyterians
byterians Presbyterians are retreating this week weekend,
end, weekend, bat not Jacksonville way
with the majority of the campus.
Brace Bateman, Secretary of Re Religious
ligious Religious Affairs and chairman of
the retreat, has enhanced more
than 80 students with the idea of
Classified
EXPERTLY prepared human an anatomical
atomical anatomical microscope slides with
accompanying histology descrip descriptions.
tions. descriptions. Meal for biology, pre-raed pre-raedand
and pre-raedand medical students. Set of ten
only $8.96. Research work pre prepared
pared prepared to order. Write for free
list. Please mention the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Bay Histology Service, 400
Roosevelt Way, San Francisco
14, California.
MUST SELL 1957 Volkswagen.
Good tires, excellent appear appearance
ance appearance and condition. Green2
door |1,295 cash, call FR -
_4f4.
LUZIER S COSMETICS
Formula facial service individ individualised
ualised individualised and personalized. Ap Approved
proved Approved by American Medical
Association. Commission plus
bonus. Call Lois Williams. FR FR-2-2044.
-2-2044. FR-2-2044.
.. .. BPORTB CAR RACES
Dunnellon Airport
Sat. k Sun. Nov. 15th and 16th
7 RACES SUNDAY
All Classes
Dunnellon, Florida
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
Contact Little Johnny Ace. 906
NE 24th St. Call FR 2-8168.
54 CHEVY CONVERTIBLE. New
paint Job, new tires. Motor in
good condition. Nosed and deck decked,
ed, decked, has frenched headlights.
SSOO to S6OO. Contact David L.
Wilson, Ridgeway Construction
CO., in back of Ridgeway Mot Motor*.
or*. Motor*.
65 TRIUMPH MOTORCYCLE.
660 cc, original condition. Cus Custom
tom Custom painting, new paint Job. No
reasonable offer refused. Con Contact
tact Contact David L. Wilson, Ridgevfay
Construction Co., in back of
Ridgeway Motors.

THEY SAID IT OOOLDNT BE DOME BUT IQWffSi l*M GIVES TOU TOUDON'T
DON'T TOUDON'T SETTLE FOR ONE WITHOUT THE OTHER!
ic .*., 'w^SP^' | Change to l?M and get em both. Such an improved filter and more taste! Better
Hll THEY SAID IT COULDN'T BE DONE! taste than in any other cigarette. Yes, todays DM combines these two essentials
They 831(1 that bullfighting was rtrictiy for 0 { modem smoking enjoyment-less tars and more taste -in one great cigarette.
Sgl men, and a woman couldn't do it But pretty fm 6 J J
pk : : Pat McCormick, while a student at Texas IglL
jpt Western College, ignored the scoffers, and
gpi became the first American girl to win inter inter||||
|||| inter|||| national acclaim as a torea-Dora. in tf* m*
P | 4b % 4 ~
Ki&Si&iw f m m K. + *h . #uaa£TT Mfus to*mxco.. ii

exotic dishes, Greek athletics
and early rising.
The poetry series continues at
the Presbyterian Center this after afternoon
noon afternoon with a discussion of the poe poetry
try poetry of W. H. Auden at 4 oclock.
HTLLEL Hillel is initiating a
new dinner discussion group on
Friday evenings at 5:15. Beginning
Nov. 14, reservations must be
made by contacting the Hillel
Foundation or Charlotte Weiss.
Tonights sermon will be What
the Patriarch Isaac means in the
Jewish Tradition. Dr. A D.
Graeffe will lead Sundays cultural
hour discussion, The Book of
Genesis and the Questions it
Raises, at 12:30 p.m.
New York Trip
Setby Union
Information on the New York
trip offered students by the Forlda
Union between semesters is now
available at the Information desk
and Room 315 of the Union.
Sponsored Jan. SO-Feb. 9, tour
price of SBO Includes transportation
via Seaboard Railroad Silver Me Meteor,
teor, Meteor, hotel reservations, and a tour
of the city. Reservations will be
taken through Jan. 12.
Students will stay at the Bristol
Hotel, located near Rockefeller
Center, the theater district, Times
Square, and the Fifth Avenue
shopping area.
Tours will include a Sunday
morning service at Riverside
Church; visits to the Cloisters,
Metropolitan Museum of Art, the
Museum of Modem Art, the New
York Stock Exchange, the United
Nations, Chinatown, and Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village.
The tour is under the direction
of Miss Joan Cochran, acting dir director
ector director of the Florida Union. Miss
Cochran has conducted tours thro through
ugh through Europe, Cuba, and New York
City.
Individual tickets for Broadway
shows, New York City and Met Metropolitan
ropolitan Metropolitan operas, Carnegie Hall,
and Madison Square Garden will
be ordered immediately by the
Florida Union upon request.

STUDENTS
We Are Central Florida's
I Headquarters for
PIPES & TOBACCO
HZ BOOKS fr PERIODICALS
Domestic end imported
£j relating to college work or jj
for entertainment.
S COME IN AND SEE US! S
We Welcome your Company
BOOK 116 SE lit STREET BOOK
store ,b^nr c# STORE

jk i Mg: qpg tL B
§ t 1 L op'
f v f4*| 111 9Rr 9Rrc
c 9Rrc Aft'*.-.**'''. vV* j
Come Time at the Union Casino
A Study in Concentration might well be the title of this picture taken at the mil campus bridge
tournament Monday night in the Florida Union. Pictured above is Owen Hakee of Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon fraternity as he calls for the ace of diamonds from hi* partner Bob Johnson. Top honor* In the
tourney went to independents Tom Lucas and Harry Delcher along with Charles Brown and Paul
Woolley of ATO.

Cultural Calendar

By CATHI LITTLE
Gator Cultural Editor
CHESS TOURNAMENT, tonight
at 7:30 in Fletcher Lounge, Fla.
Union.
MOVIE, today, 'Garden of Evil
in the Florida Union Auditorium
at 7 and 9 p.m.
GREEK INTERNATIONAL
SUPPER, last day to make reser reservations
vations reservations in room 315 of the Florida
Union.
STAMP CLUB MEETING, to tonight
night tonight in room 208 at the Florida
Union at 7 p.m.
FILM CLASSICS PRESENTA PRESENTATION,
TION, PRESENTATION, Monday, November 11, of

Bridge at San Luis Rey in the
Florida Union Auditorium at 7
and 9 p.m.
CARILLONIC BELLI CON CONCERT,
CERT, CONCERT, Sunday at 4 p.m. by V. R.
Larson.
FENCING CLUB BEGINNERS
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 11. Call
2-9500.
PHOTOGRAPHIC EXHIBITION
Nov. 5-25, in Building E, tracing
American interior design. 1
BOTANICAL ILLUSTRATION,
watercolors on tropical fruits, on
display in Dan McCarty Hall.
CHESS CLUB, will meet today
at 7:30 p.m. in Fletcher Lounge,
Florida Union.
SPECIAL
STEAKS
Small T-Bona $1.45
Large T-Bone $1.85
Large Sirloin $1.85
Large Club .... .. .$1.85
FRIED CHICKEN SI.OO
FRIED SHRIMP
i 4 ...SIOO 6 ...$1.25
8... 51.50 12 ..$1.85
REGULAR DINNERS .85c
BUSINESS LUNCH ...5c
AT THE
TOWER
HOUSE
210 I. University Avenue
Recommended By:
Duncan Hines
"Adventures in good eating"

McCarty Hall
Holds Exhibit
Os Watercolors
An exhibit of watercolors on
tropical fruits is on display in
Dan McCarty Hall according to
Yoneo Sagawa, Assistant Profes Professor
sor Professor of Botony. The watercolors'
are by Mrs. Marion R. Sheehan, &
former botanical illustrator at
Cornell Universitys Bailey Hor Hortorium.
torium. Hortorium.
Mrs. Sheehan is an illustrator
and plant taxonomist. She receiv received
ed received her Bachelor of Art* degree
from the University of Cincinnati
in 1946. Thereafter, she was em employed
ployed employed by the Bailey Hororium as
a botanical illustrator.
In 1950 she was granted a Mas Master
ter Master of Science degree by Cornell
University for her research efforts
in methods and techniques in bo botanical
tanical botanical illustration.
Currently a housewife with two
children, Mrs. Sheehan still does
illustrations for the Bailey Hortor Hortorium
ium Hortorium and other free lance work.
Her unusual charts for instruction
of taxonomy have been in use at
Cornell University for the last de decade.
cade. decade.
New Scholarships
Available Soon
New scholarships, loans and fel fellowships
lowships fellowships will be available to stu students
dents students soon. An appropriation of
several million dollars for these
purposes was made in Congress
at Tallahassee last summer. All
Florida universities wil share in
J the appropriation.
Robert Beaty, dean of stud student
ent student personnel, and a representa representative
tive representative from the State Department
of Education will meet Thursday
to discuss distribution of the funds.
After Thursday, student qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications for the scholarships, loans
and fellowships will be made
known. Fellowships go to graduate
students. New loans will supple supplement
ment supplement the present supply.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Will Travel to Jax

Many of the Greeks will -party
away this weekend, as the Gators
travel to Jacksonville to meet and
defeat the Georgia Bulldogs. For
those remaining in Gainesville
there will be listening parties.
Socials, initiations and elections
made up the Greek weekly activi activities.
ties. activities. Sororities are in the midst
of Informal rushing.
The Phi Gams had a square
dance social Wednesday evening
with the Phi Mus. Recently elect elected
ed elected officers are: William Regan,
president; William Montgomery,
vice president. This weekend the
Phi Gams will attend the game
in Jacksonville.
Tonight a party will be held at
the St. Johns River Club. After the
game there will be a cabaret
dance and cocktail party in the
Floridan Room of the Roosevelt
Hotel. Music will be provided by
Eddie Deas and his Playboys. A
surprise floor show will be fea featured.
tured. featured.
The Snakes plan a record party
on the patio tonight. The Sigma
Nua will journey to Jacksonville
via buses tomorrow to see the
game. Post game parties will be
held on Jacksonville Beach. The
Snakes escorted the Zetas to their
intramural flag football game this
week. A dinner social with danc dancing,
ing, dancing, followed the game. A "Vik "Viking
ing "Viking going away party was giv given
en given for Rags Ragland Tuesday
night.
D Phi Es Host Tekes
The D Phi Es were guests of
the Tekes at a social Wednesday
night. Tekes will party at a mem members
bers members home in Jacksonville after
the game tomorrow.
Last weekend was initiation for
eight KDs: Eleanor Betts, Ging Ginger
er Ginger Burwell, Jo Ann GiUis, Amy
Jennings, Cathy Meeth, Joan Pur Puryear,
year, Puryear, Honey Jean Snyder, and
Kay Underhill. Mary Carol Reee Reeeer,
er, Reeeer, from St. Petersburg is the new newest
est newest Kappa Delta pledge. The KDs
and Sigma Chi's socialized Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
Following a date night supper
at the Phi Tau house tonight, there
will be a dance with music sup supplied
plied supplied by Hi-Fi and his all wax
band. Tomorrow night' a dance is
planned with music by the Ver Versatones.
satones. Versatones. The party will celebrate
the Florida victory over the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Bulldogs.
Th Alpha Chis socialized with
the Kappa Sigs Wednesday night.
Lee Tinsley and Pat McLaughlin
pledged Alpha Chi Omega Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
The SAEs will have a rather
quiet Patio-hifi party tonight. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow they will travel to the
game and return to Join the T TEPs
EPs TEPs at the TEP house for a .big
party with the Dukes of Rhythm
from Daytonas Martinique prov providing
iding providing the music for the affair. The
party will feature refreshments
and entertainment and will be
closed.
DO'* Entertain Sig Eps
The Delta Gammas entertain entertained
ed entertained the Sig Eps at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. The new DG pledge
class officers are: Barbara Smith,

I
Anyone who likes peopleand
sellingwould like my |ob"

When Robert C. Schropp was a senior
at the University of Omaha, he had
definite ideas about his future.
- I wanted a job dealing with people
in sales or the personnel field, says
Bob. WTien the Bell interviewer ex explained
plained explained how much emphasis the tele telephone
phone telephone companies put on sales and
customer contacts, I knew' immediately
that was for me.
Bob graduated with an A.B. degree
in Business in 1954, and went immedi immediately
ately immediately with Northwestern Bell Telephone
Company, in Omaha. Today, he is a
sales supervisor with seven men report reporting
ing reporting to him. His group is responsible
for recommending and selling com communications
munications communications facilities like PBX switch switchboards,
boards, switchboards, hands free speakerphones

Mr m i Bfl^L
* Bk|^
*?fe I v &*#*. -*WiiM " *

Bob Schropp holds frequent training sessions (left) to polish sales techniques At right, he points out
some advantages of a key telephone to a customer while on a field coaching visit with one of his salesmen.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

president; Phoebe Snider, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Rose Voorhees, Treas Treasurer;
urer; Treasurer; Judy Coleman, secretary;
Pat Peeples, social chairman;
Carol Kingle, rituals chairman;
Diane Fisher, projects chairman.
The KA pledges escorted the DG
pledges to the Fla Gym to hear
Dr. Tigert speak Wednesday
night.
A hifi party will be given
at the Pi Kappa Phi house tonight.
Tomorrow morning the Pi Kap's
will form a motorcade to drive to
the Georgia game. After lunch the
group will meet at the Standor
Grill and board a bus to the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl. A post game dance at
the Riverside Womens club will
feature the Versatones tomorrow
night. The Pi Kaps and AOpis
had a social Wednesday night.
A "tacky party social was giv given
en given by the Zetas for the Pikes
Wednesday night. The Zeta Tau
Alpha pledge class officers are:
Tito Wintz, president; Judy Shaf Shaffer,
fer, Shaffer, vice president; Peggy Beln Belndorf,
dorf, Belndorf, secretary; Carm DeGomar,
treasurer. New Zeta initiates are:
Ann Megahee, Memie Kite, Mau Maureen
reen Maureen Bennett, Barbara Boyd,
Gwen Johnson, Gail Boyer, Mabel
Carter, and Gail Moore.
Japanese Parly Planned
The Theta Chis are planning a
Japanese party tomorrow evening.
The party is to be complete with
Japanese lanterns, an authentic
Japanese tree, and Japanese re refreshments.
freshments. refreshments.
The AOPi pledges elected their
new officers. They are: Carol
Darling, president; Carol Glbney.
secretary; Jean Delly, treasurer;
Evelyn Ford, social Chairman.
Karen Von Chawes is a new A AOPi
OPi AOPi pledge.
The Sigma Chis will blast into
Paper by Faculty Member
Printed in Math Journal
"A note on Numerical Integrat Integrating
ing Integrating Operators, an article by T.
F. Bridgland, Jr. of the University
of Florida engineering faculty, ap appeared
peared appeared in the September issue of
th Journal of the Society for In Industrial
dustrial Industrial and Applied Mathemat Mathematics.
ics. Mathematics.
Bridgland, a University of Flo Florida
rida Florida graduate, applied a new tech technique
nique technique to the derivation of certain
numercial integration operators.
The Florida Engineering and In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Experiment Station plane
to issue the article as a technical
paper in the near future.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator ,Friday, Nov. 7, 1958

ONE QT. or GALLON MINT K
with each one you buy m/X Jfl
"We eliminate the middleman'* profit
Mary Carter Paint Store
501 N.W. Bth Ave. Goieetville, He. F* 4-75 SS J

and push button telephone systems
for all kinds of businesses.
This is selling at its best, says Bob.
Customers respect the telephone com company
pany company and the advice and service we can
offer them. So they welcome our visits.
And Im getting valuable experience in
business operations and in supervision
that should help me move ahead.
Anyone who likes peopleand sell sellingwould
ingwould sellingwould like my job.
* *
Why not find out about career oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for you in the Bell Telephone
Companies? Talk with the Bell inter interviewer
viewer interviewer when he visits your campus.
And, meanwhile, read the Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone booklet on file in your Place Placement
ment Placement Office.

mmarnmm
pKSy&^

Jacksonville for the gene aat a
party with a band afterwards. The
Italian supper held at the tig
house last night was the firet of
a series of international suppers
to be held this year.
Last weekend the D PM Es
gave an informal Halloween party
at the Moose Lodge. The D Phi
Es pledge class officers are:
Judy Ossinsky, president; Marian
Berry, vice preeident; Sandra
Levy, secretary; Bonnie Boubbin,
treasurer; Judy Sherer, historian;
Madeline Kunble, parliamentar parliamentarian;
ian; parliamentarian; Carol Myers, chaplalif.
The Kappa Sige will "record
party tonight. Tomorrow a Kappa
Sig caravan will make its way to
Jacksonville to the game. The
troups will have a band for their
dance after the game In Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
Chi Os Initiate
Dean Myrna Brady was a din dinner
ner dinner guest of the Chi Omega s last
week. The following coeds were
initiated into Chi Omega recently :
Pat West be ry, Diana Tracey, Mo Mona
na Mona Hagg, Londra Hayes, Linda
Fisher, Sarah Nell Broward. Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Davis, and Genevive McCul McCullers\
lers\ McCullers\
A banquet was held in the new
initiates honor Wednesday.
The Phi Delts had a very in interesting
teresting interesting and entertaining annual
"Sophomore night, Tuesday. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow the Big Blues will go en
masse to the Jacksonville game
and activities following the game.
Sunday afternoon the Phi Delts
have planned a cockall party at
their house.
Pi Lambda Phi recently held a
parents weekend and entertained
their parents. The Sigma Nus and
Pi Lams partied together at the
game and afterarda last weekend.
For the Georgia game the Pi Lam
will have a dance in Jacksonville
following the game.
Most of the Betas will attend
the game tomorrow. The Betas
entertained the AEPhia at a so social
cial social Wednesday night.

Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organisation
Meetings
Sundoys At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium



TO HIGH SCHOOL JOURNALISTS

Fla. Press Association
To Send Publicity Books

Prospective journalism students
in Florida high schools will have
an added incentive next month
when 5,000 booklets entitled Your
Careers On Florida Newspapers
are distributed by the Florida
Press Association.
Professor John Paul Jones of
the University of Florida School of
Journalism compiled the booklet
which is now in the process of
being printed and which will be
sent to newspaper offices all over
the state. The students will be told
that they may obtain the booklet
by signs posted in the high schools.
The booklet Will be free when they
go to the newspaper office.
The booklet attempts to make
Ihe journalism field appealing to
students, a problem which has
long faced the newspaper indus industry
try- industry
It includes sections entitled: A
Message to the High School Grad Graduate;
uate; Graduate; Your Career; Opportunities
in Florida (jobs and salaries);
Women In Journalism; The Week Weekly
ly Weekly Newspaper; On the Business
Side; Preparing for Newspaper
Work; and History of Journalism.
Included is a picture section
presented by the Miami Herald of
A Day in the Life of a Reporter
The Herald followed reporter
Rush Marchner through his daily
routine and presented A Day in
The Life of a Reporter as a good
example of what the average re reporter
porter reporter does.
Jones said he believes. this to
be the second attempt of this kind
designed to stimulate interest of
high school students in the field of
journalism. A similar program
was conducted by the Ohio Press
Association several years ago.
Jones, who is secretary man manager
ager manager of both the Florida Daily
Press Association and the Florida
Press Association, said that the
booklet will be distributed some sometime
time sometime this month;
The Florida Daily Press Asso Association
ciation Association is an organization repre representing
senting representing Florida daily newspapers
while the Florida Press Associa Association

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 7, 19581

POLLY ANN BEAUTY SHOP
Completely Personalized Beauty Care
Wilmo Jimmie
1011 W. University Avenue
Mac Sez: %TT |£3
No kiddin, I got nothing to /
soy this time, but I need the 7 A
money so keep eating with us. j
Nuff said. Still serving V
Aototolotkos. J
Open TiM 7 p.m.
Closed Sunday IG*
'Causa we're tired.
Wonder House
Restaurant I
Bock of Sears Roebuck B
14 S.W. First Street

jJ^LwL a $
fgippppi w jm K| ;xjhHK f W jH
3|n&|p$ ,j'i j Mp.:
jflj K '-! ; jFjffla
jy : .< <> tWXIL .., r*:p N g@|
KIMiERjPI v Wi "" V
in Shower-Safe Plastic! 1
fQff gn
Old Spice Shampoo conditions your scalp as it cleans your hair. '-^Pr: . II
Removes dandruff without removing natural oils. Gives you rich, zzS 11/
man-sized lather that leaves your hair more manageable, better-looking P~ r jml
'.. with a healthy sheen! So much better for your hair than drying MJ
soaps...so much easier to use than shampoos in glass bottles. Try it!
@M<§fljce SHAMPOO by SHULTON j
^wmmmkm
p GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
McCollum Drug Co.
4, 1114 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

tion Association is made up of the states
weekly newspapers. Both organiza organizations
tions organizations are sponsoring the program.
JM School Sets
Summer Course
For HS Students
The University of Florida School
of Journalism will open its doors
to prospective Journalism stu students
dents students from Florida high schools
next summer by holding a two
week get acquainted-instructional
course sometime in June.
Professor John Webb of the
School of Journalism is in charge
of the program which he says is
now in its earliest planning stages.
He says the program will deve develop
lop develop within the next two weeks
after he has had time to study
programs of similar nature
which have been tried at other
schools of Journalism.
Webb said that he has already
received some information on the
subject from Mrs. Gretchen Camp,
director of high school journa journalism
lism journalism instruction at Indiana Uni University
versity University in Bloomington, Indiana.
If the program developes ac according
cording according to present plans, It will
last for two weeks, and will
serve two groups of students stay staying
ing staying one week each. The groups
will check in Sunday evening and
the course of study will carry them
through the following Saturday
morning.
During that time, the high
school students, who for the most
part will be studying along jour journalism
nalism journalism lines in their high school
courses, will see how college level
journalism courses are present presented
ed presented and are expected to get more
perception into the field of Jour Journalism.
nalism. Journalism.

IF fI f J! ms >fWt~***
Feeding 'Flunkenstien"
Behind every great man theres a woman/* the saying goes. And K seems that theres seven a
feminine force backing up the Infamous flunken stien. University secretaries operating the electric
grading machines above are left to right: Shelby Goode and Lydia Hazen.

Student Jobs Available
Both On and Off Campus

The following is a list of avail available
able available jobs, both on campus and
off-campus, prepared by the Of Office
fice Office of the Student Government
Secretary of Labor in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the Dean of Men.
More up to date lists will ap-
Post Office Jobs
Sought by SG
The Student Government Depart Department
ment Department of Labor has contacted Post
in various Florida cities
to discuss the possibility of part
time Christmas jobs for Univer University
sity University of Florida students.
Application forms and other in information
formation information are available for the
following cities: Bradenton, Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, Ft. Lauderdale, Ft. Pierce,
Hialeah, Hollywood, Jacksonville,
Key West, Lakeland, Lake Worth,
Miami, Ocala, Pensacola, St. Aug Augustine,
ustine, Augustine, Saras6ta, Tallahasee, Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, Orlando and West Palm
Beach.
The Post Offices In Panama
City, Daytona Beach, and Ft.
Myers win not take applications
for Christmas employment.
Anyone interested should contact
tile Dept, of Labor, Room 806,
Florida Union betwen 3:80 and
5 p.m. Monday through Friday,
pear regularly in the Alligator
New Scholarships
(Continued From Page ONE)
should notify the Institute that
they wish to be considered for
the additional grants.
Applicants must be U. S. citi citizens
zens citizens not more than 35 years old,
have a Bachelors degree or its
equivalent before departure, kno knowledge
wledge knowledge of Spanish sufficient to
live and study in the country con concerned,
cerned, concerned, and good health. A dem demlonstrated
lonstrated demlonstrated capacity for indepen independent
dent independent study is also necessary.
Information and a p p 1 i c atlon
forms may be obtained from the
Institute of International Educa Education,
tion, Education, 1 East 67th Street, New York
City. Requests for application
forma must be postmarked be before
fore before December 31, 1958.

Page 3

EMPLOYMENT SERVICE

pear regularly as a student serv service.
ice. service.
All interested students must ap apply
ply apply for jobs through Dean Mc-
Clellands office.
CASHIERS, 8.75 hour in meal
tickets and 15 cents cash, two
males or females, 6:30 to 8:30 a.m,
and 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. week days,
Cafeteria, Med. Science Bldg.
Contact Mrs. Graham.
CAFETERIA WORK, 75 cents an
hour in meal tickets, one male
or femalg, noon hours only, cafe cafeteria.
teria. cafeteria. Contact Miss Lovell.
INFORMATION CLERK 86
cents hour, one female, 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. five days week, Medical
Science Bldg. Contact Charles
Pruitt ClO7 MSB Ph. MSB ext. 2&8.
RESEARCH WORK, $1 hour,
one male, 20 hours week. Can Cancer
cer Cancer Research Lab. Student must
have had Cy 301 and 302. Con Contact
tact Contact Prof. F. E. Ray, Ph. 63281,
ext. 463.
ROUTINE LAB WORK, JR. and
SR. pay rates, one male, one
quarter to one half of school
year, full time during summer; J.
Hillis Miller Health Center, must
be JR. and SR majoring in Bact.
or Microbiology. Contact Dr. Geo.
C. Gifford M-448 MSB.
CLERK TYPIST, $1 hour, one
female, fifteen hours week, two
weeks only, start immediately,
must be experienced in typing,
filing, and general office routine.
Contact Mr. Maurice Mayberry
by phone for appointment. Ph.
6-3261 ext. 304.
USHER, one male, 6 to 10 p.m.
5 days, Saturday 6 to 12 p.m.,
v State Theatre, prefer large per person,
son, person, Contact Mr. Elliott.
Katherine Gibbs
Offers Grants
Two national scholarships for
college senior giris are offered
for 1959-1960 by the Katharine
Gibbs School
These scholarships consist of
full tuition, 8785, for the secretar secretarial
ial secretarial course, plus an additional cash
award of 8500.
Each college or university may
recommend two candidates, who
must have this official endorse endorsement.
ment. endorsement. Students who may be in interested
terested interested in competing for one of
these Katharine Gibbs awards may
obtain information from the col college
lege college placement bureau.

.How can I be sure youve got some Camels?
' ' ' £

I,looStudents
Help Pay Way
By Campus Jobs
Nearly 1,100 students (10 per
cent of the student body) are pre presently
sently presently employed in the various variouspart-time
part-time variouspart-time Jobs offered on the cam campus.
pus. campus.
Most of these jobs do not re require
quire require any experience, and a stu student
dent student is allowed to earn up to SIOO
a month.
The wages, set up by the Uni University,
versity, University, range from a minimum of
75 cents an hour to a maximum
of sl.
The amount to each of course
depends upon the job and skill or
experience.
Only two requirements are ne necessary
cessary necessary for a student to hold one
of these jobs. The student must
maintain a grade average not be below
low below a 2.0 and must not be under
disciplinary probation. Also, con contrary
trary contrary to belief, there is no age li limit
mit limit to any of these jobs; however,
the students are limited to the
amount of time they can work.
The maximum is 24 hours a week.
The types of johe offered are
too numerous to list but they
range from administrative type
work ftyping, etc.) to much les lesser
ser lesser skilled labor.
The biggest percentage of job
opportunities are located in four;
areas. Food Service is the larg largest
est largest area of employment with
about 175. Housing is second
with about 140. The Library and j
the School of Arts and Sciences are
third and fourth with about 120
each.
The rest of the jobs are scat scattered
tered scattered about the campus in the vari various
ous various schools and colleges.
Law Professors
At Miami Meeting
Two University law professors,
Acting Dean Frank E. Maloney j
and Sheldon J. Plager. attended
the Southeastern Water Resourc-
es Conference in Miami Beach,
recently.
Professors Malonev and Placer
participated in the work of the
State Study Commission and Mal Maloney
oney Maloney served as counsel to the
Commission.

Diane Fisher Is
Representative
For Freshmen
New W. S. A. freshman repre representive
sentive representive Diane Fisher is a resi resident
dent resident of Rawlings Hall. Miss Fisher
was selected by the Elections
Committee, from a group of 25
top first-year women. Winning the
election enables her to serve as a
representative of all freshman wo women
men women to W.S.A. Council.
All recently elected dormitory
leaders will attend an Officers
Workshop Sunday and Monday.
Dr. Harry Philpott, vice president
of the University, will speak to
the group Sunday afternoon at 3
oclock in Browards Recreation
Room. Following the talk chi lead leadership,
ership, leadership, is a reception honoring
the incoming officers.
Women serving the same posi position
tion position in every dorm will meet with
a faculty member and an adult
advisor Monday night. Sandy Wil Willits
lits Willits is in charge of the workshop.
Clothing Committee is organiz organizing
ing organizing materials to go into question questionaires
aires questionaires for dorm distribution.
These question sheets will ask
coeds, opinions on the recent Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda shorts controversay. Whe Whether
ther Whether or not women will be allow allowed
ed allowed to wear Bermudas is expect expected
ed expected to be decided after examina examination
tion examination of the opinions.
W- S. A. Council, Monday night,
will discuss methods of putting
the Bermuda plan into action.
Lilliam Rubin, editor of Coedi Coedikette,
kette, Coedikette, will announce names of re recently
cently recently selected coeds to assist her
in producing the booklet for
freshman women.
Exhibit Slated
A photographic sxhitibion show showing
ing showing the changing aspects of Am American
erican American interior design, 1875-
1960, will be displayed Nov. 5-25
in Building E. University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Kaleidoscope, originated and
selected by Paul McCobb, is be being
ing being circulated throughout the Uni United
ted United States by the American Fed Federation
eration Federation of Arts.
Opening with the Victorian
Era, the exhibtion will eonsider
each outstanding trend in Ameri American
can American design and background Euro European
pean European antecedents or counterparts.
An explanatory text accompanies
each panel.

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

\ \ Enogmnt ring $ 135.00 Engagement ring $85.00
GUARANTEED by the Artcarved r * circlet $70.00 Bride's circlet $42.50
\Auue Aa Beloved by Brides for Over 100 Years
You con apply the full current retail value As Seen *"** btortfd To Shcm Ch'oH #Vk., Mud, M. In
toward a larger ARTCARVED diamond in
ring at thousands of ARTCARVED jewelers Iff! $ LOOK 'V
in the U.' S. A. (see guarantee). *Trode Mort eg. II
Artcarve PiEnUIA
Gainesville's
Quality
Registered Jeweler
jewelers 103 W. Univerefty Avenue American Gem Society

Three Tied Post Result
In WSA Coed Elections

(Continued From Page ONE)
man, Kathy Applegate; Gatorette
Editor, Laquita Green and Kitchen
Committee, Joan Bieda.
NORTH RAWLINGS: President,
Emilie Estanislao (run-off) and
Sandra Willits; Vice President,
Ann Cogar; Secretary, Miriam
Berry; Treasurer, Bonnie Schaff;
W. S. A. Rep, Dot Willcox and
Donna Zack; Social Chairman,
Bonnie Dubbin; Program .Chair .Chairman,
man, .Chairman, Sandra Parks and Intramur Intramurals
als Intramurals Chairman. Loretta Lindsey.
SOUTH RAWLINGS: President,
Irene Pelaz; Vice President, Ja Janet
net Janet Johnson; Secretary, Dale Gu Gubin;
bin; Gubin; Treasurer, Annette Starr; W.
S. A. Rep, Nancy Hood and Pat
Stoky; Social Chairman, Mary
Boswell; Program Chairman,
Dianne Ebejer and Intramurals
Chairman, Helen Clarke.
FU Discontinues
Some Service
At Wire Desk
At a recent meeting of the
Florida Union Board o< Managers,
action was taken to discontinue
certain Western Union services
due to continuous losses.
To date the substation received
directly incoming and outgoing
telegrams for students, University
departments and residents in the
campus area. An 8 to 5 p.m. de delivery
livery delivery service was maintained.
Service i~ now limited to over overthe-counter
the-counter overthe-counter cash sales and person personal
al personal telephone charges. University
Department and other charge
accounts should forward their
telegrams to the main office down downtown.
town. downtown.
The existing service is only a
sending service by th* Florida
Union switchboard operator. No
telegrams will '~>e received for
delivery. Inquiries concerning the
service may be made to the Flori Florida
da Florida Union information desk.

