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
11-american
college semi-weekly
in Hie nation

Volume 51, Number 15

Raffle Law Brings Halt
To Class Trophy Plan

SG Plans Rolling
For Welcoming
Os FSU Students
BY JIM JOHNSTON
Gator Staff Writer
Plans for welcoming the
Florida State University
Student body when they ar arrive
rive arrive for the first UF-FSU
football game Nov. 22, are
now in their final stages,
according to John Higdon,
chairman of the UF-FSU;
Committee.
When the FSU students arrive
they will be given welcome pack packets.
ets. packets. These packets will contain a
welcome letter from Student Body
President Tom Biggs, a list of
eating establishments, maps of the
campus, and information about
Frolics and the weekend activi activities.
ties. activities.
Prior to the gam e a pep rally
will be held in the Plaza of The
Americas. Both bands and cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders will be on hand for this
event.
Welcome FSU Banners, will
also be put up on 13th St. and
University Ave.
A tentative meeting with FSU
student leaders has been planned
for this weekend, according to Stu Student
dent Student Body President Biggs. Biggs
has planned the meeting to see
what else can be done to welcome
the Tallahassee students.
Social fraternities, which have
chapters at FSU, have also made
plans to accommodate the FSU
students. In addition, the FSU stu students
dents students have been invited to attend
Frolics.
Eighty-eight buses have alrea already
dy already been chartered, said Higdon.
He added that the FSU girls wUI
be allowed to stay out until 4 a.
m., providing they return on the
chartered buses. /
Hidgon visualized little trouble
between the two state schools, un unless
less unless FSU defeats Fla. I dont
think this will happen, he added
assuringly.
The committee, organized dur during
ing during the first of the semester, is
composed of: IFC Pres. Joe Rip Ripley,
ley, Ripley, WSA Pres. Anne Booke, Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council Pres. Norma
garra, and Charles Willard, Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council.
'Right You Are'
Rehearsals Set
This week marks the beginning
of another whirl of rehearsals for
members of the Universitys Flor Florida
ida Florida Players.
Under the direction of John Van
Meter, the theatrical group is
preparing RIGHT YOU ARE (IF
YOU THINK YOU ARE) for pre presentation,
sentation, presentation, Dec. 11 to 13.
The play, a light comedy, was
v written by Italian playwright Luigi
Pirandello.
Audiences will be kept alert
during the production by the *uc *uccession
cession *uccession of surprising and amusing
turns and twists of th comical
plot.' A crescendo of laugh produc producing
ing producing material precedes the surprise
solution. Comedy and suspense
should be the perfect formula for
an entertaining evening.
The cast for RIGHT YOU ARE
includes: Doug Fields, Gladys
Dardemne, Frances Hill, Jerry
Fitzgerald, Ronald Dobrin, Laurel
Gordon. Bonnie Sharp. Arthur
Athan&aon. Esther Stein, Linda
Dickter. Richard Morris. Ai Wehl Wehlburg,
burg, Wehlburg, Frank Ramieri, Elmer Har Hardison,
dison, Hardison, and Mickey Tarler.
Baby Sitters Available
For UF-Arkansas Gama
Baby sitting facilities will be
available for the children of
Florida students and their guests
for the Arkansas State game
Saturday.
Children will be cared for in
the basement of the Florida Un Union
ion Union and will be separated by age
groups.
Charges will be $1 per child
for students and flJt per child
for guests.
Interested parties are asked to
register for this service prior
to 11J1 a.m. Friday. Gall John
Bunklej FB S-SISI, Celia Stone
FB 6-MM or Dan Patton FB
4747.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

aL 'SjBl
TiflFftWriTTiTTnMaMlMlP*'
i jUs. t' '? *

Growl Gator.... Grrrrrrowl!
Head cheerleader Ed Rich got some surprising assistance dur during
ing during one UF cheer at Saturdays Georgia-Fla. game in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. The fuzzy football fan pictured above was part of an ad advertising
vertising advertising gimmick being uaed by one of the local Jacksonville
radio stations.

Natural Resources Set
As Caribbean Theme
r . ' ' ;
Natural Resources will be the theme of the Ninth Annual Con Conference
ference Conference cm the Caribbean scheduled Dec. 4-6 at the University of
Florida.

Five phases of resources will
be covered during the three-day
conference: agricultural, miner mineral,
al, mineral, water and human resources
and exploitation of resources.
The five sessions will be held In
the form of round table discus discussions.
sions. discussions. Three 20-minute papers will
be presented at each session fol followed
lowed followed by a panel discussion by
specialists in the field with a ques question
tion question and answer period for the au audience.
dience. audience.
Discussions will be held in the
Florida Union Auditorium. A
breakfast and several luncheons
and banquets are also planned
and these will be held in the so social
cial social room of the Union.
The Conference on the Cari Caribbean
bbean Caribbean was organised in 1250 by
the University School of Inter-
American Studies.
The conference is held each
December on the University camp campus
us campus to give scholars, businessmen
and government officials an op*
portunity to exchange views, ideas
and information.
The University Press publishes
a book of the papers presented at
the conferences each year. These
books are used as references on
the Caribbean all over the world
including in Russia.
Themes of past conferences
were Caribbean at mid-century;
peoples, problems and prospects;
contemporary trends; economy;
culture; political problems; con contemporary
temporary contemporary international relations;
and the Caribbean: British, Dutch,
French, United States.
From 150-175 representatives are
expected to attend this year. In
the past Guatemala, Venezuela,
Colombia, Ecuador, Cuba, Jamai Jamaica,
ca, Jamaica, Dutch and British West Indies,
VA Rep Explains
Pension Benefits
No veterans pension based sole solely
ly solely on age is authorized for veter veterans
ans veterans of World War I, World War
n, or the Korean conflict, J. E.
Gum officer in charge of the Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Administration office in
Gainesville, said today in answer
to numerous queries.
However, Gum said pensions
may be granted veterans of
World War I, World War H, or
the Korean conflict who are per permanently
manently permanently disabled from nonservice
connected causes.
Hall of Foma Bids Opon
Applications for the IMS Sem Seminole
inole Seminole Hmii at Fame are now
available in the Seminole office
in the Florida Union basement.
Applicant* must he register registered
ed registered at the University ae a senior
or graduate student. Deadline
ar applications fe Nov. *1 at
4 p.m.

University of Florida, Goineville f Florida Tuesday, November 11, 1958

Mexico, Salvador, Nicaragua,
Panama and the Honduras have
been represented.
Then exhibits will be on dis display
play display during the conference.
Printed Material Relating to
Natural Resources of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean by the University Libraries,
Florida Historical Papers and
Maps by the Florida Historical
Society and Publications about
Latin America by the Universi University
ty University of Florida Press will be on dis display
play display in the Main Library.
P. K. Yonge Library of Florida
History will show Natural Re Resources
sources Resources of Florida in P. K. Yon Yonge
ge Yonge Library in the Main Library.
Florida State Muesum will also
have a display of Natural Re Resources
sources Resources of Florida at the Seagle
Building.
In Building E Kaleidoscope
from the American Federation of
Art by the College of Architect Architecture
ure Architecture will be shown and Exhibits"
by departments of the College of
Agriculture will be In Dan Mc-
Carty Hall.
The Department of Geographys
Caribbean Geography will be
shown in the lobby of the science
floor of the Main Library. Also
in the Main Library will be Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Currency by the School
of Inter-American Studies.
The conference is being sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the University in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the Texas Company
through Texaco (Caribbean) Inc.

Jazz Artists Scheduled
By Lyceum Next Week

Marion McPartland, Zoot Sims, and Mose Allison headline the
roster of performers to appear Monday, Nov. 17, in the Lyceum
Councils second presentation of the year, Jaza 56. The outstanding
group of talented Jazz artists will step from the usual tuaky intima intimacy
cy intimacy of a nite club into the spotlight and probing glare of the Florida
Gymnasium for the semesters first jazz exhibition.

