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
alUamerican
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volum 51, Number 16

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Warming Up for Hie Big Come
llieee are a few of the hundreds of students who turned out for the Appreciation pep rally
Wednesday night. Judged one of the largest rallies at the University in recent years, the session
demonstrated that there is still a good deal of school spirit around despite constant charges of
apathy" leveled against the student body. (Gator Photo)

Raffle Not Legal
To Get Trophy;
New Plan Tried
The plans of the junior cla3s
'to give a tropny to the best play player
er player of the Florida-FSU football
game, Nov. 22 were glowed down
a few days ago.
A raffle was to be used to
raise the needed money for the
trophy. Juniors from each sorori sorority
ty sorority were to sell ten-cent tickets.
The prize was to be & dinner in
each sorority house.
Then it was learned that raf raffles
fles raffles even for worthy causes are
illegal. At first special permission
was sought. The lack of this spe special
cial special permission brought proceed proceedings
ings proceedings to another standstill. .
Again the juniors came up
with an answer. This time jun junior
ior junior girls from each sorority will
go in pairs to,fraternity houses to
collect contributions for the
cause. Also collection containers
will be left at the Campus Club
and at the Hub.
Bill Gautier, Junior Class Pre President,
sident, President, expressed a hope that this
outstanding player trophy of the
Florida-FSU game will become &
yearly tradition.
The judging will be done by the
states outstanding sports writers.
This trophy is not to be a travel traveling
ing traveling one. It will be kept by the
individual football player.
Peel for Kicks,
Only a Quarter
Next Tuesday
The Orange Peel, which is to
be sold at twenty five oents a
copy and to come out four time#
this year, will hit the campus
Tuesday.
Beginning at 8:30 you can fork
aver two bits and get your quo quota
ta quota of quarterly shock.
This year the thirty-six pegs
Peel boosts a tri color cover
and four colored Inside pages.
Most of the material within is
* strictly University talent, drawn
from a wide variety of sources.
Features, short stories, car cartoons,
toons, cartoons, satires, essays and of
course the usual jokes stand on
their hind legs and howl.
The Peel may be purchased
at the Library, Peabody Hall,
Matherly Hall Broward Area,
Campus Club. Engineering Buil Building
ding Building and Walker Auditorium.
You must, of course, first show
your ID cards. Sales in the In Information
formation Information Booth across from the
Hub will continue from 12:30-
5:30 oclock Tuesday afternoon.
Anyone wishing to help with
the circulation can contact Jud Judson
son Judson Clements at the Orange Peel
Office before Friday evening or
leave their name, phone numb number,
er, number, and the hours they can work
in the Orange Peel mail box in
the Florida Union.
Albert Gets Three Signs
From Freshman Gloss
Aa a possible start to the
newly undertaken project of
tending to Albert. U of F*s al alligator
ligator alligator mascot, the freshman
class placed three signs on his
age, this week according to
Bussell Gray, president of the
dans.
Two signs oa each side of the
cage read, Please, do not mo moles*
les* moles* this alligator. A third
placed oa the front of the rage
roods, Albert our flghtin
dors maoeot and gives Us
weight, age, aad life span.

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Johnny Long's Orchestra
Among Best in Nation
The Johnny Long Orchestra, music-makers for this years Fall
Frolics, has been one of Americas leading dance bands since the

group went professional in 1935,
The group was founded by Long i
at Duke University in 1931, and
was then known as The Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Orchestra. First engage engagements
ments engagements then were for meals at the
Duke dining halls.
When Long graduated, another
bandleader from his hometown of
Charlotte, N.C., Hall Kemp, ar arranged
ranged arranged for the band to be booked
professionaly. Since then the
band has recorded 35 single rec records
ords records and two albums, for Coral
and King Record companies.
They have also been booked at
some of the nations top enter entertainment
tainment entertainment halls, including Rose Roseland
land Roseland Ballroom in New York, Hol Hollywoods
lywoods Hollywoods Palladium, the Steel Pier
in Atlantic City, and Chicagos
Edgewater Beach Hotel.
Previous Florida engagements
for the band have Included the
Pier Casino at Daytona Beach and
the Tampa Yacht and Country
Club.
Longs trademark is his south southpaw
paw southpaw violin playing, the result of
a farm accident when he was six
years old. A pig severed the ten tendons
dons tendons in his left hand, making it
impossible for him at the time to
master the violins Intricate fin fingering
gering fingering with that hand. Instead of
giving It up, Long switched the
violin to the other side.
During World War 11, Longs 15-
piece band toured Army bases
and hospitals. Highlight of the
era came, though, when he was in invited
vited invited to play for Franklin D. Roo Roosevelts
sevelts Roosevelts Birthday in Washington.
Coincidentally, Long became na nationally
tionally nationally known at about the same
time three of hia high school bud buddies
dies buddies were also receiving nation nationwide
wide nationwide attention orchestra lead leaders
ers leaders Kamp and John Scott Trot Trotter,
ter, Trotter, and novelist Marion Har Hargrove.
grove. Hargrove.
Most frequently requested time
at Johnny Long dances is In
Old Shanty Town, which the
band first recorded in 1940. Other
favorites include Blue Skies,
Paradise, and Silver Dollar.

High School Students
Here hr Drama Meet
By SANDY ANDERSON
Gator Staff Writer
The 1958 High School Drama Festival, an annual state-wide
event, will be held here on the University of Floridas campus
today and tomorrow. Os the 29 High Schools in attendancs, 17
will present one act plays from 1:00 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, t a.m.-ll a.m. Saturday morning, and again on Saturday
afternoon from 1:00-4:30 p.m. at Normal Hall Auditorium.

Each participating high school
dramatic group will present a one
act play. A 45 minute interval
will be alotted for the play pres presentation
entation presentation and a critical analysis
with audience participation led by
Speech instructors L. L. Zimmer Zimmerman,
man, Zimmerman, John Kirk, and John Van
Meter. After the public critique
one of the members of the Speech
Department will confer privately
with the cast aad director on fine
points of dramatic technique.
More than 250 high school thes thesplans
plans thesplans will assemble for registra registration
tion registration today in Bryan Lounge at
the Florida Union. Oral readings
will be presented at this time also
at the Union.

Unirrity of Florida, GqimtvilU, Florid* Friday, November 14,1958

Frolics Features
'Bluesy' Theme
For Dance Decor
Decorations for this years Fall
Frolics will be more sophisticat sophisticated
ed sophisticated than in previous years, Fro Frolics
lics Frolics chairman Stan Mitchell an announced
nounced announced last night.
Instead of a cartoon theme,
like an underwater scene for ex example,
ample, example, well use a bluesy theme,
with the gym covered with blue
backdrops and stars, the chair chairman
man chairman said.
Were also going to try to low lower
er lower the ceiling with cheesecloth, but
we dont know how that will work
out, Mitchell added.
The reason were changing,
Mitchell said, is that we dont
think Christy (featured vocalist
June Christy) would fit in the type
of theme used in previous years.
Mitchell added that the entire
expenses of the two nights of
Frolics would cost approximately
57,000. Some of the expenses item itemized
ized itemized by the chairman included $3,-
000 for the Johnny Long Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra, $2,1500-3,000 for June Christy,
S3OO-400 for decorations, and $327
rental charge for the gym from
the School of Physical Education
and Health.
To pay for the dances, Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell estimated that the frater fraternitys
nitys fraternitys required purchase of tic tickets
kets tickets would amount to $5,500, and
based on last years ticket sales,
independents would purchase ap approximately
proximately approximately S7OO worth.
Mitchell said he thought the
tickets purchased by FSU stu students
dents students attending the dance would
raise the total income sufficiently
so the sponsoring Interfratemity
Council would show a slight profit
from the dance.

Van Meter, director of thin
years Drama Festival, predicted
a very Interesting and enjoyable
two days entertainment since the
plays to be presented represent a
wide range of dramatic mood and
form from the usual family situa situation
tion situation comedies, farces to myster mysteries
ies mysteries and scenes Worn classical
plays.
Festival Banquet honoring the
participating students will be held
this evening at <:45 at the Stud Student
ent Student Service Center. The visitors
will be welcomed by Professor
(Continued Oen Page SIX)

Exec Coundl Approves Plan
For Freshman Bloc Seating


NSA President
Tells Function
01 Organization
The National Student
Association has had its
growing pains, stated Ro Rooert
oert Rooert Kiley, president of the
N.S. A. and N. S. A. repre representative.
sentative. representative. in a talk before
the Executive Council
Tuesday.
He cited the Communists at attemps
temps attemps to infiltrate N.S.A., an or organization
ganization organization of colleges and Univer Universities,
sities, Universities, shortly after its inception
in 1947. Kiley emphasized, how however,
ever, however, that since that time N.S.A.
has swept its house clean.
According to Kiley N.S.A. was
founded shortly after the Second
World War for international rea reasons
sons reasons primarily for understanding
among nations
Kiley outlined briefly some of
the advantages of N.S.A. member membership:
ship: membership: 1) low cost tours tor stu students;
dents; students; 2) exchange programs and
seminars; 3) distribution for N.S.
A. publications to members, and
4) a student government informa information
tion information service.
The N.S.A. is a Confederation of
student governments, and Is not
binding on individual campuses ac according
cording according to Kiley.
Other items on the Executive
Council agenda included budget
approval and grants to various
projects. Final approval was given
the Florida Band Budget, and the
Womens Glee Club budget. The
Florida Alligator received first
reading approval.
The Council approved a loan of
$470 to the Engineers Fair, a
fair directed by the Engineering
College to display student pro projects.
jects. projects.
In addition the Council ap approved
proved approved a S7O loan to the Business
College to defray some of the ex expenses
penses expenses of B-Day, a day in which
various business organization are
represented on campus. The Coun Council
cil Council also approved a grant to the
Meat Judging Committee.
State Loss Seen
by FSU Study;
Mantz says No
Wanted: one group of top
Florida high school graduates;
when last seen, heading??
A study made by FSU gradu graduate
ate graduate students to find out where
Florida high school graduates
go to college apparently Is lost
In a controversy over, you gues guessed
sed guessed it, where Florida high
school graduates go to college.
The conclusion ori gln all y
reached by the group as the re resalt
salt resalt of many surveys Is that the
state of Florida la losing most
of Its more Intelligent secondary
school scholars to oat of state
universities.
However, Dean Robert B.
Mantz, UF Dean of Academic
Affairs, reports that 79 per cent
of the Gator student body were
in the upper two-fifth of those
Florida high school seniors tak taking
ing taking standard percentile tents.
Also, almost half (4# per cent)
were In the upper one-fifth.
Says Manta: We are pleaeed
here at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida that so many top stndents
have chosen ear school.
Says the FSU group: Ne com comment
ment comment at the moment.
Cafeteria Named
Terrace Room'
Rawlings Cafeteria has been
newly named The Terrace Room.
Norma Jones, 2UC, from Pontiac,
Michigan, won a steak dinner for
two with her winning entry in the
contest sponsored by Univer University
sity University Food Service.
Other names that came close to
being selected by judges were
The Big Gator, The Yearling and
Cross Creek Kitchen.
A neon sign will officially be ds>
j dieated to the cafeteria early in
! December, according to Domta
Zack, W. 1. A. representative
from Rawlings Hall.
Judges for the contest were:
Chairman, Marilyn Cox; mem members
bers members of judging committee, Don Donna
na Donna Zack, William Miller, Mrs. E.
Shannon, Ruth Bean, Jaas Bray Brayford
ford Brayford and Dr. H. Riker.

+ + j
UF Croups Seek Injunction;
HC Hearing Slated Tonight

T he approval by the Executive
Council Tuesday night of a pro proposed
posed proposed plan for the compulsory
seating of freshmen males
in the card section at the Florida
State Game Nov. 22, has prompted
the filing of a petition for an in injunction
junction injunction by the Honor Court.
Joe Ripley, president of th e In Interfratemity
terfratemity Interfratemity Council, and one of
the authors of the petition explain explained
ed explained that the petition was definitely
not a show of disapproval of the
A complete text of the Honor
Court petition appears on page
six.
main idea behind the plan but
merely an expression of resent resentment
ment resentment of the methods and timing
being used.
At. this point, Ripley said,
"the end simply does not justify
the means. The IFC president
agr|ed that the plan as a long
range tradition begun next fall
was sound but felt strongly that
all of the groups involved or af affected
fected affected should have been notified
before any definite action was
taken.
After witnessing this exhi exhibition
bition exhibition of the administrative power
of the president without the con consent
sent consent of the Ctuden Body, one fears
the possibility of adminstrativ*
dictatorship, Ripley said.
"This type of power, he added
could be extended .to the point
where, the president may some someday
day someday attempt to abolish the bloc
system of seating altogether.
Another objection raised by Rip Ripley
ley Ripley agains attempting to institute
this plan at the FSU game was
that each fraternity as a whole
would be responsible for the be behavior
havior behavior of their pledges without
any real means of controlling
them.
This situation is especially un unfair,
fair, unfair, Ripley reasoned, when un under
der under these circumstances the pled pledges
ges pledges will be seated in the card
section against their will.
Supporting this statement, Rip Ripley
ley Ripley pointed out that of the 22 fra fraternities
ternities fraternities he contacted Wednesday
Harvest Moon Ball Slated
For All Married Students
The Flavet HI village govern government
ment government will present its annual Har Harvest
vest Harvest Moon Ball tonight at the Am American
erican American Legion Hall.
Tickets for the semi formal
dance are priced at $1.50 per cou couple
ple couple and may be purchased from
district commissioners and at the
village store.
The dance, with music furnish furnished
ed furnished by the Quin tones, will begin
at 8 p.m. Invitations have been
extended to the residents of Fla Flavets
vets Flavets I and n and to the other
married students of the Universi University.
ty. University.

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Working on Bonds of Friendship
A little good-notnrcd hone piny hwnh up the routine work oi drawing the muy plane tor a
wooth and entertaining weekend when FSC laved ee the cnmpae next week. Left te right ere Anne
Booke, WBA president; John Higdon, c holme d UTIW Welee Week; and Norm* Bun, preei preeideot
deot preeideot mt Pna-HeUenic. (Gator Photo)

night all were unanimously opp opposed
osed opposed to the present plan.
It would seem to me, Ripley
commented, that if the interest
HC Grants Injunction
The Honor Court, after exam examining
ining examining the petition filed concern concerning
ing concerning the compulsory freshman
football seating plan approved
by the Executive Council Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, granted a temporary 7
injunction yesterday afternoon
pending a Court hearing.
The hearing will be held to tonight
night tonight at 8:30 o'clock in the
Exec Council Room of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union and it will be open to
the public.

Lyceum Council to Show
'Jazz 's9' Here Monday
Jass 59, currently on a nation-wide tour, will appear Monday,
as Lyceum Council's second presentation of the year.

Marion McP&rtland, Zoot Sims,
and Mose Allison headline the ros roster
ter roster of performers to appear in the
Florida Gymnasium, 8 p.m., for
the semesters first jazz exhibi exhibition.
tion. exhibition.
The outstanding group of ta talented
lented talented Jazz artists will step from
the usual dusky intimacy of a nite
club into the spotlights probing
glare and make a try at disprov disproving
ing disproving the New York Times unfavor unfavorable
able unfavorable reviews recently published.
Vocalist Barbara Lea, record recording
ing recording artist for Prestige as ac acclaimed
claimed acclaimed by TIME MAGAZINE,
"a rarity in this day and age, a
singer whose voice is a musical
instrument with charm and ori original
ginal original style.
Marion McP&rtland and her
trio from New Yorks Hickory
House, were voted as Metrono Metronomes
mes Metronomes Small Group of the Year.
They promise to provide good, so solid
lid solid jazz sounds of the type rarely
heard on records.
Acclaimed by Downbeat as the
best New Star in 1954, Sam Most,
master of the woodwinds leads his
own group on Bethlehem records.
He is a flute, clarinet, sax and
piano virtuoso.
Noted Vibes Player Scheduled
Teddy Charles, outstanding com composer
poser composer and one of the nations three
most noted vizes players in the
jazz world will also appear. Met Metronome
ronome Metronome voted him 1954s Musician
of the Year.
Formerly starred with Gerry
Mulligan, Stan Kenton, and Woo Woody
dy Woody Herman, one of the all time
masters of the tenor sax, Zoot
Sims, will lend to the group.
Mose Allison, another person personality
ality personality scheduled to appear, com-

of the president of the Student
Body were solely in the interest of
school spirit he would have con contacted
tacted contacted the key organizations aff affected
ected affected and allowed the plan to be
discussed in open hearing.
It would seem, he continued,
by the methods used by the pres president
ident president in effecting this legislation
that he was motivated by other
ulterior desires than a mere im improvement
provement improvement of school spirit.
In conclusion Ripley stated that
he believed that, the desires of
a democratic people should be ef effected
fected effected by democratic means and
if they are effected by totalitarian
means then I suspect the motives
of the so called democratic lead leader.
er. leader.

bined the exciting warmth of folk
jazz with know how of modem
musical technique. He is reput reputed
ed reputed to be men.
Joe Cinderella, whose career has
included appearances with such
stars as Chris Conner, and Gigi
Grayce, will present his unusually
lucid and Imaginative guitar styl stylings.
ings. stylings.
The Gil Melle Quartet, a group
noted for Its progressive ideas and
intricate improvisations, will
lend its talent to Jazz 59.
These fine Jazz groups combin combined
ed combined into one grand musical pro program
gram program should provide a thrilling
and rewarding trip into the world
of modem music.
Tickets are $2 for adults, $1 for
children. Students will be admit admitted
ted admitted free with the presentation of
the ID cards. Season tickets may
be purchased the night of the per performance
formance performance at the ticket window or
at McCollums, Wises or McDon McDonald-Greshams
ald-Greshams McDonald-Greshams Drug Stores.
UF Student Traffic Court
Collects $1,194 in Feet
The Student Traffic Court to
date hoe taken In 11,194 for traf traffic
fic traffic violations. Chief Justice Bob
Kreimer announced Tuesday.
This figure Is running slightly
ahead of the amount collected
In the same reriod lost year.
Kreimer also stated that most
of the collection* have been for
violations of the ruling on re registration
gistration registration of Mercies and motor-,
cycles, which have been runn running
ing running for ahead of automobile vio violation*
lation* violation* so for.