Nil-Top
Motor Court
TV Phone PR 6-6760
31 OS N.W. 13h Street

More buxom blondes with shipwrecked
sailors insist on Camels than any other
cigarette today. It stands to reason:
the best tobacco makes the best smoke.
The Camel blend of costly tobaccos has
never been equalled for rich flavor and
easygoing mildness. No wonder Camel
is the No. 1 cigarette of all!
Leave the fad* and fancy stuff to landlubber
Have a real
cigarette
have a CAMEL

Ik. /,> m
A < jm&ktf
K. I Smorn Mm C*k. VMa Jtha. a a

REID; President, Marianne An Anaby;
aby; Anaby; Vice President, Jeanne
Newman; Secretary, Harriett Os Ostrie;
trie; Ostrie; Treasurer, Peggy Beindorf;
W. S. A. Rep, Chicha Pagano and
Sue Sands; Social Chairman, Jo
Daniell; Program Chairman, Da Dana
na Dana Cleary; Intramurale Chairman,
Donna Hechtman and Reid Ram*
bier Editor, Fran Ziperson.
YULEE: President, Bobble
Lane; Vice President, Barbara
Kennedy; Secretary, Jan Calla Callahan;
han; Callahan; Treasurer, Ginger Cobia; W.
S. A. Rep, Judy Craig and Con Connie
nie Connie Miller; Social Chairman, Mol Mollie
lie Mollie Manley; Program Chairman.
Kay Kitchens; Intramurals, Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, Marty Salihero and Yuleoj
Events Editor, Kay Hedge.
Freshman women elected Diane
Fisher as their Representative
to W. S. A. Council.
p
Wk/r m*
Keep On Your
Tom With NOQ&Z
When ibe student body sits
in Claw aH day, getting numb
at both ends, be crazy like
a fern. Keep on your toes with
NdDoa. Be alert for late-honr
stndymg and hep on late
dotes. Safe as coffee and met
DM convenient
Ito Dot will
rntultUt
GET YOUR
NO-DOZ AT
THE
COLLEGE
> INN
1728 W. University Ave,
1 Ilf j



m FLOIIBA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

An Unnecessary Loss

Ftw students at the University of
Florida have an overabundance of
money to throw awayin fact, many
hold part time jobs to help pay their
way through school.
And yet, many of these same stud students
ents students are losing their hard-earned and
badly-needed money by carelessly
leaving it in their dormitory rooms
with the doors unlocked.
Campus Police Chief A. I. Shuler
said he receives numerous complaints
every day from students who return
to their unlocked rooms to find a wal wallet,
let, wallet, watch, ring or other item of value
has been stolen. Last Saturday night
alone, the > Campus Police Depart Department
ment Department received 20 complaints from
dormitory residents whose rooms had
been ransacked while they were out.
Though dormitory thefts have al always
ways always been a problem at the Univer University-or
sity-or University-or at any university for that
matterShuler said the problem has
taken an upswing here this semester.
To make matters worse, the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays, which
are always preceded by an increase in
theft*, are rapidly approaching and
will undoubtably enhance the probl problem.
em. problem.
The thieves are of two varieties,
Shuler said, though both work in the
same territory. Most weekend thefts
are attributed to professionals from
the outside who view the campus dor dormitoribs

Campus Cloak and Dapper

What has the investigator for the
Charley Johns legislative committee
to save Florida from communism been
doing with so much of his worthy
time in Gainesville?
Reports from Tallahassee have it
he spent 29 days out of 60 there, and
during this time expense vouchers in indicate
dicate indicate the purchase of 3,000 feet of
recording tape and $165 worth of
confidential information.
The Committee some time ago re received
ceived received information that some pro professors
fessors professors at the University of Florida
favored integration in education.
Johns refused to say what Investig Investigator
ator Investigator R. J. Strickland was working on,
but claimed that it would ruin the
investigation if revealed at this time.
That there is a Negrd enrolled in
the law school at Gainesville, and
that university faculty members were
so markedly reticent when word of
the investigators attention to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville got around, might or might not
indicate the nature of his activity.

CAMPUS PATTERNS

Alumni Ploy Important Role at UF

By 808 PATERNO
Over the past 10 years the
University of Florida has be become
come become the focal point of our state
educational system. One vital,
but often overlooked, element
responsible for our universitys
progress and development is ac active
tive active and enthusiastic support by
Alumni.
The U of F Alumni Associa Association,
tion, Association, the embodiment of Alumni
organization throughout the state
is comprised of almost 6,000 ac active
tive active members. The Association
works closely with the admin administration
istration administration tn promoting public re relations
lations relations and plays a vital role in
obtaining appropriations and leg legislation

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
* f eUl 1 Ifc. University
e< FlnrMn nn4 U enkllsbeS every Tuesday and Friday morning except daring
MMaya. vaeaUeni and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to enter
* mm second class matter at the United States rest Office at Gainesville, Flertds
OM#m are laeated la Iteat a I*, and U In the Flertda Cntnn Baildlng basemeat
FWrt4 -S matt either edHarial
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown
KDITOMAL STAFF
Artem AUtgood, exaetiUve editor: Pat Murphy, feature editor; Jack Wto
rteod. sports editor; Grace Htosoo. society editor; A1 Alaobrook, copy editor:
Glarid Srotnn. woman's editor; BUI Peaks. Mtraianral editor: Fred Froheck.
state odltor; Val WesthUl, pereottnel secretory; Dee Allenand Jerry Warrtner.
pnwOftiphfrs,
STAFF WINTERS
John Kagan. 818 Doudnikofi. Cathl LHUe, Ray Lareatoiaa. Jim Kataikaa.
Dave Ilatrtgh, Carolyn Dart. Mary Stain ton, Rickard Corrigan.
Bob Jerome. Dave Hamilton. Jim Jobnston. Syd Echelce, Dorothy Skockbridge.
Kladied. Scott Anas tarn. Norman Tate. Gerry Sutherland, Jean Carver.
**** Jhekto OUeto, Kathy Applegate. Sandy Anderson. Bin Buc-
Itoltor, Freak Brandt sad Bob GUmour.
OFFICE STAFF
Bad KmKs aMae manager; Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Dugan. Jared Leboer,
Kd LwslMs Joy Morris, Jo Prior, Jackie J. Onto. Perry Slinko. Keith
Unger. MlMhed Weigel. Joyce Whitsel. end Mary Wieseer.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Balamea. RanlMaM Beslnaee Manager; Lets Adame. Office Manager;
Ldbdra Bayer. National Advertising Manager; BUI Clerk. Subscription Mana Manager;
ger; Manager; Bob BaaaaU. ClrcuUttoe Manager; Kan Stanton. Ait Director: office
Staff: Pied Ranch. Merry Caret Fltok, Phebe Haven. Sally Casey. Steve
Optor. Steve Imaaheri; Sufaecripttoe Staff: Lae Harding. Fred Greene: Cir Cireutattan
eutattan Cireutattan Staff: Mot Ranch, Bab Haller, Warren Binder: Advertising Staff;
Tarry Blshep. Roddy Aadaraon. Mary Shea. Baas Chadwick, Janet Callahan,
Barbara Miller. Joe Beckett. Wayne Synetad. Tarry Jonee, George Moattctno,
Pete tea lay. Rae Jones. David Roger*; Production Assistants; Jeff Brown.
Alan Tett; Art Assistant Dick King.

Editorials

mitoribs dormitoribs as fertile ground; while most
pilfering during the week is done by
students.
Sure, we can say people shouldnt
steal But this would not reform a
crook any more than saying people
shouldn't drink would reform an al alcoholic.
coholic. alcoholic. Thesolution lies in removing
the temptation.
Not one of the hundreds of theft
complaints that have flooded Campus
Police this semester has involved a
locked room. This should be proof
enough of the importance of a locked
door in preserving ones personal pro property
perty property from the greedy hands of
thieves.
All dormitory residents are issued
keys to their rooms, and its such a
simple matter to lock the door when
leaving for class or for the evening.
Not only would this extra few sec seconds
onds seconds of precaution avoid the pos possibility
sibility possibility of a serious lossbut it would
also prevent neighboring residents
from wandering into the room to bor borrow
row borrow a pack of cigarettes or a necktie
while the owner is out. Though
minor, this universal borrowing
feature of dormitory life often be becomes
comes becomes very aggravating when carri carried
ed carried to excessas it often is.
The lock was put on the door for a
reason. Use it. and you will probably
save yourself much grief.LF

And anyhow, it must be kept in
mind that a legislative committee can
investigate any time it wishes at the
University of Florida or any other
state institution.
But if the committee is trying to
embarrass anyone for thinking, in
what should be a citadel of free
thought, or to hook a herring out
of the fact that the Negrowho
seems well received by his classmates,
and- well qualified for his studyis
in the law school, it might be miscal miscalculating
culating miscalculating true Florida feeling, to its
own detriment.
Floridians are already pretty well
equipped to protect themselves
against communism, without the Johns
committee. And they are even better
fitted to take care of anyone or any
committee which might attempt to
police free thinking, whether it be on
educational integration or any other
subject open to intellectual examin examination.
ation. examination.
St. Petersburg Times

islation legislation favorable to thg univer university.
sity. university.
The strength of the entire
alumni program, is to a large
degree, dependent on 40 alumni
clubs scattered throughout the
state. These groups sponsor
various scholarships and aid in
recruiting outstanding scholars
and athletes. Each year they
sponsor radio and TV programs
as well as speaking engagements
designed to inform citizens of
the important role the university
is playing in aiding and deve developing
loping developing the state.
The University of Florida En Endowment
dowment Endowment Corporation was con conceived
ceived conceived by the Alumni Associa-

Friday, November 7,1958

tion. Although in its infancy, tha
endowment program is the es-
sential key to a growing and
fast developing university.
Such a program is based on
gratuitous gifts to educational
institutions, willing property to
the university, and similar en endowments.
dowments. endowments. The endowments cor corporation
poration corporation has made rapid strides
during the past year. Assets
have increased to approximate approximately
ly approximately $300,000. During the past four
years graduating seniors have
turned in notes of SIOO each
payable over a 90 year per period,
iod, period, totaling more than $40,000.
Here lies a potential source
of untapped resources totaling
into the millions of dollars.
Endowment funds have been
significant in the development of
such institutions as Harvard,
M. I. T., Michigan State, and
others. Funds may be used for
scholarships, student aid, re research
search research and other important func functions
tions functions not provided by the state.
In the future the Univer University
sity University of Florida/Endowment Cor Corporation
poration Corporation will become one of the
moat significant contributions of
the Alumni Association.
The student, as beneficiary of
the alumni program and as a
future alumnus, has an import important
ant important duty to become more cog cognizant
nizant cognizant of alumni activities ami
the important role they play hi
this university.
Raitz Favors Choice
Os Tigaif for Speaker
Editor:
I am delighted to learn that
Btudent Government has invit invited
ed invited Dr. John J. Tigert, President Presidentemeritus,
emeritus, Presidentemeritus, to lecture on the *.
tory and traditions of the Uni University.
versity. University.
No better person could have
been selected to give the ad address.
dress. address. Dr. Tigert is a forceful
and delightful speaker. I hope
that in addition to the fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, many other members of
the student body will take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the opportunity to
hear him.
J. Wayne Ratta
President

f
'W
Tm afraid the Architects have tricked you, Miss Jones,
you were to model in the Art Building'

THE ICONOCLAST

Columnist Answers His Critics

By JOHN &EITZ
Commentary: It is interesting
to note the number of pro professional
fessional professional patriots' who. while
wrapping their ideas in the flag,
wrap themselves in the sheets
of the Klan.
*
To all those who keep asking
me why my column was not in
the Alligator (this happens on
Tuesdays), it appears only once
a week. On Friday. Like fish.
Some of my readers you
see, you are not alone have

seen fit to
make a num number
ber number of critic criticisms
isms criticisms of what I
have had to
say, other than
to say I dont
know what I
am talk ing
about, which
very well may
be true.
These criti criticisms,
cisms, criticisms, when

SEITZ

the jolly words of friendship
such as stupid, Idiotic,
and certain others which can cannot
not cannot be printed, are removed,
fall into two categories. One is,
Where do you get the idea
youre qualified to tell people
how to think?, and the other
is, Why criticise something
when you dont have a solution
for the problem yourself?
* *
I have never had the idea
that I am qualified to tell any anyone
one anyone how to think. What I am try trying
ing trying to do is toss a few ideas
out for consideration. I hope you
judge them on their own merits,
not on mine, for I am not cer-

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Ohio Offers $60,000 in Scholarships

COLUMBUS, 0. (I P.) Ohio
State University will offer 17
scholarships and fellowships to totaling
taling totaling $60,000 for study and re research
search research during 1958 59 in fields
related to national security pol policy.
icy. policy.
The newly established grants
awarded on a national basis,
represent part of a Marshon
Program for National Security
under way here. The Defense
Studies Committee, which admi administers
nisters administers the program, points out
that while most applicants spe specialise
cialise specialise In history, political sci science
ence science or economics, persons in
medicine, laws, physics or che chemistry,
mistry, chemistry, geography, or other
areas bearing on defense, also
qualify.
The program is supported by

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Compliments Hub in Eveing
But Blasts Hubology Majors

Editor:
Putting off writing this letter
was the worst thing I could
have done.
I am writing in regards to the
conditions for the evening meal
at Oie Hub, or Student Service
Center. The year began with the
serving of excellent food to
good sized proportions which
could be eaten to a QUIET,
restful atmosphere. Gone were
the thousands of loud coffee
break-for-two-hours-bunches who
make a habit of writing on the
tables, strewing trash to all di directions,
rections, directions, and who place them themselves
selves themselves in seats blocking all path pathways
ways pathways during the day.
Now this is not true of the
majority of students. Those who
drop by for a cup of java end
sandwiches or a meal usually
do so to some corner, quietly.
Yet. thankfully, the Hub at
night has not been jammed and

tain that I have any. Merita,
that la, not ideas.
It aeema strange to me that
when an argument ia proposed,
an opinion voiced, or a state statement
ment statement made, many people im immediately
mediately immediately look for some ulter ulterior
ior ulterior motive behind it, rather
than considering it for what
it is worth.
For instance, if Nikita Khrus Khruschev
chev Khruschev tells me it is raining out outside,
side, outside, or Communism has bene benefited
fited benefited the Soviet Union, I do not
immediately assume this is a
dirty Communist plot to enslave
me. I look outside, or at the
Soviet Union, as the case may
be. The same goes for the say sayings
ings sayings of Mr. Eisenhower in his
more intelligible moments.
Therefore, I dont think it
matters much what qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications I have to write this col column,
umn, column, if any are needed at all.
If an argument is sound, it is
sound no matter who makes it.
As a sort of a corollary, you
might take a look at those in investigators
vestigators investigators of Communism Who
refuse to read Communist liter literature.
ature. literature. They apparently operate
on the assumption that it is evil
or some such, and go from
there. A much more dangerous
man to the Communist cause is
one who knows their own writ writings
ings writings as well as they do. Os
course, you have to get some someone
one someone who also is intelligent
enough not to. believe everything
he reads no matter which
side puts it out.
Os course, and I am using
Communism merely as an ex example,
ample, example, the more you know
about it, the more difficult it
is to go around calling any anything

income from a s7*4 million
bequest to the university from
the late Col. Ralph D. Marshon.
Colonel Marshon, an 1890 grad graduate,
uate, graduate, died in 1962. Terms of his
bequest specified that not less
than half the income be used
to promote, encourage, and car carry
ry carry on civilian military training
in the United States and it* ter territories.
ritories. territories.
The first years awards in include
clude include 20 undergraduate scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, each valued at $1,500, for
juniors or seniors; five $3,000
graduate fellowships; and two
$7,500 post doctoral fellowships.
In addition to the $60,000 for
scholarships and fellowships, Oh Ohio
io Ohio State has set aside $90,000
for other phases of the 1958-58
national security program. T^e

has been a very pleasant place
to eat the evening meal.
Which is why I should have
written this letter sooner to
congratulate Mrs. Virginia Hoff Hoffman,
man, Hoffman, manager, for her work and
to inform the Student Body of
this pleasurable place. But I
fear that the rowdy, card-play card-playing,
ing, card-playing, time-wasting, loud group
has begun to return for the
evening hours.
Arise, ye students who wisft
to digest your meals in good
atmosphere, without benefit of
indigestion from the inconsider inconsiderate
ate inconsiderate who will ruin your meals.
If you go to the Rub for a good,
quiet, meal at night, these card cardplayers,
players, cardplayers, et al. will see that they
dont belong there. Besides, It is
against health rules, you know,
to play cards on the tables of a
decent eating establishment.
6. D. Palmer

thing anything you dont happen to like
pro-Communist.

