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 nation

Volume 52, No. 2

Growl Goes Live
On TV Channel 5
Thousands Will Witness
Debut Os All Student Show
Gator Growl, the most spectacular student show in
the world, will be aired live at 6:30 p.m., Oct. 23 to
television audiences in the channel 5 area.

Bill Norris, director of Gator
Growl, announced Wednesday that
television coverage of the show
has been arranged with the De Department,
partment, Department, of Journalism and Com Communication
munication Communication so that those not able
Class Elections
And Sec.-Tres.
Date Set Oct. 8
Student election of class officers
and Secretary-Treasurer of the
Student Body is set; for October
8. Dick Mercer, Secretary of In Interior.
terior. Interior. announced today that the
deadline for qualifying is 5 p.m.
Sept. 28.
The only student body office up
for election is the post of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Treasurer, vacated by
Dick Shirley. Steve Gardner, sec secretary
retary secretary of finance, is the acting
Sec re tary-Treasure r.
The president, vice president
and secretary-treasurer of each
class is also up tor election. Mem Members
bers Members of the Honor Court from
Architecture and Fine Arts. Law
and Engineering will be elected.
Greenboards will be up Tuesday,
Oct. 29.

Fund Drive Colleition
Starts Action Soon
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer J.
An administration-backed Student Government fund drive to
collect approximately $75,000 will swing into action next week.

This is necessary in order to
match federal student loan funds
of $750,000 received under the au auspices
spices auspices 6f the National Education Educationp>
p> Educationp> Defense Assn, program. Boh
Alligood, vice president of the
Student Body announced Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Plans Presented
Student Government will pres present
ent present concrete plana for the drive
to the Alumni Association presi president
dent president Raymer McGuire Jr. to tonight.
night. tonight. He will explain the plans
to the Alumni Association at its
meeting tomorrow and they will
also be presented to the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council next Tueeday.
The University, as a participant
in the National Education De Defense
fense Defense Act must put up $1 for ev every
ery every $9 received from the Federal
government. Sudenta may bor borrow
row borrow up to SI,OOO a year from these
funds and need not begin repay repayment
ment repayment until after graduation.
Funds Exhausted
At present money has been bor borrowed
rowed borrowed from the universitys aux auxiliary
iliary auxiliary funds to meet the loan com committments.
mittments. committments. By the end of this
year all resources will be ex exhausted;

MISS. STATE CAME

UF Cardsection To Be Late
For Ist Game Appearance
By SONNY SEIGLER
Gator Student Government Editor
Florida's 111-fated cardsection will be late again this year in
ynaking its first appearance according to Henry Kaye, commis commissioner
sioner commissioner of school traditions.

Although there are 2,000 shiny,
new cards for each color used
in the section waiting to be un unpacked
packed unpacked in the stadium, there is
no organization on campus at pre present
sent present to make use of them.
Makes Promises
Kaye promised a section for
the Virginia game and for every
other game this year, including a
night time section for Gator
Growl.
A steering committee for the
card section has been formed and
Kaye has suggested re charter chartering
ing chartering the defunct Pep Club to man manage
age manage and lead the section. The
Pen.. Club went out of existence
two years ago.
Student Body President. Joe
Ripley, said the new steering co committee
mmittee committee will give stability to the
section and see that it is carried
over from year to year when its
leacers graduate.
It will consist of Dean Frank
Adajms, Reid Poole, director of
bands, Jack Guistwhite, IBM co coordinator.
ordinator. coordinator. the Commissioner of
School Traditions and the Presi President
dent President of the Student Body.
Represent* Greeks and Dorms
According to Kaye, the new
Pep Club will consist of one mem member
ber member from each fraternity and sor sorority
ority sorority on campus with an equal
nunitber of members of the dor dormitories.
mitories. dormitories.
i The club will not only be re responsible