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight Paget This Edition

Bold New Plan
Seeks to Aid
School Spirit
Th Executive Council
approved a proposal Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by Head Cheerleader
Ed Rich which would in ef effect
fect effect require all UF fresh freshman
man freshman men including all
freshman fraternity pledg pledges
es pledges and their dates to sit
in an organized card
cheering section to be in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated at the Florida-
F.S.U. game.
The purpose of this new section,
according to Rich, is to make dif difficult
ficult difficult cheers more feasible by
having an organized group for
that purpose. He also stated that
this would create a greater feel feeling
ing feeling of school spirit and help to
inject life into lagging participa participation
tion participation in football cheers at future
games.
It was pointed out that U.C.L.A.
had used this arrangement of a
freshman cheering section succ successfully
essfully successfully at its home games. The
idea behind the new cheering sec section
tion section is not a new one, stated Rich,
however, this will be the first at attempt
tempt attempt by the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida to use it.
Tom Biggs, Student Body Pres President,
ident, President, pointed out that the approv approval
al approval of the Executive Council waa
given to the principle behind the
new freshman card section and
that the details would be handled
by a committee established for
that purpose.
Centrally Located
The new card section will be
centrally located between the 40-
yard lines. The motion also prp prp!
! prp! posed that the male freshman be
uniformly dressed. The proposal
suggested that freshmen wear rat
caps such as those worn by fresh freshmen
men freshmen at the beginning of the school
I year.
The proposal was debated for
quite a while before the Executive
Council gave its approval to it.
The motion to approve the crea creation
tion creation of the freshman card section
was successful by a slim margin.
In the discussion before the vote
several members stated that they
approved of the idea behind the
new section, but thought it better
to begin the section at the first of
next year.
Other members of the Council
brought out the fact that many
freshman fraternity pledges would
objeet to being required to sit in
the card section instead of being
permitted to take seats in the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity blocs.
Expect Difficulties
Rich stated that there would of
course be some difficulties, but
in the long run the values of the
new card section in terms of
school spirit would far outweigh
the difficulties. He pointed out
that the freshman would be occu occupying
pying occupying "prime seata."
An amendment to the motion
which would have changed the pro proposal
posal proposal to exclude freshman frater fraternity
nity fraternity pledges from the new card
section failed to obtain the neces necessary
sary necessary two thirds vote of the Coun Council
cil Council which it needed to carry.
Several members tyho favored
the motion stated that there was
a definite need for the new cheer cheering
ing cheering section for several reasons.
School spirit is at an all time low.
If students start to build school
spirit at football games it will
carry over to other fields of ac activity.
tivity. activity.
Radio Is Reward
For Good Guess
Guessing the number of mag magazines
azines magazines in a canvas bag has its
reward, according to James T.
Wood Jr., a fourth year Chemical
Engineering student.
Wood is the first place winner
in a contest sponsored by the
Florida Engineer magazine last
Monday afternoon. As first prise,
Wood won a portable radio.
With an estimated guess that
the bag contained 184 magazines,
Wood won the contest which start started
ed started as a promotion stunt to generae
interest in the student-published
magazine Oct. 87 and ended at
5:80 Nov. 10.
According to Ron Kennedy, ooo oooteat
teat oooteat manager, the bag contained
185 magazines.
L. W. Heller, a graduate student
in Civil Engineering, won a spec specially
ially specially made wrist watch for his
guess. Heller guessed that the hag
contained 187 magazines.



Plan Proposed to Host
Students for Turkey

B J GLORIA BROWN
Chow foreign student what a
real American Thanksgiving din dinner
ner dinner is like. AH students are in invited
vited invited to sign-up in the & R. A.
office of the Florida Union to act
as hosts to foreign students for the
holiday.
Plans at various student centers
for the week are as follows:
EPISCOPAL: Drama groups are
merging into one group meet meeting
ing meeting on Monday nights at 8:80 p.m.
Tr y outs will be held this week
for Christopher Frys Sleep of
Prisoners.* Program Sunday
night at 7:80 is titled Heaven and
Hell. Vestry meeting is after
11:00 a.m. service.
HILLEL: Shabbos Supper and
discussion group begin tonight at
8:16. The 7:30 Sabbath Services
will be followed by an Oneg
Shabbat and a discussion group.
Sermon is An analysis of the
Characters of Jacob and Esau.
Sunday a Box and Bagel Brunch
at 11:00 will preceed Dr. Axel
Meyer's talk on "Un i t artan
Thought and Movement which
starts at 11:80.
LUTHERAN: A Koffee Klatch
is scheduled for this afternoon at
3:80. Pastor Kaiser welcomes the
opportunity for discussion with
students at this time. ISA Execu Executive
tive Executive Council meets Sunday at 8:00
at the center. Evening devotions
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are held Monday through Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from 10:18 to 10:80.
Tom Williams, Danforth In Intern,
tern, Intern, will be guest speaker Sunday
at 6:30 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN: Memories of
last weeks retreat at Camp Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery win be relieved at the
center Sunday night. Program
which begins at 6:15 features
slides of the holy land, taken by
Sudefits Minister Lacy Harwell.
English Teachers
Here This Week
For Conference
English teachers from through throughout
out throughout Florida will meet in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville today and tomorrow for their
eighth annual fall conference, Gor Gordon
don Gordon S. Biglow, English professor
and president of the Florida Coun Council
cil Council of Teachers of English, an announced
nounced announced this wsek.
The session starts Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 oclock in Walker Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium and concludes Saturday
morning.
Principal speaker for the confer conference
ence conference will be poet novelist Hollis
Summers who will speak on The
Now of Poetry." The address will
be at 8:15 p.m. Friday In Dan
McCarty Auditorium and is open
to ths public.
Other events include a dinner
Friday night la the Social Room
of the Florida Union and group
discussions Saturday on Ths Gift Gifted
ed Gifted Student, Elementary Oral
Communications, Educa 11 on onal
al onal Television, Expositior and
Imaginative Writing, and What
Literature Should be Taught in
High School and the First Two
Years of College?
President J. Wayne Reits will
welcome the group to the campus.

HR jjr 'iffw M
hm| j Kl m
g* as ml b
; mm
College Union Delegates Off to Kentucky
Leaving for the annual College Union Conference for the week-end at the University of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky are, left to fight, Earnest Palmer, Bunny Sunday, Jack Sites, Carolyn Smith, Judy Machamer,
and mary Ann Boyd, student delegates, and Mary Ann Lynd, Program Director for the Union. Stu Students
dents Students will meet from unions all over the southeastern conference to discuss and compare prob problems
lems problems which will be centered around Improvement and stimulation of college Union activities.

50% Disabilities Needed
To Get Mare VA Benefits
Only those veterans whose ser service
vice service connected disabilities are
rated st 60 par cent or more may
receive additional Veterans Admi Administration
nistration Administration compensation for depe dependents.
ndents. dependents.
J. E. Gum, officer in charge of
the VA office in Gainesville, said
dependents include the wives, un unmarried
married unmarried minor children, and the
dependent parents of eligible vet vetrans.
rans. vetrans.
He pointed out that the law does
not authorise payments for depen dependents
dents dependents of veterans whose service
connected disabilities are found to
be less than 60 per cent in de degree.
gree. degree.
Another group not eligible for
the dependents allowances are
those receiving pensions for non nonservice
service nonservice connected disabilities,
Gum added.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 14,1958

rw: ai.-.jia
Lillians
Wt Invite You To Stop in And Visit
Our Comploto Stock Os
o Sheet Music Guitart
Ukes o Batons
Piano* Organs
112 S.K. Ist Street Noer Fort Office
1 j i; i. vm '.'i ~:i T" ".Vi-.s l

Culture! Calendar

By CATHI LITTLE
Gator Cultural Editor
MOVIE, tonight In ths Florida
Union Auditorium at 7 and p.m.,
showing of an American in Paris.
LECTURE, tonight at t p.m.,
Four Possibls Philosophies at
the Florida Union.
CHESS, tonight at 7:10 in Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Lounge in the Florida Union;
Round 4 of the Fall Tournament.
BEGINNING DANCE LESSONB
Monday, in the Social Room of the
Florida Union at 7 and 8:30 pxn.
FILM CLASSICS PRESENTA PRESENTATION,
TION, PRESENTATION, Tuesday and Wednesday in
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
Auditorium at 8 p.m.; Burgess
Meredith in Wlnterset; tor mem members.
bers. members.

BTUDBNT RECITAL, Tuesday
at 8:40 in soom 123 of Building
R.
1 SUPPER CLUB, Tuesday at
6:30 in the Florida Union Oak
Room.
[ ADVANCE DANCE LESSONS,
1 Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the So Social
cial Social Room of the Florida Union.
FACULTY CONCERT SERIES,
Thursday at 8:15 in University
Auditorium; Elwood J. Keister,
5 tenor.
' BRIDGE LESSONS, Thursday
at 7 p.m. in the Florida Union
Oak Room.
[ DUPLICATE BRIDGE, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 7 p.m. in ths Bocial Room
' of the Florida Union; Master Point
Night.
JAZZ CONCERT, Monday at 8
p.m .in the Florida Gymnasium.
Student Recital
Slated Tuesday
The University of Florida De Department
partment Department of Music will present a
Student Repertoire Recital Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The recital will be present presented
ed presented in Room 123 of Building R at
8:40.
The public is invited to hear
the students In this concert.
Included in the program will be
Mary Greenfield at tht piano
playing Debussys Les Oollines
DAnaoapri; St tu flospir and My
Mother Bids Me Bind My Hair
sung by soprano Judy Cannon;
Movements Perpetual* by Kath Kathryn
ryn Kathryn McNally; soprano Priaciola
West singing Never the Nightin Nightingale?
gale? Nightingale? Joe DeSalvoa piano rendi rendition
tion rendition of Warriors Song.
Soprano Bonnie Bmith singing
Dove Sono from the Marriage of
F'igaro by Moaart; Barbara Mat Matched
ched Matched playing Melody from Mikro Mikrokoemas;
koemas; Mikrokoemas; piano rendition of
Walts in A Flat by Carol Hayes;
Rondo for Lifey by Joe Vastine
and Phillip Myer; tenor Bobby
Mcride singing Marie; and Son Sonata
ata Sonata for Oboe, Op. 16* by Carol
Wurtx and Margo Haiti.
UF Prof Invited
To Attend Confab
Mias Barbara White, Associate
Profeasor of the College of Health
and Related Services, has been in invited
vited invited to attend a three day con conference
ference conference on physical therapy at
Bandera, Texas.
Thirty-five members of the Coun Council
cil Council of Physical Therapy School
Directors from colleges and uni universities
versities universities throughout the United
States will convene for a three threeday
day threeday Conference beginning Mon Monday
day Monday at Lost Valley Resort Ranch.
The Conference, partially sup supported
ported supported by a grant from the Na National
tional National Foundation, (formerly The
National Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis) through its profes professional
sional professional education program, will be
devoted to a consideration of the
philosophy and aim of education
in physical therapy as related to
developing trends in higher edu education
cation education in general.
Hillal Schedules Saminar
Maimanidee Thirteen Princi Principles
ples Principles will be presented at the j
Hillel Foundation to the Faculty- j
Graduate Student Saminar Group,
Sunday at 8:80 p.m.
Ett Kaeninaky. dept, of social
sciences, will be speaker to grad-j
uate students and faculty mem memhare.
hare. memhare. Discussion and social period
will follow the lecture.
Am Cordially Invited
Ta Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organisation
Mootings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Union

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Game and Parties Fill Weekend

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
The Greek* will don their sport sporting
ing sporting duds for a home football game
this weekend and the usual round
of pro-game and post-game fes festivities.
tivities. festivities.
The Pep rally, socials, Initia Initiations,
tions, Initiations, and various activities filled
the social scene for the Greeks
this week.
The Snakes will begin their
weekend events with a record par party
ty party tonight on the patio. The Blue
Flames will be on hand for music
at the dance following the game
tomorrow night. This party will
be dedicated to Carol and Kenny,
recently pinned. The Sigma Nus
and Alpha Chis socialised Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
Judy Blckelhautt was recently
initiated into Phi Mu sorority. The
Phi Mus have two new pledges,
Pat Tweed and Jan Johnson.
The Phi Gams will have a hlfi
party tonight and a "playboy
party tomorrow night featuring
the music of Eddie Deas and his
Combo from Jacksonville. This
week the Fiji pledge class had so socials
cials socials with the KD and ZTA pledf-
Noted Architect
To Speak Here
Monday Night
Philip Will, Jr., a nationally
known architect and specialist in
school and hospital design, will
address the students and faculty
of the Depatment of Architecture
and the general public Monday
evening, at 8 p.m. in Walker Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Will is a member of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Architects and is
a past president of the Chicago
chapter of that organization. He
is affiliated with the architectural
firm Perkins and Will of Chicago.
Will has received many citations
for his works, the most recent
of which was awarded him in Ja January
nuary January for his design of the White
Plains Senior High School in
White Plains, New York.
In the past he has received aw awards
ards awards for designing the Crow Is Island
land Island Elementary School in Win Winnetka,
netka, Winnetka, Illinois, Heatheote Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary School in Scarsdale, New
York, and Indian Lake School in
Barrington, Illinois. Hs has also
received citations for hospital de designs.
signs. designs.
Following his engagement here,
Mr. Will Is to be featured as the
principle speaker at the 44th an annual
nual annual convention of the Florida As Association
sociation Association of Architects in Miami
Beach on Nov. tO-sa.
Graham Slates Higdon
At Gvast on SG Show
John Higdon, chairman es
tim "Welcome FSU committee.
DVH for "Your Student Body
will appear on WDVH for
"Your Student Body Speaks,
radio show.
John and Bob Graham, §G
narrator, will discuss the plane
and preparations being made in
order to welcome Florida State
stodenta coming to toe
for the football game with the
Gators November a*. Tone hi
this Sunday at 5:15 pan. on W WDVH
DVH WDVH for Your Student Body
Speaks.

Built on Quality - Growing on Voluo
rlr lOOfr Men's Shop
~v
foTip j m ma \
B#Hi| |l P f ll V .. j^fc
* Come see our new oxford doth
I foulards or paisley prints ,n Me Me-1
-1 Me-1 m uHr Gregor's handsome Ivy styling.
S.M

es at th Fiji-hut. The Phi Gams
serenaded recently pinned coup couples
les couples Tuesday night.
This weekend the Pi Lams and
the Kappa Sigs will party toget together.
her. together. The Sky liners will be on hand
at the Pi Lam house tomorrow
night for the get-together.
Open House was held last night
at the DPhIE house, j
Listening parties will bt "on
tap at the Pike house this week weekend.
end. weekend. After a round of parties In
Jacksonville last weekend, the
Pikes entertained the "8 tr a y
Greeks, the Zetas, and the
AEPhia at socials. The Pikes will
entertain the ADPis at a western
theme social this afternoon. The
social will feature costumes and
square dancing.
. New* AOPi pledges are Pat Hol Holland,
land, Holland, Jane Yusko, and Pat Sto Stokey.
key. Stokey. The pledge class is sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring a car wash Wednesday and
Thursday afternoons at several of
the fraternity houses. The ADPi
pledges will have a social Monday
night with the Lambda Chi
! Pl In the honor of the pinning of
Mamy Weisner by Brothsr ( John
Owen, the Theta Chis serenaded
1 the Tri Delts Wednesday even evening.
ing. evening. Only those who wear pajamas
may enter the Theta Chi house
- tomorrow night. The occasion is a
Pajama party.
Tomorrow afternoon the Delts
will have their usual post game
Bar-B-Q. A record party celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating the Gator victory will be held
tomorrow night.
Chi Omega gave a social for
f the SAEs Wednesday night Sun Sun-1
-1 Sun-1 day afternoon the Chi Os will
1 entertain the law school students.
[ New Chi O pledges are: Pat Bled Bled?
? Bled? roe and Ge Ge Maxon. Officers
r for the Chi O pledge class are
Margaret McLamb, presi dent;
Dottle Stevenson, vice president;
Diane Wallace, secretary; Fannie
Race, treasurer.
The Sig Alphs will be partying
! on the terrace to the htfl to to-1
-1 to-1 night. Tomorrow night the SAEs
and TCPs will have a big shin shin\
\ shin\ dig at the SAE house. Kenneth
i Nurse and his Redcoats will pro pro
pro vide music for the dance. The
i SAEs entertained the Tri Delts
i at a coffee-hour social Thursday
evening.
Alpha Epsilon Phi will hold its

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| annual Parent's weekend Nov. 14-
! 15. The schedule of events includes
j a brunch, a parents masting, and
a banquet following the football
game, and finally an open house
tomorrow night. The AEPhi pledge
class officers for this semester
are: Barbara Andrews, president;
Betty Barnett, vice president;
Sandy Greenberg, secretary; Glor Gloria
ia Gloria Beltier, treasurer; Judie Stein Steinberg,
berg, Steinberg, parliamentarian; Lynn Gin Ginson,
son, Ginson, historian; Linda Wideraan,
chaplain.
Tonight is hlfl night at ths Phi
Delt house. Tomorrow night the
Phis will don hobo costumes for
a hobo party and dance. The high highlight
light highlight of the event will be the band,
Louie King and Chioo, refugees
from the Phi Delt bus party last
ysar. The Phi Delt's serenaded
campus coeds Wednesday night.
The DGs and Delts socialised
Wednesday night with a dance
social. The DGs all wore red to
sympathize with the Delt pledges
during their "hell week. Duck
Smith and his band (all Deltz)
provided music for the social.
Wednesday night the Sigma Chis
escorted the KDs to the pep ral rally
ly rally on the Plaza. Last night the
Sigs held the second of their
series of International Dinners.
The Oriental affair was complete
with chicken chow mein, chop
sticks, and gay dscoratlons. A re refined
fined refined record party will be given
tonight at the Sigma Chi house
coats and ties are in order and
slow music will be played. Bill
Manns band will be on hand for
the casual dance tomorrow follow follow
follow ing the game.
The Alpha Chis kicked off toeir
new coffee hour socials Monday
night with Johnny Tillotson as spe special
cial special gusst. This will be a weekly
event at the Alpha Chi house from
9:30 to 10:30 p.m.
Newly-initiated Alpha Chis tn tni
i tni elude Hugh Ann Cason, Mary Gui*
ffrida, Marilyn Cox, Betsy K&lnx,
and Susie Doonan.
Jean Gieseke and Je Daniel! re*
i cently pledged Alpha Chi Omega.
The New initiates of Sigma Chi
are: Jerry Anderson, John Cherry,
Burr Cordrey, Don Elllotte, Mike
Garvey, Kess Meyer, Howard Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, Gen Minltti, Jim Moodv,
Venny Pent, Ed Rich, Walt Sell Seller,
er, Seller, Tom Ustler, Bill Wlnkel, and
Dick Zeanah.



