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
college semi-weekly
all-american
in the notion

Volume 52, Number 1

UF Student Dies
From Rifle Shot
Veteran Found Mortally Wounded
In His Home Garage Tuesday Nite
By HAROLD ALDERMAN
Gator Staff Writer
James McClellan, 41-year-old Navy veteran and Uni University
versity University College student, was found dead from an ap apparently
parently apparently self inflicted bullet wound in his garage Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night. < l v

Ted Duncan, states attorney,
said the death, an apparent sui suicide,
cide, suicide, called for no further inves investigation.
tigation. investigation.
McClellan, married and the fath-
Reitz to Return
From Mandalay
In Mid-October
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, UF presi president,
dent, president, will return to campus ap approximately
proximately approximately October 19, after
completing a three month study
of agricultural education and re research
search research programs at the Universi University
ty University of Mandalay, Burnia.
Reitz, who received a Ford
Foundation grant, left Gainesville
July 14, on a trip which included
stops in Honolulu, Hong
Kong, India, Pakistan, Lebanon
and the Holy Lands.
The $500,000 Ford project, be begun
gun begun by the University of Florida
at the University of Mandalay in
1958, is designed to strengthen
the basic science program there.
The contract continuers four years.
Accompanied by his wife. Dr.
Reitz is spending two months in
Burma, center of the study.
There are no current plans of
Dr. Reitz making a formal re report
port report of his study upon returning
to the University of Florida.

Freshmen Aid With Forum Plans
TTmhniirr members of the Freshmen Forum committee meet with chairman Russell Gray to
plan the semester's program. Left to right are; Barbara Barrett, Tampa; Rod Petsey, Bradenton;
Danny OConnell, West Palm Beach; Mike Crews, Wauclmla; and Gray.
Cartoons, Comedy to Keynote
First Freshman Forum Session
This years Freshman Forums, presented as an introduction to the UFs extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular program, will feature cartoons by Don Addis and the wit of Cliff Ar Arquette
quette Arquette in the first session Tuesday at 1 p.m. in the University Auditorium.

Freshmen Forums were touncrea
In 1958 to show new students how
they fit into the activities and tra traditions
ditions traditions of the university.
The Forums try to show the
Freshmen how to get into extra extraeurriculars,
eurriculars, extraeurriculars, the advantages of
keeping busy, and the opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities found at the university.
The first two programs will be

Orange Peel To Feature
Student Guidance Section
By Orange Peel Editor
A new and unusual form of student advice and guidance will be
revealed today for the first time when the Orange Peel goes
on sale at the UF.

This Peel is designed to weir
come freshmen to the campus
and to provide a humorous look
at Orientation and University
* Life.
It contains a Complete Stu Student
dent Student Guide which casts great
amounts of wonderful advioe to
all.
Everyone must read its foot football
ball football guide before they are able
to appreciate Florida Football.
The map of the new world
found in the center two pages
is perhaps the most complete
ever round of our campus. It
was prepared under the direc direction
tion direction of the Hammond Atlas Co.
fee 02 staff, and Dr. Doriald
D. Addis from the University
C t Munich.
Also discover in this Peel

tee f 1 LORI DA ALLIGATOR

er of two young children, resided
at 1224 SW 13th Street.
According to the Alachua Coun County
ty County Sheriffs Office, Mrs. McClellan
said her husband had been going
over accounts earlier in the eve evening,
ning, evening, and that he had left the
house at about 10:30 p.m.
She went to look for her hus husband
band husband at about 10:45 and noted
that the garage door was closed,
which she termed unusual, the of office
fice office reported.
Mrs. McClellan then returned to
the house to check her husbands
rifle, as he had previously dis discussed
cussed discussed suicide, sheriffs authori authorities
ties authorities quoted her.
When she found the rifle missing
she became alarmed and phoned
the Gainesville Police Department
she reported.
City officers said they discov discovered
ered discovered the body with a .22 caliber
rifle by its side and stated Mc-
Clellan had apparently shot him himself
self himself in the mouth.
Financial Worries
The investigation was conclud concluded
ed concluded by the Alachua County Sher Sheriffs
iffs Sheriffs office which disclosed,*that
McClellan had ben concerned with
financial problems.
McClellan, originally from Pitts Pittsburg,
burg, Pittsburg, Kansas, is survived by his
widow, Ruth, and two children,
Patricia Louise, 12. and James
Michael, 10. A brother and two
sisters also survive.
Nineteen deaths, including sui suicides,
cides, suicides, traffic fatalities and acci accidental
dental accidental electrocutions were record recorded
ed recorded among UF students last school
year.

Freshmen Aid With Forum Plans

under the direction of Cliff Ar-j
quette, a fourth year communica communications
tions communications major, and nephew of Char Charlie
lie Charlie Weaver of the Jack Paar
Show. f
Illustrations for one of the for forums
ums forums and the posters for all the fo forums
rums forums were done by Don Addis, UF

what happens when ou local
television TV station goes net network.
work. network.
Sa4e will be campus
in several locations including
the Administration Building,
Florida Gym, Information
Booth, and Campus Club. All
issues are 26 cents each.
Applications are still being
accepted for staff positions and
anyone wishing to join work
should contact Jud Clements,
editor, or Don Addis, managing
editor at the Peel Office in the
Florida Union basement.
In the event the office is
closed, names, addresses, and
phone numbers shoulc. be left in
the Peel mail box, the Florida
Union Desk.

_____ MMMHM MOmMM MMM
: Wiaflr
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My
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HC-59 Formula for Fun
Pretty Pat McJuuchlin, a finalist in last years Sweetheart
contest, had a cool time brewing this bit of HC fun at the bot bottom
tom bottom of beautiful Silver Springs, but things are beginning to
warm-up quickly now as the big weekend approaches.
AT CYPRESS CARDENS
HC Sweetheart
Contest Oct. 3-4
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
The UFs homecoming sweetheart will be chosen this
year at Cypress Gardens instead of on campus, a spokes spokesman
man spokesman announced today.

Chairman of the homecoming
sweetheart contest, Joe Thomas,
announced that Cypress Gardens
was chosen to gain added publici publicity
ty publicity for the event.
AH contestants and judges wifi
be the guests of the Gardens for
an all expense paid two day visit.

student and Orange Peel cartoon cartoonist.
ist. cartoonist. whose work appeared in a re recent
cent recent Playboy.
Freshmen Forums will be spon-i
soring, in cooperation with the!
Freshmen Council a regular news- i
letter, The Freshman. This is ex-j
pected to provide new students an ]
opportunity to learn about campus
activities and provide background
information for older students on
campus programs.
Another new feature of this
years program will be an attempt
to arouse interest in these meet- ',
ings by the awarding of attend attendance
ance attendance trophies to the Orange and
Blue league fraternity houses
which show the greatest over all
attendance and participation in the
program.
Women Compete
Women Students Association
wiil also sponsor an attendance
competition among the Womens
Hall Council with the best attend attendance
ance attendance record of freshmen women
at the three forums. Freshmen
girls can be counted for both fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and hall attendance rec records.
ords. records.
Russell Gray, President of the
Freshman Council, said the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Council would handle attend attendance
ance attendance competition, the promotion
of the forums, and the enlisting of
volunteers to work on the forum
staff and programs.
The programs will be held in the
University Auditorium at 7 p. m.
September 22th, 29th, and October
6th.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, September 18,1959

Florida co-eds vying for sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart will be judged in four cate categories;
gories; categories; personality and poise, ap appearance
pearance appearance in a swim suit, in an
evening gown and in a sheath
dress. f*
The three who rate highest in
the opinion of the judges will then
be presented to the public in
tours around the state on the two
weekends preceding Homecom Homecoming.
ing. Homecoming.
They will travel first to Orlan Orlando
do Orlando and Tampa, then to Daytona
and Jacksonville'where they will
visit with alumni and appear on
local television programs.
The purpose of these tout's will
be to create a closer relationship
between the University, its alumni
and other Florida citizens with
reference to the approaching
homecoming festivities, Thomas
explained.
The identity of homecoming
sweetheart will be announced at
a special reception in Bryan
Lounge Thursday October 22nd.
The Sweetheart and her court
will ride in the Homecoming pa parade
rade parade and will act as hostesses at
the Blue Key smoker Friday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
She will be officially presented,
Friday evening at Gator Growl j
and crowned at the Homecoming I
Ball on Saturday night. During
the half-time show of the Florida-
L.S.U, game Saturday afternoon
she will also make an appear appearance.
ance. appearance.
Any officially recognized uni university
versity university organization may sponsor
an applicant. There is an entry
fee of five dollars and entry
blanks may be obtained from the
Blue Key office in the Florida
Union.
Deadline for all applications will
be Monday, September 28th. Final
arrangements of prizes have not
yet been completed, but it is
expected that they will be to
those in past years.

Fraternities Rush Dry
Until Sunday Night

What may prove the dryeat fraternity rush in UF history began
yesterday and will continue until 11 p.m. Sunday.

Eddie Donn. Interfratermty
Council secretary, report- j
ed, Dean Hale demanded dry
rush. . we were not consulted.
Donn explained that Dean of
Men Lester Hale based his de demand
mand demand on his obligation to the
freshman and to the citizens of
the state.
Ns Checkups
Dean Hale has agreed that
there will be no checks os the
fraternities *vd also feat he will
send no special messengers to ob observe
serve observe the fraternities,* Donn ad added.
ded. added. Enforcement wiH be left up
to the individual houses.
Ron LaFace, IFC rush coordi coordinator,
nator, coordinator, said, some fraternities
are feeling somewhat rebellious
\ about the order.
He estimated the total proceeds
from fraternity rush at $6,000.
Each rushee pays a $4.00 fee for
his tush card and the privilege
of participating in formal rush.
Rules set up for formal rash

Freshmen
Go Politico
At Rallies
Every freshman was to
be a politician last night.
The more than 3,500 UP nov novices
ices novices were scheduled for full-scale
class officer nominations in the
gym and University Auditorium.
Preceeding the actual nominate
ing were speakers slated to speak
on the ultimate responsibility of
students as citizens. They includ included
ed included State Sen. Verle Pope and
Joe Ripley.
Dick Mercer, secretary of the
Interior, explained the object of
the unprecedented convention was
to initiate the beginnings of a
real two party system on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Mercer, charged with oversee overseeing
ing overseeing all UF elections, said the
freshmen were split arbitrarily
by orientation group numbers in into
to into two equal groups.
Each group thus became a pol political
itical political party, Mercer continued.
The parties were named the "Or "Orange"
ange" "Orange" and the "Blue.
He said party chairmen would
first be elected by each party.
The chairmen would then take
over the conventions and run the
nominating, Mercer added.
Other Elections
Then elections for the nomina nomination
tion nomination of the president, vice presi president
dent president and secretary treasurer
would follow, the Secretary ex explained.
plained. explained.
All candidates except president
could be nominated from the
floor, Mercer stated, but those in interested
terested interested in the presidential nom nominations
inations nominations had to qualify before beforehand.
hand. beforehand. At the deadline Wednesday,
ten freshmen Had done so.
They were Mike Crews, Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Cos tin, Koby Koblegard,
James W. Harper, Larry Bissey,
Joseph E. Wolfe Jr., Scott P.
Mays, Louis Hardin, Daniel W.
j OConnell and Lloyd M. People#.
Block Seating,
Individual Sales
To Be Policy
Banner Party Football Sealing
Chairmen Jim Hay* and Don Gel Gelman
man Gelman yesterday issued the pro procedural
cedural procedural and policy principles for
the 1959 season, with provisions
for both block seating and in individual
dividual individual distribution of student
tickets. j
Os chief interest to freshmen,
independents, and others not par participating
ticipating participating in block seating is a
statement that ticket will be
available for distribution at tick ticket
et ticket booths on west side of stadi stadium,
um, stadium, two to sou, thirty P.M., Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday through Friday.
Tickets will .Iso be sold on Sat Saturday*,
urday*, Saturday*, from nine thirty until
game time at the booth at the
northeast comer of the stadium,
and win be issued on a first come,
first served basis.
Groups interested in block seat seating
ing seating will be classified into two
categories: (1) organizations rec recognized
ognized recognized by the University, i.e.,
fraternities, co-ops, honoraries, re religious
ligious religious organizations, etc. and (2)
groups formed by students who;
wish to sit together.
The letter must present a min minimum
imum minimum of 25 students and must be
approved by the Football Seating
Committee.
All groups wishing to participate
in biock seating, however, must
register and fill out sm applica
tion in the Student Government
Office. Application blanks will be
available from 9 a.m. to & p.m.
daily, until the deadline at 5 p.m.
Sept. 1.

include: no contact between fra- ;
temity men and ruahees except'
at scheduled parties, msheea al always
ways always wearing tags during rush
functions, and each rusher being
allowed only one rush date dur during
ing during each rush function. There 3
also to be bo women, including
wives or family, in any fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity house during these period*.
These regulation* win be en ens
s ens ced by tie IPC police which
is composed o' two representatives
from each Orange League house
and one representative from each
Blue League house.
Violation Penalties
There usually is a ISO fine tor
each violation of rush rules and
in addition the ruahee involved
will not be showed to pledge a
fraternity for one semester.
LaFace added, there have
been no violations 90 far and each
fraternity seems to be giving the
IPC Police their full cooperation.