As to my criticism of situa situations
tions situations for which I have no ready
solution, I dont quite know what
to plead, other than ignor ignorance.
ance. ignorance.
However, much of what is re regarded
garded regarded as criticism is actually
the stating of a problem as it
appears to an observer, and
what is being said is that the
observer doesnt exactly like
the problem being left unsolv unsolved.
ed. unsolved. This doesnt necessarily
mean he has a solution to it.
For Instance, when I get wet in
the rain, I dont feel any bet better
ter better about being rained on, and,
if I complain enough about it,
some bright engineer may in invent
vent invent something called an um umbrella
brella umbrella and sell It to me, mak making
ing making both of us very happy.
Additionally, it would be a ra rather
ther rather odd sort of world in which
all the problems were solved be before
fore before they were stated. The func function
tion function of a critic, in many cases,
is merely to make people aware
that certain problems do exist,
since they may not realize it.
This, I admit, sometimes makes
'people uncomfortable, but it
keeps the critic happy.
In fact, if those who dont
like this column will get busy
and solve the problems I have
raised and make this the beat of
all possible worlds, Ill have to
stop writing and find some hon honest
est honest work.

Besidqa, ts you dont like
what I say, you can always bum
me at the stake, although I
hear dynamiting is more the
fashion these days.

sum of $60,000 will provide for
continuation and development of
a National Security Policy Sem Seminar,
inar, Seminar, which opened on the cam campus
pus campus last year, and $90,000 will
be devoted to conferences, sym symposia
posia symposia and special research pro projects.
jects. projects.
GREENVILLE, 8. C. (IT)
Essentially the same program at
unlimited cuts for Furham Uni University
versity University juniors and seniors will
continue this year, Dean of the
Mens College, Francis W. Bon Bonner,
ner, Bonner, indicated here recently. The
program, begun as a faculty ex experiment
periment experiment last year, allows jun juniors
iors juniors and seniors who have aver averagd
agd averagd 2. 1. in all studies to take un unlimited
limited unlimited unexcused absences from
their classes up to one fourth of
the class meetings in any one
class.
This one fourth rule is the
same as the total excused ab absences
sences absences allowed by the Universi University
ty University for all students. Any cuts
above this total necessitates dis dismissal
missal dismissal from the class.
The Dean indicated that he was
pleased with the efficiency of
the new system. He disclosed
that man students took only
.77 of the allowed cuts per class
while women were more lenient
taking $.4 cuts per class. Priv Privileges
ileges Privileges were revoked in several
instances because of excessive
chapel cuts. Only one chapel
cut is allowed per semester
under University regulations.
Dean Bonner stated that the
faculty had expressed a desire to
make the system more lenient lenientlower
lower lenientlower the grade requirement to
2.0 and allow sophomores tbs
advantage of it He said that a
prolonged study would have to
be made before it could be al altered,
tered, altered, however.

IN AND AROUND

Nominates Clement Attlee
As UF Guest Lecturer

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Bome notes on Sir Clement
Attlee.
As the short bent figure mov moved
ed moved down the aisle in the Law
School Courtroom, surrounded
by a bevy of University offic officials
ials officials and leaders, he looked like
anything but a former prime
minister of Americas greatest
ally.

Bitting down
before the in introduction,
troduction, introduction, pipe
in hand and
cheery smile
on lips, he first
began to re resemble
semble resemble that
typical Brit Britisher
isher Britisher we Am Amer
er Amer i c a n s al always
ways always have in
mind..

m ijevt

And then when he rose, to ans answer
wer answer questions from the audi audience,
ence, audience, all doubts about what
stuff the man is made of, dis disappeared.
appeared. disappeared.
His wit is sharp, short and
clipped.
His ability to keep an audi audience
ence audience in fine spirits coupled with
bluntness of speech has been
matched by few figures this
writer has seen. And for a poli politician
tician politician to keep his answers to
just a few words as Attlee did,
is something to crow about.

Witness some of the questions
and answers at this informal
afternoon session with Law Stu Students,
dents, Students, keeping in mind that you
dont have to agree with the
mans philosophy to appreciate
his warm witticisms and frank
appraisals:
Asked about the abilities of
his former rival-in-power Win Winston
ston Winston Churchill, Attlee replied
that as Prime Minister during
the War Years, Churchill was
the horse for the course.
In an obvious attempt to get
him to nominate Churchill as
Man of the Century, politic politician
ian politician Attlee warmly remarked
Its too early in the century
for that, you know.

^
ANYONE FOR FOOTBALL?
When Pancho Sigafooa, sophomore, pale and sensitive, fast saw
Wills Ludowic, freshman, lithe as a h&aei wand and rosy ae the
dawn, he hemmed not; neither did he haw. I adore yon," he
said without preliminary.
"Thanks, hey, said Wills, fanging her afwan mm far lass
modestly. "What position do yon pteyT"
"Position V* mid Pancho, looking at fag afannoa. Ufa
askance is a ligament fast behind the ear.)
On the football team, said Wife.
. Football oneared Pancho, hie young hp euriteg. "ffalfal
is viol ones, and violence is the death of fas mind. I ass not a
footfall player. I am a poetT
rSa long, faster," said Wife.
"Wait! cried Pancho, clutching far damask fa warm.
She placed a foot on his pelvis and wrsnshed famrif boa.
I only go with football piayeas," she said, and unfed, afaaMMS-
V jTrrlL 4 8
Pancho went ta his mom and fa a cigarette and pondmsd fas
dread dilemma. What kind of cigarette dd Pancho light? Why,
Philip Morris, of corns!
Philip Morris is always wnlinani, but never more than whan
you ate sore beset. When a fellow seeds a frieod, when the heart
is dull and the blood runs Hke sorghum, then, then above at,
is the time for the mild ness, the serenity, that only Philip Morris
an supply.
Pancho Sigafooa, fai broken pay she welded, Mi favesnd brow
cooled, his synapses restored, after smoking a fine Philip Morris,
same to a decision. Though fa waa a bit anal far football (an
even four feet) and somserhnt everweight (437 pounds), fa tried
out for the teamand tried out with such grit and gusaptien
that ha made it.
Paaeboa college opened the season agates* the Manhattan
School of Minos, always a mettfaomc foe, bat strengthened
this year by four exchange stndents from Gibraltar who had been
suckled by she-apes. By the middle of the second quarter the
Miners had wrought such havoc upon Poncho's team that there
was nobody left on the bench but Pancho. And when the
quarterback was sent ta the mSnnary with far head driven
straight down into his esophagus, the coach had no choree fat
ta put Panofa in.
Kttie fefiow took his pteee in the faddfe
Gentleman," said Pancho, some es yon may sagasd poetey
as sissy stuff, but now la our moat trying hour, Ist ns sash ta
thorn words from Parodist Lost: *AI is aot feat; fas mem memquerablo
querablo memquerablo wH and study sf revenff, immortal hate, and eeumgs <
never to submit or yield f
So stirred was Paaahos team by this finry sriiarfatisu that
they threw themselves into the fray with utter abandon. Aa
a consequence, the entire squad was hospitalised before the half.
The college was forced to drop football. Wills Ludomie, as*
having any football players to choose from, took up with Panofa
and soon discovered the beauty of his soul. Today they aw aeon
every wheredancing, holding hands, nussiiag, smoking.
Smoking what? Phikp Morris, of eorrisl amsaH

Amd for you Alter /meters, the makers of Philip Morrit ptm
you a lot to Ukt in the eeneationel MmrtboroAlter. Amme,
pmek or Cos. Marlboro Joins Philip Morris te brinpin§ pan

This brought down the house.
He was also asked for his
opinion of Truman and Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower as presidents.
Id vote for Truman every
time.
You all have a splendid con constitution
stitution constitution under which you ideal ideally
ly ideally have constitutional govern government,
ment, government, but this man Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower doesnt really seem to know
what the thing is all about,
perhapa just bad advice that he
gets, you know.

The recent race riots in Brit Britain
ain Britain also brought out soma re response
sponse response from the aged states statesman.
man. statesman. He said they occurred in
one of the district! in Great
Britain which hasnt been too
well thought of by Its neighbors,
and an influx of foreign workers
displaced many of the residents
from jobs and housing.
Perhaps that district need needad
ad needad s bit of a change, anyway,
he suggested.
He compared Red China to
a man in the street, who is
thsre, but ws may not Ilka.
He advised that the United
States follow Britain's lead in
recognizing Red China not only
because it was the de facto gov government,
ernment, government, but also because it
might be a means of driving a
wedge between that country
and the Soviet.
He scoffed at suggestions Bri Britain
tain Britain actively participate In out outerspace
erspace outerspace probes, saying all you
Americans can have the moon.
Attlee feels that the revolu revolutionists
tionists revolutionists who came to power in
Russia 40 years ago have been
replaced by career Commun Communists
ists Communists who dont want -to lose
their jobe, and thus wont risk
war, he said with a quick
mile.
He defended socialized medi medicine
cine medicine and other forms of state
ownership which most listener*
were against. But his experience
in affairs of state and the in interesting
teresting interesting manner in which he
presented his views Will not
soon be forgotten.
A man like that would make
a top visiting lecturer.



Physics Building Will Improve

The $1,212,000 Physics Building
opened on the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida campus in March 19S8, reput reputed
ed reputed by curator M. H. Teller, to be
one of the best in the Southeast,'
is to be made still better.
Plans are now underway to en enlarge
large enlarge the new building. Two floors
and 90 feet of three story con construction
struction construction will be added to the east eastwest
west eastwest wing and 18 feet of 3 story
construction to the whole south
end of the building:.
Not only additional floors pace is
being planned but Physics De-.
partments new head, Dr. S. S.
Ballard, announced the prospect
of fiv e new members Joining the
present full time faculty of 17.
Working with the Department are
a total of 70 teaching assistants,

UofF Nuclear Plant
To be Ready in '63

The target date for operation of
Floridas first nuclear power plant
is 1983, one of its designers told
nuclear engineering faculty and
students at the University this
week.
Dr. J. R. Dietrich, vice presi president
dent president of the General Nuclear En Engineering
gineering Engineering Corporation of Dunedin,
said the proposal for the plant is
presently being studied by the U.
S. Atomic Energy Commission. In
his talk he discussed both general
and technical problems being fac faced
ed faced in the design of the plant.
Dietrich said several sites in the
state are under consideration is
plant locations. The plant is a joint
project of the East Central and
Florida West Coast Nuclear
Groups. The former group is a
large collection of power com companies
panies companies in the Ohio Valley,
Dietrich said, while the Florida
organization is composed of the
the Florida Power Corporation.
Plan For 50,000 Kilowatts
Present plans call for a plant
which will produce 50,000 kilowatts
of electrical power; the nuclear
unit is to be a pressurized gas gascooled,
cooled, gascooled, deuterium (heavy water)
moderated reactor.
The plant is to be a prototype,
which is to say that while it will
be a complete power plant pro producing
ducing producing electrical power on a
practical basis, it will also be re regarded
garded regarded as a research and develop development
ment development venture.
Many engineering factors have
not yet been decided with regard
to the plant, Dietrich said; for
example, it has not been decided
whether the reactor unit is to be
vertical or horizontal. Among the
factors with which the engineers
must deal is a proposed system of
188 pressure tubes containing gas
atj 1,000 degrees farenheit tempera temperature
ture temperature under 500 pounds per square
inch pressure.

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
w OPTICAL CO.
fl W. Usbeieltv Ave. Ample Ferhtou Ft 2-0400
t
.1 .1 ' .1; %
m m

Yet, weve done it! Tin In Instant
stant Instant Sport Shirt it reality.
With the new Van Heusen
Vantage Sport Shirts, ell you
do it add water ... and
preeto ... a fresh, handsome
port shirt springs to life be before
fore before your very ayes. And a
port shirt thats all cotton!
It it a miracle? It it a powder?
ft it a pill? A grind? Read on.
You tee, the new Van
Heusen Vantage Sport Shirts
work this way. First, you
one (this is terribly impor important),
tant), important), then you wear it for a
while. Then you remove it
from your pampered body,
drop it into the sink, and
ADD WATER. In moments,
a new sport shirt begins to
appear, a sport shirt as fresh
and new-looking as the one
you bought in the store.
Amazed, you remove it from
the water, hang it up for a

Buy Your Von Housoai Noods At
22 I. University Avenue

Six months before money was
made available for construction,
in July, 1956, Teller inspected all
post World War II Physics Build Buildings
ings Buildings throughout the United States
and Southern Canada. Thus he
gained a better perspective as u>
what would be the best and moat
1 lab instructors and technicians.
The Physics Building as*it now
stands is the product of the untir untiring
ing untiring efforts of M. H. Teller and
1 the office of*Guy C. Fuhon, Chief
Architect of the Board of Controll
Teller acted as liaison between
< Fultons office and the Physics De Department.
partment. Department. Because of the wise co correlation
rrelation correlation of knowledge of physics
and specific architectural skill
Teller states that the building has
many unique and money saving
features.

In speaking of the nuclear en energy
ergy energy field in general, Dietrich not noticed
iced noticed that its getting to be much
more of an engineering business,
in contradistinction to purely the theoretical
oretical theoretical activities,
The proposed Florida power re reactor
actor reactor is of a type different than
those planned and under construc construction
tion construction elsewhere In the U. S. Diet Dietrich
rich Dietrich considers it vital to the fu future
ture future of the industry for more new
and different types of reactors to
be developed commercially.
Hope To Compete
We hope it (the Florida nu nuclear
clear nuclear power plant) will be closer
to reaching a competitive basis
with conventional power plants
than other recently constructed
reactors Dietrich said, noting that
his organization feels it is a most
promising reactor type, and as far
as we can see should be a better
reactor than those presently op operating
erating operating or under construction.
Dr. Dietrichs eomoany, the
General Nuclear Engineering Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, also has supervised the
design of the University of Florida
Training Reactor (UFTR), pre presently
sently presently nearing completion. This
reactor is to be used to train
engineers who will operate tha nu nuclear
clear nuclear power plants of the future.
General Nuclear also has under
study a proposed nuclear power
plant with a nuclear superheat superheater
er superheater for Puerto Rico. In the dis discussion
cussion discussion it was brought out that
the Soviet Union presently has
such a plant under construction,
and Dr. Dietrich said he expects
it will be in operation in less than
five years.
Such a plant would be consid considered
ered considered a major advance in nuclear
engineering. The talk was pre presented
sented presented as part of the College of
Engineerings graduate nuclear
engineering seminar.

eit, and it's ready to wear.
Friends will ask, "How do
you manage to afford a new
shirt every day?" You will an answer,"l
swer,"l answer,"l was left a huge sum of
money by an aunt in Texas."
And we will not divulge your
secret!
The all cotton Van Heuaen
Vantage Sport Shirts that
drip-dry so quickly (tumble (tumbledry
dry (tumbledry automatically, too) and
wear so wonderfully are avail available
able available in a wide range of ehecka,
stripes and solids. All have
eewn-in stays that cant get
lost and keep your collar al always
ways always neat. They cost a mere
$5.00. (Its time you wrote
home, anyhow.) And remem remember,
ber, remember, all you need do Is ADD
WATER. If you haven't any
water, we'll send some FREE.
Write Phillips-Van Heusen
C0rp.,417 Fifth Avenue, New
Yerk IE, N. Y.

economical structure of its kind
to incorporate all the best points
of the buildings which he studied.
Tellers enthusiasm for the pro project
ject project is evident. If we are to teach
and train the better students, we
have to have the best facilities
in which to do this.
This million dollar, three floor
structure with accommodations lor
1500 students together with Its
new addition should be adequate.
When designing the new build building;
ing; building; three basic ideas were kept
in mind. The first floor with its
22,000 foot area was reserved for
research plus additional space for
demonstrations and lectures. The
second floor is for classrooms and
offices while the labs are situat situated
ed situated on the third floor.
Unique Utilities Layout
The raceway system is one of
the unique features of the build building.
ing. building. This is a housing for wiring,
water pipes, and gas pipes which
is an exposed metal box that runs
the length of the wall. This makes
installation and removal of pipes
and wiring far easier, however it
does entail the removal of a wall
to replace wiring or pipes.
The coolest feature in the
whole building is the complete air
conditioning wich guarantees 50
per cent relative humidity at all
times.
New equipment to aid in teach teaching,
ing, teaching, interdepartmental service and
research is to be acquired. The
refrigeration machine alone, The
Collins Helium Cryostat used in
low temperature research, cost
$27,000. It produced Floridas low lowest
est lowest temperature and first liquid
helium last January.
A cyclotron, designed by Dr. D.
L. Lafferty, associate professor of
physics, when completed will mod model
el model for a 500 ton cyclotron planned
for the department. RF power for
the larger cyclotron will be gen generated
erated generated by a modified 1,000 watt
TV transmitter.
Electric Scope Used
An electron microscope, import imported
ed imported from Holland, is operated by
the Universitys Biophysics Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory under supervision of the
Department of Physics. The instr instrument
ument instrument Is used to study particles
and structures too small for ob observation
servation observation with ordinary optical in instruments.
struments. instruments.
The Departments Van de
Graff electrostatic accelerator is
used for nuclear research and in instruction.
struction. instruction. Detecting devices such
as the Geiger and scintillation
counters, gamma and Beta ray
spectrometers, differential pulse
height analyzers and Wilson cloud
chambers are used in correlation
with this machine to learn about
basic nuclear structure and forc forces.
es. forces.
A radio telescope, constructed
by the physics department, used
especially to study radio emissions
from the planets is an interfero interferometer
meter interferometer type radio telescope using
an antenna 500 feet long rather
than the tube and lens combina combinations
tions combinations of common optical tele telescopes.
scopes. telescopes.
An eight inch refracting teles telescope
cope telescope is implemented in coordina coordination
tion coordination with the radio telescope to
supply observational data. It is al also
so also used by : itronomy classes and
for public demonstration.
Has Telescopic Camera
A telescopic motion picture ca camera
mera camera like those used by the mili military
tary military to electronically track air aircraft
craft aircraft and missiles is utilized in
research on long range photogra photography
phy photography as a means of scientific in instrumentation.
strumentation. instrumentation. This camera can
correctly pinpoint aircraft many
miles distant.
Atmospheric heat currents and
shock waves, potential trouble
sources for photography from su supersonic
personic supersonic aircraft, ar made visi visible
ble visible for study by the Departments
phase contrast telescope, an op optical
tical optical instrument.