Caribbean Confab Talks
To Be Heard Over Radio

The School of Inter-American
Studies in cooperation with the
UF School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications has made tentative
plans for broadcasts over WRUF.
Several live interviews and tap taped
ed taped speeches of noted speakers
who will attend the Caribbean
Conference Dec. 4-6 are being
scheduled.
In addition the School of Inter-
American Studies is planning to
make tape recordings of some of
the speakers at the Conference
for use at a later time by the
Communications Department.
There Is also a possibility of ma making
king making records of several of the
main speakers to be distributed
in Latin America.
According' to Basil Hederick, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Director of the School of
Inter American Studies, the
school of Inter American Stud Studies
ies Studies has a tentative schedule of tap taped
ed taped speeches of several partici participants
pants participants in the conference for broad broadcast
cast broadcast over WRUF.
Among the speakers scheduled
for the broadcasts are Roy R- Ru
wbottom, Assistant Secretary of
State for Inter American Affairs,
Ralph Allee, Director of the In Institute
stitute Institute Interamericano de Cienci Ciencias
as Ciencias Agricolas, Costa Rica, John M.
Weir, Associate Director of Medi Medical
cal Medical Education and Public Health,
Rockefeller Foundation, and
Mathmatics Department 1
Needs French Interperter
The University math depart department
ment department is looking for an interpre interpreter
ter interpreter to translate the lecture of
French Prof. L. Escande, who
Is slated for a campus appear appearance
ance appearance Dec. 11.
Escande, who Is from Tou Toulouse,
louse, Toulouse, Is flying over for the lec lecture,
ture, lecture, according to Chm. J. T.
Moore of the colloquim commit committee.
tee. committee.
The topic of Escandes ad address?
dress? address? No one knows. The letter
received from Escande was writ written
ten written in French!
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CHAPEL OAKS
young inj|pfs suits
University men everywhere recognise Chapel
Oaks Suits as authentic natural-shoulder fash fashion.
ion. fashion. And, in the excellence at tailoring and
wealth of fine fabrics, they are as excep- 4495
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THE MAN'S STORE
208 W. University Ave.
| . l t .5 ..

George A. Blowers, Member of
the Board of Directors of the Ex Export
port Export Import Bank of Washing Washington.
ton. Washington.
The School of Inter American
Studies is also planning a round roundtable
table roundtable discussion among various
members of the Conference on the
current Latin American situation
which will also be broadcast over
WRUF.
The Caribbean Conference is an
annual project of the School of
Inter American Studies, and the
Texas Co. through Texaco (Car (Carribbean)
ribbean) (Carribbean) Inc. One of the purposes
of the Conference is to promote
better understanding of problems
in Latin America.
New Organization
Is Formed Here
By Student Group
Recently, a group of 26 stu students
dents students and three faculty
met to organize a club dedicated
to Inter-American Relations. J
Heman Franco, a student in
the school of Inter-American Af Affairs
fairs Affairs from Colombia, was spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the group.
In his introductory speech Fran Franco
co Franco outlined the purposes and aims
of the club as an educational ap approach
proach approach to better understanding of
Latin American culture, politics,
social conditions, and in general
their way of life and how they
live it.
A committee was formed to
draft a constitution for the new
organization.
The committee, headed by Her Hernan
nan Hernan Franco, is composed of Ilona
Sulkes-Mexico, Fernando Gime Gimenez
nez Gimenez Cuba, anthony Maingot-
Trinidad, Bidi Stuntz, Sara Lap Lapson,
son, Lapson, B. Hendrick, Helen Haimes,
Martha Morris, and Artrad New Newton
ton Newton U.S.A. Faculty members
present were Dr. Kantor, Dr.
Bradley, and Dr. Muller.
Scheduled to appear before the
Society Wednesday evening is Dr.
Crist who will speak on the Geo Geography
graphy Geography and General Customs of
South America. Slides will be
shown.
The meeting will take place
Nov. 6 at 8 p.m. in Peabody
206. Following Dr. Crists talk will
be the ratification of the constitu constitution.
tion. constitution. All students and faculty In Interested
terested Interested in attending are cordi cordially
ally cordially invited.

UF Turkey Shoot
Next Week
On ROTC Range
The annual 4-day Thanksgiving
Turkey Shoot on the University
of Florida campus is scheduled to.
begin Friday, Nov. 21, at the Uni University
versity University ROTC Rifle Range.
Florida Rifles, U.S. Army ROTC
rifle team, and the University of
Florida Agricultural Council will
sponsor the Twelfth Annual
Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot Nov.
21, 22, 24 and 25.
The range will be open daily
from 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m., ex except
cept except during the Florida Florida
State University football game
when the range is to be closed,
from 12:00 noon to 5:00 p.m., Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. 22.
Competition is open to Univer University
sity University students and the general pub public.
lic. public. As in the past, 16-man orders
will be established to determine
group winners. Closed orders hav e
been arranged for campus fra fraternities,
ternities, fraternities, sororities, independent
clubs, rifle team members, and
military personnel. However, any
group who so desires may deter determine
mine determine their own order.
Prizes will be a large turkey for
order Winners and appropriate tro trophies
phies trophies awarded the {winning frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, sorority and independent
club.
The course is to be fired with a
22-caliber rifle and using official
National Rifle Association tar targets.
gets. targets. Rifles and ammunition are
furnished free on the ROTC rifle
range but firers may bring their
own.
Tickets for the turkey shoot are
available from Paul Kidd tele telephone
phone telephone 2-0794 and Kenneth Hender Henderson
son Henderson telephone 6-4479, both mem members
bers members of the ROTC rifle team, and
members of the Agricultural Coun Council.
cil. Council. They may also be purchased
on the rifle range.
The ROTC Rifle Range is lo located
cated located on the University of Florida
Campus on Radio Road. Direction Directional
al Directional signs on the campus will direct
firers to the range.
The public is invited to attend.
Prof Gets Elected
To Official Post
Dr. Manning J. Dauer, head of
the University of Florida Political
Science, was re-elected secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer of the Southern Politi Political
cal Political Scientists Association at the
annual meeting last week In Gat Gatlinburg,
linburg, Gatlinburg, Tenn.
Dr. Gladys M. Kammerer was
elected vice-president in charge of
the program for the next meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Named managing editor of
the association magazine, The
Journal of Politics, was Dr. Har Harry
ry Harry Kantor. The Journal is publish published
ed published by the University of Florida
Press.
Papers were read by Dr. Charles
D. Farris on American Govem Govemmen
men Govemmen and by Dr. Kammerer on
Congressional Elections in the
South in the Last 10 years.
Dr. Kantor presided over a panel
discussion on comparative govern government
ment government of which Dr. George Wolff
and Dr. Douglas Vemey were
members.
Other participants in panel dis discussions
cussions discussions were Dr. John DeGrove,
public administration; Dr. Alfred
Chibok, Far Eastern government;
Dr. Rondal Downing, American
government; and Dr. Frederick H.
Hartmann, international relations.
Argonomy Society Meets
There will be a meeting of the
Student Section of the American
Society of Agronomy, Tuesday,
Nov. 18 at 7 p.m., in Room 210,
Dan McCarty Hall.
GUARANTEED
WATCH fir JEWELRY
REPAIRING
COLES
JEWELERS
Since 1908
SIS W. University Are.

FALL SPECIAL! FALL SPECIAL!
GOLF LAND
1 DRIVING RANGE
Tuesday 6-9 p.m. Ladies Night
Buy OneLady Companion Gets One Free ...
Wed. 6-9 p.m. Children's Night
Buy OneChild Companion Gets One Free ...
Thurs. 6-9 p.m.Date Night
Buy OneDote Gets One Free ...
Saturday 6-9 p.m.Group Night
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SATURDAY fir SUNDAY2 p.m. to 9 p.m.
WEEK DAYS4 p.m. to 9 p.m
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FALL SPECIAL! FALL SPECIAL!

9Hh|| JW 1 Jgffi k&s? v s |
Heckman Speaks for Gator Team
V&l Heckman, line standout, speaks a few words of encourage encouragement
ment encouragement at Wednesday nights Gator Pep Rally for Saturdays Flor Florida-Arkansas
ida-Arkansas Florida-Arkansas game. Standing next to Heckman Is Gator Coach
Bob Woodruff.

IN THE DARK

Paris Sex and Sin Plus
War, Water on Screen

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Sex and sin in a wicked Paris
nightspot and in the Garden of
Eden attracts the moviegoers
eye this week.
Its below the surface action for
Glenn Ford and Ernest Borgnine
in Torpedo Run, the current
Florida attraction. As a sub com commander,
mander, commander, Ford reaps vengeance on
the Jap carrier responsible for
Pearl Harbor.
Another first rate war story,
The Key, opens Sunday at the
Florida. William Holden stars as
the skipper of an unarmed res rescue
cue rescue ship, and Sophia Loren is his
dry land recreation.
Completing the war cycle, co comedian
median comedian Danny Kaye emerges as
a resourceful refugee fleeing the
Nazis in Me and the Colonel.
This Florida feature for Tuesday
and Wednesday also stars Curt
Jurgens as the zany military offi officer
cer officer who follows Kaye on his wild
misadventures.
Gigi, dubbed the years best
musical, opens Thursday at the
Florida. This film concerns an in innocent
nocent innocent girl (Leslie Caron) who is
trained to lure a rich rogue
(Louis Jourdan) away from Max Maxim
im Maxim and into matrimony.
Another girl who gets an educa education
tion education is Liane, Jungle Goddess,
currently at the State. Captured
by hunters in the jungle, Marion
Michaels is brought back to civi civilization
lization civilization and clothes. The suspense suspenseful
ful suspenseful co-feature is Time Lock,
the story' of a child trapped In a
safe.
The unique saga of Adam and
Eve is presented Sunday through
Tuesday at the State. As the
first humans, Christiane Martel
Missile Program Set
For Physics Discussion
The missile program at the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Missile Range will be dis discussed
cussed discussed at the next meeting of the
local chapter of the national phy physics
sics physics honorary, Sigma Pi Sigma.
This meeting will be Tuesday
night in the physics auditorium.
The speakerjvtfl be John L. Gray
of the Space Technology Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory at Cape Canaveral.
Meetings are bimonthly. Anyone
interested is urged to attend the
meetings held on the first and
third Tuesday* of each month.,

and Carlos Baena survive thirst,
serpent, earthquake and the cen censors
sors censors scissors. The costuming ih
this Biblical tale is the utmost
ultimate in simplicity.
Tides of Passion, a colorful
glimpse at the French way of love,
is the State feature for Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday. Lovely Et Etchika
chika Etchika Choureau is the orphan girl
who is desired by the male pop population
ulation population of a remote but romantic
fishing village.
The State midnlghter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is The Three Faces of Eve,
with Joanne Woodward giving her
Oscar-winning best as Miss Black,
White and Right.

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
OPTICAL CO.
__92 W. University Ave. Ample Perfci FR 2-0400
jjjg
Watch For The Opening
of the Ranch House
on West University

Big Car Bills %
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Srated *! pr I riS3SiX' Whito other tti. grow bip*, bulkier, more g^-thtaty
| *1835 I ... Riimbter retain, H. comport size . .cart. lew to
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* I not found even in high-priced cars. Sectional sofa front
I seats glide forward or backward independently for
i \ fffeatest driver and passenger comfort... reclining seat
| V 1 i fri-yV^bachs... adjustable headrests. See it now!
Hww.hlwi> for *s9The Compet Cer with Th gri if Both Btg Cir Room Sunil Cr Economy

No Rock & Roll Heard
On WRUF Programs

We don't discriminate against
Rock and Roll on WRUF. We
just dont play it.
Pierre A. Bejano, assistant di director
rector director of the U of Fs radio sta station
tion station and the man responsible for
whats played, summed up the
effect of WRUFa policy on rock
and roll.
The policy itself was explained
in a half page advertisement
signed by the management and
WUFT Begins
Show Monday
Channel Five, the U of Fs
educational television station,
will begin regular programming
Monday, with three hours of
film and live productions each
weekday evening.
WUFT will begin programming
at 6 oclock each evening with
the NBC-produced atomicphy atomicphysics
sics atomicphysics TV course Continental
Classroom.
At 7 p.m. each Monday, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Friday, First Year
French, now a non-credit cour course
se course on TV, will be broadcast.
The station will sign off each
evening at 9:10. Last program
each day will be a 10 minute
summary of Gainesville and
North Central Florida news.
Other programs planned for
the stations schedule include
Discovery at Brookfield Zoo,
Jazz Meets the Classics and
The Criminal Man.
Georgia Defeated
by UF Rifle Team
Florida beat more than one
University e# Georgia team last
Saturday.
The Florida Rifles, University
of Florida Army ROTC rifle team
defeated the Georgia rifle team
952 to 933 In Floridas second
shoulder to shoulder match of the
season.
Capt. Bart P, Benedettl, coach
of the Florida Rifles, said this
score topped a previous record by
7 points making Saturdays score
the highest ever Bred by a Flor Florida
ida Florida team.
Benedetti also said it was the
highest total points ever fired by
Florida and an opponent.
Jerry L. Peppers, Miami, was
Floridas top scorer ith 196 out
of a possible 200 points. Pepp
Peppers was also top scorer
last week when Florida defeated
Auburn.

staff -of WRUF in the Gainesville
Sun recently.
The advertisement was headed,
About the Music You dont Hear
on WRUF.
A disturbing trend has devel developed
oped developed in the field of music.
Wearing the tag of something
new, somethng different, undis undisguised
guised undisguised smut has been creeping in into
to into the lyrics of the recorded tunes
we are asked to introduce to you
on WRUF.
Principally in the so called
Rhythm and Blues type of music.
There are indications too that oth other
er other types of music are becoming
similarly affected.
Not long ago many of these
tunes would have been classed as
party records and unfit for au audtion
dtion audtion in mixed oompany. . much
less on the Air.
Some people believe apparent apparently,
ly, apparently, that the off color double mea meaning
ning meaning has moved from the stag
party and the burlesque house in into
to into the home.
WRUF does not believe that
it has. We do not think that you.
. our listeners. . want the smut smutty
ty smutty lyrics, accompanied by an im impassioned
passioned impassioned beat and very little
melody to become the music that
is heard daily In the home and
the family automobile by our wife
husband, son or daughter.
. whatever it is, WRUF re refuses
fuses refuses to be a party to anything
so poisonous to the mind. . of
our youth.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 14,1958

GIFTS FOR HER
New Fall Line of
COSTUME JEWELRY j
Priced for the College Student
an exclusive at
THE HOBBY SHOPPE
Fearless Fosdick says:
Its the TALK OF THE TOWNa complete
luncheon for
67c
That's with FRESH VEGETABLES TOO!
The STUDENT LUNCH is changed Every Day.
To START the day OUT RIGHT we now have
, a STUDENT BREAKFAST for
38c
Including FRESH FLA. ORANGE JUICE.
I'm working on a CHARCOAL BROILER for
STEAKSso watch for my announcement soon!
*We may dozebut we never Close* *
THE VARSITY
"Where Friends Meet"
Ac roes from the Compos Goto

Deadline Nears
For Applications
In Honorary
Trianon, the University of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Honorary Leadership and
Service Fraternity for Women,
will soon begin it* fall member membership
ship membership selection.
Any woman student who wishes
to apply must pick up application
blanks at the Florida Union In Information
formation Information Desk before November
21. Applications should be return returned
ed returned to that desk within this time.
The requirements for applica application
tion application to Trianon are:
1. An overall scholastic average
of .2 above the all women's av average
erage average from the previous year.
The all womens average in 1957-
58 wa* 2.4432.
2. To have completed at least 70
hours of college work,
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 Florida.
(Two summer school term* shall
constitute one regular semester.)
4. To have distinguished herself
in one field of extracurricular en endeavor.
deavor. endeavor. Emphasis Is placed on
quality activities.
Further information Is contain contained
ed contained in the application. Trianon
hopes that no woman student who
has distinguished herself during
her college career will fail to ap apply.
ply. apply.