H H I Bl Xg H I i

to getj a seat in the stadium will
still be able to see the student
Spectacular.
Popularity Show
Gator Growl celebrates its 27th
anniversary this year. Its popul popularity
arity popularity can be exemplified by the
growth of the activities preceed preceeding
ing preceeding the showPre-Growl.
The first Pre-Growl came about
when an electrician piped music
through loud speakers to keep
early arrivals to the big show en entertained.
tertained. entertained.
It has since developed from the
recorded music stage to a show
of its own with bands, skits, and
field acts.
Now people come early not
only to get good seats but also
to see Pre-Growl. No comment
was made as to whether or not
there would soon be the birth of
a Pre-Pre-Growl.
Surprise Planned
Norris said that Pre-Growl this
year will have an added "sur "surprise
prise "surprise punch" for the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment of the audience.
The final deadline for skit
scripts is 5 p.m., Oct. 8. Scripts
are to be turned in to room 308,
Florida Union.
Assisting Norris on the Growl
staff are: A1 Bork, assistant di director;
rector; director; Robbie Ricker, executive
secretary; Jon Moyle, administra administrative
tive administrative coordinator; and Bill Cricken Crickenberger,
berger, Crickenberger, production coordinator.

hausted; exhausted; there just isnt any
more money said Robert C. Bea Beaty,
ty, Beaty, Dean of Student Personnel.
Dean Beaty feels that if the
students make an honest effort
to start the drive off. then the
alumni, townspeople, parents, fa faculty
culty faculty and friends will be more
than willing to help. But the
students must first make an hon honest
est honest effort he stressed. I will
contribute the first $25 towards
this campaign Dean Beaty con continued.
tinued. continued.
Many Participating
1,201 colleges and universities
in the U. S. Hawaii and Puerto
Rico are participating in the N NEDA
EDA NEDA program. The UF has re received
ceived received $160,000 from this source
this year, with a possibility of re receiving
ceiving receiving an additional SBI,OOO to
bring the total to -$250,000. This
is the maximum allowed to any
one school in an academic year.
Although a maximum of SI,OOO
can be borrowed, the average
loan is S6OO. The government has
set up priorities for the loans in
the fields of engineering, science*,
languages, and education.

sponsible responsible for the card section but
also for pep rallies and team
send offs.
Kaye said he would like to have
as many freshmen as possible in
the organization so as to insure
continuation of tbe card section
and other projects by having a
large group of trained people on
hand.
Mix-up Causes
Class Split-up
Three classes scheduled for
the same hour in the same loca location
tion location created mass confusion at
7:30 Monday morning in Walk Walker
er Walker Auditorium before the con conflict
flict conflict was resolved by the Regis Registrars
trars Registrars office.
Spanish 133, Architecture 12,
and Electrical Engineering 211
were all originally set up for
the 7:40 hour in the air
conditioned auditorium.
The foreign language office
emerged victor in the struggle,
a check of department officers
revealed Wednesday.
The architecture class has
transferred headquarters for its
Monday Friday lectures to
Leigh Auditorium, and Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Engineering has been
moved to 44 McCarty Hall.

Kn|
. MMlfe
jHHIb iff.
Dainty Duster...
Pert Grace Zinn, a Junior In Nursing from North Miami, gives
the stadium the sanitation gig as she prepares for the coming
football game with Mississippi State this weekend.

Faculty's Salary
Lowest In State

UF academic personnel are among the lowest paid in any state
university and a state representative says its the fault of the
legislature.