§P SMB
LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
- | j: .N
wtll S
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
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nomf wwoeo nomf vpcraTCu
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
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vfrV' ; v
v ''\ fW \ tV"' '\ n rMKBUHiatm
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P* r ... JHHHr
JHR H
** Ri3^
Hie Universitys sl2 million Physics Building

IN THE DARK

Hemingway, Verne Among
Writers Featured for Week

A host of screen stories based
on the works of popular writers
like Hemingway and Verne spark
this weeks film aotion.
Ernest K. Ganns story of an
ill fated sailing ship Twilight
for the Gods, is the current State
attraction. Like Ganns The High
and the Mighty, this film gath gathers
ers gathers an assorted group of people
(Rock Hudson, Cyd Charisse, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Kennedy) and places them
in danger. >- 1
The Gun Runners, a topical
tale of the Cuban turmoil, opens
Sunday at the State. Based on a
Hemingway yarn, the movie cen centers
ters centers on a sports fisherman (Au (Audio
dio (Audio Murphy), who risks his life to
expose a gang of gun smugglers
headed by Eddie Albert.
The Italian producer of La St Strada
rada Strada offers the public another
frank slice of life in The Young
and the Passionate, scheduled
Tuesday and Wednesday for The
State.- This prize-winning drama
deal* with Europes adult delin delinquents
quents delinquents who shrug off responsib responsibility
ility responsibility in favor of pleasure and plea pleasant
sant pleasant women.
Marion Michaels, Germanys an answer
swer answer to Brigitte Bardot, stars in
Liane, Jungle Goddess, opening
Christmos Plans Object
Os Meetings of UF Dames
The Engineering Dames of the
University Dames will meet Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in the Florida Union Social
Room. Plans for the Christmas
party will be discussed and each
member is urged to bring canned
goods for the Thanksgiving baskel
to be given a needy family. After
the meeting, refreshments will be
served In Bryan Lounge.
Wives of all Engineering stud students
ents students and Engineering graduate
students are invited.
FOR
DRUGS
Odi's
104 S. MAIN ST.
PHONE FR 6-7941
Lady Pharmacist in Charge

Thursday at the State. As an un untamed
tamed untamed white goddess, she creates
havoc among the African natives.
Her scanty attire has also created ;
a stir among the civilized U. S.
censors. The co feature is a sus suspense
pense suspense story titled Time Lock.
The State midnight for Saturday
is Elephant Walk with Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Taylor fighting off wild ele elephants,
phants, elephants, Dana Andrews.
Sci-Fi Adventure
Jules Vernes amazing sci-fi ad.
venture, From the Earth to the
Moon, starts today at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Joseph Cotten, Debra Paget!
and George Sanders are among the
first passengers on the fantastic
moon flight. Vernes 19th century
novel predicted the launching site
would be somewhere in Florida.
How right he was!
Back in the saddle, Gary Coop Cooper
er Cooper has the title role in Man of
the West, due Sunday at the Flo Florida.
rida. Florida. As a reformed gunman, Coo Cooper
per Cooper comes upon & not so-deserted
cabin full of unsavory characters
(Lee J. Cobb, Jack Lord). The
bang-bang finale is hard on our
hero, but then wistful Julie Lon London
don London is worth the effort.
Foil Speed Ahead!
A superior submarine saga,
Torpedo Run is slated to start
Wednesday at 6ie Florida. Glenn
Ford is the revenge bent com commander
mander commander who searches the seas for
the Jap carrier responsible for
Pearl Harbor. Ernest Borgnine
appears as the executive officer,
and Diane Brewster is Ford's wife.
Me and the Colonel, starring
Danny Kaye as a refugee fleeing
from the Nazis is due soon at the
Florida.

THINKUSH
, nAR'S JACKET <:qt*irZF. i
f E 9 sK English: MUSICAL COMEDY
l flip ABOUT A LUCKY SMOKER
ThlnMlMh translation! Kudo* to the 5
iSfitL yWrrWT new hit SmoMahoma! Plot: boy meets (^
TjJN cigarette, boy likes cigarette. Lucky jZdSKkyAg//
Yrff Cz Strike Uvas convincing as the ciga ciga/J
/J ciga/J rette, displaying honest good taste [j
Thinkhsh: ROVERCOAT from beginning to end. The end? /\\ K \
iUORE ~ ***" Well tellyouiliia much: it glowing. J&&\SS
Enflli)l: THE WHITE HOUSE ]jl
A fogM,, UQHT.FIMOEEEO FRESHMAH
Tl PttesiotMCE uj|H|, r r :
English: SHARP-TOOTHED HOUSE CAT C,,0L '" *"
SPEAK THINKUSHI MAKE *25 I 1{
J T j. % c Ygrf Just put two word* together to form new \
.v I'/P1 '/P one. Thinkliah is eo easy youll think of |f% m I
w .. dozens of new words in seconds! Well pay if fl
> # - ?! JaD V-;'''-s:,. $26 each for the hundreds of Thin klish words ||| 1
I ... h * judged beet-and weU feature many in our j; I|, j|lliiil&l# I
V/ t state cou college ads. Send your Thinklish words (with | m M \ L
KOOSt t COLE. KAMS Engliah transletione) to Lucky Strike, Box | Brjr 1
Cno/tsA. Ml icira. L- 67 A, ML Vernon, N. Y. Enclose your nsme, j
i ..... **ENT MAKER addrees, college or university and claaa. v
*....!CC A R C T T K S
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Get the honest taste
*A a LUCKY STRIKE
J>r | *o*aco Asauwie. prrr. 'Product f XhCum Iryrsy 3j&u* it eur middle umm

India Topic of ISO Forum
International Students Organi Organization
zation Organization will present Forum on In Indian
dian Indian Affairs* today at 8 p.m.
in the Student Oouncil Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, room 824, Florida Union.
The open forum will be follow followed
ed followed by a question and answer dis discussion
cussion discussion period.
TO-m. fir SATURDAY
rS Jx tfWfST K. il i
LATE SHOW
SAT 11:30 P.M.
Filmed to Ceylon!
fOHHNf
V-mUBK
TBefiSSbux.
| EUZABemmut
wwANimas
SUNDAY MONDAY
Audie Murphy
"THE GUN HUNTERS"

The Florida Alligator, Fridoy, Nor. 7,1958 I

Publit Relations Group
Schedules Fall Meeting

The clinic and fall meeting of
the Florida Public Relations As Association
sociation Association will be held at Silver
Springs and the University of
Florida Nov. 19-22.
George H. Miller, FPRA associ associate
ate associate member, reported plans for
the convention are in full awing.
The association will meet at Ocala
for three days then travel to
Gainesville on Saturday the 22nd.
The visit to Gainesville will con consist
sist consist of a television demonstration
and a conducted tour of the tele television
vision television department by Rae O. Wei Weiner,
ner, Weiner, director of the school of
journalism. After a box luncheon
served by the Journalism Dames,
FPRA members will attend the
FSU-Florida football game.
Miller stated this is the second
year students of various, colleges
throughout the state have been
invited as guests to attend the
meeting. The purpose is to interest
students in Florida public rela relations.
tions. relations.
Journalism students wanting to
attend write letters stating what
value the clinic will be to them.
The letters are then read by a
Florida
NOW SHOWING
THRU SATURDAY
SVTHB AUTHOR ESS
"ABOUND THS
world s^|^f
WWjuooti
Yff/Vis ffi
WM/a y W fISNMDRMiIIB
STARTS SUNDAY
GMnrCOfIWER
mrn^Bp^
WBrf%
* oouonntmluxs mBB mm
KiEKnimnnD KE JV

faculty board and two students are
selected. Ai Alsobrook and La Lamar
mar Lamar Veal will represent the Uni University
versity University this year. Other schoote
to be represented are: Florida
State University, University of Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Stetson University, Rollins
College, Flortda Southern College
and Webbon College.
Requirements of membership in
the association are: the members
must be active in the field of pub public
lic public relations and a resident of Flor Florida
ida Florida for one year. Persons in re related
lated related fields such as printers,pub printers,publishers
lishers printers,publishers and Instructors are accept accepted
ed accepted as associate members. Mem Members
bers Members represent themselves and
not the firm or organization for
which they work
The Florida Public Relations
Association was established about
ten years ago and now have 300
members.
FRIDAY, NOV. 7
"LA PARISIENNE"
Bridget Bardot
"CHASE A CROOKED
SHADOW"
Richard Todd
SATURDAY, NOV. S
"LEFT HANDED
GUN"
Paul Newman
"WILL SUCCESS
SPOIL ROCK
HUNTER"
Jayne Mansfield
SUNDAY, MONDAY,
NOV. 9-10
"KINGS GO FORTH"
Frank Sinatra
"SPANISH AFFAIR"
Richard Kiley
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY,
NOV. 11-12
"A CERTAIN SMILE"
Rosanne Brazzi
"STORM RIDER"
Scott Brady
THURSDAY, FRIDAY,
NOV. 13-14
"HARRY BLACK
AND THE TIGER"
Stewart Granger
"INTERLUDE"
i!
June Allison

Page 5



Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 7, 1958

Page 6

UofF Campus Attracts
Sevenl Visiting Profs

The University of Florida at attracts
tracts attracts visitors each year from
many foreign countries, and all
of the forty-eight states.
Some visitors stay just long
enough to view the college and
its facilities, but this semester the
campus is fortunate to have sev several
eral several visiting professors.
Dr. S. O. Asplund, professor of
structural mechanics at Chalmers
University, Gothenburg, gweden,
has joined the civil engineering
faculty as visiting lecturer. Dr.
Asplund received his degree in ci civil
vil civil engineering from the Royal In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology in 1924 and
a doctor of technology there m
1948. He worked in the United Sta States,
tes, States, mainly for the American Brid Bridgs
gs Bridgs Company, from 19*6 to 1929,
and has visited here several times
a Swingline
Stapler no
bigger than a
pack of gum!
9B*
(Including
staples)
iWNOUNI-lor
Ml!ions now in use. Uncondi Unconditionally
tionally Unconditionally guaranteed. Makes book
covers, fastens papers, am and
crafts, mends, tacks, etc. Avail Available
able Available at your college bookstore.
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since. This is his first appointment
as visiting lecturer.
Dr. Guisoppe M. F. di Roecafe Roecaferrera,
rrera, Roecaferrera, a specialist in management
and economics, is lecturer for this
year in the College of Business
Administration. A native of Tur Turin,
in, Turin, Italy, he will lecture on busi business
ness business policy while on campus.
Wrote Two Books
He is author of two books and
numerous articles on industrial
planning. Presently his two-vol two-volume
ume two-volume book, Data Processing in the
Planning and Control of Industrial
Production, is in the process of
being translated.
Before coming here from New
York University, he completed a
four month study of UNIVAC 1
and n at the Sperry Rand Cor Corporation
poration Corporation in N. Y.
Earnest Briggs, a non-figur non-figurative
ative non-figurative or abstract expressionist,
has joined the art department fa faculty
culty faculty as visiting artist for the fan
semester. A native of California
and a former student at the Cali California
fornia California School of Fine Arts in San
Francisco, he is busy teaching
courses in advanced painting for
graduates and seniors. In addition
to teaching classes, Briggs parti participates
cipates participates in informal discussions
with advanced students on cont contemporary
emporary contemporary art.
bi 1956, the Museum of Mo Modern
dern Modern Art included his work in their
exhibition, Twelve Americans.
Presently, Briggs is me of the fif fifteen
teen fifteen noted American artists whose
work was included in a special in invitational
vitational invitational exhibition in the Amer American
ican American Pavilliom at the Brussels
Fair.

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wMKk L%g*4*** --*a
1- a : v §l|Bff
P. K. Yongc School
Progressive architecture is combined with progressive education at the itecentty completed P. K.
Yonge Laboratory School southwest of the campus. In an attempt to capitalize on Floridas unusually
high quota of sunshine and fair weather, the buildings are designed so that classes can be held out outdoors
doors outdoors when climate permits. (Gator Photo)

UF Prof's Photo Included
In London Art Magazine
A photograph by Van Deren
Coke, Assistant Professor of Art
and instructor of the Universitys
courses in photography, is includ included
ed included in Photography Year Book:
1959, published in London.
Only twenty four Americans
are represented out of the total
of more than two hundred photo photographs
graphs photographs selected for publication.
Cokes photograph, a picture of
his daughter, Browning, is relat related
ed related in theme to Edvard Munchs
painting, Puberty.