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

An Unwise Move

The Executive Councils approval
of a compulsory freshman bloc seat seating
ing seating plan for the FSU game next week weekend
end weekend was a poor maneuver on the part
of Student Government.
It's not that the idea behind the
proposed freshman card and cheering
section is bad in fact, with the pro proper
per proper planning and forethought it could
very possibly accomplish its stated
goal of increasing school spirit.
But the manner in which it was
handled leaves much to be desired.
Any matter which will affect such
a large portion of the Student Body
should never be undertaken without
first getting a good sampling of opin opinion
ion opinion from a large cross-section of the
students themselves. That is, unless
we want to throw all pretense of
Democracy out the Florida Union
third floor window.
School spirit, like morals, cannot
be arbitrarily legislated into a person.
Therefore, a plan such as this can
only work if the majority of the fresh freshman
man freshman as well as the Student Body are
behind it. And the only way to deter determine
mine determine this mass opinion is by a poll or
straw vote on the issue. This was
not done.
Student Body President Tom Biggs
indicated to the Council members
Tuesday night that he had spoken to
many student leaders and most of
them were in favor of the plan. Biggs
neglected, however, to mention that
as previously discussed the proposal
would not take effect until next Fall.
This matter of timing is of supreme
importance. First of all, this years
freshmenparticularly the fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity pledgeshave already become ac accustomed
customed accustomed to sitting in other groups
and many will dislike being yanked
out of their previous blocs. This would
not be the case if the program were
started with the first game of the
season, for the freshman block would

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Survey Results in Curriculum Changes

East Orange, N.J.- (LP.) As
the result of several years of
research by faculty committees,
Upsala College has Inaugurated
certain major revisions in its
academic curriculum this year,
according to Dean Carl G. Fjell Fjellman.
man. Fjellman.
Credit requirements for grad graduation
uation graduation have been reduced to 120;
these must be earned in a min minimum
imum minimum of 40 semester courses.
Students are allowed to take
only five courses each semester
with the usual exceptions made
for honor students; In addition,
the core curriculum has been
increased to include 62 credits
divided over three years of stu study
dy study with the fourth year being
set aside for elective subjects.
These core curriculum require requirements
ments requirements must be met by all de degree
gree degree candidates, with the single
exception being that BBA can candidates
didates candidates are not required to take
a foreign language. Two-credit
courses have been eliminated
from the core.
Academic degrees offered for
entering freshmen have ben
reduced to three: AB, BS and
BBA. This does not eliminate the
teacher education programs,
stated Dean Fjellman, but stu students
dents students in education will be re required
quired required to apply for either the
AB or B 8 degrees Other revi revisions
sions revisions follow:
In the division of humanities,
all students will be required to
take six hours of freshman Eng English
lish English and six hours of literature;

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
* m Ul *** MwtMrer es ike Ualrenftj
* FtotM* U 4 la eekSskeS every Tea4ay wl Frida? morning except dariny
trite s/s, vacatieaa ul cxamioaUea periMU. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is eater
* m Ims matter at the Catted States Peat Office at GataiaavlOe. FlerMa.
Offlcaa are Wasted la Beams A I*. aaS IS la tha Florida UaWa BaUdlap has*meat
Telephone Oatveratty sf Florida FB SSSSI. lit eS6 aad reeaest either editorial
ofHea or hasteess office.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITOMAL STAFF
***? motel t* odlteri Fat Murphy, feature editor; Jack Wta Wta£d.
£d. Wta£d. sports editor; Grace Hkaon. socWty editor; A1 AWokieok. copy editor;
***> *** Tni Probock,
WoathUl. peraonnel aocroUry; Daa ABm aad Jerry Warrtaer.
STAFF WINTERS
Jobs Basaa. BUI Doadaikoff. Cathi UtUe. Bap LaFontalaa. Jua Ka talk as
Oavo Ralrtjh, Carotya Dart. Mary Staiatoo. Richard Corrigaa.
Boh Jerome. Daw HemUtoa. Jim. Johaetea. Syd Echeles. Dorothy Fockbnd*,.,
Ralph Kindred, Scott Aasetaw, Naraua Tata, Carry Sutherland, Jean Carver,
Baddy Marita. Jackie Kathy Apptasato. Sandy Andartoa. Bill Buc
halter. Frank Brandt aad Bob GUmour
OFFICE STAFF
Dm Nash. sCBm manager; Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Dugan. Jared Lobow
Beth Lera We. Jay Morris. Jo Prior. Jackie J. Guta. TVn SlWke. Britt*
Uaer. MBdred Wrigri. Joyce WMtori. and Mary Wtesaer.
BUSINESS STAFF
Bmaa Bateman. Aaalalaat Bulamt Manager; Late Adame. Office Manager;
f anrtra Hayoa. Nadoaal Advertising Manager; Bill Clerk. SnbeertpUoa Mana
*FJ *sb Bnaaefl, Ctranfattan Manager; Km Maatoa, Art Director; office
Staff: Fred Beach. Many Carol Wok. Phobo Haven. Sally Casey. Stove
Opter, Steve loses berg; Saharriptlan Staff; Leu Harding. Fred Greece: ctr ctrculattea
culattea ctrculattea Staff: John Bauch, Boh Heller, Warren Binder; Advertising staff:
Tarry Bishop, Roddy Anderson, Mary She*, Rose Chadwick. Janet Callahan,
Barbara Miller. Jen Beckett. Wayne Synetad, Terry Jones. George Men Urine.
Fete Seeley. Ren Jones, David Rogers; Frotorifes AaOletanta: Jett Brown.
AIM Toth* Ait Aariatent: Disk KMg-

Editorials

then be taken as a matter of course
just like C-l.
Secondly, the FSU game, due to the
natural rivalry between the two
schools, will be a very bad time to
cause unrest and dissention in our
own Student Body. Student Govern Government
ment Government has been working toward mak making
ing making the weekend run as smoothly as
possible, and then it turns around and
lights a match in what could be a
powder magazine. Seems rather par paradoxical.
adoxical. paradoxical.
Another distasteful element of the
move lies in the obvious haste and
apparent secrecy in which it was car carried
ried carried out.
It seems that no one but Biggs and
Head Cheerleader Ed Rich knew the
plan was going to be brought before
the Council for approval. Even the
cabinet members were caught by sur surprise,
prise, surprise, not to mention the leaders of
other campus organizations which
would be directly affected by the is issue.
sue. issue. Biggs said he did not know it
would come up before the Council
until Rich presented the plan to him
about ten minutes before the meet meeting;
ing; meeting; but if such is the case it seems
like a bit of extremely hasty legis legislation.
lation. legislation.
There is also a multitude of other
questionable factors in this contro controversial
versial controversial mattersuch questions as
whether the Councils action was le legislation
gislation legislation or executive opinion. If the
former, did it have a sufficent vote
margin? If the latter, is the instal installation
lation installation of such a plan within the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional powers of the president?
Was there justification in expelling
from the card secton the groups which
had been previously asked to sit there
by Student Government.
These and other questions will un undoubtably
doubtably undoubtably be decided in the Honor
Court tonight when the injunction
petition comes up for hearing.LF

three hours of art and music;
six hours of a foreign language
(intermediate); and twelve
hours in philosophy and reli religion.
gion. religion.
In the division of social sci sciences,
ences, sciences, six hours of modern his history
tory history will be required. The period
of study will begin with 1500,
whereas the previous course car carried
ried carried modem history from
In' addition, 12 hours must be
taken of the other social sci sciences:
ences: sciences: economics, political sci science,
ence, science, psychology or sociology.
Each of these fields offer six sixcredit
credit sixcredit courses; students must
choose two fields of study in or order
der order to complete the require requirement.
ment. requirement.
In the science division, a year
course of eight credits must be
taken in one of four subjects:
biology, chemistry, geology or
physics. A one-semester require requirement
ment requirement in mathematics has been
added to this divisional require requirement,
ment, requirement, which means that all stu students
dents students will be taking college alge algebra
bra algebra for three credits.
In regard to the content of
the required courses the humani humanities
ties humanities departments are undergoing
the most drastic changes .With .Within
in .Within the requirements of twelve
hours in philosophy and religion,
four semesters of study have
been arranged:
A first course in the Judaic
background of the Christian era;
A second course in the Greek
background;
A third course tax the develop-

Friday, Nov. 14,1958

ment inment of Christian thought from
the primitive church to the Re Reformation;
formation; Reformation; and
A final course scheduled to co cover
ver cover the modem period in an
option of either modem philo philosphy
sphy philosphy or modem Christian
thought.
Nashville, Tenn.- (1.P.)-Each
person has a breaking point,
and college students are no ex exception,
ception, exception, points out Mrs. Ida
Long Rogers, Dean of student
life at George Peabody College
for Teachers. Writing in a re recent
cent recent issue of the Baptist Stu Student
dent Student pn Why Students Crack
Up, Dean Rogers emphasizes
that some students become so
ensnarled that they can no long longer
er longer concentrate on their work or
studies.
She states that these students
break down mentally, emotion emotionally
ally emotionally and physically, sometimes
having to be hospitalized or re requiring
quiring requiring the aid of a psychiatrist.
Why do some college students
brack up? Mrs. Rogers be believes,
lieves, believes, Part of the reason is
found in the individual his in inherited
herited inherited characteristics, biochem biochemistry,
istry, biochemistry, and age.
To these can be added those
things which hapen to the indi individual.
vidual. individual. When a college stu student
dent student arrives at school, he brings
with him the influences of his
home, school and past world.
He brings the experiences that
will make or break him, Dean
Rogers continued.
The college student is faced
for the first time, with making
adult decisions, and taking ths
responsibility for their results,
she says. The student has more
personal freedom of going and
coming, of deciding what and
when to study, and of how to
conduct himself with others.
A recognition of the frustra frustrations
tions frustrations of the college situation
may be one step nearer adjust adjustment,
ment, adjustment, according to Dean Rogers.
For some, th answer may be
withdrawal from these frustra frustrations.
tions. frustrations. For others, the answer
may be found in facing and
them.
On most campuses there is
an atmosphere which encourages
creative thought, hard work,
and the search for truth. There
is above all a respect for the
worth and dignity of the indivi individual.
dual. individual. In such an environment
it 1b possible to ease the ten tensions
sions tensions that would break the
string. Dean Rogers believes.
Bethlehem, Pa.-(1.P.)-New re regulations
gulations regulations banning the use of au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles by freshmen and plac placing
ing placing limitations on the use of au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles by members of the
sophomore class have been in instituted
stituted instituted this year at Lehigh Uni University.
versity. University. These new regulations
were approved by the faculty
on recommendation of the com committee
mittee committee on educational policy. In Incorporated
corporated Incorporated in the new rules are
suggest'ons of the joint faculty facultystudent
student facultystudent committee on student
life and from Arcadia, student
government ooroclL.

i
Aw' Ain't Dona Nuffin', Man!

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

A Few Caustic Comments
By Reader of Iconoclast

EDITOR:
Since other campus intellec intellectuii
tuii intellectuii are excising their rite of
fray speech, Id like to toss my
hate in the Ring. The Iconoclast
and the Iconoblast have raped
my indifferent attitude and now
must bear the mourning wails
of their resulting ill-conceived
children. (It would be socially
expedient to have a marriage
of our minds, but not nearly so
interesting.)
Now Im not an encyclopedic
pugilist, and I dont intend to
engage in a pedantic bout of
verbal fisticuffs lm a good
spectator, though, so Ill make a
few comments for the Icons to
fight over.
First of all, a statement con concerning
cerning concerning a subject of common
interest (if NOT experience)
among college students SEX
Sex is. Not only is it, it has
been. It always will be even
if it degenerates (?) to a purely
mental exercise. Perhaps it will
become enjoyable in proportion
to the intelligence of its parti participants.
cipants. participants. (Pity the idiot!) Then
again, It may remain an art artform;
form; artform; its enjoyment relative to
the individur' observer?
Now a question about in individualism.
dividualism. individualism. How do you deter determine
mine determine whether your individualism
is a rare strength or merely a
weakness; an inability to con conform?
form? conform? If everyone was an in inment

Scot Feels International Letters
Will Help Anglo-Amer. Relations

Editort
May I introduce myself?
I am a Scot, (hometown-Edin (hometown-Edinburgh)
burgh) (hometown-Edinburgh) now a Civil Servant in
London. During the war I was
a radio operator in the British
Merchant Navy and I visited
America many times.
I was always impressed by the
kindness and hospitality shown
to the Britons like myself who
were thrown up to your shore*
by the war.
I now have a lot of spare time
and so as a hobby, I have started
Hits Columnist
In Alligator
Editor:
It is my conception and the
conception of many others that
the Alligator has lost all intellec intellectual
tual intellectual college interest and now has
to exist on the bickerings, from
week to week, on morals, sex,
and jazz from individuals who
know nothing on the subject,
and whose minds are preoccu preoccupied
pied preoccupied with nothing else.
Why must the columns have
to depend on sex-hungry barbar barbarians
ians barbarians and the opinions of illiter illiterate
ate illiterate Bohemians, who scratch out
their tlc-tac-toe, mixed up
crossword puzzles from week
to week?
But, at the same time, let us
not deprive our intellectual tots,
whose theme song is, What am
I living for, if not for. . ?
Let ue give the Alligator a
fresh look with interesting phas phases
es phases of college life, serious and
comical.
The paper must serve all,
therefore, it would be interest interesting
ing interesting to know what the majority
want as we already know what
the minority are getting.
Wgisd as follows,
Goes

dividual Ist we would all be
conforming to individualism.
If only the majority were in individualists
dividualists individualists the remaining few
would be non-conformists, and
as opposed to individualism,
would be conformists. But if
they were conformists they
would try to be like the ma majority;
jority; majority; the individu a1 i s t a.
(This is not third-eye, it is a
mental phthisis (Websters New
World, page 560, under the
"ps.).
Now, a brief auto biogra biograpical
pical biograpical sketch and bit of personal
philosophy. I am an individua individualist.
list. individualist. (Cogito, ergo sum.) This
has caused difficulties.
I was a frustrated engineer,
now Im a frustrated journalist.
My decision to change majors
was based on economic factors
and pride. (I figured It would be
more honorable to be an un unemployed
employed unemployed journalist than an un unemployed
employed unemployed engineer theres no
excuse for an engineer to be
unemployed, they say, and its
unpatriotic, nowadays.)
My philosophy well, in part,
Not believing in philosophy.
I have found a very workable
day-to-day guide, however
Everybody is O.k. except other
people. (Theres the bell,
Icons; come .out of your cor corners.)
ners.) corners.)
H. PAT PATTERSON

the above Club to enable young
people in America and Britain
to get to know each other bet better,
ter, better, exchange ideas, magazines
etc.
I already have a long list of
young Britons who are eager to
make pen friends in America
but my difficulty is putting them
in touch with young Americans
of similar interests.
I am, therefore, taking the lib liberty
erty liberty of yirriting to you in the hope
that you will bring the Club to
the attention of your readers.
I am sure you will agree that
only good can come from such
a flow of correspondence across
the Atlantic and if any of your
readers are interested would you
please advise Ihem to write to:
Mr. H. Henry,
38, Crawford Street,
London, W. I.

STARTS SUNDAY
WILUAIT.IoMfIA
HOLDEN w LOREN fT J
raw*
VPnr

OSCAR HOMOLKA twMimma jj

IN AND AROUND

Low School Revolts Over FSU Plan

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
The Law School is in revolt.
The Executive Council action
Tuesday night to remove from
the card section the blocs, in including
cluding including the Law students who
usually sit there, and instead
seat the freshmen for the FSU
game, has brought a storm of
protest.
Even a recall movement is be being
ing being suggested.
Unfortunate subject of this
suggestion is Porter Peaden,
whose name is at the top of a
petition in the Law lobby with
dozens of names below it.
Letters and

LEVY

suggestions for
dealing with
President Tom
Biggs, also a
law student,
and other Exec
Council mem members
bers members who voted
for the meas measure,
ure, measure, are also
on di spl a y
around the
building.

THE ICONOCLAST

'lnvestigate Me/ Columnist Challenges

By JOHN SEITZ
Commentary: Do you want
your sister to marry a John
Kasper?
*
To Charley Johns State Sen Senate
ate Senate Committee Investigating In Integration
tegration Integration and Other Subversive
Practices:
Sholom!

Among the
other trivial
matters com coming
ing coming to my at attention
tention attention this
week, I note
that one of
your investiga investigators
tors investigators has been
bugging our
garden of cult culture.
ure. culture.

This, of course, Is probably
pure speculation on the part of
the uninformed. At least it looks
that way, since no one appears
to know in which office your
investigator worked while here
not even the man whose of office
fice office it wasand no one knows
which records he checked not
even the record keepers. At
least, thats what they say for
publication, as far as I can tell.
However, as a loyal citizen of
the state, I feel that it is my
duty to come forward with in information
formation information concerning one of
these subversive Integrationist
types on the campus whom
your investigator apparently
overlooked, if, indeed, that ex expense
pense expense account money of his was
spent on informants and not
some of Gainesvilles Babylon Babylonian
ian Babylonian delights.
*
Os course, now that you have
set a precedent by spreading
some of the green geetus
amongst the troops, you cant
very well expect me to come
right out and tell you who this
character is. I mean. Man,
make the price right and youll
get the word.
Incidentally, I unders ta n d
some of the lower paid faculty
members are making a good
thing of this. They agree to ad advocate
vocate advocate integration in class in
return for a cut of the take
their students get for turning
them in. Some of the people in
'Give a Nickel
For Albert'
e
Editor:
All semester long, Ive heard
nothing except, We must do
something to protect our mascot
Albert. But what is being done.
Nothing absolutely nothing.
Ive come up with a sugges suggestion.
tion. suggestion. Why not ask each student
to send in five cents to you, to towards
wards towards a Protective Top for
Alberts cage. Im sure it wont
break anyone. And he really
needs some kind of protection.
To begin this chain of-nick of-nickels,
els, of-nickels, enclosed you will find mine.
Please see what can be done for
OUR Florida man!
Thank you all.
Alberts Friend
P. Lewis

Seems most of his constituents
are more than a little peeved
with Peaden. (Dont worry, Por Porter,
ter, Porter, you can only be impeach impeached.
ed. impeached. Theres no such thing as a
recall here).
The other Council member
from the Law College, Art Gins Ginsberg,
berg, Ginsberg, voted to continue the
customary bloc seating for the
FSU game, and thus is in the
right according to the petition.
Whether you agree with the
Council action, and I'm not
sure but that the protests are
just a bit hasty, it is good to
see healthy discussion on the
topic.
There are few colleges on the
campus whose members care
or even know what goes on in
Student Government, mostly be because
cause because they dont even know who
their Executive Council repre representatives
sentatives representatives are.
If they could vote in smaller
groups, as Law, Medicine, and
other colleges do, it might be a
more healthy political situation
for the entire campus.
Unfortunately, the freshmen
and sophomores vote in masses,

the sciences are disturbed by
this, I hear, since they hardly
have equal opportunity to com compete
pete compete with the humanities and
social science profs.; we must
maintain the principles of free
enterprise in everything, you
know, so youd better look into
this.
However, to return to the su suspect
spect suspect at hand, this one is just
what youve been looking for.
He says hes a constitutional so socialist,
cialist, socialist, but we all know thats
just a dirty Communist front. In
addition, he owns a red tie,
and plays recordings of the
Red Army Chorus. At full vol volume.
ume. volume. And he openly avows
the cause of integration. What
more can you ask?
I really cant tell you who
this person is, since Im so shy,
but if youll get someone to
read the name at the top of
this column to you after
theyve read the column and
explained It 4- it might just
serve as a hint.
Im going to be rather for forward
ward forward about this, and ask you to
call me before your committee
and not just for the fee for in informing
forming informing on myself. I realize
that such a battle of wits would
perhaps be an unfair contest
(yes, thats the way I mean for
you to take it) but I need this,
man.
I mean my standing in the thecircles
circles thecircles that matter has slipped
somewhat from the high it had
last year when Dave Levy and
I got called pro-Communists by
the professional patriots, and
Id sure like to have It jacked
up a bit.