Convocation Tuesday
To Feature Historian
As Guest Speaker

NEGRO COED ENROLLS

(bed Is First Negro
To Enter Med School
By HAROLD ALDERMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Esther Menita Langston, 22 year old Orlando re resident,
sident, resident, last Saturday became the first negro to enroll
in the University of Florida College of Medicine.

Miss Langston was among fifty
students who began registra registration
tion registration as first year medical stud students.
ents. students. The fifty were selected from
450 applicants according to Dean
George T. Harrell Jr.
Miss Langston was graduated
in June with high honors from
Fiske University in Nashville,
Tennessee. She is a member of
Phi Beta Kappa and received the
Homer P. Cooper pre medical
award there.
She worked part time at Fiske,
and previous to her attendance
there she attended public schools
in Orlando where her parents still
reside. Her father is a restaurant
maintenance worker.
Miss Langston is receiving no
scholarship assistance at the Uni University.
versity. University. She said she chose the
University of Florida because she
wanted to live in her native state,,
because the Medical School had
been recommended to her as a
good school, and because it would j
be less expensive than the other:
schools she had considered.
Miss Langston was one of sev several
eral several Negro applicants for the
Medical School, and Harrell said
she was the only one to meet the
schools rigorous requirements.
Harrell added that there had!
been at least one applicant for
each of the schools four classes.
He said that she is solely inter interested
ested interested in a medical education, and
added that 'she has an excellent
background and high recommen-'
dations.
V: I
Her application fpr admission
was through normal channels, I
and Harrell said that she had j
asked for no special consideration. 1
In an interview as she was
waiting for her orientation in bio- j

Sen. Pope Set to Speak
At Presidential Retreat
State Senator Verle Pope, St. Augustine, will be the guest speaker
this weekend at the first Presidential Retreat which will be held
at Ellinor Village.

The Retreat is sponsored joint jointly
ly jointly by President of the University
J. Wayne Reitz and President of
the Student Body Joe Ripley.
Fifteen faculty and staff mem members
bers members and twenty-five student lead leaders
ers leaders will participate in the retreat
which will feature several speak speakers
ers speakers and panel discussions.
The objectives or the confer conference
ence conference are an exploration of some
of the major social and academ academic
ic academic problems on the campus with
an interchange of ideas between
students, faculty memberj| and
i administrative personnel.
It is hoped that student lead leaders
ers leaders will familiarize themselves
'with the whys and hows behind
the policies of the University, and
that co-ordination may be achiev achieved
ed achieved between the administration,
the faculty, and the students in
order that solutions to these prob problems
lems problems may be approached effec effectively.
tively. effectively.
Among the problem areas to,
receive attention will be student
apathy and de-humanization of the
University. A discussion is plan planj
j planj ned of how joint efforts of the fac faciulty.
iulty. faciulty. administration, student gov-]
j eminent and student religious and
i social organizations could be best
'utilized to deal with these import important
ant important problems.
Discussion of the academic at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere will center around guid guidance,
ance, guidance, faculty student inter-rela inter-relationships
tionships inter-relationships and scholarship with the
hope of creating better under understanding
standing understanding of, and constructive pro programs
grams programs to deal with, these prob problem
lem problem areas.
j No Alcohol Emphasized
General manager of UF athlet athletics,
ics, athletics, Percy Beard, has Issued the
following statement:
The consumption of alcoholic
beverages Is prohibited on the UF
campus, including the stadium.
The cooperation of everyone in
the observance of the above Is
earnestly requested.

MISS LANGSTON
chemistry, Miss Langston said
; that she is qiiite happy and ex exj
j exj cited. She said that she feels that
; the maturity of the medical stu stu:
: stu: dents and their common interest
in the study of medicine have
made her enrollment "complete "completely
ly "completely normal.
She said that her father is quite
i enthusiastic about her decision to
study medicine, but that her mo-
I ther is happy, -only because she
: knows it is what I want.
Asked if she was considering
any specialization, she said, "yes
but first I want to get through
J biochemistry.!
She said that while at Fiske
she had worked part time in a
! Zoology lab and that for awhile
I she had taught the course when
| the instructor was ill for a month.
She also did part time work in
i the library.

Lyceum Brings
A Special Series
01 Presentations
" j
Since we are not in a big city,
we have to bring entertainment
jto the studenjts, explains Peggy
Bowen, Publicity Manager for the
Lyceum Council.
Something new has been add added
ed added this semester to the Council
program, 7 a. "Special Series.
This series is being paid for
through the jelimination of the
sixth event which usually is the
last in the Council series.
Since the students admission
fee to each event is taken out
! of his activity fee (which he paid
1 at registration), the money taken
out for the eliminated event will
be used for the Special series.
The council tries to get a large
variety of the best of the touring
entertainment and artists. To do
this they sign the stars a year]
or two years before they are to
appear here. ;
The regular series, called the
"Artist Series! takes place in the
Florida Gym. The Special Series
will be in the University Audi Audi;
; Audi; torium.
REGULAR BCHEDULE
The Most Happy Fellow, Oct
i.
Jan Piercetenor, Nov. 9.
Canadian Players- Much Ado
About Nothing, Feb. 23.
Pitt Symphony Orchestra, Mar.
22.
Chris Connor, Early April.
Special Series
The Swetana Quartet, Nov. 16.
The Quarterto Di Roma, Jan. 12.
The Netherlands Cham her
Choir, Feb. 11.1
The Dramatib Danes Trio, Mar.
17th.

e
servinc
l W
3,000 student;
at university
of floridc

Eight Pages This Editioi

Groups to Get
Scholarship
Recognition
By BRENDA CARVER
Gator Convocation Editor
Noted historian C. Vann Wood
ward will address students an<
faculty Tuesday morning at th<
sixth annual catnpuswide scholar
ship convocation at 10:40 In the
Florid a Gymnasium.
All classes after 10:30 a.m. wit;
be released for two hours an<
all University facilities will close
to allow all personnel to attend'
the event.
Woodward, a history profeaso
at Johns Hopkins University, at
tended Emory. Columbia and Ox
ford universities prior to receiv
ing his Fh.D degree from the Uni
versity of North Carolina in 1937
He is a Fellow in the Social Sci
ence Research Council and i
member of Phi Beta Kappa.
London Lecturer*
In 1954, Dr. Woodard wa Com
monwealth lecturer at the Univ
ersity of London. He has serve*
!as visiting lecturer at Harvard
1 University and the University o
1 Chicago.
The Scholarship Convocation i
! a campus wide observance em
i phasizing scholastic achievement
It terminates the week-long or
ientation program that begai
Monday (Sept. 14) for more thai
i 2,500 freslhnnen.
Ten one t year J. Hill is MlJh'
scholarships will be awarded t.bj
top five students in the fresh r i
| and sophomore classes. T'.;
scholarships are named Jn h ;v
of the late university pre v>
and will be presented by Dean o
Student Personnel Robert Beaty
Other Scholarships
Top students in eight of tin
1 university's colleges are also sch
pduled to receive scholarships.
The colleges include Education
Fine Arts, Business Administra*
ticn, Engineering Pharmacy,
Physical Eduction and Health
and Arts and Sciences.
Based on a scholastic basis o
"A grade, 4.0; "B grade, J.O;
"C grade, 2.0; and "D grade,
1.0, the student body average hurt
year was 2.28. The all mens av<
erage was 2,24 with non fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity men, 2.24 and fraternity men,
2.26.
The all womens average wa*
2.39 with non-fraternity women,
2.37 and fraternity women, 2.43.
The two fraternities and sorori sororities
ties sororities with the highest scholastic
averages will be recognised, and
awards will also be presented the
womens and mens dormitory
section with the highest average.
A
DR. VANN WOODWARD
Gator Band Plans
A Few Surprises j
Our Gator Band can be count* 1 j
on for a few surprises, says Re d j
Poole, Director of bands, and Ri Richard
chard Richard Bowles, director of the (Jh (Jhtor
tor (Jhtor marching band. They added
that secret drill sessions are plan planned.
ned. planned.
"By^the tim, of the first game
against Mississippi State, we ex expect
pect expect that the number one platoon
will be in top condition, the duo
added. 1
They pointed out that several
of their lettermen would be re returning
turning returning but that they would have
to rely quite a bit on the new newcomers.
comers. newcomers.
Special mention was made of
the percussion section, explaining
that this year it will include tarn- i
bourines, mare drums, and bon-
Igos.



Organized Confusion; Theme Os Freshmen Orientation

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New Communication Aid

Don Alton, director ol orientation, awaits a reply from the main office byway of Dave Hume,
orientation coordinator. Walkie-talkies were supplied by Army ROTC to speed up the process of ori orientation
entation orientation coordination. This is the first time the handy instruments have been used by the Orienta Orientation
tion Orientation staff.

Walkie Talkies Help Control
More Than 3,500 New Students
By DON RICHIE
Gator Staff Writer
One of the splashiest and flashiest Orientation weeks in UF his history
tory history is about to draw to a close. Over 8,600 freshmen and transfer
students were taken to their group leaders and through a fast fastpaced
paced fastpaced program designed to make them good Gators in a week.
For the first time in five years, rain buckets of it fell
eu the first day of Orientation.
* And the rains came and they came and they didnt go
away for long.
Featured besides the min were walkie talkies to save
steps for hardworking staff coordinators and walking for group
leaders and their charges.
WEARINESS GROWS
Crisp group leader signs and students envelopes become dog dogeared
eared dogeared as the week wore on. Spirits sagged as blisters grew.
Tiredness settled in with the tedium of the rain. It was work.
Work for the Orientation staff of 20, work for the 128 group
leaders, and work for 3,800 students as they became acquainted

The Florid* Alligator, Fri., Sept. 18, 1959

Page 2

U. of F. STUDENTS
' j -i .1
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A Tradition With A New Idea
1 -s
Donigan's has become a tradition in itself with students at the
U of F. Donigan's features complete and tasteful selections of con contemporary
temporary contemporary Ivy Wear for both men and women that retain the flav flavor
or flavor and tradition of golden years of the past.
| " ; ... ~ f . . ...
Students have recognized the quality, value, and authenticity
I:.: t i
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ing leading college shop.
.; ; 1-.
Go "Traditional" this faN in Smart, Right Fashions
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with their home for as long as four years more or less.
Some looked back on their first grouping and the words of
faculty Orientation Director and assistant dean of men, Dr.
Frank T. Adams. Some remembered the kindly admonishments of
Dean Robert Beaty, coordinator of Mens and Womens Affairs.
WEEK TO LEARN
This is a week to get acquainted with your classmates,
your officials and our traditions and to take on a scholarly
attitude, said Dean Adams.
Dean Beaty told the new students that friendship and a
democratic life were theirs while here if they could earn them.
Your job, said the veteran dean, is to ready yourselves
to fill the places of our recent graduates, Who wily yesterday
were beginners like you.
You know, he said, the University is like a cow. A cow
wont give milk you have to take it.
STUDENT MUST TAKE
Thats the way it is here; he added, we dont give you an
education you have to take it. You have to take it from your
classrooms, the libraries, the gym, and your daily contacts and
enriching experiences while here.
The daily contacts and enriching experiences began im immediately
mediately immediately for the neophytes.
After University College Upper Division, ROTC and Dean of
Men s and Womens Forums they began to g.lmpse through the
mirror of rain and elusion what would be expected of them.
After Interfratemity Council and Panhellenic Form us through
Florida Union and Student Religious Association tours they got
an idea of what they could expect as UF students.
AWARENESS IMPORTANT
More importantly, through the Student Government and Honor
Court Forum they became aware of the vital role each one of
them is to play as a UF student.
The honor court film was shown for the first time Thursday
and most of the thoughtful freshmen got the message that a
heavy mantle of responsibility was to fall on their shou-ders. It
will be their responsibility, as pointed out. to carry on the
UF tradition of honor .when the present classmen are gone and
to begin upholding it immediately.
A whimsical but practical feature, the walkie-talkies were
used by the orientation staff in the gym and administration
building to streamline procedure.
TELEVISION CHECKS
TV cameramen converged on UF Monday for a newsree*
essay of orientation, featuring you guessed it the walkie
talkies.

TO FRESHMEN

Way to Knowledge
Is Effort: Phillpott
Education and knowledge are not transmitted through osmosis.
You will get out of the University only what you put into it, stated
UF Vice President Harry Philpott in his address Tuesday night to the
Class of 1953.