Coed Speech Arts Honorary
Sets Organizational Meet

A local chapter of Zeta Phi Eta,
professional speech arts fraternity
for women, is being organized
here at the University.
Women student majors in
Speech, Radio and Television
and those in the College of
Education working towards certi certification
fication certification in Speech who are in interested
terested interested in the Fraternity, are in invited
vited invited to attend the meeting, at
the Administration Building, Room
331, Monday at 7 p.m.
After the local group is or organized
ganized organized it will petition for affilia affiliation
tion affiliation with the national professional
speech arts fraternity for women.
Zeta Phi Eta is the only womens
professional organization devoted
exclusively to the promotion of
the speech arts. R was founded
at Northwestern University in
1893.
There are 83 chapters on col college
lege college and university campuses, in including
cluding including Florida State University
and the newest chapter, the Uni University
versity University of Miami.
Shirley Temple, Cornelia Otis
Skinner, Mary MSartln, Lynn Fon Fontanne,
tanne, Fontanne, and Olivia de Havilland
are some of Zetas nationally re recognized
cognized recognized members.
Dr. Alma Johnson Sarett, As Assistant

sistant Assistant professor of Speech, is the
local groups chapter adviser and
will b e in charge of the meeting
Monday night.
Nan Locher heads the organi organization
zation organization committee and serving with
her are Ruth Dyer and Janice
Ausley.
Zeta Phi Eta members of the
faculty at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida from the School of Journalism
and Communications are Dr. May
Burton, M : Audrey Cook and
Miss Mickey Newbill. Dr. Wini Winifred
fred Winifred Dusenbury, from the C-3
Dept., is also a Zeta.
At the meeting Monday plans
will be made for the national af affiliation
filiation affiliation and information regard regarding
ing regarding requirements for elegibility
will be discussed.
George Bartlett
Named President
Os Philosophers
Dr. George Robert Bartlett, U
of F Philosophy department head,
was elected president of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Philosophical Assn. Friday at
a business meeting which term terminated
inated terminated the three day program
of the groups fourth annual meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Dr. James Willard Oliver, also
of the U of F Philosophy Dept.,
was elected council member al along
ong along with Dr. Thomas P. Harde Hardeman,
man, Hardeman, University of Tampa.
The Association is a state-wide
organization of Philosophy profes professors,
sors, professors, instructors and graduate stu students.
dents. students. They meet yearly to con conduct
duct conduct the Associations business
and to present papers reflecting
individual work in the field of phil philosophy.
osophy. philosophy.
Representing the U of F in the
presentation of papers were Dr.
James W. Oliver, Clarity; gra graduate
duate graduate students Norman Bradish,
Does Might Make Right?; Wil William
liam William Blackstone, Objective Emo Emotivism;
tivism; Emotivism; and John Seitz, commen commenting
ting commenting on tiie Bradish paper. All pa papers,
pers, papers, a total of seven, were pre presented
sented presented in the auditorium of Dan
McCarty Hall.
Architecture Speech
Slated Here Monday
New York architect Jeffrey El Ellis
lis Ellis Aronin, will visit the U of F
campus this week according to
James T. Lendrum, head of Flo Florida's
rida's Florida's Department of Architec Architecture.
ture. Architecture.
Aronin will speak Monday at
7:30 p.m. In the Law Aditorium.
His topic will be Benjamin Fran Franklin
klin Franklin Climate and Architecture.
Students, faculty, and interest interested
ed interested public are invited.

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Award Sweaters and Jackets
Sweat Suits
Sweat Shirts (plain, Gator-white and colored)
Basketball Shoes, Tennis Shoes and Gym Shoes.
Men's Gym Suits
Ladies' Bermudas Gym Shorts and Blouses
Socks and other Phys. Ed Supplies
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Frat fir Sor Uniforms and
Recreation Equipment
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING
24-HOUR SERVICE
North Central Florida's Mott Complete
Sporting Goods Store
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
1113 W. University Avenue Phone FI 2-9212
A
Off Street Perking In Rear Os Store
LiMMiiLeMn

Staff Appointments Made

Academic appointment* for new I
faculty members have been ann announced.
ounced. announced. The majority of appoint appointments
ments appointments began September 1 with
some starting in June and others
later in the year. Some of *>e
appointments are replacements
and others are appointments for
new positions in the various col colleges
leges colleges and departments.
r The appointments by colleges
and departments are: COLLEGE
OF AGRICULTUREA. L. Shew Shewfelt.
felt. Shewfelt. int. prof.; H. E. Stoliker, su superv.
perv. superv. H. C. A1 dept, and asst,
prof. vet. sci; D B Ward, asst
prof and bot'an.; S. H. West, asst,
agron.; W. B. Riggan, asst, prof.;
A D. Conger, prof.; R E. Cook,
asst prof.; D. T. Kinard, head
and prof
COLLEGE of ARCHITEC ARCHITECURE
URE ARCHITECURE AND FINE ARTS-R. S. Da.
vis, int. asst. prof. 50 per cent;
G. D. Everett, interim inst.; V.
S. Phaneuf, asst, prof.; J. M
mer asst prof.; V. Y. Boghosian,
instr; R. Bowles, instr.; E.
Briggs, visiting artist; K. A. Ker Kerslake,
slake, Kerslake, instr.; V. R. Larson, int.
instr.; G. F. Lockwood, asst. prof.
C. E. Pattilo, int instr.; J. R.
Spencer, assoc, prof
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCI SCIENCES
ENCES SCIENCES C. W. Arnade, int. asst,
prof.; K. D. Berlin, P.D. Fellow;;
W. T. Blackstone, instr; F N.
Blanchard, asst prof; B. N. Bun Bunnell
nell Bunnell asst, prof.; C. S. Came;, tea teaching
ching teaching as so. E. V. Chmielewski, int
asst, prof.; A. B. Clubok, int.
instr.; E. C. Cox, int. instr.; H.L
Crowson, instr.; R. G. Downing,
instr.; F. E. Dunnam, int. asst,
prof. C. D. Farris, assoc prof;
P. J. Haigh, rsch. asst; R. J.
Hanrahan, asst prof.; G. Hanner Hannerer,
er, Hannerer, prof.; H. D. Kdmmel, asst,
prof.; A. L. Lewis, instr.
F. J. Lorenzen, instr.; C W.
Morris, rsch prof.; W. R. Roder Roderick,
ick, Roderick, asst prof. M. H. Robertson,
asst, prof.; T. A. Scott, int. asst
prof.; R. C. Stouter, asst pfof;
C. K. Thomas, prof.; F H. Ver Verhoek,
hoek, Verhoek, int assoc, prof.; W. B.
Webb, head and prof.; A L. Wil Wil.liams,
.liams, Wil.liams, assoc, prof.; S. S. Ballard
head prof. R. L. Williams, assoc,
prof.; W. L. Allen, int instr; Chi Chian
an Chian Haiso, int. asst, prof.; ,N. M.
King, visiting prof; A. W. Row,
instr.; Chun Jo Liu, asst, prof.;
G. S. Miles, assoc, prof.
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AD ADMINISTRATION
MINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION J. L. Ade, int.
instr. 50 per cent; W. R. Mill Millman,
man, Millman, int. nstr.; J. E. Brown, instr
C. C. Curtis, asst, prof.; G F
dioccaferrera, lecturer; L E.
Glick, int. instr.; M. G. Graves,
int. instr.; M. H. Kafoglia, asst,
prof.; W. E Newbolt, lecturer,
50 per cent; R E. Stanley, int.
instr.; M. C. Schnitzer, instr.; C.
S. Covey, int. rsch.;
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
W. W. Abbott, int. teacher.; E.
V. Ambrose, aest. pfof.; W. A.
Callis, int. asst prof; M L A
Farris, asst, prof.; E. F. Hatfield
teacher; V. A. Pullan, teacher;
M. E. Sheckles, asst, prof.; M. W
Spiers, teacher; E L Wenzel, as assistant
sistant assistant prof; E W Whitley, tach tachr,
r, tachr, P P. Yeats, int. teacher; N.
H. Webb, teacher; P. p. Jarrett,
instr.; R. B. Kmbrough, prof.; T.
Landsman, prof.; H. Massey,
instr.; R. B. Kimbrough prof.; T
Landman; prof.; H. Massey, msrr
C. Ferguson, librarian; G. Ga Gabrieleon,
brieleon, Gabrieleon, teacher; W. Hoskinns,
teacher; A. B. Devlin, teacher;
H. Hagerman, teacher; D. Bales,
teacher; E. McCann, teacher; W
Ring, teacher; B. Murph, teach teacher;
er; teacher; J. Coeta, teacher; w. Paden;
R- Turner, teacher; If. Barron,
teacher; J. Huber, taeher, J. B.
Hannum, teacher; B. Nichols, tea teacber;
cber; teacber; T. Allen, teacher.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
S. O. Agplund, visiting lectur lecturer,
er, lecturer, D. C. Naehring, int. asst. prof.
Q. J. Schoessow, int. prof and
rsch.; H. D. Townsend, rscfa 43 50.
J- E. Griffith, asSoc. prof.; jr
Keifer, rsch. assoe.; F. W. kle klement,
ment, klement, asst, prof.; J. Kronsvein,
prof.; F. N. Rhines, prof.; C. A.
Ross, asst, rsch.; H. Agerschou,
rsch assoc.
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE H.
E. Gillette, asst, prof.; H. Prysto Prystowsky,
wsky, Prystowsky, prof and head; W. J. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, asst, prof.; J. D. Reeves,
prof and head, R. T. Smith, head
and prof.; J. T. Bacsanyi, P. D.
Rsch. Fellow; R. S. Glen, asst,
prof; R. E. Klein, instr; J C.
Perez, asst resident; J. L. Graves
instr.; S. N. Chaudhuri, rsch, as asso.;
so.; asso.; L. E. Crevasse, instr.; R. F.
Schmidt, assoc, prof.; M Arcog.
j P. D. rsch Fellow; M. Schaech Schaech[
[ Schaech[ ter, instr.

M. M. Sherman, asst, resident;
Z. Quitasol, P. D. Rsch. Fellow;
D. Eitzman, instr.; D. M. Travis,
asst prof; M. R. Marshall, instr.,
R. Williams, assc. prof.; E, H
Schultz, Jr, assoc. ytof J. S. Gra Gravensfein,
vensfein, Gravensfein, aest. prof.; W. H. Har Harrison,
rison, Harrison, Jr, instr.; J. E. Masterson,
asst.'resident; G. H. Miller, Jr.,
assoc prof.; C. L. Park, Jr. asst
prof; H. Shapiro, rsch. assoc.;
M. W. Wheat, Jr., aest. prof; J.
R Wilson, asst, resident; C J.
Weinmann, instr.
COLLEGE OF NURSINGB.B:
Buchanan, asst, prof.; M. A. Jae Jaeger,
ger, Jaeger, instr.; M. Catuogno, asst,
prof.; E. M. Bear, instr.
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
W. D. Kirklans, int. asst, prof.;
J. D. Keating, instr.; P. Zaon Zaonwiak,
wiak, Zaonwiak, instr. e
SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM and
Communications J V Webb,
instr; H H Griggs, asst, prof;
L. J. Martin, prof.; A. C. Cook,
int instr.
College of Physical Education
and Health T. G. Bedecki, int.
instr.; B. M. Dykes, instr.;
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE W.
E. Anderson, instr.; J. P. Hunter,
int instr.; English; W. B. Tucker,
int. instr.; Math; H A Wilson,
int asst, prof.; Social Sciences;
M. M. Young, asst.prof.; Social
Sciences; P. Lisca, asst, prof,;
Humanities; W G. French, asst,
prof.; English; W. A. Payne, asst,
prof.; Social Scineces.
E. Kaminsky, instr. Social Sci Sciences;
ences; Sciences; H. A. Andrews, asst, prof.;
Biology; D. A. Belktin, teaching
asst.; Biology; T. Blossom, asst,
prof.; Humanities; T. B. Colwell,
int. instr.; Logic; J. P. Degnan,
int instr.; English; G. Fox, prof;
English, F. C. Haber, asst, prof.;
Social Sciences; C.. Holly, int. asst
prof.; Physical Sciences.
D. F. Kirk, int'. instr.; English;
S. G. Long, asst, prof; English;
R. C. McCleary, asst prof; Hu Humanitis;
manitis; Humanitis; W. C. Massey, asst prof.;
Biology; A. Muwafi, instr.; Math-,
ematics; L. S. Standlee, assoc,
prof of Ed. and English, assoc,
reading lab and clinic ; G. E. Wool Woolfinden,
finden, Woolfinden, teaching asst.; Biology;
W. F. Carpenter, int. instr.; Math,
C. N. Olssen, instr.; Physical Sci Sciences.
ences. Sciences.
AGRICULTURAL EXPERI EXPERIMENT
MENT EXPERIMENT STATION Huo Ping
Pan, asst, biochem.; V. Guzman,
assoc, prof.; Everglades; K. C.
Li, int. asst.; Citrus Station; A
E. Brandt, star, and Head; 8. K.
Long, asst, industr. bacterio.; Ci-

Lillian's
Ws Invito Ym To Stop In And Visit
Our Compiots Stock Os
Shoot Music Guitars
o Ukes Batons
o Pianos Organs
111 S.K. Ist Stroet Hoar Poof Offioo
f FREE I
CALL FR 6-4641
80S W. University Avenue
NEW! All-Weather Brushed Pigskin
HUSH PUPPIES $095
by WOLVERINE
Unique! These comfortobie pigskin Hush fuppiei weigh
just 12 ounces per shoe. Protected by SCOTCH GAR D
Brand Leother protector, they're water repellent, soil re resistor*.
sistor*. resistor*. Just brush 'em clean or wosh 'em. Bouncy crepe
soles, steel shonk supports. In several styles, 4 colors.
SMITH'S
1117 W. Unhrevefty Avmm

trus; D W. Clancy, entomologist.
Citrus; A. J. Knizeff, assoc, viro virologist;
logist; virologist; T. C. Metthews, asst, soils
survey r%R. B. Workman Jr. asst,
entomol ;1 Potato Invest. L4b
F. leGJrand, asst, agron. Ever Everglades;
glades; Everglades; x. Sagawa, asst, bot.; H.
W. Yoiing, asst, hort; N Fla.
Station; C D. Covey,, int. asst,
rsch.; J. D. Beck, asst, bacterio.;
R. H. Creel, int. asst, bacteiio.; R.
H. Creel, int asst bacterio.; R
R. S. Mullin, plant pathologist.
Business Office J. M. Davis,
dir. of finance and accounting.
CLINIC SERVICES F. C.
Knobeloch, int. clinitician; V. Oa Oadarian,
darian, Oadarian, clinician.
CANCER RESEARCH E.
Kaufmann, P. D. Fellow; J. Si Simon,
mon, Simon, assoc, prof.; J. L. Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. asst. rsch. prof; I Bokil,
P. D. Fellow.
GENERAL EXTENSION R
E- Hancock, teaching asst.; J. T.
Branch, teaching asst.
FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM
K. W. Backhouse, asst, curator.
MILITARY Y DEPARTMENT
Air Force-lst. Lt. H. H. Haynes,
Jr., asst, prof.; Maj. E. L Mc-
Coy, asst prof; Ist Lt J P
Stambough, asst, prof.; Army
01. G. A. Farris, prof .mil. sci.
and tactics; Jaj. J. W Howe, asst,
prof, mil sci; Sgt Ist. Class J.
A. Servi, small arms repairman.
STUDENT PERSONNEL B.J.
Cochran, interim dir.; M. A. Llynd
int. program dir.; B. Davenport,
acting progrm director; F. T. Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, asst, dean of men; M. G.
Grigsby t dir. of student personnel
record.
HOUSING B. Blakely, res.
counc.; J. Brayford, res. counc.;
S. Bullard, res. asst'; G Burnette
res. asst.; S Burris, res. asst;
A J. Campbell, rs. asst.; D. K
Carew, res counc.; D L. Clark,
res counc.; P Duluca, res. asst!
E Hylant, res. asst.; B. King,
res. asst.; A. Macy, res asst;
J A. Mayer, res. asst.; H Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, res. asst.
R. E. Park, res. asst.; D. R.
Reed, res. asst.; J. A Ripley, r#s
asst; A Penan, rs asst.; J. Por Porter,
ter, Porter, res asst.; N. Rutledge res.
counc.; A. Saji, res. asst; L. L.
Sible, res. asst; I Walker, res.
counc.; D. Yuhaf, res, asst.
Library N. P. Tams. asst,
librarian; B. F. Cluster, asst. In
library; H. K. Zandbergen, asst,
librarian; W. Hunsberger, hit. ast.
in library; K. D. Rogero, Asst,
in library; M. E. Wade, asst, in
library.



Greeks Grab First Round Pigskin LeaJs

High Stores, Protest
Mark Blue Loop Games
. s
By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
Spotlighting speedy, swivel-hipped scatbacks and
smurt, pass-pitching quarterbacks, flag football made
its Blue League debut on the drill field last Monday.