If you do call me, perhaps
we can discuss a couple of
things that have been on my
mind.
Like, is the committees re reluctance
luctance reluctance to investigate the Klan
and the Citizens Councils in influenced
fluenced influenced in any way by the fact
that perhaps some of its mem members
bers members are members of these or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, or at least depend dependent
ent dependent on their votes for re-elec re-election?
tion? re-election?
Or like, how do you manage
not to fall on your faces when
some of your members are
hoisting the State Constitution
aloft to defend it from these
evils while wiping their feet on
it over reapportionment at the
same time?
Please dont think from these
observations that I have con contempt

EAVU+hMI,
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FRIDAY, NOV. 14
"HARRY BLACK AND
THE TIGER"
Stewart Granger
"INTERLUDE"
June Allison
SATURDAY, NOV. 15
"CHIEF CRAZY
HORSE"
Victor Mature
'THE SUN
ALSO RISES"
Ava Gardner
SUNDAY, MONDAY,
. NOV. 16-17
'THE HUNTERS"
Rober^Mltchum
'THUNDER ROAD"
Robert Mitchum
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY,
NOV. U-19
'THE BADLANDERS"
Aion^Lodd
"CRY TERROR"
James Mason
THURSDAY, FRIDAY,
NOV. 20-21
"BARBARIAN AND
THE GEISHA"
John Wqyne
"SMILEY"
Chips Rafferty

thus even to keep aware of who
is supposedly representing them
and what Student Government
is all about come hard to these
younger students.
The first two years is the
time to awaken students to SG.
Any move which could make
the voting more meaningful
would be to their benefit.
Why not let these students
vote for representatives from
the respective colleges they in intend
tend intend to enter? Or perhaps dorm dormitory
itory dormitory groups should be given a
voice. Larger organizations,
such as Band and Glee Club
also could elect directly and
perhaps thereby change the tone
of SG.
To make all students aware
of who their candidates and rep representatives
resentatives representatives are is most im important.
portant. important. Otherwise, politics is
completely meaningless. At least
Law students, whether they are
in the right or not on this thing,
know who Peaden is. And Pead Peaden
en Peaden is probably slipping into
class late every day because
of it.

tempt contempt for the committee as
such. Just for some of its mem members.
bers. members.

Personal note to Jack Kaplan:
Man, what can I say? If I cut
you, Tm unfeeling; if I say
nothing, Im conceited; and if I
say thanks, man, weve got a
mutual admiration society. What
the hellthanks, Jack, its too
much.

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TECHNICOLOR



A VOICE FROM INDIA

Nehru's Views Explained

By SID MITTRA
JAWAHARLAJ NEHRU, the
Prime Minister of India, the em emblem
blem emblem of peace, and the Ideal of
the millions, will celebrate Ids
89th birthday today. The world
at large knows him aa a great
politician, but very few know
the philosophies by which he is
guided.
Nehru comes up to Platos
ideal of a philosopher ruler.
He is, in fact, more than a
philosopher and more than a
ruler. He not merely presides
over the destinies of a great na nation
tion nation hut holds complete say
over the hearts of millions of
his countrymen. He is their
ideal and their idol.

H1 s philoso philosophy,
phy, philosophy, again, is
not the philos philoso
o philoso p h y of a
recluse or that
of a mystic. To
him the former
is escap ism
and the latter
self delusion.
Nor is his phi philosophy
losophy philosophy a sort
of metaphy metaphysics.
sics. metaphysics. He never

n|?
jwNjjSm
SID MITRA

liked it, as he always had a dis distaste
taste distaste for vague speculation. His
philosophy consists in his intense
and intimate interest "in this
world, in this life, not in some
other world or a future life.
Nehru is least bothered whe whether
ther whether there is such a thing as a
soul, or whether there is survi survival
val survival after death or not. They
may be important questions, but
they do not trouble him in the
least. The why and where wherefore
fore wherefore of such questions are to
him mere intellectual specula speculations
tions speculations in an unknown region
about which we know next to
nothing. Anything that does not
affect life is of no practical in interest
terest interest to him.
Thus for Nehru, the philoso philosopher,
pher, philosopher, philosophy is not mysti mysticism,
cism, mysticism, not metaphysics, nor even
spiritualism. For the last he
has scant respect. It always
seemed to him a rather absurd
and impertinent way of inves investigating
tigating investigating psychic phenomena and
the mysteries of the after-life.
WondeT is sometimes called the
mother of philosophy. It is
mans wonder at the mystery of
the world, the unknown depths
which one would like to penetr penetrate
ate penetrate but is powerless to peep into.
But there is that never-ending
urge to understand it mans
eternal quest after the secrets
of life and all that surrounds it.
Through all his writings Nehru
has given ample proof of that
urge In him. He has his great

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moments when he longs to be
in tune with it and to experience
it in its fullness. But, he
says, the way to that under understanding
standing understanding seems to me essential essentially
ly essentially the way of science, the way
of objective approach.
Nehru believes with Mill and
Spenser in an ethical approach
to life. What attracted him
most to Gandhi was his stress on
right means he thinks it is
Gandhis greatest contribution
to the public life of India. He
was struck not so much by
Gandhis expression of the idea
but by his application of it to
large-scale public activity.
On the side of social philoso philosophy,
phy, philosophy, the writings of Marx and
Lenin produced a powerful ef effect
fect effect on Nehrus mind. They
U of F Library
Has Manuscripts
Two Southern writers have giv given
en given their recent manuscripts to the
University of Florida librarys
creative writings workshop for stu students
dents students use, eaid Philip Lyman, cur curator.
ator. curator.
Contemporary authors, Jean Lee
Latham and Richard Barksdale
Harwell, gave the library these
manuscripts for students to use
and note the way a book progress progresses
es progresses from the time it is an idea,
to the day it reaches the book bookstore.
store. bookstore.
Jean Lee Latham, a writer of
fictionalized biography for teen teenagers
agers teenagers and Newberry Medal winner
for her recent book, Carry On Mr.
Bowditch, has given the library
the complete manuscript of Trail
Blazer of the Seas, story of Mat Mathew
hew Mathew Fontaine Maury.
The book can be followed from
preliminary correspondence to at attempts
tempts attempts to find source material
from various libraries, and throu through
gh through the rough notes in which she
began to assembly the layout
scheme. Included in the file are
three versions showing revisions
and rewriting. In her words, Miss
Latham says, I dont write, I
rewrite.
Well known Southern historian,
Richard Harwell, has given the li library
brary library seven manuscripts. Three of
these are new editions of Civil
War classics, including a biogra biography
phy biography of Stonewall Jackson.
One of Harwells most interest interesting
ing interesting manuscripts is a history of
Confederate music. Letters acco accompanying
mpanying accompanying the manuscript reveal
his methods in search for these
old songs and information about
their composers.

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helped him to see history and
current affairs in a new light.
The long chain of history and
of social development appear appeared
ed appeared to have some meaning, some
sequence, and the future lost
some of its obscurity, he
writes. The practical achieve achievements
ments achievements of the Soviet Union also
evoked his admiration, but he is
too much of an individualist
and believer in personal free freedom
dom freedom to like overmuch regimen regimentation.
tation. regimentation.
There is much that he accept accepted
ed accepted in Marxist philosophy. Much
of the Marxist philosophical
outlook, he writes, I could ac accept
cept accept without difficulty: Its mon monism
ism monism and nonduality of mind and
matter, the dynamics of con continuous
tinuous continuous change by evolution as
well as leap, through action and
interaction, cause and effect,
thesis, antithesis and synthesis.
But Marxist philosophy did not
answer all the questions of
mind. Almost unawares, he
admits, a vague idealist ap approach
proach approach would creep into my
mind, something rather akin to
the Vedanta approach.
Nehru is not a believer in
becoming absorbed in finding an
answer to the riddle of the uni universe.
verse. universe. This leads us away from
the individual and social pro problems
blems problems of the day. And the
greater danger is that we
despair and turn to inac inaction
tion inaction and triviality, or find com comfort
fort comfort in some dogmatic creed.
Dogma Is another anathema to
Nehru. It may be the dogma of
a religion or that of a doctrine.
Life is too complicated, he
said, and, as far as we can
understand it in our present
state of knowledge, too illogical
for it to be confined within
the four corners of a fixed doc doctrine.
trine. doctrine.
The real problems of Nehru
are problems of individual and
social life, of harmonious liv living,
ing, living, of a proper balancing of an
individuals inner and outer life,
of an adjustment of the rela relations
tions relations between individuals and
between groups, of a continuous
becoming something better and
higher, of social development,
ceaseless adventure of man.
In the solution of these pro problems
blems problems he seeks the method of
science. He does not rule
out intuitive knowledge, but he
says: We must always hold to
our anchor of precise objective
knowledge tested by reason and
verified by experiment. He
warns us not be loet in a sea
of speculation unconnected with
the problems and needs of man
kind. He boldly declares: A
living philosophy must answer
the problems of the day
Navy Accepting
Applications For
Officer Program
The Naval Reserve Officers
Candidate School program will
begin accepting applications for
enlistment from all those interes interested
ted interested Monday, November 17, from
1-8:30 at the Naval Reserve Train Training
ing Training Center, 1300 NE Bth Avenue.
Thoee applying for the program
may be freshmen, sophomores and
juniors who are at least IT years
of age and will not be more than
27H upon graduation.
If accepted in the program, the
recruit will spend two summers
at Newport, Rhode Island for a
period of eight weeks per sum summer.
mer. summer. He will be exempt from the
draft while in the program.
Upon graduation from college
he will receive a commission in
the United Btates Navy and will
be required to serve three years
active duty with the fleet.
All those who are interestd in
th NROCS program and would
like more information about may contact the Naval Reserve
Training Center in Gainesville.
Offica Hours Scheduled
Hie Secretary of Organizations
has completed plans tor the set setup
up setup of the Organizations office in
Room 314, Florida Union, daily
from 8 to 8 p.m.
Facilities of the office will be
available for any campus organi organizations
zations organizations desirous of taking advan advantage
tage advantage of this offer. If interested,
contact Ron Cacciatore at the
Student Government office as soon
as possible.

Page 5

Mac Sez:
How's this for fine food ot Y S
these low prices: M IB:^Jt
2 Choice Lamb Chops . .85 ] S' WM
2 Confer Cut Pk. drops .95 ; m
Grilled Liver (vary thick) (^\
and Onions .85 \ yJyr
Choice Vool Cutlet .... .85 j
Largo Ham Steak 1.00 y
AH the above served with 2
vegetables, chopped salad, hot M
Jumbo Shrimp 95 % J
Select Oysters 95
And don't forgot our potato
pancakes, and of course our K& ZZjfa
famous $1.25 steaks.
! Close: 7 p.m. end Sunday
Wonder House M
Restaurant |i
Beck el Soars Roebuck B r
14 S.W. Plrst Street

b 1-,
Getting Ready for the Big Blast
Jean Gieseke, freshman AXO pledge from Chicago, proves
one should never underestimate the power of a woman as she
prepares to Mast out a Gator cheer. Jean is majoring in Unguis Unguistics*
tics* Unguistics*
5, Mi aaess
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
Student Jobs Available
Both On and Off Campus

The following is a list of avail available
able available jobs, both on and of cam campus,
pus, campus, prepared by the office of the
Student Government Secretary of
Labor in cooperation with the
Dean of Men. All interested stu students
dents students must apply for jobs through
Dean H. McClellands office.
CAFETERIA WORK, 76 cents
an hour in meal tickets, one male
or female, noon hours only, Cam Campus
pus Campus Cafeteria, contact Miss Lov Lovell.
ell. Lovell.
CLERICAL WORK, student as assistant
sistant assistant pay rate, three females, 4
hours a day-6 days a week, per personnel
sonnel personnel office, Health Center, con contact
tact contact Mr. Bouleware, Teaching Ho Hospital,
spital, Hospital, Rm H-7
LIBRARY WORK, 76 cents an
hour, one male or female, morn morning
ing morning hours, Campus Library, stud student
ent student must have a 2.5 average for
last semester, must be Soph, or
Jr., contact Miss Steen,
v FOUNTAIN WORK, 76 cents an
hour, two males, 18-20 hours a
week from or 8 to 12:30 Sat.
and Sun. included, Morley lee
Cream Shop, 1029 W. University,
Contact Mrs. Morley.
NURSERY HELPER, one dol dollar
lar dollar an hour, one female, two hours
Sunday morning, Presbyterian
Church, 800 SW 2nd Ave., Contact
UF Ag Experiment Station
Names Assistant Editor
Richard O. Orr, recent graduate
from the School of Journalism and
Communications, has been named
assistant editor of the Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural Experiment Station.
Succeeding C. A. Stookey, who
resigned the post last month, Orr
will handle all news releases from
the Experiment Station.
Orr graduated from the School
oP Journalism and Communica Communications
tions Communications in January, 1957.
His appointment became effec effective
tive effective this month.
Block and Bridle Club
Sets'Little International'
The Little International spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University of Flori Florida
da Florida Block and Bridle Club will oe
held today. The clubs 25 pledges
will start showing their animals
at 7:30 p.m. at the Livestock
Pavillion on the Archer Road.
Cattle, swine and sheep will be
shown with ribbons for placings
and trophies for grand champion
showman being awarded. The pub public
lic public is Invited to attend this College
of Agriculture Activity.

Mrs. Oelrich.
BAG BOYS, 76 cents an hour,
26 males, afternoons evening, and
Saturdays, Publix Market, N.
Main St. and Bth Ave., contact
Mr. Barton Or report Monday the
17th at 4 pm..
CASHIERS, 76 cents an hour,
3 females, night work (not after 9)
Publix Market, N. Main St. 78th
Ave., Contact Mr. Barton or re report
port report Monday the 17th at 4 p.m.
CIRCULATION LIBRARY
WORK, 75 cents per hour, one
male, every Thursday night 7-10
p.m. and one weekend a month,
Campus Library, student must
have a 2.5 average for last se semester
mester semester and be a Soph, or Jr.
Contact Miss Steen.

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

WT New jets range the world at f
Bf jylM close to th# peed of sound
People travel, products move
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1,500 Musicians [
Slated to Play
At Fla-ArkGame
More than 1,500 musicians from
25 high schools and the University
of Florida will play and march
during the pre game and half halftime
time halftime shows at the University of
Florida Arkansas State football
game tomorrow.
The day has been designated
"High School Band Day at the
University and the 25 bands will
be visiting the campus as guests
of the University.
The pre game show will in include
clude include mass band playing of Men
of Florida March and the "Star
Spangled Banner. During the
"Men of Florida number, 184
majorettes will be featured in a
precision routine.
The half time show will fea feature
ture feature the massed bands forming a
giant USA on the field while play playing
ing playing appropriate songs.
Bands scheduled to attend the
High School Band Day program
include:
Bunnell, Clay County, Cocoa,
Cross City, Dunnellon, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville s P. K. Yonge and Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville High School, Newport Rich Richey,
ey, Richey, Wauchula, Hastings, Lakeland,
Lake Weir, Mount Dora, Mulber Mulberry,
ry, Mulberry, St. Petersburg, Reddick, Pa Palatka,
latka, Palatka, Plant City, Santa Fe, San Sanford,
ford, Sanford, Taylor County, Union Coun County,
ty, County, Webster, Wild Wood and Willis Williston.
ton. Williston.
SG Committee Drafting
New UF Constitution
The Student Government Consti Constitutional
tutional Constitutional Revision Committee is
now in the process of drafting the
new constitution which they hope
to present to the student body ,'n
the Spring elections.
Commissioner of Legislative Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Ed Nolan, serving as chair chairman
man chairman of the committee, hopes that
the changes made will be a great
improvement over the somewhat
jumbled constitution that exists
at present.
Members of the committee are
Bill Norris, George Ling, Hyatt
Brown, and Ray Barkett.
Dance Planned for Sat.
Food Service personnel and
dates will be holding an informal
dance tomorrow night (Sat.) at
8:30 at the Florida Union.
Mrs. Milli Olsen, University ca cafeteria
feteria cafeteria supervisor, announced that
coffee and donuts will be served.

Tough Training Needed
For Military: McKean

By 808 GILMOUR
Gator Staff Writer
Marine Corps General William
B. McKean, now a student at the
University of Florida, believes mil military
itary military training methods used in the
1930 s have to be tougher now.
ETV Meeting
Scheduled Here
A state conference on educatio educational
nal educational television is being planned for
November 24-25 in the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center Auditorium.
Conference topics will be cur current
rent current utilization of educational tel television
evision television in Florida in all phases of
education and reports on progress
throughout the nation on univer university
sity university campuses through research,
production, local and state net neti
i neti works.
Consultants will represent State
and National Government agenc agencies
ies agencies as well as many educational
institutions, including universities
and communities where education educational
al educational television has been employed
for a number of years.
Representatives of elementary
and secondary school systems,
junior colleges and universities in
the state and other interested cit citizens
izens citizens are invited to participate in
this conference.