Dr. Philpott, acting president,
in the absence of Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, admonished the freshman
Tuesday to consider it their pri primary
mary primary endeavor to seek an intel intellectual
lectual intellectual quest.
It is of highest importance that
you choose carefully the things
you look for, since in a large
measure these are the things you
will find here.
Makes Three Points
The speaker brought out three
principles to consider as the back background
ground background and backbone of U of F.
(1) Hard solid work. We have
always had our local chapter of
Amalgamated Sons of Rest on the

jfc Jt? tF
.... j& I

Beauty and the Beast

Barbara Pearl, lUC, Hollywood, proves visiting ape from
Jacksonville isnt as ferocious as he looks. The ape, loaned to the
Freshman Forums staff by WAPE Radio Btation, added a unique
touch to the Presidents Welcome Tuesday night.

j campus, but they do not repre- j
j sent the true spirit. You should;
welcome the demands that will J
be placed on you.
(2) A reliance on the open
mind. We believe that every in individual
dividual individual should seek out the Uuth
for himself. We are not for an:
absence of conviction, but rather
the willingness to test valid con conclusions
clusions conclusions at all times in the cruci crucible
ble crucible of conflicting opinions.
'*(3) This institution is baaed
on great faith. It is a faith in hu human
man human beings, a faith in the funda fundamental
mental fundamental democratic principles of
our state and nation, and a faith
in God.
He concluded: It is my earn earnest
est earnest hope that you will capture
here a new sense of dedication
to the principles which have pro produced
duced produced this free land and that you
will go forth from here to make
your own contribution to the win winning
ning winning of the great war of ideolo ideologies"
gies" ideologies"
On the same day. Premier
Khrushchev of Russia arrived in
the United States to look the
country overincluding its uni*
j versifies.
Reitx Names New Prof
Head of UF Infirmary
Dr. Samuel S. Wright hr* been
named Head of the UF Infirm*
j ary and professor of hygiene,
; President J. Wayne Reitz an announced
nounced announced this summer.
Dr. Wright, a native of West
Palm Beach, succeeds Dr. R. H.
L&dheim, who has left the Uni University
versity University to return to private prac practice.
tice. practice. The appointment was an announced
nounced announced with Board of Control
approval.

[,* WELCOME STUDENTS
1125 W. Univ.rsrty Avenu.

Registration blues were felt more keenly because of the
rain. Bottlenecks abounded. But the technical coordination and
traffic control under Bill Owens, 4AR, smoothed many of the
rough spots and kept the flow of Orientation moving along.
Welcome Week, featured at the womens dorms, helped ease
the girls into their new roles as co-eds. Using a Big-sister
technique, last years dorm residents had been assigned to as
many as five little sisters to write to during the summer.
When the fair freshmen arrived, the girls maintained a
check on them to ease their passage into Gator womanhood.
SPIRIT GOOD
Commenting on Orientation 1969, Student Director Don Allen
said, "Weve had good spirit this week, despite the rain. Weve
moved the largest volume of students in the least possible time.
And we've done more activities with less time to do them.
The week began, as will Orientation weeks always, as a week
of confusion. There were times when some wondered if UC might
mean unlimited confusion.
But now, at weeks end, the job stands almost done. Our
newcomers have spent a week becoming unconfused. They
will now spend four years doing a more thorough job of it.
FORGETFULNESS ALSO
Now they are with us. They will forget the days when they
signed their names in the space for their address on their in information

Many Changes
In UC Program
Made This Fall
Students taking the basic Com Comprehensive
prehensive Comprehensive courses wik be faced
with several changes this year.
American Institutions, (C-l) will
have a textbook, instead of the
traditional sylabus. Previously, the
study materials came only from
readings, lectures, and the sylabus
of textual materials.
By replacing the sylabus out outlines
lines outlines with a self-explanatory text textbook,
book, textbook, the staff hopes to free lect lectures
ures lectures and class discussions from
much of the need to rehearse and
explain points from previous re required
quired required readings.
In addition, one or two paper paperback
back paperback essays will be selected each
semester for deeper explorations
of topics.
The Physical Sciences (C-2) will
remain virtually unchanged first
semester, except that an honor
section will be offered for the first
time. Second semester, the course
will emphasize the human aspects
of science, with its interplay of
experiment and theory, and its re relationship
lationship relationship to the beliefs and cul culture
ture culture of the times.
The core of the textual material
consists of carefully selected ex excerpts
cerpts excerpts from the original writings
of a few great scientists.
The Humanities (C-5) will be of offered
fered offered for the first time this toll
over both open and dosed tele television.
vision. television. A student may even be part
|of a live presentation with lect lectjures.
jures. lectjures. diagrams, illustrations, plus
questions and discussions.
A limited number of students
i will be permitted to take the
! course from television sets at
i home. However, common tests
\ will be used throughout.
Biological Science (C-6) win in introduce
troduce introduce a laboratory which may
be visited on a voluntary basis
by interested students. Each week
: a staff member will supervise the
!lab study which covers his spe-
I ciai field.
' Lab demonstrations will include
slides and specimens, both living
and dead, to illustrate principles
covered in class. The laboratories
will meet for two hours, with the
student making use of the facili facilities
ties facilities as his interests dictate.
Two honors sections have been
reserved for students with except exceptional
ional exceptional ability. In these sections, stu students
dents students will be allowed to deviate
from the regular classes as the in instructor
structor instructor wishes.
' 11
Swimmers Meet in Union
ah regular members of the UF
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators are
requested to meet Tuesday, Sept.
22, at 7 p.m. in room 834 of the
Florida Union

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Buying Some UF Tradition

Bonnie Beck, lUO, carries on an imjK>rtant freshman tradition by purchasing a rat cap. Sales*
man Bon Roby is only too glad to oblige. (See todays Editorial page for some interesting tool toolmeats
meats toolmeats by Freshmen about their opinion of the Rat Cap tradition.)

:
WELCOME STUDENTS
| >
| BanquetsDining
IN THE AIR CONDITIONED
HOTEL THOMAS
: f * j :
BREAKFAST6:3O to 10:30
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DINNERS:OO *:15
ANY SIZE PARTY
300 N.E. 6th AVENUE PHONE FR 2-9501
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ljl Tljl .. 'jgmjfiyuiaua£g^9s-vft [ 2 EBpxSHu 2T 's/(
______j.
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PB
Pictured above is the new 60 ft. long, 72,000 gHon swimming pool now m use ot
the Town r Country Trailer Lodge. A complete filtering and clorinoting system
'(exceeds requirements) insures a healthy, refreshing swim. \
MOBILE HOME LIVING AT ITS FINEST
ONLY *23 A MONTH NCIUDB
50'*60' let with 10*20 patio Sites Wired Fer 110 6 220
Water Frea Laael Mari**
Gerboga Collectiee | Lew Florida Power Rates
Mosquito Control
No Extra Charge For Children
Drive out end inspect our new peel, and eH the fine feeteras that wM
he fours ot Town & Country Trailer Lodge todoy.
TOWN & COUNTRY EST
2 Miles out the Archer Reed on the right. Phone PR 1*2290
URGE DISPLAY OF NEW AND USED MOBILE HOMES

formation information cards. They may forget tomorrow nights Rat-Cap
Ramble. {
They may forget the hard work ot Dean Prank Adams. Don
Allen and the 20 Orientation staffers and of the 128 group leaders
who came back to school early so that their path toward Gator Gatorhood
hood Gatorhood might be smoother. <
But will the class of B3 forget the things they are beginning
to learn about UF honot, aehoiarship, sportsmanship and tradition?
Time will tell.

ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF
GAINESVILLE BOWLING CENTERS
REBEL LANES
AIR-CONDITIONED MODERNIZED
AMF AUTOMATIC PI^SPOTTERS
r / '..
r i ;



SORORITY RUSH

Pin Bids to Begin
With Tea' Tomorrow

By MARY STAINTON
Gator Staff Writer
Hopeful sorority aspirants will
have their chance to bid for
pledge pins as rush begins tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow with Ice Water Teas, and
continues on through Oct. 3 when
all bids will be out.
Eligible to participate in sorori sorority
ty sorority rush are all women students
who have j begun studies in the
University and at the beginning
of rush week are carrying a
minimum of twelve hours. Those
students who have formerly at attended
tended attended the University of Florida
may go through rush providing
they have a 2.0 average for the
last semester in attendance.
Late sign-up for those who have
not already done so, will be held
Monday, Sept. 21, from 1-5:30 p.m.
In the Florida Union, Room 208.
New System
Jean Harrison, president of Pan Panhellenic,
hellenic, Panhellenic, reports a new system is
being used for Ice Water Teas,
first parties of rush. Instead of
going individually to sororities,
those girls who have signed up
for rush t/U1 be divided alphabeti alphabetically
cally alphabetically into groups of about 30 and
escorted into the sorority houses
by a group leader. Rushees will
be notified of their group number

WELCOME
STUDENTS
Melody Mart, Inc
your
Hi-Fi i?r Stereo Headquarters
1021 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
PHONE PR 6-7971
6

MALONE'S
BOOK & SUPPLY STORE
1712 W. University Are.
fi = ,'* r
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Phone FR 2-0368
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"One stop for all your college needs"
You can now choose your own books in our
NEW SELF SERVICE book department.
\ -f ! -: \
We can supply you with: V
NEW & USED TEXTBOOKS
WITH SAVINGS TO 30% ON USED TEXTS
1
ART & ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES
ENGINEERING MATERIALS
LAMPS. NOVELTIES, PENNANTS
STATIONERY, STAMPS
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We have the largest stock of GOOD USED
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and where to meet by messages
put in their mailboxes Friday,
Sept. 19.
These groups will visit eleven
out of the twelve sororities on
campus. Not participating in for formal
mal formal rush is Sigma Kappa, which
has, with the permission of Pan Panhellenic,
hellenic, Panhellenic, elected to withdraw from
i the formal rush period. Sigma
. Kappa is initiating a recoloniza recolonization
tion recolonization program beginning Oct. 5.
Followup Invitations
Following Ice Water Teas, in inflations
flations inflations for other parties may be
picked up in the Florida Union
on the (lay of the party. Times
for picking up invitations will be:
Wednesday Sept. 23, 1-5 p.m.,
Room 324; Sunday, Sept. 27, 10-12
a.m., social room; Wednesday,
Sept. 30, 1-5 p.m., social room.
Rushees of Alpha Epsilon Phi
and Delta Phi Epsilon will pick
up bids Friday Oct. 2, in the Dean
of Womens office between 4:30-
5 p.m. All other bids will be given
out Sat., Oct. 8, between 10 and
11 a.m.
Officers of Panhellenic for the
coming year are: President, Jean
Harrison; Vice President, Jean
Haseker; Secretary, Sandra Bog Boger;
er; Boger; Treasurer, Dorothy Stock Stockbridge;
bridge; Stockbridge; Rush Chairman, Judy
Sterling.

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Her First Step
Mother looks on as Jan Sehminky, lUC from Hollywood, signs into dormitory Hfe at Broward Hall.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Plan Stag Weekend

By MARY STAINTON
A dateless coed population
will stand as testimonial this
weekend to the fact that frater fraternity
nity fraternity rush has begun.
Journeying to Melrose to their
lake hidaway, the TKEs will
spend each afternoon swim swimming,
ming, swimming, returning for dinner at
the house.
Shades of Hawaii will be fea featured
tured featured at the TEP house as rush rushes
es rushes are feted with an indoor luau.
Over Theta Chis way, a magi magician,
cian, magician, gambling party, and
swimming at Magnesia Springs
axe planned. Tomorrow night
the house will swing as the
Cartoons provide a jam ses session.
sion. session.
Listening to the Tulane game
tonight, Sigma Phi Epsilon will
be planning a gambling party
and ehicken dinner for tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, and steak and football
movies Sunday.
Sigma Chis will go to Glen
Springs and a smoker and Fat
Daddy will make up the agen agenda
da agenda for Saturday.

Not to be left behind, SAEs
will be in Glen Springs this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and will feature banquets
and smokers for the other two
nights of rush.
This afternoon, Dean Lester
Hale will speak to the Pi Kaps
and tonight, pizza, jazz and a
football listening party will be
highlights. Tomorrow its Mag Magnesia
nesia Magnesia Springs and 'steak.
Smoking and the Cartoons
will fill the Phi Taus place to tonight
night tonight and a banquet will be held
Food and smokers are the
main fare planned by the Phi
Delts.
The Primrose will be host for
the Phi Gams and guests to tonight.
night. tonight. Dean Hale will speak.
Gambling also are the Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chis who will leave for Blue
Springs this afternoon for swim swimming
ming swimming and skiing and will return
tonight to try their hand with
lady fortune.
Vacating the southern man mansion,
sion, mansion, the KAs are having a lagui laguiquet
quet laguiquet at the Holiday Inn to tonight.
night. tonight.