Alachua County Representative
Ralph Turlington said yesterday
The Senate chairman on the
conference committee did great
harm to the education of Florida
by not passing the bill to give
the academic personnel more mo money.
ney. money.
Alachua county representative
Ralph Turlington said The treat treatment
ment treatment of the universities by the
Senate Conference Committee
was brutal, blind and arrogant.
Enrollments at the UF have ri risen
sen risen 163 per cent in the pest ten
years. They are expected to be
up to 208 per cent next fall.
Budgeted faculty positions have
gone up 122 per cent and will pro probably
bably probably remain the same next fall.
Approves Few Positions
According to Turlington the leg legislature
islature legislature only approved seven new
positions to last for the next two
years. Three of those are tele television
vision television people, said Turlington,
and the other four could be any anything
thing anything from janitors to professors.
Salary- increases averaged 4
per cent this year but Turlington
said some of the new positions
had to be sacrificed to do H.
Turlington said he felt the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature was far less realistic
with the matter of academic sal salaries
aries salaries than they were with build building
ing building appropriations or sports al allowances.
lowances. allowances.
Violates Authority
In one instance he said $350,-
000 was put in by the Senate con conference
ference conference committee for both
schools. Thats $700,000 that was
not even asked for by the schools.
This is in violation of the author authority
ity authority of the conference committee
and left us in a very bad posi position
tion position salary-wise.
The ratio of Faculty to students
is now 20 to 1 at UF. Most oth other
er other schools average between 11 to
1 at the University of Michigan
and 3 3 to 1 at Harvard in
1054.
Turlington cited what he called
the blindness of the Senate con conferees
ferees conferees in setting salary budgets
for academic personnel, and said.
"I am of the opinion they put less
needed things first.

University of Florida, Goines yille, Florida, Friday, Sept, 25, 1959

Parking Spaces
Are Still Main
ProblemforP.D.
Campus Police Chief A. E. Shu Shuler,
ler, Shuler, reported that by Monday
there would be approximately 10.-
000 cars registered at the UF* with
only 3.400 campus parking spaces
available.
He said, I feel that additional
restrictions are the only answer
to the parking problem. There
are no plans in the future to al alleviate
leviate alleviate the parking problem.
There are adequate parking
spaces in the outer lots. They are
never filled. he added. Most stu students
dents students try to park as close as
possible to the central part of
the campus.
Chief Schuler anticipates the
writing of many campus park parking
ing parking tickets as the means to pre prevent
vent prevent the parking problem from
becoming acute. He expects the
campus to be overloaded as us usual.
ual. usual.
One hundred minor campus ac accidents
cidents accidents are expected this seme semeter
ter semeter with an average damage of
$25 to SSO per accident. There
j have been no campus fatalities
! during Chief Shulers five years
a g campus Police Chief.
I No Special Crackdown
Set for Stadium Drinking
General manager of UF ath athletics,
letics, athletics, Percy Beard, announced
today there would be no addi additional
tional additional action taken to prevent
drinking at the Mississippi State
game Saturday.
Beard said statements of Uni University
versity University policy have been mailed
oat with ticket requests and that
there are no drinking signs
in toe stadium. He said this is
standard procedure.

Official
Slams Big j
UF Rumor
Denies New Test
Broke-Up Frosh
Dr. Henry C. Schumach Schumacher,
er, Schumacher, UF psych iatrist, this
week firmly squelched rum rumore
ore rumore that several freshmen
had broken down while tak taking
ing taking the Universitys new r
series of psychological en entrance
trance entrance tests.
He explained that several
freshmen had gone home but not
because of these tests. One stu student
dent student had been released from a
mental institution only several
weeks prior to entering school.
Admittance Was Mistake
The other student had already
sought help from the Infirmary
because of an emotional disturb disturbance.
ance. disturbance. Dr. Schumacher felt that
neither of these students should
have been admitted in the first
place.
He added, These tests have un uncovered
covered uncovered several other cases of
emotional disturbance, which can
now be corrected before any seri serious
ous serious trouble developes.
Dr. Schumacher flatly stated,
no student will ever be admitted
or rejected on the basis of these
or other tests. Students are of often
ten often advised to seek medical or
psychological care before they
register, but their final admission
is in no way affected by any
prior medical treatment.
Not Publicised
The.jnew series of tests, design designed
ed designed to strengthen the UFs coun counseling
seling counseling program, were given to all
entering freshmen this fall. Test
results will be kept confidential
and will not even be kept in the
students infirmary health folder.
Dr. Schumacher said, "I am
well pleased with the results of
this experiment, and it is our hope
that students will realize that
these tests are used only for their
benefit and never against them.