Marion McPartland and her trio
from New Yorks Hickory House,
were voted as Metronomes Small
Group *of the Year. They promise
to provide good, solid jazz sounds
of the type rarely heard on re records.
cords. records.
Vocalist Barbara Lea, recording
artist for Prestige was acclaimed
by TIME MAGAZINE, a rarity
in this day and age, a singer
whose voice is a musical instru instrument
ment instrument with charm and original
style.
The flute, clarinet, also sax and
piano virtuoso, Sam Most, was
voted Downbeats best New Star
in 1964. The master of the wood woodwinds
winds woodwinds leads his own group or.
Bethlehem records.
Teddy Charles, outstanding com composer

Final Decision
On UF Project
Expected Soon
The illegality of raffles
in Florida has brought to a
temporary halt the junior
class project of presenting
a trophy to the best player
in the Florida-FSU football
game November 22.
The presentation of the trophy
is one of several projects being
undertaken to promote spirit with within
in within the junior class. The raffle was
to raise money to buy the trophy.
Raffle plans called for juniors
in each sorority to sell ten-cent
tickets on a designated night to
fraternity members, and tickets to
be sold to independent men for a
half-day from a booth on campus.
The prize for the winning ticket ticketholder
holder ticketholder was dinner in each sorority
house.
It was known at the time the raf raffle
fle raffle was planned that it was illegal
on the UF campus according to
Bill Gautier, junior class presi president.
dent. president. He explained that plans
were gone ahead with because of
special permission granted from
the University by Assistant Dean
of Men H. K. McClelland. 5
Gautier said that Dean McClel McClelland
land McClelland gave the permission because
the proceeds from the sale of tic tickets
kets tickets after the trophy and tickets
had been paid for were to be giv given
en given to charity.
Nothing was said at the time
about raffles being illegal tit the
state, Gautier added.
Gautier said Sunday that he
planned to have another talk with
Dean McClelland about the possib possibility
ility possibility of obtaining permission from
the state to proceed with the raf raffle.
fle. raffle. He expressed no opinion on
the likelihood of permission being
granted.
It is important that something
be decided soon Gautier felt, be because
cause because of the time element involv involved,
ed, involved, since the trophy has to be or ordered
dered ordered and made up in time for the
game less than two weeks away.
If permission is obtained from
the state, the idea will still have to
be approved by the Panhellenic
Council so the sororities can sell
tickets.
The proposed raffle is part* of an
attempt to get the junior class
working together and to give the
class officers something definite
to do:
It will be a slap in the face for
student organization if this doesnt
work out, Gautier said.
There has been no committee
organized in the junior class to
promote spirit. Gautier talked
with the sororities to get ideas as
he felt that the juniors definitely
needed class spirit.
The first idea was a school
spirit trophy for the sorority
which sold she most enthusiasm
cards to students, but many so sorority
rority sorority members felt that this
would be too time consuming, so
it was abandoned.
Another of the juniors projects
is & proposed Scotch-lite Day,
to sell luminous tape to bike rid riders
ers riders on campus to put on their bi bicycles.
cycles. bicycles.

poser composer and one of the nations three
most noted vibes players in the
jazz world will also appear. Me Metronome
tronome Metronome voted him 1 SlM's Musician
of the Year.
Zoot Sims, one of the all time
masters of the tenor sax, has
played with Gerry Mulligan, Stan
Kenton, and Woody Herman as
well as being a well known re recording
cording recording artist
Mose Allison, another personali personality
ty personality scheduled to appear, combines
the exciting warmth of folk jazz
with know how of modern mimi mimical
cal mimical technique. He is reputed to
be one of the rising jasx men.
Joe Cinderella will present Ms
(Continued On Fags THREE)

1 Jr nk
* iiiittlli i a ..' > ***
Caught in the Alley
Its doubtful that anyone would mind being confronted by
Karolyn Bagg in the perverbial dark alley (bowling alley that
is). In fact, this smiling Freshman Tri-Dett pledge from St.
Petersburg would surely be a welcome member in any league,
and her 150 average wouldnt hurt in the scoring department
either.
WUFT-TV Shows Panel
On Station's Premier
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Pathways of Faith, a half-hour panel interview on various re religious
ligious religious sects, was among last nights premier programming by
WUFT-TV, University educational television station channel 5.

Sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi,
professional journalistic fraterni fraternity,
ty, fraternity, last nights discussion topic
was Sikhism, an Indian religious
cult that stems from Hinduism.
Members of the panel included
Emilie Estanisleo
Wins Run-off for
Dorm President
North Rawlings run off for
president resulted in the election
of Emilie Estanisleo, 4 AR, over
Sandra Willits, 4 BA. The two co coeds
eds coeds received an equal amount of
votes Tuesday in*a history-mak history-making
ing history-making triple tie. A second election
was held Wednesday to deter determine
mine determine North Rawlings President.
Two other ties occurred in dorm
elections Tuesday for W. S. A.
representatives in Mallory and
S. E. Browarde-votes were ta taken
ken taken Tuesday night making Linda
Havenor, Mallory, and Barbara
Yorra, S. E. Broward, victors.
Results of Off Campus elec elections
tions elections held Wednesday are: Presi President
dent President Betty McMahon; Vice-Presi Vice-President,
dent, Vice-President, Marnell Laoe; Secretary-
Treasurer, Nancy Vogel; Editor of
Off-Beat, Jan Moskowitz and Soc Social
ial Social Projects Chairman, Mary Mc-
Gulness president, vice-president
and editor will serve as W. S. A.
representatives.

; ~ 1:; X-IZ.!, i :
fI|HyDF jp|j;- \jpgg|f ."-
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JBti~
* . Ij
ia
-: r ad aaro
PB |Lr > i^^PSJSSBWWiJ
' A ^r-w="^f^W 7 't,U2nj3l
Bl j * /a|
S'. '" ,'"'
/ £J| R ; w
t *4-><
1 .adfa>w
_ ** '" '
i V -
|k < * r - | V ;
GUITARIST JOE CINDERELLA. .
in cut of Lyceums Jui 59

a Sikh graduate student at the
! University, a member of Sigma
Delta Chi, and Sigma Delta Chi
president Jack Kaplan.
Kaplan, a senior in the School
of Journalism and Communica Communications
tions Communications described Pathways" as
comparable to a Mike Wallace
interviews religion type of pro programs.
grams. programs.
As the permanent member of the
three-member panel, Kaplan will
set the pace for the interview. The
rotating Sigma Delta Chi panelist
will be selected from the 24 Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Delta Chi members.
Pathways" will be shown each
Monday night at 8:30. Ten inter interviews
views interviews were originally planned,
but the delay in WUFT broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting has cut the original num number
ber number of programs in the series to
six, according to Kaplan.
Liason between Sigma Delta
Chi and WUFT Is Leg Clemens.
Clemens has worked with Kaplan
in setting up the series.
Possibility of a format change
in the program sponsored by Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Delta Chi next semester was
suggested by Kaplan, but no def definite
inite definite plans have been set up by
the chapter.
Officers of the fraternity include
Kaplan, Roger Gilmore, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Lee Clemens, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; and Larry Robbins, treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer.

Giant Pep Rally
' ___ ~
Slated Tomorrow
Demonstration Designed to Show
Student Appreciation of Team
A huge Appreciation Rally is slated by the Pep
Club tomorrow night at 7:30 in the Plaza of the Amer Americas.
icas. Americas.
The rally is designed to demonstrate Student Body
appreciation for the University of Florida football team
and to display school spirit. This is the first effort to
have all elements of the student body together at a pep
rally.

The parade will begin in the
Hume Hall area at 7:15, and will
go from there to the Tolbert area.
Cheers and fight eongs will start
at 7 at Hume to give the students
time to come out and join the
march to the Plaza.
A bonfire in front of the Univer University
sity University Auditorium will be the center
of rally activities. Head Coach
Bob Woodruff and the football
squad will appear at the rally.
Tom Biggs, in an open letter to
the student body urges all Flo Florida
rida Florida Students to attend the rally.
According to Joe Bondi, secre secretary
tary secretary of school traditions, a trophy
will be presented this year to the
fraternity or sorority that displays
the greatest amount of spirit and
best attendance record at the pep
rallies.
All fraternities and sororities
have been asked to attend the 45-
minute rally in a group. Many
fraternity-sorority groups plan to
attend together following schedul scheduled
ed scheduled Wednesday night socials and
preceding chapter meetings.
Bondi asks that all fraternities
and sororities carry placards to
identify the organization. This will
facilitate the judges appraisal of
the various groups as to their at attendance
tendance attendance and spirit.
The following is an open letter
to students from Tom Biggs, pre president
sident president of the Student Body.
The Pep Club, in conjunction
with the Cheerleaders, band, and
Commissioner of School Tradi Traditions
tions Traditions is having an appreciation pep
rally tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in the
Plaza of the Americas. The pur purpose
pose purpose of this rally is, to give the
members of the Student Body an
opportunity to show their appreci appreciation
ation appreciation to the members of the Figh Fighting
ting Fighting Gator Football Team for the
tremendous performances they
have given this year.
(Continued on Page THREE)
Albert Will Get
Military Guard
At Fall Frolics
Albert, the Universitys gator
mascot, will have an honor
guard to protect him from pos possible
sible possible maltreatment from F.S.U.
students next week-end, If plans
discussed at a meeting of the
Gator Pep Club last night are
carried through.
The Gator Guard, the Army
R.0.T.0. precision drill team will
have an opportunity to live up
to the function that its name
implies; specifically that of
guarding a gator.
Albert has been molested by
pranksters in the past and the
Gator Pep Club intends to see
that he is kept safe when the
Seminole* of Florida State in invade
vade invade Gainesville next week-end.
Present tentative plans include
an around the clock guard post posted
ed posted at Alberts cage by members
of the Gator Guard, In uniform
complete with M-l rifles. There
will be scheduled changes of the
guard through the nlgbt hours.
If Albert lives up to his past
performances, be will probably
sleep through the whole af affair
fair affair but thanks to the Gator
Guard and the Pep dob, he
wont be disturbed.