Vel Heckman will narrate
football films for the Delts, and
barbeques and Duck Smith will
be there too.
Cross Creek was visited by
the Chi Phis for air boat rides,
and boating yesterday and to tonight
night tonight its a stereo party and
football films.
Delta Phi will have
smokers and |£en a swim party
Sunday. "N
Informal partie? will be given
by the Delta Upsilons and Dean
Hale will speak Sunday night.
Eating steak Friday and
Saturday are the Delta Chig
who will also be taking their
rushees bowling Sunday.
Betas have ski parties, ban banquets
quets banquets and skits planned for
each day of rush.
Shrimp dinner, akits, Apol Apollos,
los, Apollos, Johnny Ace, and a for formal
mal formal banquet. > .for the ATOs:
Listening party and swimming
planned today for the AGRg.
Collegiates will give jam
session tonight for the AEPis.

WELCOME STUDENTS
.... 7 -1 ~
FRATERNITY-SORORITY HEADQUARTERS
L-^ T _J
rS* V r
Paddles Beer Mags Favors Lava tiers h
aq/CP* Officer and Chapter Guards
'*
CqC** Shirts and Sweat Shirts with Fraternity OV
' 4^
#v A(D Names and crests '//. fL
w \
Trophies e Medals e Awards ft
Athletic Equipment e Sport Apparel
% s ~ n '* 1 y .* |
Tennis and Badminton Rackets Restrung I
* -* s __' ' ; j
Vi PRICE SPECIAL!
While They Last Headquarters for official gym
Short and Long-Sleeve Shirts Uniforms, Shorts, T-Shirts,
Converse and U.S. Ked Tennis /
A '\+,si o v
Shoes, both men and women.
L ' i" |
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COMPLETE LINE OF: COLLEGIATE SPORTSWEAR, PADDLES, COLLEGE
PETS AND OTHER MERCHANDISE TO MEET THE NEEDS OF THE STUDENT
GATOR SPORT SHOP, Inc
1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
EDEE I WHILB THIY LAST EPEE I
fRK A FLORIDA DECAL RKC

Attn. Potential Sophisticates.*
All Neuroses Due Monday

Gator., Womens Editor ~
Striking:, aren't we. we collegians..? Were quite the impressive group now. but wait until we real,
ly whip into shape! Forgive us if were not our shoddy selves ygt; but. after all, it's just September,
assume-your-new-personality month. And were not quite used to ourselves yet. /

For some of us September just
jumped in after Augustdisguis Augustdisguised
ed Augustdisguised as another January or July Julyand
and Julyand were in the rather embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing position of being caught
wearing our last years neuroses.
Were not sure whether weve
come back to find ourselves or to
lose ourselves. We just came.
Summer sun has ruined our
practiced palors and fresh air is
all mixed up with our coffee
ne.-ves. We can hardly work up
a good desperation. After three
months out of training, we have
little to show for the 1958-59 col collegiate
legiate collegiate year.
A do-it-yourself decadence ki t
for the uninformed and the out outof
of outof practice may speed up the job.
Suggested decadences for 1959-60
may be used in any combinations.
Thri is a progress test.
THINGS TO FROWN UPON:
Name tags, in any form, as usual.
If possible do not reveal your
name. Most problems can be trac traced
ed traced to a laxity in the observance
of this rule. If you run into any
name tags, make up something
exotic for them, or pin them on
backwards, or use them for some something
thing something creative.
THINGS NOT TO DO: Have any
pictures taken of your lungs. Al Although
though Although X-rays make the artiest
prints and TB runs a close second
to the still favorite anemia as the
disease of the year, lungs are
very personal things and should
be kept covered at all times.
While on the subject of TB, if
you ever areT is always called
consumption; the flu went out
two years ago; the infirmary is a
fun place if youre not sick: to be
caught sick in the infirmary
shows very poor taste..,
THINGS TO AVOID: The Honor
Court y. orientation in general,
smilers of any sort in very gen general,
eral, general, RUSH in very specific.
There is never any excuse for go going
ing going through any kind ,of rush, not
even if you do it for laughs or for
ice water.
THINGS NOT TO CARRY:
Slide rules in hands or pockets,
hooked on belts or swung jauntily
at ones side. Slide rules are not
to be used under any eircuirt eircuirtstances
stances eircuirtstances unless heavily disguised.
The jauntiest people carry ap approximately
proximately approximately nothing. But if you
must, you night sneak by with a
slim volume of poetry, obscure
and, preferably, self-written. Cam Cameras
eras Cameras should never appear in ones
presence. If you feel photographic.

Bv CLAIRE COOPER

you may carry a small bottle of
c! emicals.

QUESTIONS NOT TO ASK:
What is your name, as I recently
told you; and whait is your major
and where is your home town,
for the same reasons. If you hap happen
pen happen to be in anything like
engineering, be very vague about
it.
The question of the year : -:
Whatever happened to the Vive Vivekananda
kananda Vivekananda movement? (As if you
had it in your pocket just a min minute
ute minute ago.)
THINGS TO BE; Out of school
for eight to ten years. You dont
really know what happened to the
time. It just passed. You are
never a veteran. There hasnt
been a suave war since the Boxer
Rebellion. For the real note of
elegance, be younger than 16 or
older than 26. t
THINGS TO Llkle TO DRINK:
Sauteme, sour mash, anything
domestic, i.e. . bathtub. If you
drink vodka, sav, its water If

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept 18 r 19591

Having a Party, Dance, Wedding, Picnic or Just Plain
Fun? For ALL Party Favors, Wedding
Invitations or Picnic Supplies
BE SURE AND SEE
. Art and Craft Materials /' V v
Picture Froming and a complete line of oil Office Supplies
106 W. University Avenue FR 2-8421
Gainesville, Florida
V '4
WELCOME BACK STUDENTS
HUMPTY DUMPTY
GRAB A DATE
HAVE A v STEAK
MEAT, HOT ROLLS, 3 VEC lOc
f
Orders To Go!
310 NW 13th St. FR 2-9395

you drink water, say its gin. If
you can find any gin, I might
as well be reading YOUR column.
Champagne is crass,
MISCELLANEOUS HINTS: If
you have a rat cap, make believe
you're holding it for somebody
else. Sell your book: back two
weeks before finals. (The elegant
never have money.) Dont over overdressone
dressone overdressone earring at a time will
serve, preferably worn in the
nose. You havent seen a movie
since Gone With the Wind.
Reading the Alligator is OK if
youre very selective.
Calling All Beauties
Girls! Girls! Girls! Heres
your chance to appear in a pop popular
ular popular humor magazine. The
Photo Editor of the campus
Orange Peel needs sample
future beauty sections. Send a
small, clear close-up of your yourself
self yourself to: Dick Laird, Photo Edl Edltor,
tor, Edltor, Orange Peel, Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.

Page 3



ni FLOKM AIMSATIR

Page 4

(Editors note: The following edi editorial
torial editorial was reprinted from the North
Carolina Tar Heel, September, 1958.
The Alligator feels although its mes message
sage message is particularly aimed at the new
freshmen, the article raises points
from which all returning students
could well benefit.)
The year starts and it is a new
experience for many. For many,
billed by their high school superin superintendents
tendents superintendents in a somewhat less than elo eloquent
quent eloquent commencement speech as Amer Americas
icas Americas future leaders or citizens of to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, the change will be quite
drastic. For most the change is pre predictable.
dictable. predictable.
There will be first the intermin interminable
able interminable orientation with meetings, meet meetings,
ings, meetings, and more meetings, some of
which some of the new class will skip.
They will hear many words about our
tradition of freedom, about the Honor
System, and about student govern government
ment government and activities in general: They
will b told that a proper balance be between
tween between scholarship and other interests
wfH have to be made.
With much new found wisdom the
student will go to his dormitory and
get ready for the first day of clashes.
Soon the student finds out that the
Honor System does not work too well,
and that the noise in many dormitory
corridors makes study impossible and
life only a little unhappy. At about
this time they also find that one in
five, if that many, professors that
they have for freshman courses are in interestingnot
terestingnot interestingnot even stimulating.
So, quite early about one-fourth of
them pledge fraternities and more
than half of those are never seen do doing
ing doing something useful for themselves
between that time and graduation.
Others will take out their sorrows on
the local pubs late in the evening, and
others still will shortly drop out.
Almost all will forget their acad academic
emic academic load until before the quiz and
then assimilate w r hat is necessary for
quick reguritation on the next day.
Thejf will be attuned to assimilating
facts temporarily without placing the
fact into context. They will be attuned
not to think, and even those who
came here not looking for a higher
paying job as the primary result of a
college education, will give up their
goal early.
Those persistent though to con continue
tinue continue with intellectual pursuit will
find it difficult to find people to con converge
verge converge with about anything save liq liquor,
uor, liquor, sex, and past experiences. A fee feeble
ble feeble attempt will be made by some to
participate in activities, but for most
this will mean lines in a yearbook
rather than personal contribution.
- By the end of their sophomore
year, those w r ho have not received a
high office will retire permanently to
the bar stool or the uncomfortable
cots that grace most dormitories and
fraternities. They will content them themselves
selves themselves with the activity of a Saturday
night party or the intellectual pursuit
of Mickey Mantles batting average.
They will be by the end of college lit little
tle little changed for the better by their
four years.
They will be reactors rather than
thinkers. They will be waiters rather

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To Alt Members of the Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN AGUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
COPY DEADLINE TUESDAY 5 P.M.
THEM ;
K>TWI6 wr
afTtHIMK YoJ'b'jOW AWmii^cY
t jay to a* araKwsiM.?) |

Editorials

"UNLESS..."

than doers, they will be part of soci socity
ty socity at the expense of their own in individuality.
dividuality. individuality. They will be intellectually
dead.
There will be several who will be become
come become teachers, but there will be
one or two teachers. They will be a
few who will become lawyers, but
there will be one lawyer.
There will be many writers and
businessmen, but few will see their
writing in print and few will rise
above wanting to make the most
money for themselves. There will be
some scientists, but few with prospec prospective
tive prospective to place the greatly growing
body of knowledge into. There will be
a few leaders and probably no lead leader,
er, leader, Many will not finish school.
Those that do finish will listen to
a brilliant commencement speech by a
fkmous person and comment on how
brilliant the speech was largely be because
cause because they know that the person must
be famous for some reason. Few will
question how and why he got his fame
and almost no one will carry the words
of the speaker into life.
Embarking on the long voyage of
life outside, the ivory tower. Ameri Americas
cas Americas future leaders will be the same
generation as the last. They will
plunge themselves into Spanish-Amer Spanish-American
ican Spanish-American Wars, as quickly as they react
Coca-Cola to The Pause that re refreshes.
freshes. refreshes. They will hear the word
communist, socialist, radical, non noncomformist,
comformist, noncomformist, and even individualist
and react negatively not knowing
what they are reacting to, but blindly
taking somebody elses word for it.
In them the future leaders, as
they have been called, lies not the
hope of America but the promise of
its annihilation in an age when an annihilation
nihilation annihilation can be accomplished easily.
This will happen as surely as you
are reading this. UNLESS .
Unless they as individuals try to
find what they are and preserve the
uniqueness of themselves.
Unless they resist the tide that
chips at and ebbs away the curiosity
that should be native to students.
Unless they become actively criti critical
cal critical of their society and work, not just
gripe, towards its improvement.
Unless they realize that reality is
not a social whirl but rather is a prob problem
lem problem worth coming to grips with and
working out on a day to day basis.
Unless they shake the cliches and
customs that society has forced upon
them and they have accepted as mak making
ing making it the easiest way.
Unless they refuse to subvert them themselves
selves themselves at all times to the will of the
group.
Unless they think.
The wading against the stream is
the most difficult. It demands cour courage
age courage and endurance. A successful pass passage,
age, passage, however, has rewards that far
outnumber any of those received go going
ing going another way. The road to a per personal
sonal personal sense of well-being lies this
way; the road to a personal Hell lies
in the other direction.
The alternatives are clear. It is
their choice. They will probably
make the wrong one.