JOHNSON'S IDEA

Crowded Classrooms
Need To Find Relief
By FRED BURALL
Gator Staff Writer
One way out of the crowded classroom situation at the UF,
is a somewhat confusing modification of class scheduling called
Mr. Johnsons Idea.

The Idea would take the mat matter
ter matter of scheduling of courses al almost
most almost completely away from the
students.
It would divide the day into an
early, middle, and late period and
require that a three hour course
be scheduled in each of the three
periods.
Page Explains
According to Dean Ralph Page,
College of Arts and Sciences, this
would create 15 three-hour sequ sequences
ences sequences equally unattractive.
By using the Idea classrooms
would be used to almost 100 per
cent efficiency in a 45 hour week,
as far as the regular three hour
lecture courses and single three
hour laboratories are concerned.
Its not harder, Page said, its
just different. Im hoping it will
be used.
Johnson Says Not Serious
R. S. Johnson, Registrar and
creator of the Idea, said it was
not to be considered seriously.

Frosh Have Ist Taste
Os UF Campus Politics

More than 3,500 freshmen have received their first taste of the
nationally known brand of politics at the University of Florida.
See Page Six For Candidates Platforms

Divided into groups of about
1,750 students each, the freshmen
went through the process of nom nominating
inating nominating candidates for president,
vice president and secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer of the freshman class.
The conventions, first full-scale
nominating conventions ever held
on the campus, were completely
democratic. Each freshman had
a vote. All the excitement, color
and drama of national political
conventions were present here,
though on a smaller scale.
The students were even divid divided
ed divided into numerous delegations
as is the process at the national
conventions.
Campaigns Ahead
The aix student candidates se selected
lected selected will now campaign for the
three spots to be filled in the
regular elections later this month.
All six are no doubt aware that
colorful University of Florida pol politics
itics politics gave a start to the careers
of such prominent political fig figures
ures figures as Governor Dan MaCarty.
-even of ipe ten members of Flor Floridas

Convocation Speaker
Blasts U.S. Colleges'
Educational Standard

Student Problems
Top Prexy Retreat
By MARY STAINTON
Gator Staff Writer
Student leaders and university administrators had a
chance this week to talk out problems confronting stu students,
dents, students, as they met Saturday and Sunday at the first
Presidential Retreat, held at Elinor Village near Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach. i

Sponsored jointly by President
of the University J. Wayne Reitz
and Student Body President Joe
Ripley, topics ranged from gen general
eral general morale and university poli policies
cies policies to academics.
Psychiatrist Speaks
Speaking on Student Morale,
Dr. Henry Schumacher, universi university
ty university psychiatrist, stated that the
university has a two- fold func function
tion function in abiding by university poli policies
cies policies and also in serving the stu students.
dents. students.
The University, said Dr.
Schumacher, must realize that
the student not only faces new
problems of adjustment upon
entering college, but also brings
problems with him from home.
Tests administered to entering
students, may serve as an indica indication
tion indication to students" needs and help
to separate the sheep from the
goats.
In discussing the Honor System,

I was only trying to point out
a mechanical device to fit 45
hours together, he said. All this
is, and all it is intended to be,
is a proposition to get 100 per
cent efficiency out of the class classrooms.
rooms. classrooms. It is strictly theoretical.
However the College of Arts and
Sciences has circulated mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed sheets to many of the
university departments explaining
the idea and offering a possible
application of it.
Dr. Wimberly (Assistant Dean
of the College of Arts and Sci Sciences)
ences) Sciences) drew that up without my
knowing it. I have no idea that
it (the Idea) will be applied,
said Johnson, If I were a student
I sure wouldnt want it.
Meanwhile hundreds of the
mimeographed sheets are circulat circulating
ing circulating around the UF campus. They
contain the Idea and a possible
application of it which seems to
work well in Arts and Sciences.