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pagos This Edition

Peel Distribution
Set Next Week;
Will Cost 25c
By SANDY ANDERSON
Gator Staff Writer
The Orange Peel, The Univer University
sity University of Florida spicy humour ma magazine,
gazine, magazine, went to press Sunday and
will be on sale at about eight
centrally located spots on camp campus
us campus Tuesday, Nov. 18th.
Students may purchase The
Orange Peel for 25 cents and the
presentation of their ID cards.
Dave Raney explained that the
reason for the 25 cent per copy
charge for the magazine, a policy
newly instigated this year, wag ne necessary
cessary necessary for the publication of four
editions a year. In past years
there have been only two Orange
Peels published.
A divisified format including
features, short stories, satires, es essays
says essays in addition to the usual jokes
and cartoons will distinguish this
years Orange Peel from those
previously published by virtue of
its wider scope of appeal.
The policy of this years editor editorial
ial editorial staff, to cater to a wider range
of tastes, will provide enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment for a larger reading public,
Raney felt.
Another factor unique to this
years edition according to Raney,
is that the material published was
derived from a wide variety of
campus sources. Only one car cartoon
toon cartoon comes from outside the Uni University.
versity. University.
The 35 page Orange Peel boasts
a tri-color cover and four colored
inside pages. This is the first
time color has been used Inside,
Raney added.
There will be a photography
page consisting of candid shots of
casual campus capers.
Other features of the forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming Humor Digest include a sec section
tion section of photographs of local cam campus
pus campus beauties, disclosure of ths
Orange Peel feature girls identi identity
ty identity and the winner of the Peels
short story contest.
The feature girls photograph
was taken by A. Didier Graeffe.
a professor of Humanities here at
the University of Florida.
The layout staff has attempt attempted
ed attempted to provide readers with a ma magaslne
gaslne magaslne that will have not only copy
but eye appeal. This ti&* been
accomplished by careful arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of cartoons, photographs and
copy, thus creating a balanced
(Continued On Page THREE)
Vatalaro Elected
As Village Mayor
Bob Vatalaro, junior in the
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, was elected Mayor of Fla Flavet
vet Flavet HI Village Thursday by a 2-1
majority over former commission commissioner
er commissioner Rick Rutherford.
Twelve commissioners were
elected to serv* with Vatalaro hi
governing the largest married
veterans housing area in the
South.
Vatalaro, whose home is Boe Boeton.
ton. Boeton. Mass., received 199 votes to
Rutherford's 99. This was only
37 percent of the total qualified
voters in Flavet HI.
As mayor, Vatalaro will preside
over bi-weekly meeting of the vil village
lage village commission. The commission
governs policies of the village
store snd washhouse, playground,
safety program, and Are depart department.
ment. department.
An Air Force veteran, Vatalaro
had previously served ms commis commissiooer
siooer commissiooer and chairman of the firs
protection committee. He and his
wife, Marie, have a 20-month-old
daughter.
Village commissioners that were
elected are: Jack Wark, district
1; Doris Polly, district 2; Jim
Felerbacher, district 3; Bame
Morain, district 4; Celia Stone,
district 5; Betty Harmes, district
.
Jim Wsbra, district 7; Bob Bay Bayless,
less, Bayless, district t; Tony Cunningham,
district 9; Donald Reisman, dis district
trict district 19; Len Crews, district 11;
and Maxey Love, district IS.



m f Kiiij mum

Page 2

1960-Then What?

Now that the 1958 elections are
over, the attention of many political
minded citizens is already turning to
the state and national tilts of 1960.
Though Floridas 1960 gubernatorial
picture is still very nebulous, a few
figures are beginning to emerge from
the fog of confusion.
Among them is Tampas die-hard
segregation champion, Sumter L. Low Lowry.
ry. Lowry. Apparently unconvinceddespite
his 1956 defeat that Florida has ris risen
en risen above the backward sections of the
South that are still wallowing in bi bigotry
gotry bigotry and prejudice, Lowry has been
touring the state and making a series
of public appearances which point
strongly toward candidacy on the
same one-plank platform which he
was knocked off of two years ago.
Under the able leadership of Gov.
Leoy Collins, Florida has for the
past two years been progressing
smoothly but unhurriedly toward the
inevitable integration that must
eventually take place. Despite the
fact that Florida in general has a
more advand and realistic attitude
toward the issue than is evident in
most areas of the South, the next few
years will be trying for the state and

FILTERED TIPS

'Out of Seitz, Out of Mind' Writer Says

By JACK KAPLAN
I am a dedicated reader f
John Seitz* controversial col column,
umn, column, the Iconoclast.
When that talented writer
suggested going third eye.
man I went. It was tough find finding
ing finding sunglasses with three lens lenses,
es, lenses, but I went.
When he wrote about calcu calculated
lated calculated decadence" I decayed
right along with the best of
them. In fact ... I rotted.
When the

bearded wond wonder
er wonder wrote about
the backward backwardness
ness backwardness of this
state in the
Horn ecomlng
issue, I was so
absorbed I al almost
most almost dropped
my bridge
hand.

And when
that paragon of individualism
wrote last Friday that he did
not consider himself qualified
to tell others how to think, I was
overjoyed. I want to go on rec record
ord record here and now as saying I
agree with John 100 per cent.
And another thing. .1 dont
care how many letters to the

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Wisconsin Opens Humanities Research

MADISON, Wis. (IP) Estab Establishment
lishment Establishment of a unique Institute
for Research in the Humanities
has been approved by University
of Wisconsin regents on recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of a faculty commit committee.
tee. committee. The institute, which will
begin activities in September,
1959, will serve as a center for
scholars in humanistic research,
particularly in the areas of his history,
tory, history, philosophy, and language
and literature.
Describing the institute as "an
organisation unique in the Unit United
ed United States, the faculty commit committee
tee committee said the launching comes "at
a time when the University is
being criticized for having slip slipped
ped slipped from its position of pre-em pre-eminence
inence pre-eminence In the social sciences and
humanities.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Frees
TW FLO KID* ALLIGATOR W efetal Mel m*omw W m Vibtnh;
et nrM* u 4 U p*M*kd Mry THi4>y h| FiUay acntaf iittft Sartag
MMtyi, TttttlMi ui mahutlM ytrMi Tha FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la aaSar aaSar*4
*4 aaSar*4 a* aaaaoS alaaa Matter at tha Halted State* PM Offlaa at Oatearrta, Flartia.
OMaat art tec a ted la Raaaia L IS, aa4 IS hi IRa Ftertda Pali a SaSdteg Saaaaaaat.
Tatofkaaa Gatraratty as FVarMa FR SIM. Bat. SS§ aad aaeaaat atthar aSMaHaI
afflaa a hastaaaa afflcc.
Editor-In-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arlan* AlUgood. axacutiva adllor; Pat Mupfey. faatura adttor; Jack Win Winstead.
stead. Winstead. sport* aditori Grace Hinaon, aoctety adkar; A1 Ateahraak, copy editor i
Glorida Brown, woman* aditor; Bin Peaks, latra moral ad iter; Fled Frahoek,
state editors Val Waathill. parson Mi aaeratarrs Dae Alien and Jerry Waritner,
photographer*.
STAFF WRITERS
John Eagan. RUI DoudnikoH. Cathi Littte, Ray LaPaMaina. Jim KaUlka*.
Dave Rairigh. Carolyn Dart. Mary Stalnton. Richard Corrigan
Bab Jerome. Dave Hamilton. Jim Johnaum. Syd Echalaa. Dorothy Stock bridge.
Ralph Kindred. Scot: Anaalmo. Norman Tntn. Garry Sutherland. Jean Carver.
Baddy Martin. Jackie O'Qvuc. Kathy AppUgatn. Sandy Anderson. Bin Btac Btachaltnr.
haltnr. Btachaltnr. Frank Brandt and Bob GUmour.
OFFICE STAFF
Don Naah, oific* manager, Barbara Bartlett, Marilyn Dugan. Jared Labaw.
Both Loralaa. Jay Morru, Ja Prior, Jackie J. Quia. Tarry Stake, lulth
Unger, Mildred WatgaL Joyce WMteeL and Mary Wlamor.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brnaa Batomaa. Aaaiatant Buatnaaa Manager: Ldi Adaaaa. Otttee Managar;
Londra Hayes, National Advertising Manager: BUI Clark. Subscription Mana Manager;
ger; Manager; Bob Russell. Circulation Manager: Baa Rtantea, Art Director,- Office
Staff. Fred Batch. Marry Carol FUak. Phebe Haven. Sally Caaay. Slava
Opler. Stave laaenberg; Subscription Staff: Lon Harding. Fred Graana: Or Orculatioa
culatioa Orculatioa Staff: John Ranch. Bob Heller. Warren Binder; Advertising Staff-
Tarry Bishop. Roddy Anderson. Mary Shea, Rosa Chadwick. Janet Calls has.
Barbara MUler, Joe Beckett. Wayne Synatad, Tarry lanes Gsargs ManUrkn.
Pate Seeley. Ron Jenna. David Rogers; Pradnitian Aaotatanda: Jsdf Brown.
Alan TaU; Alt Assistnnt: Dick King.