Fri., Sept. 18,1959

JJ, I
'Heard you fellas were having a dry spell!'
THE WIRELESS

Freshmen Awaken One-Horse Town

V By CLIFF ARQUETTE
The sweltering summer sun
sizzled down on a half-baked
horse town (one horse). The
tiny metropolis lay deathly
still, except for the occasional
crash of an archaic building
caving in. and the gleeful tin tinkle-tink
kle-tink tinkle-tink of an urchin swiping
bub caps. Even the bard stopped
singing.
Then, in the distance, if you
tried real hard, if you grunted,
you could hear it. It seemed,
microphonically, to grow loud louder
er louder (whateve- that means). Yes,
now you could hear it quite
plainly. It was growing nearer;
coming this way. Not just from
one direction, but all directions.
South, west, east, and yes, even
north!
The city moved, slightly. The
big, sweaty men behind the
bare figited with their damp
bar-cloths, straightened stained
aprons. A cafeteria owner look looked
ed looked at his watch through a
greasy crystal; it was time. A
clothing salesman dashed into
the empty street, glanced both
ways, smiled, ran back into his
shop and put the open sign
on the door.
A police officer (bless em)
reached down to turn on his
ignition. A woman in front of
him screamed. Then he remem remembered
bered remembered he wasnt in his patrol
car, but he really wasnt sorry.
The sounds were distinguish distinguishable
able distinguishable now. A symphonic potpour potpourri
ri potpourri of sound. Viola! Percussion:
POTPOURRI

Students Must Be a Part of 'SG'

By DICK MERCER
Student Government is in the
unique position of being an edu educational
cational educational organ within an educa educational
tional educational community; its biggest
commitment then is to help pro provide
vide provide an environment which will
be condusive to compete in intellectual
tellectual intellectual growtn or the stu student
dent student body.
There can be no intellectual
growth unless there is some
growth in cultural, athletic,
social and primarily academic
affairs, for each contributes to
forming a student.
Here on the campus Student
Government is in the unique
position of being the only elect elected
ed elected representative body charged
with general responsibility for
student welfare.
This doesnt mean that Stu Student
dent Student Government must operate
each program in the field of
student welfare, but that it
must delegate some programs
to other competent student or-
DONALD CRUSE

Miami: A Young Lady k. Sadness Town

By DONALD CRUSE
MIAMI: A local columnist re recently
cently recently stated that cities are like
women. He then attempted to
interpret the feminine char&c char&c-eristic
eristic char&c-eristic of Miami. He decided
that he didnt really know, but
that Miami was a young and
vibrant woman, the lady of
barefoot sophistication.
Maybe. But that's not all.
Miami ia, in many ways, a
sadness town. (As any town will
be to someone who has grown
in it and with it and away from
it.)
To me it ia a couple of kids
and a quart of beer in a vacant
lot talking big talk, reliving
conquests that never were, bit biting
ing biting back the cough from the in inhaled
haled inhaled cigarettes, secretly wor worrying
rying worrying about the time, and tell telling
ing telling wonderful lies about this
wonderful world which was un unknown
known unknown but which was then and
forever individually ours.
And it is a boy, alone and
insignificant, standing at the
daybreak edge of the sea shout shouting
ing shouting the sun into existance. And
then, warm and mighty, stand standing
ing standing on the comer of the contin continent
ent continent and watching it explode ov over
er over die horison.
And it is a lad getting his
kicks, making wild original dis discoveries.
coveries. discoveries. lemming life and love
and knowing that no one ever
reaLy knew X before.
And then it ia a man coming
back home.
But this time a ginger-bread
house stands on the lot and the
hotels own all the beaches and
no thrill is ever quite the same
after the first time.

squeak plop-crunch of tennis
shoes and other shoes being
lifted and lowered into a warm
mire of gooey asphalt, stone and
cement. And to this cadence
jangled jostling coins and rub rubbing
bing rubbing bills, and the sound of a
thousand love triangles.
Strings: heart strings! Man Mancloth
cloth Mancloth woven of nerve and ten tendon.
don. tendon. Brass: a boisterous poli poliphony
phony poliphony of blaring voices calling
to their echoes of desire. A
prank. A vulgarity. A slap. And
with this cataclysm of sound,
the sight of dust kicked high
by an overwhelming human
herd.
And in an Instant long plan planned
ned planned through the group efforts of
Beech nut. Castoria, Mum and
Encyclopedia Britannica, the
city exploded in a happy, ther thermo
mo thermo nuclear cloud of orange and
blue. The freshmen were here
to stay.
Some predictions on the class
of 1963:
1. Freshman women this year
wili be 50% more beautiful
(than a few of last years
freshman women).
2. Contrary to rumor, no
freshman male will shoot him himself
self himself in the head within the first
two days of school. It will take
them at least three days to
even locate the rest rooms.
3. Freshmen, this year, will
cheer longer and louder than
the upper classmen, which
just goes to show that they
dont actually realize the qual quality

ganizations on campus. For in instance,
stance, instance, the Student Government
encourages and supports the
Freshmen Forum but takes no
direct part in its execution.
One of the major reasons for
organizing and supporting a
Student Government is to pro provide
vide provide a structure within which
student needs can be accurate accurately
ly accurately analyzed and determined and
through which proposed solu solutions
tions solutions can be presented effec effectively
tively effectively to the appropriate people.
Student Government should
never hesitate in seeking out
those things which are the big biggest
gest biggest deteriment to student wel welfare,
fare, welfare, and in encouraging those
things which can make the
largest contributions.
The most significant of the
purposes and goals will be
those which focix. on the con contribution
tribution contribution which Student Gov Government
ernment Government can make to the college
and to the university through
its programs and activities.
There can be a real partnership

And the man sees Miami as
she really is a tease.
And she likes to play. But be before
fore before the game is over she will
draw herself up in pretended
modesty and almost pathetic
dignity: And when she does she

The Florida Alligator
A!l-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Frees
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University
of Florida and is published tier) Tuesday and Friday morning except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la enter entered
ed entered as second class matter at the Ciited State* Fast Office at Gafneavtlle. Florida.
Office* are located in Rooms S. 1A and 15 ha the Florida Onion BnlMtng basement.
Telephone University of Flortea FR S-3SOI, Ext. #55 and request ettther editorial
office or business office.- \ i
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McCuirk
Business Manager Lois Adorns
4K-COMMHOHM OTHER
FRESHMEN STUDENTS
WELCOME University City I
pLAyiNG STARTS SUNDAY
fir Saturday mSEF
3E* ftutfuffmi A BEN GAZZARA
£2 WIWWmV ARTHUR O'CONNELL
A 1m eve ARDEN
WELLES KATH RYN GRANT^
Jo, and JOSEPH (L WELCHZte

ity quality of our team.
4. Two-thirds of the fresh freshman
man freshman class will flunk out be before
fore before the end of the school year.
The other one-third will go on
faking it like you and I.
5. The most revolutionary fe female
male female will be Gina LoHobriglda,
who has enrolled this semester.
She will be rushed by all the
sororities quite strongly, but
will eventually become DU
house mother.
6. The most revolutionary
male will be Fidel Castro.
H e will begin a campus-wide
movement to stamp out the
unshaven look and will en entertain
tertain entertain at Homecoming by tak taking
ing taking a bath for the first time
since 26 de Julio.
7. Most outstanding fresh freshman
man freshman student will be Zarth Am,
who has been outstanding in
line at the registrars office
since early 1952. He has had
trouble registering because his
skin color is a bit different than
ours. He is green and comes
from the planet Mars. He is
outstanding, and. he is mild.
In closing, here is a word to
wise freshmen.
If you came here to learn;
better yourself and society,
give your all. Youll eventually
find the year* short and the re rewards
wards rewards invaluable.
To those of you who came to
play: have a ball. The pleas pleasures
ures pleasures of life are short lived.

if there is no suspicion oar dis distrust
trust distrust on either side.
Student Government need not
be petty if it handles bag jobs
and seeks worthy objectives
for there is a factor ki this kind
of situation which cannot be
overlooked, and that is, the val valuable
uable valuable experience which will be
gained by the individuals par participating
ticipating participating directly in the pro process.
cess. process.
Leadership development and
citizenship training are integral
parts of the total purpose of
Student Government.
To accomplish anything at all
this year the Student Govern Government
ment Government must in some fashion
bring about a better understand understanding
ing understanding of Student Government in
all its facets. Somehow the stu student
dent student must be brought around to
an identification with Student
Government, so that he feels he
is a part of it.
Only then will the Student
Government be, in fact, the stu student
dent student body.

will look very young and very
cute and a little afraid.
But the next time she will be
ready to play again and you
will think, Maybe this time.
But you are wrong, because
she is still a teaser.

TUI W WXffW

Coinless Czars Create
Luxury Living Scheme

By FRED FROHOCK
Let me tell you about my
apartment.
Os oourae, its not even what
you would call an apartment,
really. Its a flat. Like some something
thing something out of Crime and Punish Punishment,
ment, Punishment, or the fttic you hear
about on the left bank of Paris
somewhere.
Its at the end of a long dusty
street, on top of one of those
long-suffering, ageless white
houses in Gainesville that look
like they might resist the socit socitty
ty socitty of the 20th century as easily
as they escaped the torches of
Bherman in the 19th.
But all this is as inconsequen inconsequential
tial inconsequential as the landlady, who for fortunately
tunately fortunately goes to bed at eight
o'clock in the evening. The
point is, though we may sleep
in beds that slant 45 degrees
and have a head with a toilet
that flushes only one third of the
time, out front tat the porch and
living room we live as good as
any Madison Avenue advertis advertising
ing advertising executive bent on licentious
living. &
A decision was made, you
see, as soon as we reached
Gainesville. Possessing only the
limited funds of two college stu students;
dents; students; it was either fix up the
entire place moderately, or go

THE ROVING REPORTER

Freshmen Give Views
On 'Rat Cap' Tradition

By PATTI LANE
Gator Roving Reporter
Orientation week has left over
three thousand freshmen enter entering
ing entering the University of Florida
with over three thousand and
one problems and decisions to
make.
Three thousand decisions are
a little numerous to cover, but
when confronted with one, Are
you going -to wear a rat cap un until
til until the Georgia game; if so,
why*, or why not?, the follow following
ing following freshmen had this to relate
to the Alligator Roving Report Reporters:
ers: Reporters:
Guy Marsalona, Hialeah, in intends
tends intends to go into Pre-Med: Yes,
I'll wear one.
Id even be will willm
m willm Lng to wear R
S until Christmas
wmm should we hap happjjjHp
pjjjHp happjjjHp pen to lose the
iff jpH§g| Georgia game.
. The tradition is
impur tant to
fi. keep up the
school spirit
whats a school
without school
W spirit? Wearing
a rat cap gives you something (
in common with all other fresh freshmen
men freshmen and helps you feel more a
part of the campus life
Gina Johnson, Gaines vi 11 e,
plans to go into Arts and
Sciences: Yes,
if everyone else
EiurL After all,
youre only a
freshman .once,
so you might as
though most
freshmen look
lost enough
without advertising it! But. Ill
wear one mainly because Im
proud to be a University of
Florida student.
Ken Vail, St. Petersburg, will
also enter Arts and Sciences:
Ill wear one a little while, but
I dont intend to
Bwear one all the
time. That is,
unless I have
to. In that case,
I will go along
with the ruling.
But I haven't
heard much to
the effect that
We have to. I
dont think that
there is any anything
thing anything wrong in
having to wear them. Its not
degrading. . .unless youre
ashamed of being a freshman.
Charlotte Worthington, Miami,
DISTINCTIVELY
PERSONALIZED
For You -i For Gifts
***** m hafeomr rt-uuUt ptetic af*
am. Hit Am m tettwy work***
Mrtcv*. ctockv efc to wW ratw a MsJm p**
Just PRINT copy below
limit three lines and <
mail with $1 00 cash,
check or money order. We
pay return postage ond tax.
LANG COMPANY
P. O. Box 7315
Casselberry, Fla.

M out on the front part We
chose the latter.
Gracious living, my roommate
calls K, and it is, too. The other
night we had housewarming
number one with the first two
guests of the year, and they
were speechless with awe. Os
course, we served them scotch
and brandy until R ran out of
their ears and set up a parti partition
tion partition between the first part of
the house and the rear. But
what they sawThey liked.
Which is all that really
counts. Im beginning to be believe.
lieve. believe. If the front part looks like
a casual Rockefeller room, and
the back resembles Skid Row
at midnight, then just turn up
the record player and discuss
Bertrand Russell or Dylan Tho Thomas
mas Thomas in a loud voice. You can't
miss.
Its a whole philosophy o<
Mfe, Im sure, and it undoubted-**
ly fits in with the one
Ivy-League-dressed people Ive
seen on campus this year. I
mean, my God, If youre a
sharply-dressed erew-cut lad,
youre in.
Certainly, this all has soms
profound meaning somewhere,
but I cant probe into it right
now. I mean, what the hell, the
roof over the bedroom is leak leaking
ing leaking rain right on my typewriter.

says she will study nuclear en engineering:
gineering: engineering: The main objection
I have to wvar wvaruig
uig wvaruig rat caps is
SMkL that they fade
Vi in the rain. A
l|y?!friend of mine
|||sx Wt ended up with a
IB blue circled
Jg forehead yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. But as the
5 Jjf m daughter of an
imtm alumr.us, I in-
M tend to keep the
WmBM m Mk ,r;i m mI HP Florida spirit in
the family by wearing my rat
cap. The uppeT-classmen dont
seem to enforce the rule any anymore,
more, anymore, though. I was up her a
about three years ago to see a
friend, and the upper-classmen
never gave the frosh a minutes
rest about having the caps on.
George Harned, Mulberry, an an***
*** an*** <3*. > other Pre-Med.
I Major: Yes, I
jOflHflb am defim ej y
going to wear
Bn i one. I 11 wear it
gia game "and
* Christmas
if necessary. No
f one told me I
had to buy a rat
' cap, but I did
WSm because I felt
* T $ that a freshman
should wear one, and I intend
to, no matter how many other
freshmen wear theirs.
. Shari Reiter, Hollywood, Ma Majoring
joring Majoring in Business: Those hats
really look too
silly to buy. I
' bought one, but
only as a sou-
J A nVW 4y
I taking a poll
on? There are a
lot more important things.
(Note: Maybe Why, do you
read Pogo? or Should we
throw eggs at Khrushchev??)
7 iwmi ****"* fi
FRIDAY. SEPT. 18
THE NUN STORY
Audrey Hepburn
THE FORBIDDEN
DESERT
FEATURITTE
SATURDAY, SEPT. 19
THE BURNING
HILLS
Tob Hunter
THE WRONG MAN
Henry Fonda
THE PURPLE MASK
Tony Curtis
SUNDAY b MONDAY,
SEPT. 20-21
THE LAST TRAIN
FROM GUN HILL
Kirk Douglas
THE FORBIDDEN
ISLAND
Jon Holl
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY.
SEPT. 22-23
DEEP IN MY
HEART
lose Ferrer
MANY RIVERS
TO CROSS
Robert Toylar
THURSDAY & FRIDAY,
SEPT. 24-25
TARZAN'S
GREATEST
ADVENTURE
Gordon Scott
DEVIL'S HAIRPIN
Cornel Wilde



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Used books sold at 30% discount from new book price
We pay 50% of New Book Price for used books in good
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The Florida Alligator, Frl., Sept. 18, 1959

Page 5



RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS \

Wesley Foundation Plans
Football Listening Hours
By CAROLE GIBNEY
Gator Religion Editor
The Wesley Foundation Ws sponsoring the first in a series of football listening hours tonight at
8 at the Methodist student center. Students are invited to huddle around the radio to hear a play playby-play
by-play playby-play account of the Gators battle against Tulane.'