Hie thirteen teams which com comprise
prise comprise the league are divided into
three brackets and play a round roundrobin
robin roundrobin schedule.
Beta*, XX Win
Bracket I saw Beta Theta Pi
and Theta Chi coming out win winners
ners winners in their initial encounters.
The Betas spanked Delta Upsilon
while Theta Chi won over Phi
Kappa Tau on a disqualification.
Bparking the Betas 26-13 con conquest,
quest, conquest, were Hammer Ward,
Lee Salisbury, and Bill Cricken Crickenberger.
berger. Crickenberger. Ward, versatile quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, made two long TD runs. Sal Salisbury
isbury Salisbury and Crickenburger both
snared perfect passes from Ward
to account for the other Beta
counters. Rough-and-ready Right
half Jim Wood counted two extra
points.
Bill Parks made a circus catch
in scoring one touchdown and an
extra point for the losers. Full Fullback
back Fullback Dick Gilbert also added a
score for the Delta Upsilons.
PI Kappa Phi and Chi Ph!
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Freeman Office Equipment Co.
625 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard fir Portable Typewriters
SERVICE AND RENTALS
KIT KAT
RESTAURANT
Dining & Dancing
Nightly
except Sunday
4560 N.W. 13th STREET
Phones FR 2-9154 or FR 6-7859

Built on Quality Growing on Value
FALL FROLICS
NOVEMBER 22nd.
EVENING DRESSES
J j gi ~~J
in velvet, taffeta, Jyj
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18.98-39.98 ||lff'# fljfl
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EVERY FRIDAY \T*
IVBNINC WlAJt>2*4 Plmt

loom the favorites in Bracket two
as they soundly trounced their op opposition
position opposition in round one action.
Pi Kappa Phi crushed Phi
Gamma Delta, 26-6, as teamwork
payed off. Jim Sohm, Pi Kappa
Phi quarterback mixed his play*
masterfully as his teammates fol followed
lowed followed his example in completely
baffling the Phi Gams.
Harry The Horse Albrecht
guided his Chi Phi teammates
over Lambda Chi Alpha 19-0. Last
years champion Oil Phia stub stubborn
born stubborn rock-ribbed defense yielded
little ground to the Lambda Chi
attackers. Bobby Cheatham rush rushed
ed rushed to continually force the losers
off balance.
Phi Sigma Kappa aeems the
team to beat in Bracket 8, fol following
lowing following its two winning perfor performances.
mances. performances. Tau Kappa Epsilon and
Alpha Gamma Rho may prove
dark horses though, as they also
looked Impressive.
Phi Slgs Score Wins
The Phi Sigs clobbered Delta
Sigma Phi 27-6 and nipped Delta
Chi 12 first downs to 7 in a score scoreless
less scoreless battle. In both contests, Phi
Sigs fearsome foursome of Pan Pante!*,
te!*, Pante!*, Fussell, Huber and Duesse
combined forces to underline the
strength of a squad which will
have to be reckoned with in fur further
ther further action. The Phi Sigs cham championship-calibre
pionship-calibre championship-calibre defense also made
a most creditable showing.
Tau Kappa Epsilon whacked the
Delta Sigs 20-0 in a game char characterized
acterized characterized by speed and deception.
Marvin Lopez, TKE Speedster,
gained considerable yardage
while quarterback Dan Koinie
handled the ball like a magician.


.
WHAT GOES UP ... ... MUST COME DOWN
Jim Sohm, PKP, cocks his arm to throw a pass in Tuesdays flag football,
game with PGD, while a mad scramble ensues for a pass reception (right) in
the SAE-Sig Ep clash. PKP defeated PGD # 26-6; while SAE tromped SPE, 32-6.
(Gator Photo).

Yocum Cops Title
In Hume BB Play
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Dorm I of the Murphree area,
Dorm L of the Tolbert area and
Yocum of the Hume area will
vie for this years Dorm Inde*-
pendent Basketball crown, as each
of these teams were proclaimed
champion in their respective areas
in the .playoffs held this week.
The Dorm M cagers defeat defeated
ed defeated a stubborn Weavers 69ers club
in the last seconds of play to
come out on top 28-26. The 69ers
took an early lead in th e first
quarter and held it at half time
when they led 13-10.
A complete offensive collapse on
the part of the 69ers enabled Dorm
Mto take the lead 18 : 14 in the
third quarter. Dorm M held on
to their lead in a hectic fourth
quarter though they were outscor outscored
ed outscored 12-10. Leading Dorm M were
John Thomas and Vaino Uskie.
Unbeaten Yocum of the Hume
Area took the Hume title by
downing a fighting Jackson team
32-25. Looking as if they would
run away with the game, Yocum
took a first quarter lead, 14-4.
In the second quarter Jackson,
led by Bob Prather narrowed Yo Yocums
cums Yocums margin to 21-13. Sparked by
Larry Chadwick and Warren Hiei Hieiman,
man, Hieiman, Yocum came back in the
third quarter with nine points to
boost their lead 30-17.
A Jackson rally in the fourth
quarter fell short, although they
held Yocum to two points. Both
Chadwick and Hielman bucketed
12 points to pace the victors in the
scoring column. Bill Prather led
Jackson as he popped in 14 points
while Bill Dinkelpleck also play played
ed played a fine game for the losers.
Frank Schonfield managed the
Yocum team while both Frank
Bemstien and John Trusdell pilot piloted
ed piloted Jackson.

Sorority VB in Semis
By DOROTHY STOCK BRIDGE
Gator Sports Writer
Womens intramurals tennis officially got underway Tuesday
and the volleyball finals will be played early next week.

. ..
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CORALEE BRASHEARS .
Alpha Delta Pi


MURAL STANDINGS

BLUE LEAGUE
1. Phi Kappa T&u 357
2. Beta Theta Pi 240
3. Theta Chi 230
4. Phi Gamma Delta 229
5. Pi Kappa Phi 218
6. Lambda Chi Alpha 204
7. Alpha Gamma Rho 203
8. Chi Phi 193
9. Delta Chi 177
10. Delta Upsilon ............ 135
11. Tau Kappa Epsilon 110
12. Delta Sigma Phi 40
12. Phi Sigma Kappa 40

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a a
HUNTING A RIAL "ENGINEER'S COMPANY?
Uokii* for o company where reeeerefc mm* demlcpnet ore prxoory
mimioml Where a h* shore of eoreiops pee* iota see reseerch ~T TmsefT
Where on, ovt es e*hr employe. eofineer? Where prefeesioeoi
* ' k from eepieeers io tap eopemeef? Se.
er representative. He mey hove e dee.
out RIFRESINTATIVI Will ts IN YOUR FLACEMINT OFFICE
**<>. 4 November 11

In the sorority league play Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Pi and Zeta Tau Alpha
were scheduled to meet Thursday
in the semifinals. The winner of
that match will play the Tri Delta
for the title.
Tri Delta Beat Zetes
In Tuesdays sorority league
volleyball, Tri Delt beat the Zetas
15-9, 15-8. AOPi bowed to ADPi
in three games, 14-16, 15-12, and
15-6.
Three games were played
Monday in the Independent lea league.
gue. league. South Rawlings defeated N.
W. Broward 15-4, 15-10; N. E.
Broward downed Women-off-cam Women-off-campus
pus Women-off-campus 15-4, 15-7; and Yulee turned
back Mallory 15-12, 15-1.
In last Thursdays sorority vol volleyball,
leyball, volleyball, Alpha Omicron Pi defeat defeated
ed defeated Chi Omega 15-1, 15-10. Alpha
Delta Pi won over Alpha Epsilon
Phi 15-4, 10-15, and 15-9.
Independent Action
Last Wednesdays independent
league volleyball wins went to
South Rawlings over Women-off Women-offcampus
campus Women-offcampus 15-5, 15-12; N. W. Brow Broward
ard Broward over Yulee 15-2. 10-15, and
15-6; and N. E. Broward over
North Rawlings 8-18, 15-7, and 18-
12.
The first sorority Tennis match
Tuesday went to Delta Gamma on
a forfeit from Sigma Kappa.

ORANGE LEAGUE
1. Sigjma Nu 345
2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 342
3. Kappa Sigma 311
4. Tau Epsilon Pi 304
5. Alpha Epsilon Pi 280
6. Pi Lambda Phi 235
7. Phi Delta Theta 230
*. Delta Tau Delta 218
9. Pi Kappa Alpha 202
10. Sigma Phi Epsilon ...... 183
11. Sigma Chi 178
12. Alpha Tau Omega 173
13. Kappa Alpha 165

Snakes, SAE's
Clobber Rivals j
In Orange Play
By RALPH KINDRED
Gator Sports Writer
With the solid thud of
leather against pigskin, the
Orange League flag foot football
ball football season got underway
last Monday.
In the first grid games on the
drill field, Kappa Sigma, Sigma
Nu, Pi Lambda Phi-, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, and Sigma Chi tinned in
creditable performances and plac placed
ed placed themselves on the pedestal as
the teams to beat.
Kappa Sigs Impressive
Kappa Sigmas star-and-cresent
men assumed the favorites role
in the league with duel victories
over Alpha Epsilon Pi and Pi
Kappa Alpha. The Apes were
trampled to the tune of 38-0
while the Pikes bowed out 20-14.
Leading Kappa Sigs swingin'
seven were all campus Jerry
Oglesby, wing footed halfback.
Wayne Masseur, glue fingered
newcomer, Jack Yurety, ole rel reliable
iable reliable Ron Anselmo, and all-round
great, Bobby Geiasinger.
Geissinger, star centerfielder for
the Gator baseball nine, scored
all three touchdowns for the Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sigs in their win over the
Pikes.
For the Pikes, Butch Eppert
showed great accuracy as he toss tossed
ed tossed a touchdown pass and then
threw again to connect for the ex extra
tra extra points.
Snakes Romp
The Sigma Nu's, living up to
their precedence of being last
years champions, showed great
strength as they downed Delta
Tau Delta, 39-12.
Outstanding for the Snakes were
Crosby Few, who pulled in two
touchdown passes and grabbed
another for an extra point, Tom
Pfleger, who scored one touch touchdown
down touchdown and on e conversion, while
Bob Barnes, Chuck Hawkins, and
Sid Smith also scored to put the
win in the record books.
The aim of quarter back
Chuck Hawkins was rasor sharp
as he cocked his arm and launch launched
ed launched two touchdown passes and two
more for extra points.
Kent Taylor, on a pass from
Ron Smith, and Pat Frohock, on
a long run, saved the Delts honor
as they made a TD each.
SAE Takes Sig Eps
In Sigma Alpha Epsilons 32-6
romp over Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Pete McGuire and Bob Hender Henderson
son Henderson came through with flying co colors
lors colors as they each crossed the goal goalline
line goalline twice. Also adding their name
to the scoring column wer e Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie fihaw, Don Boone, and Pete
Vondudal. Jim Siebert kept the
SPE team from going scoreless
with his Lone TD.
Tau Epsilon Phi took an easy
one as they crushed Alpha Tau
Omega, 27-8. The Teps Howie Ro Rosen
sen Rosen played a fine game from his
quarter back position and show showed
ed showed great form as he consistently
hit his receivers for big yardage.
Taking their share of Rosens
fine passes were Billy Shaw and
Harvey Weiner. Looking good for
the lovelorn ATOs were Sam Ha Haze
ze Haze lrig and Ronny Stewart.

KQDL KROSSWORP N 0.7
ACROSS DOWN * 3 4 J *ARE VOU KQDL 4 . 7 # 9
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10. Harden 2. Half of a ** ___ -
11. Evergreen quarter(l word*) 13
12. Native of 3 P"cguin'
second largest costume . 1 r -
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IS. Palo (2 words) _____ ______ mmmm
14. Helps 6. They make 16 ) llHi7~
15. Cabbage dish spectacles m.l
16. Neat (Fr.) th JHH _____ _____
17. The Pres. 6. In Germany, I* Ilf 20 23 24 I
18. Impassive tht *' r b d
22. Said yea 7 Kaota M H lmmm
25. There,. 8. Volume a; .sorbed 26
filter on the Talked cat
j-otKm,*. n, aBE 31 32 33
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*7. Squabble C Uncl 34 IS M 37
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84. Cultural 28- King Arthur's }| K MMTo
subjects men sought It
' (1 ££) 24. Absorbed
88. Type of light 27. Trtter 41 ~|Hb44
39. Kind of wave 28. Car ''jewelry" HH| fijj
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CSI- V "to Show Ftesh j jla
40. Ash. for 42. Knights (abbrO I f
instance 44. Back there 1 l
What a wonderful difference when you
switch to Snow Fresh KOOL! At one* f
your mouth feels dean and cool ~. iWllll
your throat feelssmoothed, refreshed ,>o^
Enjoy the most refreshing experience \
in smoking. Smoke KOOL ... with 4r-*<7
mild, mild menthol... for a cleaner, j UAgMH
fresher taste all through -he day! \ f
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KOOL QiVtS YOU A CHOICC AOUCA*. ( AQCMuML. %0k
Off... KIN4I* SIXC WITH FltTtai KjZW2 I V7 \y 0 r Jp

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nor. 7, 1958

GATOR GARBLES

Florida's Bowl Chances
Dimmed by Losses, Tie;
Must Win Last Four

In 52 seasons of recruiting football players, Florida
has been invited to a total of one bowl game. This year
the Gators may see their second post season affair.

Before being accused of looking
past such giants as Georgia and
Arkansas State, lets take some of
the facts.
1. Florida has already lost three
games and tied one. Louisiana
State and Auburn, however, cur currently
rently currently the number one and four
in the nation, were outplayed sta statistically
tistically statistically by the Gators, and the
combined margins of these three
defects come to only li points.
Still, the object of the game ia
to score tnore than one opponents,
and in this respect Florida has
failed four times.
Should the Orange and Blue be
from a New Years day
bid, these hard figures stand al almost
most almost alone as the determining
factors.
Gators Favored
2. The Gators are favored in
their last four contests. And they
must win these if their already
improbable bowl chances are not
to disappear completely. With a
6-3-1 record. Florida will be in a
j position to claim consideration for
outplaying LSU, Auburn, and
Vanderbilt, where they were forc forced
ed forced to settle for two losses and a
tie respectively.
Only Mississippi State both de defeated
feated defeated (14-7) and outgained (206
total yards to 94) the Gators.
A quick glance at the first of
four final foes shows Georgia a a a
stronger squad than indicated by
a 2-4 slate, yet essentially weaker
lan the Orange and Blue.
The Bulldogs have one of the
top Southeastern Conference full fullbacks
backs fullbacks in Tehron Sapp, and red eve
fine quarterbacking from Charlie
Britt, the leagues leading sopho sophomore
more sophomore signal caler in 1967, but do
not have defensive or offensive
lines to compare with Florida.
Woodruff should beat their
Butts.
The Arkansas State game is a
farce.
Florida State seems overrated,
as the Seminoles biggest win so
far has been over a mediocre
Tennessee eleven perhaps the 1
weakest Volunteer bunch In ten
years. Tonights FSU skirmisa at i
Miami will add information on 1
both of these future opponents.
The Hurricanes have still not i
recovered from a 41-0 rout by LSU
and may have been defeated a
total of seven games by the time'

Watch For The Opening
of the Ranch House
oa Went University

By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Assistant Sports Editor

they meet the Gators. There is a
chance Miami will jell into some something
thing something resembling their past teams,
for Andy Gustafsons squad is
composed of about the same play players
ers players who lost 14-0 to Florida last
season, then went on to up3et
Pittsburgh before a national TV
audience.
This possibility is doubtful, how
ever, as the Hurricanes appear to
have lost for good the touch they
were expected to have in pre-
I season analyses. The touch, at any
: rate, that their publicity depart depart-1
-1 depart-1 ment broadcasted when they were
! pushing season tickets.
But upsets have been the vogue
* this year, and should the Gators
I be surprised through their own
fault or otherwise, they will find
themselves watching the bowl
games on television.
New Post Season Classic
8. A new major post season
classic is scheduled to go into
operation this January first. The
addiiton of Kentuckys Blue Grass
Bowl adds positions for two out out|
| out| standing 1958 squads.
Word from Miami Herald sports
writer Edwin Pope is that there
is an improbable, but not impo impossible
ssible impossible ehance Florida will be
, matched here with Notre Dame,
\ should the Orange and Blue win
impressively over Georgia, Ark Arkansas
ansas Arkansas State, FSU, and Miami.
(Although In the past Notre
Dame has not participated ir. New
Year's day activities, they are
said to be considering this bowl
because of its proximitp to the
South Bend campus).
So those are the facts, Gators.
Produce four big victories and
you just might recieve the opport opportunity
unity opportunity to add to that 14-13 win over
Tulsa in the Gator Bowl a few
years ago.
Overheard at the training table:
It seems a bright young professor
by name of Jason was beset
by various quirks and decided to
visit a psychiatrist. Upon speed speeding
ing speeding to the latters office in his
little sports car, he took out a
pouch of pipe tobacco and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to cram the tobacco shreds
up his nose.
Well, said the surprised psy psychiatrist,
chiatrist, psychiatrist, I can see you certainly
need my help.
"Yep. Jason answered calmly.
Got a light?