Editorials

will require a sensible and competent
man at the helm.
Otherwise, a fiasco similar to Little
Rock could easily occur and give
Florida a black mark that would take
decades to rectify. I
If a conclusion can be drawn from
his actions and statements made to
the public during the past two years,
Lowry is definitely not the man for the
Governors mansion. The state needs
a man who will work toward practical
cooperation with the federal govern government
ment government and make every effort for peace peaceful
ful peaceful adjustment to the edicts of the U.
S. Supreme Court.
Lowry in words like Faubus in
actions has shown that he plans to
do anything within his power to fight
integration at any and all levels. De Despite
spite Despite the mans personal convictions
on the race issue which every man
has the right to hold, be they pro or
con he should realize that to fight
the federal government in a fashion
similar to the Arkansas incident could
result in nothing but extreme damage
to the state and nationj.
The day of the Ku Klux Klan and
the White Citizens Council is rapidly
coming to a close in Florida and it
would be foolhardy to do anything to
kill this sign of advancement.LF

Editor you people write about
Seitz, the campus needs a char character
acter character or two like him. But not
more than two, you understand.
You may ask, Why do we
need John Seitz?
There are many reasons, and
after diligent research, I have
discovered some of them.
We need John Seitz because:
1. The words used in his co column
lumn column send us to the dictionary.
Not only does this afford an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to use that great book,
but some of us need the exer exercise.
cise. exercise.
2. He does a tremendous bu business
siness business for the razor blade indus industry.
try. industry. Girls appreciate the clean cleanshaven
shaven cleanshaven students more, and the
men get a preview of what they
could look like if they let their
beards grow.
J. He keeps the Hub and Cam Campus
pus Campus club in the coffee business.
4. He's an individualist. That
is, he DOESNT wear shower
clogs to class.
For weeks now, I have been
sponsoring a John Seitz fan
club, and it has been very suc successful.
cessful. successful. In fact, all three mem members
bers members are extremely happy with

The immediate cor# of the in institute
stitute institute will consist of three pro professorships
fessorships professorships two permanent
and one rotating among faculty
members of the humanities de departments.
partments. departments. For administrative
purposes, the institute will be
considered as part of the Col College
lege College of Letters and Science.
Future plans call for seeking
funds from private foundations
and outside gifts to expand the
institute. In addition to the core
of three professorships, the co comi
mi comi ttee envisions four visiting
professorships end four postdoc postdoctoral
toral postdoctoral fellowships. The complete
organization, including secre secretarial
tarial secretarial personnel, would have an
annual operating budget of ab about
out about 1150,000, with the major por portion
tion portion coming from outside gifts.

Tuesday, Nov. 11, 1958

the organization. .including
John himself.
The Seitz club would at this
point like to announce a little
contest. Simply finish I like
John Seitzs column because. ."
in 50 words or less. Submit your
letter to Jack Kaplan, Florida
Alligator, Florida Union. (John,
though you've written reams on
thid subject the other two mem members
bers members have decided to disqualify
you. Sorry.)
First prize is an emblem of
the club. Crossed razor blades
on a field of whiskers with the
inscription, I dont know, I
dont WANT to know and I dont
care.
Deadline for letters is Nov. 21
and all entries become the pro property
perty property of the Florida Alligator
which is desperately in need of
copy paper.
I know that John will not
like this column. He prefers to
remain in the background, his
usual unassuming introverted
self. But I felt the campus should
know of this mans contributions
to our society.
Dont mention it John. .and
carry on.

Institute professors would be
expected to devote full time to
research but would be available
for limited teaching assignments
through agreement with their
University departments or for
participation in a Joint course or
seminar of the institute. Visiting
professors also would share
their research findings in pub public
lic public lectures or Joint seminars.
"Topics of concentration
would be selected, and the rot rotating
ating rotating professor from the Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin faculty and the four vis visiting
iting visiting professors would pursue
research on different phases of
some topic such as an historical
period or movement. Historical
research would center on cultu cultural,
ral, cultural, institutional, and intellec intellectual
tual intellectual history and would include
the history of art, history of
music, and history of science.
Research in philosophy would
include the history of philoso philosophy
phy philosophy end systematic philosophy
Language and literatuxi would
round out the research areas.
"The institute is planned as
an Integral part of the Univer University
sity University and its graduate program.
It is designed, according to the
committee, to provide a "con "continuing
tinuing "continuing research program that
would directly benefit the Uni University
versity University as well as the individual
scholar."
It will foster in the Universi University
ty University community the concept of pre precis#
cis# precis# and exact scholarship in
the humanities. At present, the
committee explained, "a schol scholar
ar scholar on leave ordinarily does his
research while off the campus
end he alone Immediately bene benefits
fits benefits from that activity. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, the results of such leaves,
in publications end courses of offered
fered offered to students, are sometimes
sporadic and discoutinous."

Hit-Top
Motor Court
iMNr HP
TV Hmh Fft 6-67*0
1101 N.W. lift Street

'Am Dunn, Will Travel'

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Suggestions for Curing UF Apathy

Open Letter to Campos Leaders:
Year in and year out each of
you look with seeming concern
at the growing apathy exhibited
by the student body of the Uni University
versity University of Florida particu particularly
larly particularly at election time. How
many of you have given any
thought to means to reversing
this trend?
Tuesday evening, Oct. 14, our
Speech 214 class discussed the
topic How Might the Interest
of University of Florida Students
Be Stimulated in Campus Poli Politics.
tics. Politics. The class was composed
of undergraduates and gradu graduates,
ates, graduates, fraternity, sorority and in independents,
dependents, independents, members of th win winning
ning winning and losing parties.
It was concluded after 2%
hours of analyzing the Univer University
sity University of Florida political system
that the greatest single need, to
renew dying interest in politics
and student government, is for
the Executive Council to legis legislate
late legislate into the Election Laws a
provision governing the size of
organized blocks with appro appropriate

Peel Editor Explains Sale Policy

(Editors note: The following
is an open letter to the stu student
dent student body from Dave Raney, Edi Editor
tor Editor of the Orange Peel.)
When the Orange Peel ap appears
pears appears on the newsstands next
week it will contain many firsts.
Among these are color on four
inside pages, increased use of
on-campus talent, a revised for for*
* for* mat, and a 25 cent price tag.
Perhaps this latter item is of
more Initial concern to the stu students
dents students than the others, so we of
the Orange Peel are writing this
open letter to the Student Body
in order that they may under understand
stand understand the reasons prompting us
to sell the Peel.
Actually, its very simple.
Selling the Orange Peel is the
only way we can furnish the
Student Body with more than
two editions of the Peel per
year. Judging from the response
to last years Orange Peels, we
felt that there was a need for
not only more copies of each
edition, but also for more edi editions.
tions. editions. a
This year we are planning four
editions of the Peel, the first to
appear next week. This edition,
incidently, is of the same aize
as the first edition of last years
Peel and was produced in half
the time.
Our income from the Student
Fee, 20 cents per student per
year, simply will not support
more than one good-size edition,
or two poop-sheet size, per year.