Gametime is 9 p.m. but for
those whoi come at 8 oclock there
will be pre-game social hour with
ping pong anu discussion groups.
BAPTIST: Tomorrow night at 5
the Baptist Student Center will
honor all new members with a
Welcome Banquet. Following
the banquet will be get-acquaint get-acquainted
ed get-acquainted discussions. Sunday morning
all students are urged to meet at
7 the center at 9 a.m. for coffee
and doughnuts. Rides will then be
furnished to all Baptist Churches
in the Gaihesville vicinity. Sun Sunday
day Sunday night ai 9 the student center
will hold its first rellowship pro program
gram program for this school year: No
\|prmal program has been plan planned,
ned, planned, but there will be games and
refreshments for all students.

WELCOME STUDENTS
"Left Get Acquainted" SALE!
20% OFF OFF'
' OFF' :! ,; . j j i : v '. |,
! : ; .| . :
ON ENTIRE STOCK OF 12" L-PLAY ALBUMS.
Choice of Monaural or Stereo, best selection in the
i
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THE UNIVERSITY
FOOD SERVICE
-! :
ANNOUNCES THK FALL SCHEDULK
i
MAIN CAFETERIA will be open follow.: RAWLINGS HALL CAFETERIA located Rowling. Holl with be The SNACK BARS locoted in YuUe, end Tolbert Dormitori* m
rq F a KFact '"£*** open a. follow.: be open Sunday through Thnreday, 9:00 F.M. until I I K)0 P.M.
BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 8:45 A.M. Monday through Friday
LUNCH 11:00 AM * 2:00 PM RRFAVFAtT 7-rtn A Jut 1A rtA a la 1 ''' "
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. BREAKFAST 7.00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. j :
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. The HUB located in the Student Service Center will be open as
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. Follows:
The CAMPUS CLUB locoted in the same building will hove con- FOUNTAIN * 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Monday through Saturday
tinuous fountain and grill service from 7:00 A.M. until 11:30 P.M., Sundoy BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 8:30 A.M.
Monday through Sunday. BREAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:45 A.M. LUNCH ll A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
* - ~' > LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
"" DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. GRILL 6*45 A M to 7*oo P M
HUME HALL CAFETERIA locoted in Hume Holl will be open os RAD baiimtaiki 7 aa o #A ? )
follows: SNACK BAR fir FOUNTAIN 7:00 P.M. to 10:30 P.M. FOUNTAIN 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Monday through Friday
BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. 1
Saturday and Sunday The C ED CLUB
BREAKFAST 8:00 A.H, to 10:00 A.M. BREAKFAST 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. Mlm:
Monday through Sunday LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. Mondof through Friday
LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. BREAKFAST 6:45 A.M. to 8:45 A.M.
DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7:00 P.M. BREAKFAST 8:00 A.M. to 10:30 A.M. LUNCH 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
, GRILL 7:30 P.M. to 11:00 P.M. (Saturday) DINNER 4:30 P.M. to 7.*00 P.M.
? (Sunday through Thursdoy) GRHLL fir FOUNTAIN 9:00 A.M. to 10:30 P.M. FOUNTAIN 9:30 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.
'
WE WELCOME YOU
j ; ; -'

CATHOLIC: Tonight the Catholic
students will gather at the new
center for an informal get-togeth get-together.
er. get-together. Dancing and games will start
at 8 p.mt Mass will be conduc conducted
ted conducted at 9:30 and 11 a.m. this Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, but the times for Mass are
subject to change and all mem members
bers members are urged to check with the
Catholic Center as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible.
EPISCOPAL: Episcopal students
are invited to have breakfast this
Sunday at the center at 9:15. Bi Bible
ble Bible Study will also be held at that
time. Open House will be held
at 12 immediately following morn morning
ing morning prayer which starts at 11. La Later
ter Later that evening students are urg urged
ed urged to meet for supper which will

be served at 6.
HILLEL: No services are sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Jewish students this
week as Hillel is receiving a fresh
coat of paint and will not be ready
for activity until next Tuesday.
Students are, however, urged to
check with the center for a sche schedule
dule schedule of future services and activi activities.
ties. activities.
METHODIST: Sunday service
will be held at the center at 8:45
a.m. At 10 a.m. the first in a
series of Methodist seminars will
feature a discussion in human un understanding.
derstanding. understanding. Guest speaker for the
seminar will be W. W. Young,
Head of the Business and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Services Department, Gener General
al General Extension Division of Florida.

New Scooter Rules
' I i KoffH-SotftH DVNi
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=: 1 Fiercut dcivc r i o nra
it
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AREAS SHADED IN GRAY ARE OFF LIMITS TO MOTOR
SCOOTERS. MOTORCYCLES, AND MOTOR BIKES.
Not included in the restricted area are W. University Ave. and
S.W, 13th St., which are officially off-campus and not under
campus police jurisdiction. Dotted areas indicate authorized
scooter parking zones.
Scooterists can approach the Newell Dr. parking zone from
13th St. byway of Inner Dr. or Radio Rd. Those approaching
from W. University Ave. can travel byway of Fletcher Dr. and
the authorized section of Stadium Rd. The portion of Stadium Rd.
now under construction will also be off limits to scooters, when
completed, in order to protect the Engineering Building from
noise.
All scooters, no matter how quiet the motor, are subject to the
new regulation, as it was instituted not only to prevent noise on
campus, but tp make it easier for pedestrians dodging vehicles.
Although the new regulation has been instituted on a erne-year
test plan basis, Campus Police Chief Audi e Shuler anticipates no
possible reasons why the plan shouldnt be made permanent when
the test period is over. (A motor scooter or motorcycle is any motor
vehicle with two or three wheels.) The regulation is in effect from
7:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m, daily, after which time scooters can have
the run of the campus.

Classified
PUB BOARD MEETS
Electoral Board of the Board of
Student'Publications will meet at
2:30 pan., Wednesday, Sept. 23,
to elect an editor for the 1959-BO
Orange Peel. Candidates' should
submit applications not later than
12 noon, Wednesday, Sept. 23, to
George H. Miller, Exec. Sec. of
Board. 324 Stadium, Ext. 635. Reg Regular
ular Regular Board meeting will follow at
3:00 p.m.

> Tht Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 18, 1959

Page 6

I
Asian Officers To Meet
Gator ins 118 Asian
All Organization of Asian Stu Students
dents Students officers are urgently re requested
quested requested to meet 8 p.m. today at
Bryan Lounge in the Florida
Union.
Insurance Sale Continued
Student Government insurance
policy sales will continue for two
weeks after registration this year.
They will be available in room
328 in the administration building.

fSix Long-Term
Florida Faculty
Died In Summer
Death claimed six members of
I tile University faculty during the
! Summer recess. All were mem members
bers members with long records of service
and devotion to the UF.
* *
Nicholas Eli Chotas, June, pro professor
fessor professor of Architecture, a student
and teacher of modem and an ancient
cient ancient Greek. He was also a stu student
dent student of French and the French
drama, a pioneer in Educational
T.V., and a talented musician.
*
Raymond Lawrenson. August 16,
Associate Professor College of
Music was well known as a con concert
cert concert pianist, music teacher and
composer. He had presented con concerts
certs concerts both in the United States and
Europe.
* .*
Harry Raymond Trusler, August
19. dean emeritus of the College
of Law, joined the faculty in 1909.
He became Dean of the College
of Law in 1915 and retired in 1947.
* *
Major Garland W. Powell, j
August 29. was head of Radio!
Station WRUF from 1929 until his :
retirement three years ago. He
was considered a pioneer in the
field of radio and television.
* *
Dr. Orville Quackenbush, Aug August
ust August 29 was on leave of absence
for a year and was to have left on
August 30 for Japan. He had been
on the faculty since 1941.
* *
Dr; John Maclachlan, Septem September
ber September 2, had been head of sociology
since .1941. He lead the Florida
population studies that were in instrumental
strumental instrumental in getting the Medical
Center located in Gainesville.

MARY LEE'S BEAUTY SALON
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IN THE DARK

Darrow, Bardot to Excite
This Week's Movie goers
By VAL THOMAS
The Crime of the Century" and La Mademoiselle B-B" working
it love will excite Gator movie-goers this week.

"Compulsion, based on Meyer
Levins realistic account of Chica Chicagos
gos Chicagos emotionally disturbed thrill thrillkillers,
killers, thrillkillers, is set to play the Florida
Theatre. Friday and Saturday.
Re-enacting The Trial of the
Century, Orson W£lls is cast as
the attorney for the defense (Clar (Clarence
ence (Clarence Darrow). In his characteri characterii
i characterii zation. Wells delivers the longest
j speech in movie history as he
| pleads for the lives of the two stu stui
i stui dent killers and for the abolish abolish|
| abolish| ment of capital punishment in gen gen:
: gen: eral. Bradford Diliman, Dean
I Stoekwell, and Diane Varsd co coi
i coi star.
Brigitte Bardot is the fee for
Jean Babins legal advice in Love
|is ny Profession today and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at tihe State.
The action revolves around a
brilliant lawyer of Paris and a
sensual P&risienne in trouble with
the law, who seeks his help offer offering
ing offering herself in payment for it.
Ze French touch ez added again
as Christine Carere co-stars in A
Private 8 Affair. story of the
misadventures of three young draf draftee's
tee's draftee's and their chaotic effects up upon
on upon the whole U. S. Army com command
mand command including the Secretary of

PRIMROSE GRILL
[ "THE BEST"
Opposite Florida Theatre <
*j ? *.[
11:30 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
5:15 p.m. B:oo p.m.
7 DAYS A WEEK

the Army, (who turns out to be
a beautiful woman) Also stars Sal
Mineo. Barry Ooe. Barbara Eden,
Gary Crosby and Terry Moore.
Sta Anatomy of a Murder based
on the sensational Robert Trav Traver
er Traver novel which wa s last years No.
1 best -selier is said to be this
years No l motion picture.
In .tihe story of a rape and of the
revenge killing which followed,
James Stewart heads the cast as
the small town attorney involved
in a murder case rampant with
sex, violence, lust and hate.
Also stained are Lee Rermok as
the young woman whose allure
sparks a criminal assault; Bon
Gazzara as her husband who
murders the man who violated his
wife; Eve Arden, Arthur OCpn OCpnnell
nell OCpnnell and Kathryn Grant. Florida
Theatre, Sunday-Saturday.
The movie of the man who
thought ue was God Alexander
the Great will run Wednesday and
Thursday at the State Theatre.,
Richard Burton. Frederick March
and daire Bloom team up in this
technicolor spectable of history's
famous leader.



Gators Kick Off Season at Tulane Tonight

Greenies. Ripple or Tidal Wave?
UF Seeks Answer in SFC Fray
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Jb Tubnes Green Wave a ripple or a tidal wave ?
That ie the question that faces Floridas Fighting Gators as they roll mto New Or Orleans
leans Orleans huge Sugar Bowl tonight to, face the Greenies of Tulane.