Page 7



Page 8

ITha Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 7,1958

IN JACKSONVILLE TOMORROW
'Gator Guessers' Agree:
Bulldogs to 'Bite the Dust'
EDITORS NOTE:) It seems Sports Editor Emeritus
Kenn Finkel had another one of those bad weeks where
everything seemed to go wrong, for he allowed our
Prognosticator, Bill Buchalter, to come within a single
games reach of his season-long supremacy for the sec second
ond second time.
Buchalter is keeping his fingers crossed this week,
for if his two ( hunches pan out, he may surpass the
former sports editor.
Last Week Season
R. W. T. P/C R. W. T. P/C
FINKEL 8 6 0 .571 58 27 5 .672
BUCHALTER 'lO 4 0 .714 57 26 5 .661

By KENN FINKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
Seems as though the only way
I can pick a game right these
days is to pick against the Gators,
and being a loyal alum, I certain certainly
ly certainly don't enjoy doing that.

I have to admit
that the Auburn
game was one of
the beat football
games Ive ever
seen, and also,
that it was one of
the better per performances
formances performances of a
Florida squad,
collectively. Its
too bad they had
to lose that one.

I :
Finkel

However, far from being a total
loss, my weekend in the Universi University
ty University City was a very enjoyable one.
There is a reason for this, and for
this reason, Ill be making my
way north mice again, two weeks
hence, just in time for Frolics
and FSU.
My opponent is climbing fast
and is due to overtake my slim
lead soon, but instead of being an angry
gry angry and calling him another choice
name, Ill just wish him luck and
congratulate him on his fine col column
umn column of last week. Excellent writ writing,
ing, writing, Bill my boy!
Now to the business at hand.
FLORIDA over Georgia The
Orange and Blue should take this
with little trouble. The last few
teeth of the Bulldog fell out in last
weeks loss to Alabama, while the
Saurians showed some real offen offensive
sive offensive punch in their fine showing
against Auburn.
AUBURN over Mississippi State
Once proud Maroons to fall ag again.
ain. again.
VANDERBILT over Kentucky
Wildcats are inconsistent.
ALABAMA over Till an e The
Tide is high!
LOUISIANA STATE over Duke
Meet the new champs, boys!
OLE MIBS over HoustonThere,
there Rebs! Youre back in your
own class now. You just had to
play one football team!
CLEMSON over Georgia Tech
Ouch! Jackets due to lose to two
ACC teams in a row.
TENNESSEE over Chattanoo Chattanooga
ga Chattanooga Vols let me down the past
two weeks. Maybe here* a team
they can beat.
FLORIDA STATE over Miami
Hurricane is all blown out.
SOUTHERN METHODIST over
Texas A A M Giddyap Must Mustangs!
angs! Mustangs!
OKLAHOMA over lowa State-
Clear sailing now, Bud.
MICHIGAN SATE over Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota Heres a group the Spar Spartans
tans Spartans can whip.
ILLINOIS over Michigan Two
up and down Big Ten "pow "powers.
ers. "powers. Illini more "up at home.
PURDUE over Ohio State The
Buckeyes lost for Bill last week.
Do it for me now, Woody.

i... ~ J ''. j
Thats how Arrow dress shirts rate |f|| : ii! Ju.
with college men. coast to coast. < \ /
they taper to contours
iVi/iOHL*- f

BUY YOUR ARROW NEEDS AT
22 E. University Avenue

STRUT'S BICYCLE SHOP-615 W. UNIVERSITY
. X

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
"Oh boy, oh boy, to quote my
roommate. This is my happy and
favorable outlook on last weeks
selections which came through
like Harold Datz and his laundry,
in the money.

Thanks to my
ace collabora collaborator;
tor; collaborator; manager,
vice chancel chancellor,
lor, chancellor, and more
imp o r t a n t,
member of the
student b or ored
ed ored of publica publications
tions publications (other
wise this arti article
cle article would nev never
er never be allowed),

Buchalter

Stephan Puldy, I Bear-ly man managed
aged managed to squeak by my grid op opponent.
ponent. opponent.
A ball that missed outstretched
fingers by inches, an untimely late
stanza error, and some tight and
excellent relief hurling prevented
me from taking a game lead on
my Phi-Bate friend, as the Fight Fightin
in Fightin Gators went down fightin, 6-5.
Now that the aforementioned
Datz has returned my crystal
ball from the cleaners, here is
my seance reading for the week:
FLORIDA over Georgia -r- Oh,
that line is rugged watch that
Gator tail snap the Bulldog, poor
little creature Weeping Wally
will weep with woe as the Saur Saurians
ians Saurians score sure but slow, 20-0.
Gators GO.
AUBURN oven Mississippi State
The Tigers are in a good posi position
tion position to be upset, their claws being
cut off by a fierce Gator line last
week, but the Plainsmen are the
host and NO-BODY scores on the
ground.
VANDY over Kentucky Smith
and Moore should score score scorescore.
score. scorescore.
ALABAMA over Tulane
Theres "Bears in them thar
hills.
IjSU over Duke Go-Go, you
stubborn Chinese Bandits.
OLE MISS oyer Houston Re Rebels
bels Rebels to eat Cougar-meat for Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
GEORGIA TECH over Clemson
You wont wreck Tech at Grant
Field.
TENNESSEE over Chatta Chattanooga
nooga Chattanooga lets hope the minors
replace the Majors.
FLORIDA STATE over Miami
When will the Hurricanes blow
trouble?
SMU over Texas A A M Don
Meridith stars in Passing Fan Fancy.
cy. Fancy.
OKLAHOMA over lowa State
The Big Seven football heaven.
MICHIGAN STATE over Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota Look at that State back
go.
ILLINOIS OVER Michigan-Thifl
is a hunch.
OHIO STATE over Purdue
This is a toughie. However the
Buckeyes hardly ever lose, and
two games in a row?

Florida, Georgia to Clash in Gator Bowl


if- &
ipippw BIL illUf
t jgiwi YiiiiffljH-i mwm
WEVE GOT WALLY WORRIED! ... Senior tackle Fred Schutz (left) and
junior halfback Jack Westbrook (right) may be sources of a great deal of wor worry
ry worry for Georgia's coach Wally Butts when he sends his Bulldog squad against the
Gators in Jacksonville tomorrow.

Johns Prefers Offense to Defense

By DAVE RAIRIGH
Gator Sports Writer
Mighty Edwin Johns relaxed
from his studies for awhile,
lounged on a sofa, and began to
explain the complex workings
of Floridas notorious defensive
units.
"We have 36 different plays
on defense, he stated, "and so
you see it is not nearly as sim simple
ple simple as some people think.
Then, staring the reporter
squarely in the eyes, he blurted
passionately, "I prefer the offen offensive
sive offensive unit to the defensive, be because
cause because they are the more ag aggressive
gressive aggressive group, and let me tell
youthere is nothing like being
on the team that makes a touch touchdown
down touchdown play.
His eyes glazed momentarily
as he recalled his past feats.
Even back jn the ninth grade
at P. K. Yonge (Edwin was
probably thinking), he was a
grid standout. After playing sev several
eral several line positions with the Blue
Wave, he turned to the full fullback
back fullback slot his senior year, to
strengthen a backfield which
graduated such grid greats as
Tommy Bronson (57 Tennessee
fullback) and Bemie Parrish
(57 Florida halfback) the pre previous
vious previous year.
The legend of Johns spread

Heckman, Deal Take State Honors
For Standout Play in Auburn Fray

"Mar-Velles (Vel) Heckman, Floridas monster of the mid midfield,
field, midfield, and Dashin Don Deal, Texas gift to the Gators, have been
selected "lineman and back of the week by the Florida Sports Writ Writers
ers Writers Association, for their spirited performances against the power powerful
ful powerful Auburn Tigers last Saturday. : j

Labeled an All American if
there ever is one by Bull Gator
Bob Woodruff, the Allentown tank
was a tower of strength in the
Auburn encounter and was singled

quickly from Key West to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, as sports enthusiasts
learned of his fantastic 1200
yards gained in a single season.
But this was not all. When the
grid wars ended, Ed turned his
talents elsewhere and starred in
% *PII
g
EDWIN JOHNS .
. . Gator Right Guard
basketball and track. He man managed
aged managed to work studies in some somewhere,
where, somewhere, and was a member of
National Honor Society.
Upon entering Florida with a
football grant-in-aid scholarship,
Johns alternated at the right

out for praise by Tiger coach Slug
Jordan.
The 230 pound Pennsylvanian
shifted from left to right tackle
throughout the game to help take
up the slack left by the injury to
Dick Brantley, who normally holds
down the opposite tackle post.
Deal, a speed merchant from
Corpus Christi, galloped through
and around the nations number
one defease for a grand total of
68 yards in 14 carries. The yard yardage
age yardage was more than what the Plain,
amen usually grant to an entire
team, as pre game statistics
find the terrible Tigers allowing
but 45.6 yards on the ground per
opponent.
The 175 pound swifty gained
the respect of such stalwarts as
Jackie Burkett and Cleve Wester,
two formerly immovable monsters
who yielded to the driving and el elusive
usive elusive efforts of the ex marine.
Deal, only a sophomore and im improving
proving improving with every game, also
picked off a stray enemy aerial
and scampered thirty eight yards
to thwart a possible Auburn score.
_ T
Florida Harriers
Claim Third Win
Florida's cross-country team
downed an Auburn Tiger squad.
23-33, at Auburn last Monday for
their third victory of the season
without a setback.
Bobby Fuller of Florida finished
in first place with a time of
19:12.6, while teammates Jack
Huennekens and Dale Patton took
second and third respectively.
Riflt Turn to Moot 'Dogs
The University of Florida rifle
team, fresh from victory over the
Auburn squad, will meet the Uni University
versity University of Georgia FtOTC team
here tomorrow at t a.m.

guard position and has been bril brilliant
liant brilliant there ever since. He racked
up 222 minutes of action last
year, and has been a great asset
to the tough Gator forward wall
thus far this season.
Coming out of his reveries, he
remarked, "I enjoy playing foot football
ball football and like the fellowship that
goes witA the game. Unity and
teamwork are pleasures I ob obtain
tain obtain out of sports.
When asked to make a com comment
ment comment any comment on the
upcoming Georgia contest, he
ventured modestly, "If the team
is back in shape again, you can
count bn us to give them a run
for their money. Furthermore,
we feel we have the best line in
the country and plan to back this
up every time we play.
And such were the remarks
of the Montgomery, Alabama
rock. It might be added that
Edwin is presently holding a 3.4
honor point average, and claims
membership in Sigma Tau, the
national honorary engineering
fraternity.
Johns is married to the for former
mer former Miss Gail Woods, and the
two are the proud parents of a
17-month old baby, Junior.

Wanted: a new kind of law
\p s f M enforcement officer. Skilled in
mjfsp9 the sciencs of criminology,
tr "
or -nveot mitioo :, : * .< ; d
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l| |i CHESTERFIELD KING , I
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Nothing satisfies like CHESTERFIELD KING
OUggatt 4 Myan Totoacc* Co

Orange and Blue in Top Condition
For Renewal of 36- Year Rivalry
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
Florida will be facing a team unranked in the nations top four for the first
time in three w r eeks tomorrow, when they tangle with Georgias Bulldogs in Jack Jacksonvilles
sonvilles Jacksonvilles Gator Bowlbut coach Bob Woodruff has described the Bulldogs as a
ieam that may surprise a lot of people.

Woodnrff also called coach Wal Wally
ly Wally Butts Dogs "a more experienc experienced
ed experienced team than the Gators in every
position except quarterback. At
that particular post, Georgia
boasts the Southeastern Confer Conferences
ences Conferences third leading passer in jun junior
ior junior field-general Charley Britt.
Several of the leagues leaders
will meet in the 36th annual grid
meeting of Gators vs. Bulldogs,
and undoubtedly the Georgia men mentor
tor mentor will call on fullback Ther Theron
on Theron Sapp as a means of penetrat penetrating
ing penetrating tha Gator defense. How However,
ever, However, the Florida line may have
another say so about Captain
Sapp, the SECs third leading
ground gainer, for the Gator for forward
ward forward wall has yielded a respec respective
tive respective average of 82.2 yards per
game to some of the better offen offensive
sive offensive clubs.
Walden, Green to Duel
A kicking duel is also scheduled
for tomorrow's encounter, featur featuring
ing featuring Georgias Bobby Walden, the
nations leading punter (45.3), and
Gator Bobby Joe Green (37.2) as
key figures. Walden, a punting
specialist, is listed as a left half halfback,
back, halfback, but starting at this post will
be sophomore FYed Brown, nephew
of cowboy movie star Johnny
Mack Brown. The latter is a for former


PROBABLE STARTTING LINEUPS
FLORIDA GATORS GEORGIA BULLDOGS
No. Player Wt. Ht. Po. Ht. Wt. Player No.
83 Don Fleming (C.) 184 6-0 LE 6-1 191 Norman King 89
74 Fred Schutz 210 6-iy 2 LT 6-3 235 Riley Gunnels 76
65 Asa Cox 226 5-6y 2 LG 5-11 205 Billy Roland 68
54 Joe Hergert 204 6-1 C 6-3 220 Dave Lloyd 50
or
56 Gene Graves 201 6-0
64 Edwin Johns 197 6-1 RG 5-10 205 Mike Anderson 67
72 Vel Heckman 231 6-0 RT 6-8 218 Nat Dye 79
87 Dave Hudson 220 6-0 RE 6-1 201 Bill Herron 81
14 Jimmy Dunn 142 5-10 QB 6-1 178 Charlie Britt 17
32 Doug Partin 161 5-9 LH 5-10 172 Fred Brown 20
21 Don Deal 175 5-8 RH 5-10 184 Don Soberdash 37
44 Charlie Roberts 210 6-1 FB 6-2 201 Theron Sapp (C.) 40
or
41 Bob Milby 190 5-11

mer former All-American halfback from
the University of Alabama.
The Gator forward wall will be
outweighed for the second straight
week and leading the Bulldog
charges will be 21& pound sen senior
ior senior right tackle Nat Dye (Alter (Alternate
nate (Alternate Captain) and 220 y. pound ju junior
nior junior center Dave Lloyd.
Meanwhile, the 19th nationally nationallyranked
ranked nationallyranked Gators, who SEC Comm Commissioner
issioner Commissioner Bemie Moore calls "the
most surprising team in the con conference,
ference, conference, have almost fully re recovered
covered recovered from their injuries.
Booker May See Action
Halfback Billy Booker, who
booted a 17 yard field goal in
the Auburn encounter, is still ham hampered
pered hampered by an injured elbow he re received
ceived received in the LSU battle but may
see limited action. Sophomore full fullback
back fullback Bob Milby has recovered
from a bruised shoulder and the
broken nosed tackles, Fred
Schutz and Vel Heckman, have
recovered also. Milby, Schutz, and
Heckman should be able to go full
speed.
Despite the fact that the Peach
Staters have captured 24 of the
35 contests played, the Gators
have managed to win 5 in the past

six years. In 1956 Florida white whitewashed
washed whitewashed Georgia, 28-0, and after
the Gators shut out Butts bunch,
22-0, last year, the Bulldogs lost a
heart breaker to Auburns na national
tional national champions, 6-0, and went
on to Jolt the Jackets of Georgia
Tech, 7-0.
PBftses Highlight Rivalry
Last years rivalry was high highlighted
lighted highlighted by a diversified Gator
passing attack in which three Flo.
rida quarterbacks played major
roles. Jim Rhyne, Mickey Ellen Ellenburg,
burg, Ellenburg, and Wayne Williamson were
the big guns in the aerial attack,
all three connecting for touch touchdown
down touchdown tosses.
In tomorrows tilt, Coach Wally
Butts will be faced with the task
of stopping sophomore sensations
Don Deal and Doug Partin. The
two speedy halfbacks teamed up
last week to gain 125 yards ag against
ainst against the best defensive team in
the country.
Another surprise came from the
Gator camp this week when coach
Woodruff announced that injured
players, end Dan Edginton and
tackle Dick Brantly, might possi possibly
bly possibly see action in what Woodruff
terms just as tough a game as
our last two.