Do You Think for Yourself? (WSSSSSty

Would you turn down an unusual YM I Ino I"*""!
opportunity if it would alter a I-1 L-J
\ preconceived plan for the future?
Do you feel your education would j | 1 1
V**- Buffer if books and notes were I I I I
allowed at examinations?
cs3l Do you think that a public official YKS j I £! 1
ahould do what the voters want him I I I I
to do, even though he personally may
/ \ fad WTOn **
Jid) Can you honestly say you enjoy VBB { I NO J I
r ,(kfrr- /Mfek. game or sport as much whether | | I I
f you win or lorn?

t
Familiar IxhtfC
pack or U 1 VjilttLrf** \

The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows FILTER ... A SMOKING MANS TAS T -*

priate appropriate measures for investigation
and penalities. Rosenkranzs
suggested 56 per cent maximum
is a good start. A letter has
been sent to Tom Biggs, presi president
dent president of the Student Body, urging
his support of such a resolution.
Next, an extensive publicity
campaign on the part of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator covering all aspects
of campus politics with some
permanent literature available
to all students. This would in include
clude include historical background,
behind the scenes stories, great greater
er greater coverage of elections and
candidates. This campaign
would not be concentrated just
at election time but would be a
long term indoctrination.
In order that Freshmen may
become oriented to our campus
political system, it was sug suggested
gested suggested that tiie C-l Department
provide for a lecture and or
possible discussions during the
year covering all aspects of Stu Student
dent Student Government and campus
politics.

The only way two editions were
put out last year was by bor borrowing
rowing borrowing $2,000 from the Student
Publications Reserve Fund to
produce the second.
Since we cannot borrow inde indefinitely
finitely indefinitely from the Reserve Fund,
and the Student Fee allotment
is fixed by the constitution, this
left us with the alternative of
selling.
By selling, however, we can
offer many advantages to the
Student Body which would not
be possible under the previously
existing arrangement. We can
not only prjnt more editions, but
also more copies of each edition
That is, If student demand war warranted
ranted warranted it, we could produce 11,-
000 copies. We hope this will
eliminate the common complaint
that there are never enough
Orange Peels.
Also, a new plan of distribu distribution

NOTICE
Applications for editor and business manager
of 1959-'6O F Book accepted until 3 p.m., Wed.,
Nov. 12, 1958, Board of Student Publications,
Fla. Union. Pick up application blanks, 4-4:30
p.m., Monday thru Friday.

best for | j
making up your own mind? f.%^
The fact is, men and women who make up
their own mindswho tfcink /or themselves j
usually smoke VICEROY. Their reason? \
Best in the world. They know only VICEROY *"*-^^4
has a thinking mans filter and a smoking
man's taste.
above questionsyon are a man who thinks
for himself! i .*raww r
Because of the usual conflicts
on election day, (euch aa exams,
classes, etc) it was recommend recommended
ed recommended that provision be made for
an election holiday classes
being suspended and an election
day free of exams that night.
This will call for good leader leadership
ship leadership and cooperation with the
faculty and administration.
These are the four main ideas
for stimulating interest in our
declining political system.
Through sound leadership these
ideas can become a reality and,
if a reality, can not help but
create renewed interest in stu student
dent student government and politics.
Tour responsibility as campus
leaders is not to yourselves or
your respective fraternity and
sorority houses BUT to the
WHOLE student body. It is your
duty to provide a student gov government
ernment government and political system that
all students are interested in,
not just the few key* collectors
or future professional politicians.
RALPH CARET

tion distribution will be effected, with
Orange Peels being sold from
nearly a dozen separate spots
all over campus. This should
eliminate the long lines in front
of the Information Booth, and
make it possible for anyone who
really wants a Peel to get one.
In closing, please keep in mind
that the staff of the Orange
Peel stands nothing to gain per personally
sonally personally from the sale of the Peel
but many more worried, sleep sleepless
less sleepless nights and the satisfaction
of knowing that they are taking
positive action toward further furthering
ing furthering the future of the magazine.
This additional quarter, which
just makes up the difference
between our costs and our in income
come income will enable us to do this.
Dave Raney
Editor.
The Florida Orange Peel

Do you instinctively feel a qualm v __ I I I |
jryiKatsfyfiU when y wsJkunder iwrt I I I I
w. v$J n When introduced to important people, I I Q I J
do you act a role which is quite I I I I
different from the real you?
/ AA' ts someone wanted to hypnotize yon, v _. I 1 I I
/Qy (ft/jjr would you refuse to let him try? I I I I
jCvjQ Would you feel that you should leave ( I | J
find a formal affair if you found you I I I I
/WJfh were we*** clothes that were
HvAffvl different from everybody elaes?

SOUNDS

Uninitiated Must Prepare
For Entry Into 'Jazz Land'

By RICHARD CORRIGAN
Modern jazz, in its more far farout
out farout stages, provokes a variety of
reactions all the way from
Yes snail I dig to turn off
that godawful noise.
(You can prove this by stand standing
ing standing outside the Burger House
some night and watching the
crowd milling past. Some will
cock their ears toward the mo modern
dern modern sounds gushing from the
juke box, forget all their resolu resolutions
tions resolutions to hit the books, and fall in
for a beer. Others will cock their
ears, wince, and walk away
shaking their heads.)
Why? Because modem jasz
grows on a person little by little.
At first listening, it seems the
only purpose of the musicians is
to tear apart all of the good old
standard songs with no regard
for the tune at all. In addition,
many of these sounds seem three
times louder than those the hu human
man human ear Is equipped to handle.
So dont enter this never nevernever
never nevernever land of beards, burgundy,
sandals and sunglasses without
some preparation. I would rec recommend
ommend recommend listening to the Mo Modem
dem Modem Jazz Quartet and the Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Giuffre (Juff ree) S.
The MJQ is an imaginative
little group with a delicately
style. In fact, pianist John Le Lewis,
wis, Lewis, vibraphonist Milt Jackson,
bassist Percy Heath and drum drummer
mer drummer Oorinie Kay caress their
instruments so lightly, and stay
within the time so honestly, that
the sound they create has been
called modem chamber mu music
sic music jazz.
The Giuffre trio also provid provides
es provides easy listening, although it
leans toward a more earthy
style. Giuffre handles a clarinet
or a sax with equal ease, Bob
Brookmeyer must have been
bom with a silver trombone in
his mouth, and guitarist Jim
Hall (who looks more like a
Kansas dentist than a hipster)
rounds out the trio perfectly.
Both of these groups record
for Atlantic. The Modern Jazz
Quartet at Music Inn features

msn
Showing Thru Tuesday
TArfU
Starts Wednesday
GLENN FORD I
I ERNEST BORGNINE f
\m mopu/fl

Giuffre as guest artist, besides
showing the quartet at Its best,
while TravTin Light is a fine
sampling of the Giuffre S.
Once you have heard these
sounds, I think you will look on
the more far out styles of jazz
a little mor e kindly.
Classified
EXPERTLY prepared human an anatomical
atomical anatomical microscope slides with
accompanying histology descrip descriptions.
tions. descriptions. Ideal for biology, pre-med pre-medand
and pre-medand medical students. Set of ten
only $6.95. Research work pre prepared
pared prepared to order. Write for free
list. Please mention the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Bay Histology Service. 400
Roosevelt Way, San Francisco
14, California.
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Dunnellon Airport
Sat. A Sun. Nov. 15th and 16th
7 RACES SUNDAY
All Classes
Dunnellon, Florida
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
Contact Little Johnny Ace. 806
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 Motors.
ors. Motors.
55 TRIUMPH MOTORCYCLE.
650 cc, original condition. Cus Custom
tom Custom painting, new paint Job. No
reasonable offer refused. Con Contact
tact Contact David L. Wilson, Ridgeway
Construction Co., in back of
Ridgeway Motors.
(Miller
TODAY 6- WEDNESDAY
Strip,
THURS.-FRI.-SAT.
Kcimv i 1 iii ili i
K/(idclS
MGIvftASDOT



Drama Festival Slated

The annual High School Drama
Festival sponsored by the Speech
Dept, will be held on campus
Friday and Saturday according
to Director John E. Van Meter.
Teachers and students from 30
different Florida high schools
have been invited to attend this
years event. During the weekend
17 one-act plays will be present presentted
ted presentted by high school drama clube in
Norman Hall, Van Meter said.
The first group of plays will be
presented Friday afternoon from
1 oclock until 4:45. Friday even evening
ing evening at C:45 a banquet will be held
in the Student Service Center for
the students and their teachers.
Since students wanted a chance
to meet each other, we have de decided
cided decided to have a dance this year
in the Banquet Room after din dinner,
ner, dinner, said Van Meter.
Sat. morning from 3-11 oclock

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 11, 19581

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the second group of plays will be
given and the final group from
1-4:45 that afternoon.
This is not a contest, neither
are the plays rated, except out of
the 17 a few, perhaps two or three
will get special mention, Van Me Meter
ter Meter explained. It is more for act acting
ing acting experience.
Referring to the Festival Van
Meter said, This is a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful way of acquainting students
with the University. It makes
them aware of our campus at
least, and when they graduate
from high school some of these
same students will come to the
University.
Anyone Interested in helping
with the Festival should attend
a brief meeting Wed., No. 12, at
4:30 p.m. in room 239 at the Ag
Bldg, or sign up in room 340 be before
fore before the meeting.