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"Were no longer getting the
same kind of kids. Gen. McKean
was in command of the battalion
which lost six recruits by drown drowning
ing drowning in the now famous Parris Is Island
land Island incident two years ago.
The drill sergeant who marched
the 74 men into Ribbon Creek at
night to teach them discipline was
reduced to private and sentenced
to nine months.
Gen. McKean was relieved of
command a month after the inci incident,
dent, incident, but said he had already
made plans to retire and enter
the University of Florida. He is
now doing research In leadership,
plans to take a few courses of in interest
terest interest to him, teach part time
and write.
The General has spent two
years writing "Ribbon Creek: The
Marine Corps on Trial which will
be published December 2.
"It tells the complete story spar sparing
ing sparing neither the Corps nor the per personalities,
sonalities, personalities, Gen, McKean said.
Regarding th e change in youth,
he said, "In the last 25 years
something has been happening to
our culture which has caused a
deterioration in the moral fiber of
American youth. Parents must un understand
derstand understand that a child needs dis discipline
cipline discipline and that discipline means
punishment as well as reward.
Brig. Gen McKean, a graduate
of the Naval Academy lives here
with his wife and five of his chil children.
dren. children. .



UFs Johnny Tillotson
Rises in Record Reid

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Hie University of Floridas Ca Cadence
dence Cadence recording star Johnny Tillot Tillotson
son Tillotson cant read music.
TUlotson, whose waxing of
Dreamy Eyes has been listed
among the nations top 100 record recordings
ings recordings by Billboard Magazine,
writes as well as records. He be began
gan began his song-writing career last
summer with Dreamy Eyes and
Well, Im Your Man.
Johnny calls his method of
writing songs as writing by tape
recorder. He begins a song by
writing the title, then the words;
he composes the tune as he sits
at the piano and hunts the notes,
working out the timing as he puts
the song together when he tape
records it. Tillotson accompanies
himself on the guitar and is back backed
ed backed by his four-man band and the
"Four Js, vocal group from
Jacksonvilles Andrew Jacks o n
High School.
Losing a Pet Milk talent con contest
test contest in Nashville last June led
to hie contract with Cadence.
Owner-president Archie Bleyer of
Cadence was in Nashville hunting
material for the Everly brothers
and heard one of Johnnys tapes.
The song was Rockin Queen,
which Johnny rewrote and record recorded
ed recorded as Im your Man.
Happy About Loss
According to Tillotson, Losing
UF Ag Representatives
At Washington Conclave
Representatives from the Uni University
versity University Agricultural Extension
Service and Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station, together with Uni University
versity University President J. Wayne Reitz,
are attending sessions at a Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C., conclave of repre representatives
sentatives representatives from land grant col colleges
leges colleges and universities in the na nation.
tion. nation.
Attending the sessions, which
began Monday and ended yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, (Thursday) are Dr. Marshall
O. Watkins, director of the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Experiment Station; and
Dr. Reita.
Problems of land grant colleges
throughout the U. S. will be dis discussed
cussed discussed by the representatives. The
group will recommend policies to
be taken back to land grant col colleges
leges colleges and universities for action.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov, 14,1958

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that contest was the best thing
that could have happened to me.
This contract with Cadence was
what I had dreamed about for
years.
Although most of his recording
work is done in Nashville, John Johnny
ny Johnny lates recording was done early
in September in New York with
French songstress Genevieve on a
song called Im Never Gonna
Kiss You. While in the East,
Johnny appeared on Alan Freeds
program in New York and on
Dick Clarks "American Band Bandstand"
stand" Bandstand" TV program in Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia.
Tillotson prefers to work from
his tapes when he records, using
no written arrangements. He
praised the recording artists in
Nashville, especially the Jordan Jordanaires,
aires, Jordanaires, who back him up on
Dreamy Eyes, because of their
ability to work without arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. Johnny works with Bleyer
in selecting the songs that he will
record.
Choosing a hit can be real
tricky, he remarked, Mr. Bley Bleyer
er Bleyer thought that Im Your Man
would be the one to really go.
(Dreamy Eyes is on the flip
side of I'm Your Man.)
Many Jokes
Fellow students at th School of
Journalism and Communications
here direct good-natured jokes at
Johnny as he anxiously awaits the
weekly arrival of Billboard.
I have to get the lateat Bill Billboard
board Billboard news out at the journalism
library, he explained, I cant
afford to subscribe to it myself.
Johnny receives Cadence royal royalties
ties royalties for writing and recordi h g
Dreamy Eyes and Im Your
Man.'
Tillotsons plans for the future
are direct toward his profession professional
al professional singing career, but he explains
that after his graduation in Feb February,
ruary, February, time will tell the story storythe
the storythe important thing to do In this
business is stay flexible."
Johnny paused as he described
his feelings about his professional
career. Sure, its lonely, he
said, its awfully lonely some sometimes.
times. sometimes. All you really think about
is doing a good job.
My only goal is to be a good
entertainer, he a ays quietly,
I try to sell songs I really be believe
lieve believe in. This is an important part
of any songbelieving in it.

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1 ; ft.' !i:,.
V :* v
v&svagfc a-. 'v> Hb^; v '>Â¥
sp --Mi : m frirSr jy
JOHNNY TILLOTSON...
Women Engineers Form
New Professional Society

The slide rule, T-squars, and
triangle are well-known symbols
of the engineering student, but
Drama Festival
Set for Weekend
By High Schools
(Continued From Page ONE)
H. P. Constans, Speech Depart Department
ment Department head.
The high school directors will
be guests at an 11:45 a.m. lunch luncheon
eon luncheon In the Walnut Room of the
Student Service Center on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Saturday afternoon the selection
of the plays adjudged superior in
technique and interpretation will
be announced.
Ron Dobrin, acting president of
the National Collegiate players
chapter here cm campus organized
the Florida Players participation
in the festival. They will provide
group leaders ready to shepard
the high schoolers about campus
and also lend their experienced
hands to the technical side of pro production.
duction. production.
The high school dramatis group
will provide their own props
and costumes while sets and
make-up will be provided by the
Players. U. of Florida students
will also work on make-up, cos costume
tume costume and stage crews to facilitate
smooth running of the tightly sch scheduled
eduled scheduled program.
The following high schools will
be represented at the festival: An Andrew
drew Andrew Jackson, Alfred I DuPont,
Baket, Brandon, Deland, Edgewa Edgewater,
ter, Edgewater, Everglades, Englewood, Fle Fletcher,
tcher, Fletcher, Fort Lauderdale, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Haines City, Hilliard, Lan Landon,
don, Landon, Leon, Madison, Mainland,
Melbourne, Miami Beach, North
Miami, Palmetto, Paxon, Pine
Crest, Ribault, Robert E. Lee,
Starke, Union, St. Johns Country
Day, and the University School of
F.S.U.

no longer can the student be auto automatically
matically automatically classified male-homo male-homosapiens.
sapiens. male-homosapiens.
Women engineers officially en entered
tered entered campus life a few days ago
when the Student Organizations
Office approved the formation of
a student chapter of SWE-Society
of Women Engineers. Penny Hes Hester,
ter, Hester, a senior hi mechanical en engineering
gineering engineering and chairman of the
group, reported that the chapter
held its first meeting Monday
night.
The 12 girls attending the meet meeting
ing meeting represented all the Glasses
from freshman to senior and all
fields of engineering. The industri industries!
es! industries! engineering department claim claimed:
ed: claimed: the most representatives with
four students: Wilma Smith, Ann
Pierce, Rebecca Whitfield, and
Carmen Merlino. Chemical engin engineering
eering engineering took second place with
three students: Judy Huff, Dotti
Putnam, and Robbie Burton.
Two girls, Charlote Wise and
RoDerta Kyle, are registered in
the aeronautical department;
Jackie Bash in electrical; Penny
Hester in mechanical; and Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Higley in civil.
The purpose of the chapter, ac according
cording according to Miss Hester, is to ac acquaint
quaint acquaint women with the field of
engineering and to encour age
those who are interested. The UF
chapter is the ninth student chap chapter
ter chapter to be formed. It includes
about one per cent of the engin engineering
eering engineering class. This figure is con consistent
sistent consistent with national averages
where tile women in engineering
number approximately 0,000 or
about one per cent of the total
numbers of engineers in the coun country.
try. country.
Officers for the coming year In Include:
clude: Include: Miss Hester, chairman;
Wilma Smith, vice-chairman; and
Joy Floyd, secretary-treasurer,
Shirley Blekking is honorary chair chairman,
man, chairman, and the faculty advisor ks
Professor E. W. Jacunski.
Anyone interested in SWE who
was not contacted prior to the
meeting can reach Penny Hes Hester
ter Hester in the engineering graphics
department in the engineer 1 g
building.

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Fencing Classes
Available at UF;
All May Enroll
Both men and women, whether
students or non-students, are elig eligible
ible eligible to enroll as beginners in the
fencing classes which were begun
by the University of Florida fenc fencing
ing fencing club Nov. 11.
Siegfried Jessweln, a freshman
who has fenced extensively in
Germany and who was last years
Connecticutt State sabre champ champion
ion champion will act as instructor. There
will be no cost to the student.
The University intramural de dej
j dej partment is sponsoring the club
and furnishing the equip me n t
needed. Although there is no of official
ficial official fencing team on campus the
intramural department has funds
available for matches with other
clubs. The Citadel Military Col College
lege College in South Carolina a a well as
fencing clubs in Fla., have writ written
ten written that they would be interested
in arranging a match with the
Florida club.
Foil, sabre and epee will be the
weapons taught. The foil, a light
weapon, is traditionally the only
weapon women fencers use. Be Because
cause Because of the intricate methods of
scoring with it, many men find it
more challenging than the other
weapons.
Sabre fencing is a much more
rigorous sport and the cut as well
as the thrust is scorable. Simu Simulated
lated Simulated dueling is attained in epee
fencing. The whole body becomes
the target and any hit is a score.
Anyone interested in the fencing
club should call Jackson Hunter at
FR 2-9500.
Science Academy
To Give Awards
The National Academy of
Iciences National Research Coun*
cil will again assist the National
Science Foundation with its eighth
regular predoctoral and postdoc postdoctoral
toral postdoctoral fellowship programs which
have just been announced by the
Foundation.
The NSF plans to award ap approximately
proximately approximately 1,000 graduate and 200
postdoctoral fellowships in these
two programs for scientific study
diming the 1950-1900 academic
year.
The evaluation of each candi candidates
dates candidates application is made by the
Academy Research Council se selection
lection selection panels and boards. The
! National Science Foundation will
make the final selection of Fel Fellows
lows Fellows and will announce the awards
on March 15, 1959.
Further information and appli application
cation application materials may be obtain obtained
ed obtained from the Fellowship Office, Na National
tional National Academy of Sciences-Na Sciences-National
tional Sciences-National Research Council, 2101
Constitution Avenue, N.W., Wash Washington
ington Washington 25, DC. The deadline for
the receipt of applications for re regular
gular regular postdoctoral fellowships is
December 22, 1958 and for gradu graduate
ate graduate fellowships, January- 5, 196.
Insurance Problems
Handled in SG Office
The Student Government Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Insurance will have office
hours every Monday and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday from S to 6 p.m. to Room
308, Florida Union, beginning to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
Any students having questions
about student insurance are wel welcome
come welcome to take advantage of these
hours.
Claim forme for student Insur Insurance
ance Insurance may be obtained at the Uni University
versity University infirmary or from Mr.
Harold Stringer, Stringer Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Ageney, 1250 W. University
Avenue.

Students Ask For Injunction

Editors Note: The following
is a petition which was submit submitted
ted submitted to the Honor Court yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon requesting an In Injunction
junction Injunction against the plan for
compulsory freshman football
seating which was approved at
the Executive Council meeting
i Tuesday.
BILL OF COMPLAINT
We, Joe Ripley, Edward L. Stah Stahi
i Stahi ley, Robert Jackson, and Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Fleet, full tim e resident stud students
ents students of the University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida, bring this pe petition
tition petition against Tom Biggs, Presi President
dent President of the Student Body of the
University of Florida; Ed Rich,
Head Cheerleader of the Universi University
ty University of Florida; and the Executive
Council of the University of Flori Florida
da Florida Student Government; and al allege:
lege: allege:
(1) That they, and all of them,
acting in concert, did wilfully vio violate
late violate the Constitution of the Student
Body of the University of Florida
in the following manner, to wit:
(a) On November 11, 1958, dur during
ing during the course of the regular meet meeting
ing meeting of the Executive Council, a
Confab Will Aid
'Senior Citizens'
A niche or a rocking chair
which shall it be for Floridas
older adults who reach the "sen "senior
ior "senior citizen age?
That question is expected to re receive
ceive receive a good deal of discussion
during a series of five one-day
conferences this week in the north northwestern
western northwestern section of the State.
Designed to assist church and
community workers develop plan planned
ned planned activities for older adults, the
non-denominational, interfaith con conferences
ferences conferences will be conducted by the
Florida Council of Churches, Gen General
eral General Extension Division of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, local ministerial associations,
Florida State University and Chi Chi-pola
-pola Chi-pola Junior College.
Cities in which the meetings are
scheduled include Tallahassee,
Panama City, Pensacola, Crest Crestview
view Crestview and Marianna.
Troy Wakefield, conference co coordinator
ordinator coordinator for the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division, said "We are very
fortunate in having a number
of specialists in the gerontology
field take part in the discussions.
Discussion leaders mentioned by
Wakefield were Dr. R. Ira Bar Barnett,
nett, Barnett, a Lakeland minister who for
many years has lectured to church
and community groups on the
need of their organizations deve developing
loping developing activities for the senior ci citizen,
tizen, citizen, and Dr. W. P, Dillingham,
professor of economics at Florida
State University at Tallahassee.
Former Director
Os UF Ag Station
Dies At Hospital
Dr. Harokl Mowry, 64, former
director of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Agricultural Experiment Sta Station
tion Station and more recently consulting
director to the Minister of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture and chief of the Universi Universitys
tys Universitys cooperative mission to Costa
Rica, died last night at Universi University
ty University of Florida Teaching Hospital.
He suffered a heart attack as
he completed seven years of ad advisory
visory advisory work in Costa Riea in Jan January
uary January of this year, and was hos hospitalized
pitalized hospitalized in Washington for a while
before returning to Gainesville in
March. He was admitted to Uni University
versity University Teaching Hospital Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Funeral services will be con conducted
ducted conducted by the Rev. Custis Fletch Fletcher,
er, Fletcher, rector of Holy Trinity Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Church, at the Williams
Thomas Chapel at 10 a.m. tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Interment will follow In Fort
Lauderdale, with sendees at the
graveside on Saturday.
Born in Valley Falls, Kansas,
March 96, 1894, he came to Flori Florida
da Florida hi 1916. For six years he was a
member of the State Plant Board
inspection force eradicating citrus
canker from the state. In 1922 be
joined the staff of the Agricultural
Experiment Station and for a
number of years took the lead in
developing horticultural research.
When the first infestation of the
Mediterranean fruit fly was dis discovered
covered discovered in Florida in 1929 ha was
called back to the Plant Board
on loan and played an important
role in eradicating this peet.

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/ oround ot Franklin's, where you will find o beautiful os ossortment
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Yfeifi U** ly*-woy *lon for your convenience. M
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OPEN EVERY WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON I

motion was presented to the Coun Council
cil Council to adopt the "Report of Ed
Rich."
(b) The said motion failed to
receive the necessary vote as re re:
: re: quired pursuant to Article 11, Sec Sec|
| Sec| tion 207, of the Constitution of the
i Student Body of the University of
Florida, to wit: "A two-thirds
majority of the Executive Coun Council
cil Council members present. .
(2) That, if the motion as afore aforesaid
said aforesaid in paragraph (l) (a), above,
is construed as of the "Laws of
the Student Body it fails to meet
the requirements of Article n. Sec Section
tion Section 210, of the Constitution of the
Student Body of the University of
Florida, to wit: .. no bill may
become law unless presented to
the Executive Council at least one
week prior to such enactment, and
provided further such bill shall be
published in THE FLORIDA AL ALLIGATOR.
LIGATOR. ALLIGATOR. or THE SUMMER GA GATOR,
TOR, GATOR, within, the two weeks prior
to the final vote of the Executive
Council, thereon.
(3) That, If the motion as afore aforesaid
said aforesaid in paragraph (1) (a), above,
is construed to be an administra administrative
tive administrative order or decree, said adminis administrative
trative administrative order or decree is null and
void as an abuse of the executive
authority of the President of the
University of Florida Student Bo Body.
dy. Body.
(4) That the action of the ab above
ove above named defendants in passing
said motion in the manner afore aforesaid
said aforesaid is causing and, unless en enjoined,
joined, enjoined, will continue to cause ir irrepairable
repairable irrepairable injury to the petition petitioners
ers petitioners and the students of the Univer University
sity University of Florida, and the petition petitioners
ers petitioners and the students of the Uni University
versity University of Florida are without re remedy
medy remedy at law, to wit:
(a) The Law School, Medical
School, and Fla Vet groups will be
removed from the card section for
the balance of the present football
season. These groups were re requested
quested requested by the Student Govern Government
ment Government to fill this position more
than two years ago to insure an
orderly operation of the card sec section,
tion, section, after it was found from ex experience
perience experience that the card section was
not being supported.
(b) The Law School, Medical
School, and Fla Vet groups have
faithfully performed this function
and are ready and willing to con continue
tinue continue so performing for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the year.
(c) The adoption of the "Report
of Ed Rich would result in the
following:
-1- No freshman male student
would be able to obtain a Florida
Student Seat Assignment outside
the designated card section.
-2- No organization may allow

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its freshman members or pledges
to sit elsewhere in the stadium,
except as designated by a seating
committee, upon exhaustion of the
j Seats in the card section. In the
event that a freshman student is
unable to procure a seating as assignment
signment assignment the card section it will
be too late to obtain a seating
assignment in another seating
bloc.
-3- Each organization is respon responsible
sible responsible for the conduct of its respec respective
tive respective freshman members and pled pledges.
ges. pledges. If such freshman members
and pledges are required to sit
elsewhere, responsibility innures
to the organization without an ade adequate
quate adequate means of control.
-4- It is desirable that no fric friction
tion friction and animosity arise between
students of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida and Florida State University
at this, their initial football con contest.
test. contest. Without the normal freshman
seating arrangements, danger of
undue and unwise incidents in increases.
creases. increases.
-5- Several small organizations
would not be able to sit in a group
seating bloc without the attend attendance
ance attendance of their freshman members
and pledges.
(5) That this action was erron erroneously
eously erroneously represented by the Presi President
dent President of the Student Body to the
Executive Council as the consen consensus
sus consensus of opinion of various "cam "campus
pus "campus leaders, but iri fact the plan
was presented to those In authori authority
ty authority or responsible position as a pro projected
jected projected school spirit program, to
commence in the Fall of 1959 after
sufficient publicity and orientation
of all parties concerned.
(6) That this petition represents
the opinions of large segments of
the student body, which have been
unknowingly forced Into this pres present
ent present position by conduct within the
Executive Council meeting.
WHEREFORE, Plaintiffs pray:
(1) That said act be declared
a nullity and of no effect whatso whatsoever,
ever, whatsoever, and
(2) That Plaritiffs be granted a
preliminary injunction whereby
the defendants, their agents and
assigns, are enjoined from carry carrying
ing carrying out the provision of the above
mentioned motion to adopt the
"Report of Ed Rich, and j
(31 That they be further enjoin enjoined
ed enjoined from enacting further legisla legislation
tion legislation to achieve the same result.
Joe Ripley, President, IFC
Edward L. Stahley, Vice Presi President,
dent, President, JMBA
Robert Jackson, Chairman, JMB
A Honor Court Defense Counsel
Committee
Leonard Fleet, Asst. Chairman,
JMBA Honor Court Defense Coun Counsel
sel Counsel Committee.