The Wave, coached by Andy
Pilney, boaata twenty-three letter- <
amen, eight of which started on the
sophomore-laden 1958 squad that
turned in an upset over Navy.
The returning octet include*
ends Bill Brabham and Lew
Young, tackle Joe Lasage, guards
Billy Clements and John DiVierto,
center Neal Jones, halfback Tom Tommy
my Tommy Mason and Tom McClellen at
fullback.
Abadie Returns
Returning also u> reserve end
Pete Abadie, the number two pass
catcher in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference last year, and starter
Young, who was number three
Teamed up with Phil Nugent, they
provided potent passing attack.
The Wave lost a real operator
when quarterback Richie Petitbon
left for the pros; but they may un uncover
cover uncover an even slicker one in jun junior
ior junior Phil Nugent. Hes a splendid
passer, excellent b&H-handler and
dangerous runner. He is baked up
by standout soph, Bob Cornett,
is the long distance punter the
Wave has missed in recent years.
Tulane has five veteran tackles
including 235-pound Dick Painter,
Who was switched from center.
Painter, who stands 8-7 should be
one of the top tackles in the con conference.
ference. conference. Lasage or BUI Klock, both
big and mobile, will lTJan the other
side of the line.
A s Bob Woodruff begins his ten tenth
th tenth year as head coach of the Ga Gator,
tor, Gator, hopes are running high that
they will be able to improve on
last years record of six wins,
three losses and one tie.
New Offense k
The Bull Gator will unveil a
new offense this year, the stand standard
ard standard "T used by the Gators in the,,
past is no more. The Orange and
Blue will flank a halfback outside
the ends at all times in the wing winged
ed winged -T style. The Gators will also
Utilize an offensive specialist team.
The question nark in the plans

DINNER BEFORE
THE DANCE
AT THI
HOLIDAY INN
*
.r. :' ; I V
RESTAURANT
' i !; i f I
BRING YOUR DATE
& . i >
AND DINE IN SPLENDOR
DINNER 5-10 P.M.
BANQUETS-PARIES-COFFEE DATES
OPEN 6 A.M. TILL 10 P.M*.
1-Mile South of Campus on 13th Street
. PHONE FR 2-8072 for reservations
0 \r ; ; .. ..

THE COLLEGE INN
\ : n ' ii
OPEN 5:30 A.M.-CLOSE 12 MIDNIGHT
- I 1 j. "j m *- i
BREAKFAST 5:30-11:00 A.M. LUNCH 11:00 A.M.-2:00 P.M.
DINNER 4:30-8:00 P.M. t
SHORT ORDER & FOUNTAIN SERVICE 5:30 A.M.-12:00 P.M.
HOT PASTRIES EVERY NIGHT AFTER 8:00 P.M.
| , : j I ... 1
t i 4* '*
. **

of the Orange and Blue this year
lies at the quarterback spot, where
they must find a replacement for
mighty mite Jimmy Dunn.
Wayne Williamson two year let letter
ter letter winner looks like the number
one candidate to replace Dunn.
Williamson seems to have over overcome
come overcome the hurdle erf comparative
inexperience and has shown up
well in the first two weeks of prac practice.
tice. practice.
! Williamson is backed up by
transfer Jack Jones, a standout
passer in the spring game, and
Dickie Allen, who returns to Ga Gatorland
torland Gatorland after a three year stretch
in the service.
Halfback* Strong
Pour letter-men make the half halfback
back halfback position look good this year.
Don Deal, Bobby Joe Green, Doug
Partin and Jack Westbrook are
the letter winners. Deal will most
likely start at the right halfback
slot with Green starting at left lefthalf.
half. lefthalf.
Three newcomers given chances
to see Action at the halfback spot
are sophomore* Scotty Dunlop,
Goodman and Paul White.
Junior Gene Page, expected to
help at half, will sit out the Tu Tulane
lane Tulane game due to an injury.
Two letter, winners Bob Milby
and Jon Maceth, are being coun counted
ted counted on to hold down the fullback
posts. Milby, a 200-pound junior
from Ocala was a leading ground
gainer for the Gators last year. So Sophomores.
phomores. Sophomores. Paul Vargecko and Ray
Thomas may also see action at
the fullback slot.
All-American candidate Dave
Hudson leads a set of ends that
should rank with the best in the
, nation. Hudson wag second team
All-Southeastern Conference last
season and has been mentioned on
several pre-season All-American
teams. Hudson will start at right
end.
Starting on the left side of the

line will be senior Dan Edgington,
one of the fastest men on the team.
Against Tulane last year, he snag snagged
ged snagged a thirty-seven yard touchdown
pass and was a standout on de defense
fense defense He was named Florida
Lineman of the Week for his ef efforts.
forts. efforts.
Arfarae Behind Hudson
Nick Arfaras. 205-pound letter
winner will back up Hudson. Back Backing
ing Backing up Edgington will be senior
Perry McGriff and junior Pat Pat Patchen,
chen, Patchen, both lettermen. The newco newcomer
mer newcomer given the best chance to be become
come become the sixth end is 180-pound
soph. Tom Smith.
Holding down the right tackle
spot will be junior monogram monogramwinner
winner monogramwinner Danny Royal who weighs
in at 210-pounds. Playing behind
him will be 215 pounder Roger
Seals and 290 pound Jim Beaver.
Heading up the left tackles will
be senior Dick Brantly. Following
him are junior Ronnie Slack and
230-pound soph. L>. E. Hicks.
Vets At Guard, Center
At guard and center lettermen
will man the starting positions, but
it will be up to newcomers to pro provide
vide provide the depth at these important
spots.
Bill Hood, a junior letberman,
wht played No. 3 center on the 58
Gator squad will take over the No.
1 spot this year. But it will be up
to Bob Wehking, a mammoth 6-4,
226 pounder and second-year man
Lee Causy to back up Hood.
The guard situation shapes up
much the same way as center with
lettermen manning the starting po positions
sitions positions and newcomers counted on
to supply depth.
Asa Cox. a strong candidate for
post-season honors, and Lawrin
Giannamore, a tough two-year let letterman
terman letterman will hold forth as the top
tvo guards. However new men
like Houston Mills, Ken Norris and
Don Senterfitt must provide the
depth.

.

>.: v. : ,_ x, y. *> :
JF KgE^K£sHg&yg9B|^
3V /
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| GET OUT YOUR SURFBOARDS, BOYS! .. Halfback Bobby Joe (the Jet)
Green (left) and guard Asa Cox, a 5-8, 230-pounder, may have this very thought
m mind as they go against Tulane's Green Wave in New Orleans at 8:00 tonight.
ic
PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS
Florida's Gators Tulanes Greenies
Name Wt. Ht. Po*. Ht. Wt. Name
Dan Edgington 191 8-2 LE 8-2 190 Leo Young
Dick Brantley 215 5-11 LT 6- 7 235 Dave Painter
Asa Cox i 230 5- 8 LG 6-0 196 j John Divietro
Bill Hood 201 6-1 C 6- 2 206 j Neal Jones
Lawrin Giannamore 200 6- 1 RG 5-10 190 Billy Clements
?
Danny Royal 212 6-1 RT 6- 3 220 Joe Lesage
Dave Hudson (C.) 230 6- 1 RE 6-8 205 Pete Abadie
Wayne Williamson 198 6- 2 QB 6-1 186 Phil Nugent
Bobby Joe Green j 175 6- 0 LH 8- 200 Tommy "Boo Mason
Don Deal 185 5-10 RH 6-0 190 Will Ellzey
Bob Milby 200 5-11 FB 6- 0 190 Tom McClellen
i j
! WATCH OUT GREENi WAVE!
j ' j." '.; . . .__
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The Florida Afttgotor, Frl Sept. 18, 1959

LINE BUCKS

Florida Football Forces
Brace for 1959 Slate,
Open with Tulane Tonite

The resounding thump of cleat against pigskin is the
classic reminder for all Saturday quarterbacks that kick kickoff
off kickoff time is just around the corner.
Taking; a glance around that proverbial comer, the
never-satiated football follower is treated to series of
offensive and defensive scrimmages and drills as every
team preps for the curtain to open, setting the scene
for the 1959 gridiron year.

The curtain opens tonight for
our own Fightin" Gators The
stage is the Sugar Bowl in New
Orleans, and the players we Tu Tulanes
lanes Tulanes Green Wave. This South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference scrap is the
first of a flurry of tough SEC.
sectional and state oe Florida s
football forces must face this sea season.
son. season.
The hqpeful Greenies. victims
of a 62-0 lacing at the hands of
LSUs national champs in the fi final
nal final game of last season, would
like nothing better than to break
UF Coach Bob Woodruffs recent
dominance of opening games. The
Orange and Blue have captured
four consecutive lid lifters, aft after
er after Rices Owls twisted the Ga Gator's
tor's Gator's tail 34-14 back in 1964.
Four Opening Wins
The Saurians stopped Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi State 20-14 in 1955 and 26-0 in
1956, Wake Forest 27-0 in 1957,
and walloped Tulane at Florida
Field last Fall 34-14.
Tulane is coached by Andy Pil Pilney
ney Pilney and has high hope* for a
winning team. The Green Wave
have 23 returning lettermen to
provide more depth and experi experience
ence experience than they have had in many
years.
End is the strong point with
lettermen Leo Young. Pete Aba Abadie,
die, Abadie, and Bill Brabham showing
the way. Abadie and Young were
the SECs number 2-8 ranked pass
receivers last *yAr.
Gone is the brUliant signal-cal signal-caller
ler signal-caller Richie Pettitbon. who jumped
his senior year of eligibility for
a crack at the pay for-play
j ranks. Phil a fipe re re,
, re, placement, is available and will
be pushed for the starting post
sby Bob Cornett, a talented new new!
! new! comer.
I Huge Dave Painter, a strap strapping
ping strapping 6-7, 235-pounder, may solve
a major line problem for the
Wave, who are also blessed with
three lettermen tackles.
Gators Host Maroons
j The followng week, the Gators
i return home from the March Gras
i city for another conference en en;
; en; counter, taking on Mississippi
States Maroons at Florida Field.
The Orange and Blue will be
out to break a two game losing
streak to the Mississippians. To
do so, Woodruffs charges will
have to stop a new double wing
! offense cleverly concocted by Ma Maroon
roon Maroon mentor Wade Walker. Walk Walkjer
jer Walkjer hopes to get enough mileage
! from his new offense as to off offj
j offj set the graduation of States great
I quarterback Billy Stacy and his
! understudy Tom Milkjr.
Pre-season all SEC tackle Wal Wal;
; Wal; ter Suggs and i-ugged guard
Benny (Yes, hes related) Stacy
; pace the Maroon forward wall.
| Center Tom Goode has also re received
ceived received much praise.
I Two rookie signal callers
rTootie Hill and Billy Tohill will
j hand the balls off to an exper exper!
! exper! ienced backfield consisting of half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Willie Daniels and Pat
j Shute and fullback Bill Schoen Schoen|rock.
|rock. Schoen|rock.
Virginia Invades
Following the State clash, At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference member
Virginia visit* the friendly con confines
fines confines of Florida Field for an in ini
i ini tersectional scrap, marking the
first meeting between the Gators
| and the Cavaliers from Char Charlottesville.
lottesville. Charlottesville.
Virginia is essentially a young
1 team and is the third straight op op!
! op! ponent to have lost an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding quarterback. Reece Whitely,
! the departed star will be missed,
but Arnold Dempsey, the ACCs
leading passer last fall, returns.
With Dempsey in the backfield
is veteran junior fullback John
Barger and sophmore hopefuls
Ted Denby and George Toth. Bob
Edwards, a veteran center and
220 pound tackle Ron Gassert
key the Cavalier line.
Next stop on the Fall football
itinerary is Houston, Texas and
an in ter sectional date with the