Political Group
Slates Meeting
Thursday Night
The Florida Political Assembly
will hold its first meeting of the
year at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
Room 324, Florida Union.
A chapter of the Citizenship
Clearing House which has affiliat affiliated
ed affiliated chapters in all leading univer universities
sities universities throughout the country, the
Florida Political Assembly is a
non partisan political organiza organization
tion organization designed to interest able stu students
dents students in public affairs and practi practical
cal practical politics.
In addition to general organiza organizational
tional organizational business, tonights meeting
will feature long distance tele telephone
phone telephone interviews with Eugene Mc-
Carthy, newly elected Democratic
senator from Minnesota; and with
a Republican senator, probably
Clifford Case of New Jersey. The
telephone conversations will be
amplified so all attending the ses session
sion session can hear them.
Among activities scheduled by
the group this year are a series
of amplified telephone interviews
with the nations outstanding poli political
tical political figures, regional conferenc conferences
es conferences with other Citizenship Clearing
House groups, and statewide wor workshops
kshops workshops in Tallahassee.
Membership is open to all in interested
terested interested students, who are invited
to attend meeting in the Florida
Union.

Page 3

ONE QT. or GALLON PAINT
with each one yon buy W7V I
"We eliminate the middleman's profit" H
Mary Carter Paint Storo I
501 N.W. Bth Ave. Gainesville, We. FR 5-753$ J
JPv \ Humpty Dumpty sat on
\ a scholarship wall,
K /> I Exam week was coming,
V* J A a-nd he didn't wont to
He needed strength to
~ fight studying for exams
oil night, so he got a
\ good meal at
THE
Humpty-Dumpty
DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
FR 6-3520 N.W. 13th St.

Student Loan Advised
For College Education

Go Now Pay Later is the
advice given more and more col college
lege college students, according to a stu study
dy study published today by The Col College
lege College Life Insurance Company of
America.
The study concerned itself with
student guaranty funds recently
created in Massachusetts, Maine,
and New York, and concluded that
the establishment of private and
governmental funds to guarantee
long term, low cost, unsecured
bank loans to college students is
a new and revolutionary develop development.
ment. development.
The Massachusetts Higher Edu Education
cation Education Assistance Corporation,
which did not begin operations
until March 1957, has now guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed more than 31,463,000 in
loans to 3,365 students. The max maximum
imum maximum loan in any one year is
3500 and th maximum total sl,-
500.
N. Y. Plan Is New
The New York plan, which did
not become effective until the cur current
rent current school year, by Oct. 9 al already
ready already had guaranteed 2,311 loans
for $1,370,000. It permits up to
SI,OOO in annual loans and up to
35,000 in total loans for any one
student. Loans in both states are
made directly by participating
banks.

t Loan repayments under the
three plans typically begin rath rath
rath er soon after graduation and may
be spread over a three to six six'
' six' year period. Interest rates range
from 9% to per cent. Special
legislation enacted in these states
. give minors full legal capacity
to act in their own behalf and to
be bound for their debt.
Commenting on the study, John
i Burkhart, president of College
Life, stated that borrowing for a
$4,006 car is widely practiced
and widely accepted, while bor borrowing
rowing borrowing for a $4,000 education is
relatively new.
He interpreted the trend toward
loans as a desirable lessening of
exclusive reliance on scholarships
and as providing correspondingly
larger sums for payment of facul faculty
ty faculty salaries and improvement of
educational service.
'Jazz 's9' Slated
(Continued from Page ONE)
unusually lucid and imaginative
guitar stylings. His career has in included
cluded included appearances with such
stars as Chris Conner, and Gigi
Grayce.
The Gil Melle Quartet, a group
noted for its progressive ideas
and intricate improvisations, will
lend its talent to Jazz '69.
These fine Jazz groups com combined
bined combined into one grand musical pro program
gram program should provide a thrilling
and rewarding trip into the world
of modern music.
Tickets are $2 for adults, $1 for
children. Students will be admit admitted
ted admitted free with the presentation of
their H) cards. Season tickets
can be purchased the night of
the performance at the ticket win window
dow window or at McCollums, Wises or
McDonald Greshons Drug Stores.
Flovtt 111 Schedules
Annual Fall Dance Fri.
Fla vet Village 111 will present
their annual Fall dance on Fri Friday
day Friday night.
The semi-formal dance, with a
Harvest Moon theme, will be
held at the American Legion Hall
and will begin at S oclock. Mu Music
sic Music will be furnished by the
Quintones.
Tickets are priced at SI.6D per.
couple and may be purchased
front district commissioners or
at the village store. The village
government, sponsor of die af affair,
fair, affair, has issued invitations to,
Flavet I and II and to die other
married students of the Univer University.
sity. University.
Couples of Flavet I, H, and IQ
desiring baby sitters should con contact
tact contact Jan Mathis after 5 p.m. at
FR 2-1279 before pm. Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
USNSA President
On Campus Today
Bob Kiley, president of the Uni United
ted United Slates National Student Asso Association,
ciation, Association, will be on campus today
to confer with the Universitys i
student leaders.
Kiley Is also scheduled to speak
to members of the Executive Co Council
uncil Council tonight to explain the pur purpose
pose purpose and function of the national
student association. Student Gov Government
ernment Government isl currently investigating
the feasability of joining the na national
tional national group.

-~ess o^-
\*P?%MaKe
Mb Note
\itOuM ** s,uetU
I 4 -ri£ l
1 vtfl /rtot^P 1 |
...:. M ... '. 1

Campus Dorm Thefts Reported

Approximately S4OO in cash,
some jewelry, and clothing have
been reported stolen from dor dormitory
mitory dormitory rooms since the beginning
of the school year according to
University Police records.
Police, Chief A. I. Shuler said
these figures include only dormi dormitory
tory dormitory thefts and not thefts from
cars, from the University or of bi bicycles.
cycles. bicycles. Bicycle thefts account for
70 per cent of all stolen items.
Although domitory thefts are not
greatly higher than those of prev previous
ious previous years, Shuler said they are
preventable. Students leave their
rooms unlocked and thereby in invite
vite invite stealing. No case of breaking
and entering has been reported
this year.
Two per cent of the approxi approximately
mately approximately 200 separate dorm thefts
have been classified as closed.
Shuler stated the absence of any
pattern or regularity makes the
Pep Rally Slated
1 (Continued from Page ONE)
In the best traditions of Flo Florida
rida Florida men, despite numerous injur injuries,
ies, injuries, they have fought two of the
top teams in the nation off their
feet. In my years here at the
University of Florida, I believe
that this football team has more
than any other, shown the mem members
bers members of our Student Body and the
people of our State the reason
they are called the Fighting Ga Gatovs.
tovs. Gatovs. I hope that each Florida stu student
dent student will take this opportunity to
show to the members of the foot football
ball football team the tremendous pride
that we have in them for the way
that they have conducted themsel themselves
ves themselves both on the football field and
off.
Tom Biggs
Reel Release Set
(Continned from Page ONE)
progression of pages, unlike the
usual helter skelter format of
campus humor magazines.
Those assisting Raney with this
years Peel are: Roger Des Ho Hosiers
siers Hosiers Jr., Managing Editor; Larry
Barnes, Business Manager; Jud Judson
son Judson Clements, Circulation Mana Manager;
ger; Manager; Anne Megahee, Advertising
Manager; Bill Erwin, Humor Ed Editor;
itor; Editor; and Layout Editor, Mort
Martin.
Credit where credit is due to
these hard working staff mem members:
bers: members: Ron Earl, Ken Fisher, Ter Terry
ry Terry Bowers, Henry Kaye; Art
Staff. Sandy Wolf, Hank Stanley,
Jerry Messec; Advertising Staff.
Terry Slinko, Assistant.