Greek Powers Advance in Blue Loop
SN, SAE Strong in Orange Grid Frays

Pfieger, McGuire
Excel in 'Mural
Football Clashes
By RALPH KINDRED
Gator Bporte Writer
upported by the solid founda foundation
tion foundation of two wins and no losses,
Sigma Nu seems bound and de determined
termined determined to repeat therlr last years
sweep of the grid combination,
with SAE Pushing them hard.
Monday, the Snakes fought to a
25-19 score over a strong Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi team in a nip -and tuck
game with a see sawing score,
the "vicious vipers" held off a
last minute drive by the Pi Lams
to keep on the victory road.
The Sigma Nu win was largely
the result of the manificent play
of "Tom the Bomb Pfieger, who
made two touchdowns and consis consistently
tently consistently went for long yardage with
his galloping gait. Also coming in
on the scoring were Chuck Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins and Bob O'Dare with a touch touchdown
down touchdown apiece.
For the Pi Lams, Dick Toister
was outstanding with his pinpoint
passing accounting force three
touchdowns. The man most often
found on the receiving end of Te Testers
sters Testers passes was Barry Semet
who went for big yardage,
v The Kappa Sigma team took a
loss at the hands of a never-do never-dowrong
wrong never-dowrong Sigma Chi squad and then
made a great comeback as they
swamped Kappa Alpha 39-0. The
Kappa Sigmas record is 3-1 ana
Sigma Chis record is 1-1.
Showing up great for the Sigma
Chis in their win over KS were
Vic Pent and Don Cowart. Pent
was the word of the day with his
vicious passing and dazzling runs,
while Cowart was the man who
was there to pull down those pas passes
ses passes and turn them into scores.
Leading the Kappa Sigs in their
rcenp over KA, were "Rocking
Ron Anselmo, "Rambling Rob Robert
ert Robert Oeissinger, and "Dangerous
Dan Napoli. Anselmo ran the K-
A line ragged as he went for three
touchdowns and Geissinger pulled
down two touchdown passes.
In a game showing some of the
most outstanding passing intramu intramural
ral intramural grid play hag seen in a long
time, SAE took a close 19-13 score
over TEP.
For SAE, Pete McGuire was un unstoppable
stoppable unstoppable at a superb field gen general.
eral. general. dead aim passer, and dan dangerous
gerous dangerous ground gainer. The most
Impressive play of the game was
a sixty yard pass play from Mc-
Guire to Boon.
The Lion men ended a last
minute scoring threat -by the T TBP's
BP's TBP's with a play like one we saw
in the Gator Bowl last Saturday.
With but seconds left on the clock,
SAE intercepted a pass on the
goal line and held until the time
ran out.
In the other games played in
the Orange League KA downed
AEPi, 20-0; the Delta eased by
the Phi Delta, 12-12; ATO pulled
a win out of a defensive duel with
SPE, 2-2; and the Pikes flattened
AEPi, 20-0.

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-
HEY! COME BACK HERE! . Or so it seems
that Jack Pantels of PSK is saying to Eddie Halprin
of TKE. PSK won the game on first downs after a
13-13 tie. (Gator Photo). .'
Westminister Rolls Past B. S. U.;
Cops Off-Compus Bowling Crown
By FRANK BRANDT
Gtor Sports Writer
Led by Jitn Harris, Westminister gathered in its first trophy at
the season edging out B. S. U. after surviving a tough round of
eliminations.

Starting off the league elimina eliminations,
tions, eliminations, Lutheran, Hillel, Wesley,
and C.L.O. were scratched by
Newman, 8.5. U., Georgia Seagle,
and Westminster respectively.
Os the games bowled on the first
day, the closest were the Luther Lutheran
an Lutheran vs. Newman and Wesley vs.
Seagle.
In the former, Newman nipped
the Lutherans 1284 points to 1225.
The higheest point total for two
games was a 328 by Bill Smith
of the Lutheran Center.
The Wesley vs. Georgia Beagle
contest witnessed the highest
game bowled by anyone in their
series. Bill Edw&rd of Seagle
chalked up a 213 on the pad. The
Seagle boys won with 1457 points
to 1385 for Wesley.
In the second round of "do or
die", Seagle and Newman were
dropped from the standings by B.
S.U. and Westminister leaving the
latter teams in the final.
Only five points separated Bea Beagle
gle Beagle from a chance at the league
crown u they were beaten by
B. S. U. 1527 to 1531. Top per performer
former performer in the jet was Louis Gar Garfield
field Garfield of Seagle with a 485 aver average.

age. average. His mark was also the high highest
est highest tWo game average posted by
anyone.
The deciding game found B.S.U.
off somewhat while Westminister
bowled above their previous game
average.
The final score was 1340 to 1524,
Westminister. The highest indivi individual
dual individual gam was a 191 by Harris
from the winning team.
Dunn Top Bock
For Third Time
Jimmy Dunn, Floridas 142-
pound quarterback, nailed down
state "back of the week laurels
for the third time this season for
practically single-handedly beat beating
ing beating Georgia, last Saturday.
The Fla., Sports Writers Assn.,
selected the Tampa Senior chiefly
on his 76-yard scamper for the
Gators only touchdown against
& fierce Georgia team.
But the diminutive Dunn also
did a fine Job of punting and
played a dazzling defensive role.
The little field general batted
down several Bulldog passes
which would have gone for long
yardage or touchdowns and In Intercepted
tercepted Intercepted a fourth-quarter pass
that stopped a late Georgia scor scorin
ing scorin 1 threat.
Hil-Top
Motor Court
TV Phene FR 6-6760
SI OS N.W. 1 Sth Street

Beta, AGR, XP
Score Victories
In Bracket Play
By BOOTT ANSELMO
Gator Bporte Writer
Vaulting into the favorites role
in their respective brackets in
Blue League flag football play are
Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Alpha
Gamma Rho and Phi Sigma Kap Kappa.
pa. Kappa. All four powerhouse! have
emerged undefeated from prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary play.
Rolling along in fine style In
both their bracket on* contests
was former Orange League com combatant
batant combatant Beta Theta Phi. The "bar "barreling
reling "barreling Betas , in their latest en encounter,
counter, encounter, rumbled pest Theta Chi
8-0.
Instrumental in the Betas suc success
cess success was quarterback Pete
Moore who toted the pigskin 2
yards for the only score of the
game.
Struggling tor runner-up honors
in bracket one are Theta Chi and
Phi Kappa Tau with 1-1 records.
The Phi Taus crushed Delta Up Upsilon
silon Upsilon 32-0 with Jim Severance,
and Jerry Dehm, a peerless pair
of hustling halfbacks, and Bob
Harris, a tall and slender right
end, providing the scoring punch.
Former All Campus Harry
"the horse" Albrecht has guid guided
ed guided his undefeated Chi Phis to two
victories and the upper echelon of
bracket number two.
The Chi Phis lambasted poor
Phi Gamma Delta 48-7. Ben Cheat Cheatham
ham Cheatham and Henry Michaels aided
Albrecht in rolling up the highest
score to date. Walt Macket pro provided
vided provided some consolation for the
Phi Gams by romping for their
only touchdown.
Lambda Chi Alpha seems solid solidly
ly solidly entrenched in second spot in
bracket two after evening its re record
cord record at 1-1 with a convincing 22-
0 trouncing of Phi Gamma Delta.
Versatile quarterback Bob Pol Polly
ly Polly tallied 12 points for the Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chis while teammate and right
halfback Mike Vision swept for
one six-pointer.
Setting th e state for a thrilling
showdown in bracket three are co cofavorites
favorites cofavorites Alpha Gamma Rho and
Phi Sigma Kappa. Both Greek
g-rid giants have sailed through
their opposition with relative ease
and now sport 2-0 records.
After collecting a charity win
on a Delta Sigma Phi forfeit, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Gamma Rho squashed TKE
20-12. Deep bench strength play played
ed played a vital role and proved the dif difference
ference difference in the latter battl* with
AGR using soma ee¥ en t een
gridmen.
Phi Sigma Kappa's "sterling
seven made It three straight in
an exciting, hard-fought and ra razor-close
zor-close razor-close football fray. The final
score resulted in a 12-12 deadlock.
However, PSK had compiled elx
first downs to only one for TKE,
so the victory went to the Fhi
Sirs.
Outstanding players for the vic victors
tors victors included Jack Pantales,
Jerry Diamond, and Allan Duease.
Quarterback Kelvin Rowe and
center Joe Adame made a cre creditable
ditable creditable showing for the TXBs.
Elsewhere in bracket three, Del Delta
ta Delta Chi ripped cellar-dweller Delta
Sigma Phi 25-8. Ron Burton pass passed
ed passed and ran his Delta Chi co cohorts
horts cohorts all over the green turf as
DSP just couldn't solve the Delta
Chi riddle.
WOODRUFF
University of Florida Head
Football Coach, Bob Woodruff,
has helped produce 121 wins
against 48 losses since beginning
his coaching career in 1929.
GATOR LANDSLIDE
The Florida Gatora greatest
single game point production
came in 1918 when they stopped
Florida Southern of Lakeland,
144-0.
Classified
SPORTS CAR RACES
Dunnellon Airport
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BAII
TOMMY AARON
Aoron to Lead
Gator Golfers
Tommy Aaron, a senior golf
ace from Gainesville, Georgia,
was unanimously elected captain
of the 1962 Gator links squad at a
recent meeting of the vanity golf golfers.
ers. golfers.
Aaron has captured Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference medalist honors
both yean he participated and
holds the Georgia Open and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Amateur champlanahlpe.
Perhaps ths powerfully built
stroken greatest achievement oc occurred
curred occurred In this years National Am Amateur
ateur Amateur Golf Championships, when
Tommy swept into the finals be before
fore before bowing to veteran ace, Char Charlie
lie Charlie Coe.
Being the first collegian to make
the championship flight since 1951
helped Aaron to snare a berth on
the 1958 All-American second
team.

McGuire: Greek Standout

One of the outstanding figures
In University of Florida intra intramurala
murala intramurala in the paat four years
has been Pete McGuire of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Pete, an all-round outstanding
athlete, has bean a main fac factor
tor factor in SAEs consistent high
placing in Orange League intra intramural
mural intramural standings. In the past
he has been chosen on the All Allcampus
campus Allcampus teams in flag football,
basketball, volleyball, and wa water
ter water basketball.
This year, has helped
bring his fraternity to a second
place position in the intramural
standings. They are only three
points behind league leading Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu.
To start off the 1968 season
right, McGuire led his Lion-men
to the water basketball champ championship.
ionship. championship. In the final game, ha
was high scorer with 10 points.
At the present time, SAE has
gone undefeated in football
play with McGuire as their quar quarterback
terback quarterback and star performer.
Just this past week, in & game

Frosh Gridders Travel to Tulane
The University of Florida freshman footballers, minus their two top signal cal callers
lers callers travel to the city of sin, New Orleans, for the yearling grid curtain cloaer r
against the Tulane Freshman Friday night.

xxx freshmen Friday night.'
Coach Jim Powells charges will
leave for the Mardi Gras commu community
nity community Thursday with a patched-up
eleven in hopes to salvage a win
to offset a second consecuUve all alllosing
losing alllosing season.
Absent from game action will
be ace quarterback and option
runner, diminutive Larry Liber Libertore,
tore, Libertore, and his number one sub
Tommy Donahoo. Donahoo has
tossed two TD aerials in the two
previous frosh encounters.
Dubose to Start
Moving up ro the starting unit
is Bill Dubose, a lanky passer
from St. Augustine. Teaming with
the newcomer are veterans Paul
Vargecko and Wayne Nalls at the
halfbacks, and Ronnie Luke at the
plunging position.
Powell, whose Florida freshman
football fortunes have been ham hampered
pered hampered by injuries to key person personnel,
nel, personnel, has a good squad. His Baby
Gators thoroughly outplayed a
good Auburn unit in a similar
fashion to their varsity counter counterparts
parts counterparts and came our on the short
end as the Plainsmen literally
stole a 21-14 decision.
Injuries gained at the hands of
the Baby Tigers and the varsity
mounted, causing the yearlings to
be under par against an excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally strong Miami frosh, and
now the injury list has dipped
deep into the Powell's bag of
tricks to take from him a po potent

with Tau Epsilon Phi, Pete
threw three touchdown passes
and consistently made long
ground gains.
Pete was president of SAE
\
PETE McGUIRE .
. . All-Campus

Engineers! Scientists!
_
meeting- J.

Last year we had the pleasure of meeting many
engineering and science seniors during our visit
to the campus. As a result of our discussions, a
gratifying number chose to join our company.
Well be back next week, and this notice is
your invitation to come in and see us.
If youre interested in joining a company thats
a leader in fields-with-a-future, youll be inter interested
ested interested in the advantages Boeing can offer you.
Boeing is in volume production of Bomarc, the
nations longest range defense missile, and is a
prime contractor on Minuteman, an advanced
solid-propellant intercontinental ballistic missile
system. Boeing also holds a Phase I development
contract for Dyna-Soar, a manned space vehicle
that will orbit the earth and be capable of re reentry
entry reentry and normal landing.
Research projects at Boeing include celestial
SSOSIOAY AMD TUSSDAV
NOVIMSIR IT *llO !

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 14,1958

tent potent offensive threat in the pass passing
ing passing of Jacksonvilles Donahoo.
Thtre ia still strength in the line
with Lamar Peace and Bill Hart
at ends, Larry Travis and Floyd
Dean at the tackles, Norman An Anderson
derson Anderson and David Mensh at
guards, and either Lee Causey or
Bobby Hosack at the center spot.
Hart has been slowed by injur injuries
ies injuries and is just rounding into top
form. Peace has been a proven
performer at the flank and the
two will be backed up by lanky
Tom Gregory and Tom Kelley.
Travis, a 205 pound bull and
Dean, a hefty speed merchant,
head a list of tough tackles. Large
Jim (255-pounde) Marlnelli and
Tom Hay are also slated to see
action.
Anderson, a 215-pounder who
has been the spark for the fresh freshmen
men freshmen in the two previous games, is
a top guard prospect. The Coral
Gables alumnus is a hard tackier
and a smashing blocker.
The other guard post is manned
by Mensh, a tough Tampan who,
like Anderson, is a hard hitter.
Others expected to see duty are
Larry Gautier and Jim Kelley.
Plvos Post Strong Spot
Hosack and Causey are backed
up at the pivot post by Will Mac-
Mullen to make this ons of the
strongest spots on ths team. Cau Causey,
sey, Causey, at 230-pounds is ths largest;
Hosack is an aggressive lineback-

l&st semsstsr after serving as
intramurals manager for two
years and Interfratemity Coun Council
cil Council representative for his pledge
class. Needless to say, his fra fraternity
ternity fraternity brothers hold him in high
esteem.
Business Senior
This eix foot, blond-haired
star is a senior in the College
of Business Administration.
When he graduates in February,
hs would like to beoome &
salesman and hs is now being
interviewed by several business
firms.
Pete says hs thinks that in intramurals
tramurals intramurals is "the greatest," but
hs also believes that the intra intramurals
murals intramurals department should pre prevent
vent prevent each sport from getting so
long and drawn out as to take
up an excessive amount of the
participants time.
If you want to see a well wellplayed
played wellplayed game and sportsmanship
personified, just keep an eye
peeled for Pete McGuire, now
appearing on intramural sports
fields.

mechanics, hypertonics, energy conversion, solid
state physics, nuclear and plasma physics, ad advanced
vanced advanced propulsion systems, space flight, and the
effects of high temperatures on structures and
materials.
Boeing is also the nations foremost designer
and builder of multi-jet aircraft Production in includes
cludes includes eight-jet B-S2 global bombers, KC-135 jet
transport-tankers and America** first jet airliner,
the famous Boeing 707.
Expending programs at Boeing offer outstand outstanding
ing outstanding career opportunities to graduates In engineer
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We hope you'll arrange an interview through
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ntti Wiehtta MUMnnw, Fl*rld

er and Mac Mullen la a ITS-pound
hustler.
Other backs who are expected
to see action are Jimmy Miller,
an outstanding prospect who has
been hampered by injuries, Rick
Sweasis, a St. Pats speedster, and
Johnny Coleman, the Wildwood
flash.
This seasons frosh gridders are
following the same pattern set by
the yearlings last fall. Although
the won-loat record ia not too Im Impressive,
pressive, Impressive, the individual playevs
who will eventually progress to
the varsity are of top caliber.
Last season the frosh moved
such sophomore standouts as
Ronnie Slack, Danny Royal, Bob
Milby, and Jon Maceth up to the
varsity, and this falls edition is
expected to produce similar var varsity
sity varsity material.
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"Adventures ie feed eefinf

Page 7



Buchalter Ties Finkel;
Upset Comes Through

EDITORS NOTE: Our Gator Prognosticator, Bill
Buchalter, has finally picked the right upset at the
right time. Tech blanked Clemson and allowed Buchal Buchalter
ter Buchalter to deadlock Sports Editor Emeritus Kenn Finkel,
who has been champion until now.
The former sports editor has chosen this weeks
games carefully, in hopes of regaining his lost suprema supremacy
cy supremacy in the grid guessing game.
Last Weak Season
R. W. T. P/C JR. W. T. P/C
FINKEL 8 3 2 .692 66 30 7 .675
BULCHALTER 9 2 2 .769 66 30 7 .675

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Finkel is a friend of mine, he
resembles a typical Miami pro propeller
peller propeller plant operator with a flair
for predicting football games,
badly.