S**

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor

perennially rugged Rice Owls.
This will be the Gators first trip
to the Southwest since 1954.
Owls Hoot Loudly
The Owls are hooting loudly
j again this fall and boast an ex experienced
perienced experienced line from tackle to tac*
i kle. The loss of All American
end Buddy Dial and his running
mate Gene Jones weakens the
flanks, however, as no adequate
receivers are available to handle
the tosses of Alvin Hartman and
John Schnable.
Tri captain Bill Bruce k, who
doubles as a field goal kicker, la
a half back of note, as is letter letterman
man letterman Max Webb and sophomore
Roland Jackson.
Florida hits the road again the
following Saturday night, meet meeting
ing meeting the frisky Vanderbilt Ooomo Ooomodores
dores Ooomodores under the Dudley Field
lights.
Vandy mentor Art Geupe, still
bemoaning the loss of his inter interior
ior interior line, including All American
guard George Diederich, is, how however,
ever, however, pleased with the offensive
progress his squad has made.
Jim McKee, a sharp shooting
QB, will have All SEC halfback
Tommy Moore and his running
mate Mac Rolfe in the backfield.
A sophomore to watch Is speed speedster
ster speedster Guy Tallent, a sprinter dur during
ing during the cinder season.
The Commodore's strong point
is the end corps led by the able
pass catching ability of Rooster*
Akin. Four other lettermen re return
turn return to bolster the position. Tack Tackle
le Tackle Larry Wagner and guard Joe
Bates are the core of the Commo Commodore
dore Commodore defense.
October 24! Mark this date. The
Orange and Blue return to Florida
Field, Gator Growl, and Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. More than that, they
come face to face with defending
national champions, Louisiana
State.
Coach Paul Dietzels Bayou
j Bengals will bring to Gville 31
I lettermen and two talented sopho sopho!
! sopho! more backs. Included m this star starstudded
studded starstudded list is the All Every Everything
thing Everything candidate Billy Cannon, All-
American center Max Fugler. and
All SEC backs Warren Rfcpb
and Johnny Robinson,
The Tigers talent does not end
here. Mel Branch and John Lan Langan
gan Langan are defensive specialists who
spark the Chinese Bandits. Durel
Matheme and Don (Scooter) Pur Purvis
vis Purvis are offensive aces on the Go Gogo
go Gogo team. Mickey Mangham and
j Bo Strange are veteran and sure sure-1
-1 sure-1 fire performers. Ernie Grozs and
; Wendell Harris are the two aopho aopho.
. aopho. mores. LSU is LOADED. This is
also a good spot for an upset.
A larger and just as fierce typs
of Tiger will host the Woodruff Woodruffmen
men Woodruffmen the following Saturday. The
! Loveliest city on the plain will
|be the scene of the Auburti en-
I counter and Cliff Hare Stadium
the battleground.
j Ironically, a pair of Florida
| boys co *' captain the Plainsmen
! who have yet to be beaten in their
last 24 outings. Lamar Rawson,
: a high Stepping halfback from
, Pensacola, and Jackie Burkett,
the All American center and
defensive demon from Ft. Walton
Beach, are the durable duo.
Ail American guard Zeka
imith, a 215-pound powerhouse,
and 245 pound tackle Ken Ric#
| are other outstanding linemen.
End Bobby Wasden looks like a
capable replacement for the de departed
parted departed Jerry Wilson. Quarterback
Richard Wood and Bryant Har Harvard
vard Harvard pace a potent passing at attack.
tack. attack.
Remembering last seasons 7-f
squeaker, the UF gridders jour journey
ney journey to Jacksonville for their an annual
nual annual rough house with the po potent
tent potent Georgia Bulldogs.
Wally Butts Terriors have been
biting harder and harder each
Fall and will throw a veteran club
at the Saurians on the Gator
Bowl turf. End Billy Herron and
guards Pat Dye and Billy Ro Ro(Continued
(Continued Ro(Continued On Page EIGHT)

Page 7



The Florida AUigotg/, Fri., Sept, 18, 1959

Page 8

AT TULANE TONITE
Prognosticators Agree:
Look For Gator Victory
EDITORS NOTE: In accordance with tradition, these
two columns of space will be filled weekly by the pre predictions
dictions predictions of the top Saturdays games by our two Gator
football experts.
Bill Buchalter, last Falls Gator prognosticator, will be
back to defend his title against a giant in campus
sports affairs; Hubert Mizell, the sports correspondent
from the Florida Times-Union.

By HUBERT MIZELL
Guest Football Expert
Being put in the ring against
the SB grid picking champ, Bill
Buchalter, is quite a rugged as assignment'
signment' assignment' but look what Inge Ingefmar
fmar Ingefmar Johansson did to Floyd Pat Patterson.
terson. Patterson. I wont be going for a
knockout; just hope to win by a
iclo.se decision. I
The first weeks choice of
games looks rough, but away we
go.
FLORIDA over Tulane Gree Greenies
nies Greenies not so green this year, but
the Gators should have too much
especially if they score first.
WAKE FOREST over FSU
This wont help out Tally circula circulation,
tion, circulation, but WF's Snead passes too
well for Seminoles thin ranks.
PURDUE over UCLA Any
Big Ten team can probably whip
any West Coast team at this stage
In the game.
LSU over Rice Two future
UF opponents. LSU will win this'
one an momentum, but dont look
lor a runaway. Owls are good, j
ALABAMA over Georgia
Toughest to pick. . Crimson Tide
at high ebb . Look for Soph
QB Pat Trammels name in head headlines.
lines. headlines.
GEORGIA TECH over Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky The Ramblin Wreck is
hack on the victory trail after a
short break. But, Cate are un unpredictable.
predictable. unpredictable.
MISSISSIPPI over Houston
The Ole Miss team I saw in Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl almost intact in SO.
Could go all the way with win
over LSU.
WEST VIRGINIA over Mary Maryland
land Maryland Ole Tom Nugent started
With a toughie . Better luck
text week.
Frosh Football Meeting
An freshmen interested in play playing
ing playing freshman football for the
University of Florida are asked
to report to Doc Lankford in the
Florida Gym Friday afternoon,
September 25, at three oclock.

EAT BETTER FOOD FOR LESS
FRIDAY SATURDAY SPECIALS
Broiled Spanish Mackerel i :
with Tartar Sauce Jg
'. i / j i ;
I I,
Baked Meat Loaf Jm j m
Creole Spaghetti
,v -. / /'P' ;-' M j.
.> ;
SATURDAY
. ;
Delicious Creamed
Tapioca Pudding ------
' I
. ... -,. v ; | ; ;
- j; \ \ |
'-'| t j |

z THE ALLIGATOR WELCOMES YOU "=HF
'V . ' S I ' ! Ilfl I I 1 I E - V:'/' : ,;.!

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
The 1950 suicide rate, already
on the way up, is liable to in increase
crease increase by leaps and bounds with
the coming of the Fall football
campaign. This mass murderer:
of sports experts which appears
every Autumn will again present
a varied array of upsets, ties,
and Saturday mayhem to furth further
er further harrass yours truly. Heres
hoping that my Herman Hickman
counterpart will share the sum- j
bles and thrills with me as we
launch another season of football
predictions.
Heres the way the ball should
bounce, (I hope), on opening day.
FLORIDA over TULANEThis
will be closer than many Florida
fans expect. Tulane has 23 return returning
ing returning lettermen and a solid pass passing
ing passing attack. The Orange and Blue
will counter with a brand new of
tense and a typical bull gator
defense for a convincing but hard
! fought 20-6 win.
i WAKE FOREST over FSU j
j Quarterback Norman Snead and
'fullback Neil Mac Lean. two of
I Dixies finest, arent the only sol solid
id solid oaks in the Wake Forest.
PURDUE over UCLA Jarus
and Lechner are two big ten
reasons why the Boilermakers
will make the UCLAns cry.
LSU over Rice A not too
particularly strong bunch of Owls
should be, pardon the pun, Can- j
non fodder for the defending na national
tional national champs.
GEORGIA over Alabama The
Bulldogs have been continually
barking at the door. This time
they bite.
GEORGIA TECH over Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky The Wreck from Tech
will have to scramble if over the
Wildcats they are to ramble.
MISSISSIPPI over Houston
Too many Miss and Mr. Americ Americas
as Americas at Ole Miss.
WEST VIRGINIA over Mary Maryland
land Maryland Three rawboned sopho sophomores;
mores; sophomores; Becker, Glassman, and
Garber to make the difference.
Nugent's men still in a quandry
over the untimely and much pub publicized
licized publicized death of Sonny Lohr.

Shades ofDietzel's Chinese Bandits!
Woodruff to Unveil 'Mystery'Team?

By RAY LA FONTAINE
and
JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Collaborators
There have been mux*murs.
The murmurs suggest Bull
Gator Robert Woodruff might
be working on something with
that bunch of his which might
turn out somewhat different
from just 58 guys wearing hel helmets
mets helmets and pads. with Hoyles
Rules of Football (Chapter 1,
Fundamentals: The Conserva Conservative
tive Conservative Game) crammed into their
wide little heads.
Os course, we know for a fact
that Floridas old straight Tfor Tformation
mation Tformation is dead. In its place
long-suffering Gator followers
will be shown the New Look in
football offenses, as up to todate
date todate as effigy hangings.
Its the Wing T, fans.
Rumors Go Further
But the rumors go further.
The Real Story (the murmurs
insist) concerns a surprise'
unit dreamed up by our own
Bear-like B6b.
This mystery squad, the third
string which Woodruff coyly re refers
fers refers to as the.specialist boys,
may be something the likes of
which have never been seen
before,. ... something as radi radical
cal radical as. . (gasp!). . as Flori Florida
da Florida has been conservative in the
past.
? The Head Gator Baiter is

Bowl Veteran Sam Lyle
New 'Specialist' Coach

A special coach for a special reason!
This is 44 specialist* 9 coach M. E. (Sam) Lyle, the newest addi addition
tion addition to the Gator staff. j

Coach Lyle vas a 1949 grad graduate
uate graduate of Louisiana State Universi University
ty University where he was an All SEC
end, played in two bowl games,
and captained the Bayou Bengals
in his senior season.
Lyle is a veteran of coaching
bowl teams and his addition may
be a hint of a bright gridiron
campaign. The LSU graduate
coached at Georgia Tech and Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma when each made three
bowl appearances. All six were
victorious.
'Uxe newest Gator was an as assistant
sistant assistant at LSU before going to

keeping this new outfit under
wraps in a hush hush man manner
ner manner similar to security precau precautions
tions precautions at Cape Canaveral. Little
is known about how the third
team era will operate, what their
purposes may be, or when

NOW, COACH?

Woodruff plans to employ them.
The new tactics somehow ap appear
pear appear to be derived from Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State Coach Paul Dietzels
surprise three team attack
last year, which included the
Chinese Bandits, a psycholo psychological
gical psychological bomb for putting sopho-

Tech and Oklahoma. He also
served as head coach in 1958 of
the runnerup Edminton Eskimos
of the Canadian League.
Cross-Country Meeting
Track Coach Percy Beard has
announced that there will be a
meeting of all freshmen and var varsity
sity varsity candidates for the cross crosscountrv
countrv crosscountrv squads Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4:30.
The meeting will be held in
Room 201 of the stadium.

mores on the first string and
letting them try to behave ac accordingly.
cordingly. accordingly. (They did.)
Just one more thing, sports
enthusiasts. Dont throw' tan tantrums
trums tantrums if the announcer tonight
doesnt go wild in amazement

over the unbelievable antics of
the surprise team.
Woodruff May Wait
Chances are Woodruff will
wait for the right psychological
moment to spring his trick
eleven upon the hapless opposi opposition.
tion. opposition. The time conceivably may

Line Bucks
(Continue From Page SEVEN)
spearheading the Dogs attack.
Twenty three lettermen return
in all. Included are the nation's
leading punter Bobby Walden,
end Jimmy Vickers, quarterback
Francis Tarkenton and halfback
Fred (Touchdowm) Brown.
Following the Georgia tilt, the
Saurians take a week off to rest
and prepare for upcoming intra intrastate
state intrastate clashes.
Nov. 81: Frolics, FSU
November 21 ushers in Fall
Frolics and Florida State Univer Univer,
, Univer, sity. FSU, in their first season
| under coach Perry Moss, will
; bring a new offense to Florida
Field. Veteran Joe Majors and
surprising soph Roy Bickford will
direct the drive series at the

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not come in tonight's opening
conference squabble at New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, should Tulane live up to
Its pre season writeups as
the weakest squad in the SEC. j
Could even be October 24th
when LSUs big, bad Bengals
arrive in town for Homecoming,
before we get a chance to see
the secret weapon. The pos possible
sible possible irony behind this is tremen tremendous,
dous, tremendous, should the Gators regis register
ter register an upset win.
A glance at the Orange and
Blue's depth chart going into
tonights encounter gives some
indication of the third units po
tential.
A backfield with the rabbit
habit (they are close to the'first
string in total speed) includes
hajfbacks Scotty Dunlop and
Don Goodman, fullback Paul
Vargecko (a converted half halfback),
back), halfback), and is quarterbacked by
senior Dick Allen and a sopho sophomore
more sophomore alternate, Tom Batten.
Trio Os End*
The line sacrifices a tackle in
return for a third end, giving
the specialists" a trio of sure surefingered
fingered surefingered receivers in Perry
McGriff, Bill Hart and Henry
Farmer. (Hart is listed at left
tackle.)
Amply filling out the remain remainder
der remainder of the forward wall are
tackle Roger Seals (215 pounds)
guards Norman Anderson (205)
and Don Senterfitt (297), and
center Lee Causey (228).
But remember now, this is
mostly heresay.' WE dont know
for sure. Heck, somebody would
have to sneak into the high
press box of Florida Field with
binoculars during a closed prac practice
tice practice session to REALLY find
out.
And no loyal Gator would do
that.
Bull Gator defense.
End Anthony Romeo and guard
A1 Ulmer are the top Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee linemen and speedy Fred Pic Pickard
kard Pickard is the best running back.
A return trip to Jacksonville
closes out the regular season. Mi Miami
ami Miami furnishes the opposition and
could cause a lot of fireworks.
Andy Gustafsons Canes are
young but eager and could jell
by midseason. Center Jim Otto
and signal caller Fran Curci are
the top veterans.

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