STUDENTS! I
I SOLES I
I PUT ON B
9 15 MINUTES ||
I HEELS I
PUT ON B
5 Minutes
1 Shoes Rebuilt B
g 9 The Factory Way 9m
Modern Shoe Bj
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M Phone FR 6-5211 B
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9 The First National Bank 9
9 Vic BalsamoOwner B

petty crimes hard to solve. Al Although
though Although marked money has been
planted in rooms the trap has
had very little effect.
Shuler believes the professional
thief who concentrates on colleges
and universities is responsible for
the majority of these robberies.
The professionals come to a
college on an occasion when many
out of town people are expected to
be on campus. They all dress
identically in typical college
clothes to make good identifica identification
tion identification difficult and do a thorough
job of touring the dorms looking
for unlocked rooms.
Police records indicate that the
mens and women's dorms share
equally in the total number of
of thefts. The womens dorms
however have lost items of great greater
er greater value. A platinum watCh stud studded
ded studded with diamonds, the most ex expensive
pensive expensive single item reported, was
taken from a woman's dormitory
residence.
Shuler believes the thefts will
probably double before a school
holiday when students need money
and are able to dispose of the stol stolen
en stolen property away from Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Unlocked, luggage filled cars are
the prime targets of the pre-holi pre-holiday
day pre-holiday thief. In an effort to reduce

- : "-H ; : r
Watch For The Opening
of the Ranch House
on West University
fr
The Men Who Are Building The
ATOMIC CARRIER
may have a
JOB FOR YOU!
'ih bi'
ENGINEERS
Unusual Opportunities
to Participate in History-
Making Events!
For dosign and building of Nuclear Warships,
Commercial Vessels and other diversified work
at Newport News including Water Power and
other heavy Industrial equipment,
Enjoy pleasant working conditions and generous
Employee Benefits in one of the worlds largest com commercial
mercial commercial shipyards.
Enjoy the suburban-type life of the historic Virginia
Peninsula. Mild winters for year-round sports and
outdoor life. Recreational activities include boating,
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A wide variety of positions available, including the
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HYDRAULIC... MACHINERY... PIPING... ELcw. it.CAL...
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i INTERVIEWS
November 18. 1958
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING
AND DRY DOCK COMPANY
Newport News, Virginia

the value of these targets police
will have cars loaded with lug luggage
gage luggage parked on campus and wat watched.
ched. watched.
Shuler stated the students could
do more than the police depart department
ment department to curb stealing by report reporting
ing reporting any suspicious or unauthoriz unauthorized
ed unauthorized persons wandering in the dorm dormitories
itories dormitories and by locking their rooms
when leaving, even when being
gone just for a few minutes.
t
reoM a
W Ga nesville's Quality Jewelers
Registered jeweler
IV American Gem Society
II W Budget Terms
101 W. University Avenue



Florida Loses Statistics Battle; But Scoreboard Reads, 7-6


PARTIN MARCHES THROUGH GEORGIA! . But, the join* we. rough,
for Florida halfback Doug Partin could pick up but four yards through a stub stubborn
born stubborn Bulldog defense in third ac tivity of the Georgia fray. Fullback Char Charlie
lie Charlie Roberts leads interference, while Jimmy Vickers (82) is being blocked out f t
the play by an unidentified Gator. (Gator Photo)
Georgia's Ace Fullback Sapp
Calls Heckman 'Fine Tackle'
Georgia Captain Theron Sapp, among the Southeastern Conference leaders in
rushing, called Floridas Vel Heckman a fine tackle that really hits hard, in
answering one of the numerous sportswriters that surrounded him following the
36th annual Georgia-Florida slugfest last Saturday in the Gator Bowl.

Heckman, double teamed on
almost every play, did his usual
outstanding job, both defensive
and offensive wise. The Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania Power house was a ma mainstay
instay mainstay in the Florida forward wall
that refused to yield yardage af after
ter after the Bulldogs had penetrated
deep into Gator territory for six
different scoring threats.
Meanwhile, fullback Sapp was
busy maintaining his average of
five yards ,* per carry despite
the efforts of a hard charging Ga Gator
tor Gator line. He carried 13 times for a
total of 65 yards.
Georgias 'Best Game'
Once again, Georgia, who out outplayed
played outplayed Alabama but lost 12-0 to
them last week, was a victim of
circumstance in what Sapp called
the best game we (Georgia) have
played all year.
"They (Florida) werent as good
as we expected, but I guess it was
because we were fired up for this
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one, commented the 201-pound
Georgia Captain.
Perhaps the Bulldogs second
string fullback summed up the
fate of the luckless Wally Butts
crew when he said, "I dont know
what weve got to do to win one,
but Im ready to repent.
Meanwhile, in the Gator locker
room, Heckman had praise for
Sapp also.
Sapp Hard Runner
Hes one of the hardest run runners
ners runners weve faced all year, stated
the 231 pound All America cam camdidate.
didate. camdidate.
Commenting on Floridas of offense,
fense, offense, which failed to move the
downs markers in the first half,
Heckman ventured, W e couldnt
get started. We were in the hole
most of the time.
Florida was completely outpla outplayed
yed outplayed in the hard-fought battle ac according:
cording: according: to the statistics, and one
of the fired up Bulldogs men mentioned,
tioned, mentioned, We wanted to get even
for last year. However, Geor Georgias
gias Georgias effort wasnt quite enough to
avenge the 22-0 whitewashing the
Gators gave them in last years
clash.
Sophomore fullback Bob Milby,

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who played well on defense de despite
spite despite a hampering shoulder in injury,
jury, injury, had his say so about the
team spirit.
Its hard to get up for three
games in a row, but we wanted to
beat Georgia just as bad as any
team that weve played so far'this
season.
Dogs Fired Up
Quarterback Jimmy Dunn, who
saved the day for Florida with
his 76 yard touchdown run, call called
ed called Butts Bulldogs as good a
team as anyone weve played
and they were really fired up.
He also tabbed Francis Tark Tarkenton,
enton, Tarkenton, of Georgia a fine quarter quarterback
back quarterback for a sophomore.
So the Georgians took it on the
chin just the way that Florida has
done for the past three weeks and
it was evident in the Gator camp
that it is more fun to get a real
victory on the scoreboard than to
earn a moral victory by the sta statistics.
tistics. statistics.
Gator Captain, Don Fleming, ex expressed
pressed expressed the same feeling that
quite a number of other people
probably had When he said, I
sure feel better this week.

Dunn's Dazzling Dash
Breaks Bulldogs' Backs
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
When I cut up the field, all I could see was Florida Floridamen
men Floridamen ahead of me.
Jimmy Dunn, Floridas pint-sized quarterback with
a king-sized job, was speaking of his 76-yard jaunt that
broke the backs of Georgias fired-up Bulldogs and gave
the Gators a 7-6 victory before 40,000 fans in Jackson-'
villea Gator Bowl last Saturday.