- Buchalter

Now that I
have sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently cu t y
worthy oppon opponent
ent opponent in an at attempt
tempt attempt to even
that score as I
already did hi
the Important
department, I
will now pro proceed
ceed proceed to clip

out a column.
My new and extremely ade adequate
quate adequate crystal ball has again been
returned from the cleaners, and
after a long beleaguering between
my coast correspondent "Punch "Punchin
in "Punchin Nelly Guyner and cohorts in
crime B.S. Puldy, and D.A. Bra Brahms,
hms, Brahms, I have decided upon the fol following
lowing following selections, barring disap disapproval
proval disapproval of the moral and ethical
points stated by the C-5 depart department
ment department and the grammar by the
English fanatics.
FLORIDA over Arkansas State
The Gators prepare for their In Indian
dian Indian campaign by stocking up on
scalps. Heckman and Co., will por portray
tray portray the role ofDavey Crockett
and his volunteers by blanketing
the uprising and making the first
of two Indians bits the Florida
Field turf.
LSU over Mississippi State I
cant resist it, the Bengals have
the most potent gun in the coun country.
try. country.
AUBURN over Georgia The
Tigers have & new offensive fuel
named Wood to relieve the defen defensive
sive defensive pressure applied by the over overstuffed
stuffed overstuffed animals.
OLE MISS over Tennessee
Theyll hav e to ask for Volunteers
to even come to this game.
GEORGIA TECH over Alabama
The ramblin Wreck usually de derails
rails derails their opponents at Grant
Field.
VANDY over Tulane This
could be another tie.
KENTUCKY over Xavier The
Wildcats Bird is soaring.
MIAMI over Maryland The
battle of the has-beens.
RICE over Texas A k M The
Owls are hooting.
TCU over Texas A vote for
the horn* team.
SMU over Arkansas Meridith
to spoil the Hogs homecoming
calls.
OKLAHOMA over Missouri
Show me the way to Miami.
MICHIGAN SATE over Minn Minnesota
esota Minnesota The Spartans SHOULD
shine
MICHIGAN over Indiana The
Big Ten is quite s mess.
NORTHWESTERN over Purdue
lts games like this that make
me miss.

j ;
V Ten to one he forgot the Camels! \

.675 MARKS

By KENN FINKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
The mountain came to Moham Mohammed
med Mohammed last weekend, instead of vice viceversa,
versa, viceversa, but while the weekend was
enjoyable enough, I continued to
lose out in the prognosticating
department, as upset followed up upset.
set. upset. Guess theres no such thing
as an upset this season.
The bowl pic-

Finke)^^

hard- fought
and colorful contests of the year
will be fought on Florida Field,
one week hence. The Setnlnoles
have it this year. The question is,
Do they have enough of it?
Not having missed a Frolics
game in several years, Ill be in
there with the rest of the Gators
and Gator Grads next week. Just
cant stay away from the old
town. Must be the color of football
pageantry attracting me.
But lets not look ahead. We
have this week to consider. Here
goes:
FLORIDA over Arkansas State
This does not look like a spot for
an upset. The Gators got pushed
around in their 7*B win over Geor Georgia
gia Georgia last week, following two weeks
of pushing teams around and los losing.
ing. losing. Seems as though now theyre
ready to play some real hard-nos hard-nosed,
ed, hard-nosed, consistent ball. Unless theres
a let-down, look for a 33-8 romp.
LOUISIANA STATE over Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi State Chinese Bandits to
stop weakened Maroons.
AUBURN over Georgia Dogs
wont play so far over their heads
again.
OLE MISS over Tennessee
Whats this? Rebs playing an
SEC team?
GEORGIA TECH over Alabama
Jackets to sting Bears boys at
Grant Field Homecoming.
VANDERBILT over Tulane
Unless Its another tie.
KENTUCKY over Xavier
Whos kidding whom?
MARYLAND over Miami
Even slow footed Terrapins can
beat Canes.
RICE over Texas AA M Owls
hooted to 7-8 win last year. Could
be closer this time.
TEXAS CHRISTIAN over Texas
Cotton Bowl, here we come!
SOUTHERN METHODIST over
Arkansas Mustangs will tram trample
ple trample Porkers.
OKLAHOMA over Missouri
Winner goes to the Orange Bowl.
MICHIGAN STATE over Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota Heres one the Spartans
can win.
MICHIGAN over Indiana
Hoosiers downed State last
week, but wont play that well
again.
NORTHWESTERN over Pur Purdue
due Purdue Ouch! This is a heart at attack
tack attack game.

Indians to Wrestle With Gators Tomorrow

'

ture is begin beginning
ning beginning to take
shape now,
with lowa
State, and Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma almost
sure bets to
put in New
Years Day ap appearances,
pearances, appearances, but
certainly, one
of the most

KICK EM, GATORS! . Halfback Bobby Jo Green (left) and quarterback
Jimmy Dunn (right) display the form they have used to give the Gators a fine
punting game this season. Greens boots netted him a fine 50-yard average in
last weeks Georgia fray, while Dunn has gained fame as a deadly coffin
kicker.

PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS
FLORIDA GATORS ARKANSAS STATE INDIANS
No. Player Wt. Ht. Pos. Ht. Wt. Player No.
83 Don Fleming 184 6-0 LE 6-5 225 Sam Austin 80
84 Fred Schutz 210 6-iy 2 LT 6-2 220 Royce Bryan 71
65 Asa Cox 226 5-6% LG 5-11 220 John Graham 66
54 Joe Hergert 204 6-1 C 6-1 192 Tommy Davis 50
or
56 Gene Graves 201 *6-0
64 Edwin Johns 197 6-1 RG 6-2 230 Larry Zabrowski 64
72 Vel Heckman 231 6-0 RT 6-2 220 Earl Rankin 70
87 Dave Hudson 220 6-0 RE 6-1 195 Thomas Perkins 82
14 Jimmy Dunn 142 5-10 QB 6-3 170 James Billings 10
32 Doug Partin 161 5-9 LH 6-1 190 Terri Robinson 42
21 Don Deal 175 5-8 RH 6-0 185 Don Riggs 20
44 Charlie Roberts 210 6-1 FB 6-0 175 James Ridgeway 30
or
41 Bob Milby 190 5-11

Hard-Nosed Roberts Batkin Attion

By DAVE RAIRIGH
Gator Sports Writer
Hard-nosed, hard luck Charlie
Roberts, who was impaired by a
leg injury for three weeks fol following
lowing following the Mississippi State
game, is back in action once
again.
Having nursed tom leg liga ligaments
ments ligaments for too long a time,
Charlie is grateful for the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to return to regular
action in tomorrows battle with
Arkansas State.
I dont believe the Indians will
give u too much trouble, but
well have to be on our toes,
'declared the 210-pound fullback.
Roberts Hard Runner
Roberts, a 6-1 senior, bom and
reared in High Springs (21 miles),
Florida, is one of the hardest
running Gators in the Florida
backfield, despite his unfortun unfortunate
ate unfortunate luck with injuries.
Charles has played organized
football since junior high school,
maintaining since the beginn beginning
ing beginning his fullback position. In his
last year at High Springs High,
he racked up over 120 points,
while being grid captain and also
was catcher on the baseball
team. It came as no surprise
when he was awarded Best All-
Around Athlete honors.

||| |1 mamM

Upon coming to the Univer University
sity University of Florida, he experienc experienced
ed experienced the greatest thrill of his foot football
ball football career, when on his second
carry for the varsity Gators he
scampered for a touchdown his
sole scoring jaunt since. f?
This years club is made of
a very fine bunch of boys,
said Charlie. If It werent for
a few bad breaks, we could
have beaten two of the nations
top teams Louisiana State and
Auburn. They were sure close.
It IBIPII
mm
Jpfdijpgfjkfc. Jr ''
CHARLIE ROBERTS .
. . Gator Fullback

If he did, the odds are hell be hotfoot hotfooting
ing hotfooting it right back for Americas most
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m. J. Bmoldt Tobteea C*., - M. &

And we werent in the right
frame of mind for that Georgia
game that muddy field didnt
help us any.
Prefers Offense
The Kappa Sig (ma) prefers
the offensive game to the de defensive.
fensive. defensive. I like to carry the ball
the fullback is always active
and certainly must be of & ver versatile
satile versatile nature because o< the
many roles he must play in
t he game.
Charlie does not neglect the de defensive
fensive defensive phase of the sport, how however.
ever. however. In last years Auburn
clash, he was outstanding in
intercepting one of the Plains Plainsmens
mens Plainsmens passes.
When asked why he played
football, Roberts replied, It
satisfies my want of a competi competitive
tive competitive sport and offers many op opportunities
portunities opportunities for meeting and
working with people of the fin finest
est finest caliber. Im interested in be being
ing being a physical education major,
you see.
The F-Club member Is well
satisfied socially, being engaged
to Miss Georgan Grundy and
planning to marry in June.
Finally, he felt he should a
last .comment on tomorrow Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas State game was in or order..
der.. order..
Were not worried.

Florida Seeks Fourth Win
In Arkansas State Encounter
By BILL BIfCHALTER
) Gator Sports Writer
Florida growning Gators, still very much in bowl contention, seek their
fourth win of the fast fading football season at the expense of the Arkansas
State Indians Saturday afternoon at Florida Field.

Arkansas State grid chief Hugh
(Bones) Taylor, a former aide at
Florida State who changed reser reservations
vations reservations during the off season,
hopes for a full scale Indian up uprising
rising uprising as his Redskins ride into
town with a sting of three straight
scalps under their belt.
Indians Use Double Wing
Bull Gator Bob Woodruff, who
has been seeing a lot at smoke
signals lately, commented that
Arkansas State runs off the dou double
ble double wing and spread formation.
They have a pro-type offense, and
throw a lot.
The former Tennessee standout
also mentioned that the visiting
tribe might run off the I for formation,
mation, formation, a heralded attack used
deceptively by the tribe of rene renegade
gade renegade Seminole who are slated to
invade the campus next week.
It should also be old home week
for several Florida products on
_ the Arkansas State squad. Royce
Bryan, an outsized tackle from
Auburndale, is the prize lineman
and will be in the starting line lineup.
up. lineup. Other Floridians expected to
see action include halfback Roy
Nelson and tackle Frank Smith
from Miami: center G. H. Mur Murrah
rah Murrah and end Lamar Lee from Live
Oak, guard Wayne Hollingsworth,
Lake City; center Ronald Minsh Minshew,
ew, Minshew, Haines City; and halfback
Dub Goodson from Quincey.
In an attempt to run the Indians
out of Florida Field and back to
the reservation, the Orange and
Blue will call upon the smallest
big man In the business, Jimmy
Dunn. Little Jimmy will have
plenty of help from speed mer merchant
chant merchant Don Deal, halfback Doug
Partin, and fullback Bob Milby.
Deal Paces Gators
Deal has netted 245 yards to
pace the Saurians in that depart department,
ment, department, while Partin and Milby both
have averaged over five yards
per carry.
The Indians are expected to re retaliate
taliate retaliate in the rushing department
with Billy Caldwell, a six foot 190-
pound junior quarterback, and his
understudy Jimmy Billings, a slim
six three 170 pound senior.
Looking forward to the upcom upcoming
ing upcoming Indian fighting expeditions, the
Gator line, paced by All Ameri American
can American tackle candidate Mar Ve Velles
lles Velles Heckmen, will seek to stop
the potent ground game.
Captain Don Fleming, guards.

Dorm M Wrecks Yocum;
Cops Dorm Cage Crown

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Using a tight Zone defense and
a fast breaking offense, Dorm M
captured the Dorm Independent
basketball crown as they ran over
a hapless Yocum team 37-17.
Dorm M took an early lead in
the first' quarter as they pushed
in six quick points. Yocum came
back with four on two long sets,
but by the end of the quarter
Dorm M held an 11-5 lead, and
were never seriously threatened
for the rest of the game.
Yocums defense came to life
in the second quarter as they held
their opponents to six points. But
the Yocum offense could only pick
up six itself, as the half ended
with Dorm M on top 17-11.
Vaino Uski and John Thomas
led the victors as they wrapped
up the game in the third frame

SOUTH SID£ OF THE SQUARE
Fall Dress Clearance
' .. I '.j. - .'' I : v '*''*
,.:
;
Formerly To 29.95
NOW .I / PRICE
/2
EACH AN EXCELLENT BUY

Asa Cox and Edwin Herger are
other figures in the Granite Ga Gator
tor Gator Seven, which has made Tig Tigers
ers Tigers moan in the past and hopes to
make Redskins jump in the fut future.
ure. future.
Fresh from a 45-13 lacing of
Arkansas Southern, the visitors
enter the Florida fracas at top

GATOR GARBLES

Tribe from Jonesboro
Brings Three Scalps
Into First Indian War

A hot band of Arkansas State Indians riding a three
game winning streak arrives in town this week from
their Jonesboro reservation. Those latest pale-faced
teams left scalped in the wake of the Tribes path in include
clude include Austin Peay State, 16-0, Murray State, 20-14, and
Southern-State (homecoming), 45-13..

Impressive, man.
Yet despite such a phenomenal
record, not many Gator support supporters
ers supporters appear* to be losing sleep over
this first of the Indian wars. Most
of them, it is rumored go so far
as to believe the Orange and Blue
could win by 40 points without us using
ing using their first two strings.
True.
Why Schedule Game?
All of which is a roundabout
way of getting to the question of
why this game was ever schedul scheduled.
ed. scheduled. Officially, the answer is that
Bones Taylor, Arkansas State grid
chief, is a former assistant coach
from Florida State, where he sup supposedly
posedly supposedly learned the mysterious
details of Tom Nugents famous
I formation.
Instead of an open date before
the FSU match, then, it was de decided
cided decided to receive a little (very
little) token opposition by having
something of a scrimmage with
an I formation squad.
It was on the ethics of such a
situation that Tom Nugent mouth mouthed
ed mouthed his disapproval earlier this

outscoring Yocum fourteen to five.
This enabled Dorm M to coast in
the last quarter popping in six
points as Yocum was held to one.
The impregnable zone defense
Dorm M threw up around its bas basket
ket basket was the big factor in the game
as it forced Yocum to shoot from
the outside throughout most of
the game.
Leading Dorm M to their vic victory
tory victory were Vaino Uski and John
Thomas who bucketed 14 points
apiece. Fred Griffith, Larry Sapp
and Jim Culbertson also played
fine games for the new Dorm In Independent
dependent Independent basketball champions.
Roy Meadows topped the Yocum
scores with six points. Larry
Chadwick, Frank Morgan, Warren
Hielmen and Mike Blakley made
up the rest of the Yocum starting
lineup.

strength. The Gators, meanwhile,
are still reeling under the feroc ferocious
ious ferocious bark of the Georgia Bulldogs.
By game time however, all of
the Woodruffmen should be ready,
for action with the exception of
tackle Dick Brantley, whose bruis bruised
ed bruised foot has yet to respond ade adequately
quately adequately to treatment.

By RAY LA FONTAINE
Gator Assistant Sports Editor

week. Whether the latters charg charges
es charges (that the Gators scheduled Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas State on the condition they
use the I" and other Seminole
formations) are true or not, the
game remains objectionable for
several tangible reasons.
First, so far this year Bones
had decided to use not the I
formation, but the double, wing
with spread variations (I dont
know what it is either), thus wea weakening
kening weakening the only reason Florida
might have had in meeting the
Indians. And with Nugents re remarks
marks remarks pinpointing attention on
this aspect of Saturdays contest,
Arkansas State is almost certain
to use litUe or no FSU forma formations.
tions. formations.
Perhaps the Gators may b e ex excused
cused excused on the grounds that strong
inter state rivalries are almost
always preceded by nominal com competition
petition competition or an open date. But Flor Florida
ida Florida has already had a week off
this season, and if its breathers
they need, there are plenty of sec second
ond second rate football schools in the
Atlantic Coast and Southern Con Conferences
ferences Conferences which can be played with
out the moral stigma of picking
on practically amateur athletes.
Neither is the expected crowd
of 15,000 to 20,000 for the Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas State folly profitable as far
as the University of Florida is
concerned.
Football Is Business
Big time football is a business,
and as such, involves some sac sacrificing
rificing sacrificing of scholarships to acade academically
mically academically deserving students in or order
der order to import young grid enter entertainers.
tainers. entertainers. This can be Justified, if
at all, only by large amounts of
money being received from the
athletic department for the gener general
al general welfare of the school which whichever
ever whichever way the latter might be In Interpreted.
terpreted. Interpreted.
The financial purpose is defeat defeated,
ed, defeated, however, when the Gators
pair themselves with the quality of
opposition they face this Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Aside from this, what more can
be said of the redskin invaderaT
Little.