"I was expecting someone to
grab me any minute, comment commented
ed commented the "Tampan Teriffic. but
two teammates, end Dave Hudson
and fullback Sonny Giles, preven prevented
ted prevented that from happening, throw throwing
ing throwing key blocks to helpescort the
142 pounder three fourth* the
distance of the gridiron to paydirt.
Dam Sideswipes 'Dogs
Dunn, who two Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs so close that he seemed to
be sneering in their faces, made
his determined dash in the fourth
and final period after Wally
Butts' Dogs had taken a 8-0 lead.
Halfback Billy Booker added the
finishing touch with his extra point
boot. The Texas Toe provided
the victory margin by splitting the
uprights for his fifth consecutive
conversion this season without a
miss.
The Bulldog tally came in the
third period when second string
quarterback Francis Tarkenton
completed a nine yard aerial to
halfback Fred Brown on a fourth
down desperation pass. Gator
halfback Russell Dilts, unaware
ot the fact that one point would
eventuaUy, decide the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference clash, charged
through to block Carl Mannings
attempted conversion. )
Aside from the home run
scoring play, Floridas only wea weapon
pon weapon used successfully was their
kicking game. Bobby Joe Green,
Mickey Ellenburg and Dunn com combined
bined combined forces for &n average of 45
yards per boot on ten kicks.
Green, who kept the Gators out

Woodruff:'Lucky to Win It'

A winning Florida team walk walked
ed walked off a muddy Gator Bowl field;
a disheartened Georgia squad
wandered back to their locker
room; and two old-time rival*
coaches shook hands tradition traditionally
ally traditionally at mid-field.
Wally Butts, a typical south southern
ern southern gentleman who had just
seen his hard-fighting Bulldogs
go down to defeat in a manner
reminiscent to Gator fans of
Floridas one-point loss to Au Auburn
burn Auburn last week, met Bob Wood Woodruff,
ruff, Woodruff, who pointed to the score scoreboard
board scoreboard results and chose to over overlook
look overlook the deceptive statistics.
Lucky to Win
We were lucky to win it, said
the Papa Gator, as he threw
his arm around the Georgia men mentor.
tor. mentor.
Butts, dwarfed by the for former
mer former Tennessee standout lineman
commented sadly, "We will pro probably
bably probably never play a better ball
game and still lose it.
Perhaps Woodruff accepted
this statement with due sym sympathy,
pathy, sympathy, for he, too, had been
forced to accept the bitter pill

THE? SAID IT COPIDHT BE DONE-BUT TODAYS L*M GIVES YOB YOB\
\ DON T SETTLE f O R ONE WITHOUT THE OTHER!
seemed y ft ) D Change to L*M and get em both. Such an improved filter and more taste! Better
on May 6, 1954, the barrier lr / I taste than in any other cigarette. Yes, todays BM combines these two essentials
k as shatte red ; and s^ ce wfv Ljw } of modem smoking enjoyment-less tars and more taste-in one great cigarette.
XiTBlTi tu6 T6dt h3S u66fl y i
| ::: repeated again and again. IVi A
Last summer five
;v: :>&&Xj9E&£ '*4C'jbds7.
i TOCACOO CO IMS

of trouble all day with his magic
toe, booted an 82-yarder in the se second
cond second stanza that went down in the
history books as a Florida record.
He bettered the mark of former
national champion Don Chandler,
who unleashed a 74 yarder agai against
nst against Georgia Tech in 1955.
Bulldogs Roar Back
Despite Floridas long scoring
play and the one point margin,
the Bulldogs came roaring back
in the final minutes, keeping the
low scoring contest in question
until the final gun sounded.
Sparked by the accurate passing
of sophomore field general Tarken Tarkenton,
ton, Tarkenton, Georgia marched from its
own six yard stripe to the Gator
16, before Jack Westbrook short shortcircuited
circuited shortcircuited an aerial and thereby
thrwarted a possible touchdown or
field goal attempt by Wally Butts
crew.
One play later, the Gator Bowl,
which bore a close resemblance
to a plowed up cow pasture, was
swarming with Florida fans --
happy, because for the first time
in three weeks, their team had
come out ahead on the scoreboard
even though the battle of statis statistics
tics statistics was hopelessly lost.
Score by periods:
GEORGIA 0 0 6 o6
FLORIDA 0 0 0 77
Scoring:
GeorgiaBrown, 9-yard pass
from Tarkenton (kick failed).
Florida Dunn, 76-yard run
(Booker kick).

of defeat in the close ones.
The Bull Gator was overjoy overjoyed
ed overjoyed with.the victory and especial especially
ly especially liked the 76-yard touchdown
jaunt by Jimmy Dunn. Butts
termed the Dunn dash a magni magnificient
ficient magnificient run, while Woodruff
called it a Dunn home run in
the ninth inning.
TENSE MOMENT .
Sideline observers, head;
coach Bob Woodruff and
tackle Danny Royal.


&feT it+f Ljfl
jy£yp*w4~~ \
w/ f
'
KICK IT OUT, BOBBY JOE! ... Bobby; Joe Green (36) tends a long boot
downfield from Floridas one-yard line to keep the Gators out of trouble tem temporarily
porarily temporarily in first half action of last Saturdays Georgia contest. Six punts netted
Green an amazing 50-yard average* his best kick traveling 82 yards for a new Flor Florida
ida Florida record. (Gator Photo)
Tigers, Bowl-Bound SBC Squads
Follow Form, Cool 'Upset Fever'
By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Auburn and bowl-bound Southeastern Conference squads were in good form this
week, as Georgia Tech, Louisiana State, and Mississippi eluded the frustrated clut clutches
ches clutches of upset-minded opponents, while three so-so league members succumbed tr#
the current surprise fervor..

Tech turned on Floyd Faucette
for a 54-yard touchdown dash in
the second quarter, then continued
to bewilder favored Clemson by
scoring once more in the same
period on a sneak by signal call caller
er caller Fred Braselton from three feet
out.
It ended 13-0 in favor of the En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, and Clemson, heretofore
aiming at an Orange Bowl bid,
may find supporters excusing
them on the grounds of star Tiger
quarterback Harvey Whites sore
ankle (he couldnt practice all
week and was way off in that
game, man . .).
Tigers Spot Duke Six
LSUs flashy Tigers, spurred
by probable coach-of-the-year Paul

The Gator Bowl turf was in
a sub-standard condition, with a
20 by 50-yard area centered
around midfield resembling a
giant mudhole.
Wet Field Hurt
The wet field did hurt us,
Woodruff remarked, "since our
small backs have more trouble
getting solid footing than the
big backs.
Georgia is a fine football
team, he said. They have
lost some close ones, but they've
moved the ball well against
every team they have played.
While Woodruff was heaping
praise on the Bulldogs, Butts
returned the compliments, say saying,
ing, saying, Florida probably has the
best line in the Southeastern
Conference. However, the Ga Gators
tors Gators never should have scored scoredbut,
but, scoredbut, you have to give that Dunn
credit.
The plnt-sined Peach-Stater
summed up his feelings on the
whole affair with his parting re remark
mark remark :
Im not disappointed in the
boys only In the score.

Dietzel, spotted a good Duke team
six points before overwhelming
the surprised Blue Devils with
their largest point production of
the year. i
It took the Bayou Bengals ex exactly
actly exactly 41 seconds to tie the score
on a 63-yard Warren Rabb to-
Billy Cannon pass. From this
point it was no contest, as LSU
led 28-6 at halftime and eased
their way into a 50-18 final tally,
assuring themselves first place in
the Associated Press national
rankings.
Mississippi continued to slay
semi-major football powers, this
time bullying the Houston Coug Cougars
ars Cougars into a 56-7 grid tragedy. (Tra (Tragic
gic (Tragic to other stniggling members
of the SEC, for this represented
one of the Rebels con contests.)
tests.) contests.)
Ole Miss Scores 92
It was the highest score run up
by Ole Miss since they edged
West Tennessee Teachers 92-0 in
1935., probably another SEC
win.
And Tennessee suffered a de defeat
feat defeat this Saturday almost as in insulting
sulting insulting as their previous loss to
Florida State, for little Chattanoo Chattanooga
ga Chattanooga won Its first game in 51 years
over the Volunteers, 14-6, proving
the latter are in throes of one of
their worst seasons in history.
The gloomy Tennessee squad

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tue. Nov. 11,1958

Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Lunch 60-65 c
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
IS N.W. 17th StrMt

was treated to a 45-minute riot by
Mocassin fans following th
game, watching as police used
tear gas and brass knuckles to
subdue the seething crowd.
In New Orleans, the Tulane
Greenies took their first game
from a circuit foe, using substi substitute
tute substitute fullback Eddie Dunn to make
up for Alabama-caged Richie Pe Petitbon
titbon Petitbon in a Friday night encount encounter^
er^ encounter^
Tulane Holds Off Tide Drive
Tulane scored first, then held
off a last-second Crimson Tide
drive at the Green Wave eight eightyard
yard eightyard line for a 13-7 win.
Vanderbilt struggled with Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky to a 0-0 tie, as both squads
weTe disappointed in their ambi ambitions
tions ambitions to ascend higher in confer conference
ence conference standings. Tough. Neither
team threatened, but the Wildcat#
ended with a slight statistical
edge.
Finally, an Auburn homecoming
crowd of 36,000 was stunned as
Mississippi State scored two quick
touchdowns and took a 14-12 lead
over the highly esteemed War Ea Eagles.
gles. Eagles.
The Maroons upset hopes were
short lived, however, as Jimmy
Pettus, sophomore replacement of
injured Tommy Lorino, paced Au Auburn
burn Auburn to their 21st consecu ti v e
game without a loss, 33-14.
Thats all for now, sports fan#.