idas Floridas congressional delegation in
Washington and a host of state
senators and representatives.
State Senator Verle Pope of St.
Augustine. Student Body Presi President
dent President Joe Ripley, and other stud student
ent student leaders addressed both nom nominating
inating nominating conventions on the impor importance
tance importance of the democratic process in
politics.
Peoples Nominated
Nominated by the Orange Par Party
ty Party are Lloyd Peoples, a Lake
Placid engineering student who
will oppose Mike Crews, a Wau Wauchula
chula Wauchula political science student, in
the race for president.
Orange candidate Fred
Gauch, a West Palm Beach pre premedical
medical premedical student, will run for the
vice presidency against Shell
Clyatt, Buie, a Lake Worth stu student
dent student who aspires to be a lawyer lawyerminister.
minister. lawyerminister.
Don Leven, a Miami pre-law
student, Orange will oppose the
only coed nominee Marlene Har Harer.
er. Harer. a physical education major
from Naples, Fla.

-AT DAYTONA DAYTONA

Joseph Weil, dean of the College
of Engineering, stated that the
responsibility "of upholding the
code lies with the students. Weil
said that having to check books
out of the library is an example
of a contradiction of the honor
system.
Editor Against Interference
A Students Viewpoint on Uni University
versity University Policies, was given by
A1 Quentel, past Alligator editor,
who believes that students feel
interference in their personal
freedom.
As an example, Quentel stated
that the drinking regulation is en enforced
forced enforced only when there is an out outside
side outside complaint. "This policy, said
Quentel, is aimed at merely
creating a good public opinion,
which is hypocrisy.
Continuing the students view viewpoint,
point, viewpoint, Quentel stated, There is
also a tendency on the part of
the administration not to take
student complaints seriously,
which is forgetting that the uni university
versity university exists for students.
Page Directs Discussion
Following Quentels talk, Dean
R. E. Page, Arts and Sciences,
led a discussion covering hous housing,
ing, housing, drinking, riots, students, at attitudes
titudes attitudes toward the infirmary, dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action, and the attitudes
of secretaries, clerks and recep receptionists
tionists receptionists students.
Dean Stanley Wimberly, Arts
and Sciences, spoke on academ academics
ics academics and suggested that by cut cutting
ting cutting the number of courses offer offered
ed offered by one third, the quality of
the university could be improved.
Directing attention to the Uni University
versity University College, Wimberly stated,
The University College was de designed
signed designed with the terminal student
in mind. Now, with the increas increasing
ing increasing number of junior colleges, the
emphasis should be placed on up upper
per upper division and grades.
Philpott Closes
Closing the two day conference,
Vice President Harry M. Philpott
spoke on The State of the Uni University.
versity. University. Concerning the drinking
problem, he answered Quentels
earlier remarks by saying that
while students do come first, the
viewpoints and criticisms of oth others
ers others must be considered.
Going on to the lack of housing,
Dr. Philpott said that no im improvement
provement improvement is seen in the near fu future
ture future so entrance restrictions must
be tightened.

w m WMM 'Mmt
Jk
: .j. y -fa
Frthmn Nominate Officers
Freshman Chock Morgan easts ids vote with Ms nlsssmates
at the Blue Party Convention held last Thursday night In Univer University
sity University Auditorium, to nominate candidates for Fall class elections.

,\ serving
13,000 students
/ /
. Tt/ot university
of florido

Twelve Paget This Edition

UF's Historian
Terms Grades
a Survival War
By CAROLE ANN RUSSELL
Gator Staff Writer
Emphasis on scholarship
at the UF should be at the
beginning of the year in instead
stead instead of the end, Univer University
sity University Historian C. Van Wood Woodward
ward Woodward stressed Friday.
Dr. Van Woodward, speaking at
the Sixth Annual Scholarship C6n C6nvocation
vocation C6nvocation in the Florida Gymnast- \
um, stated that the scholarship ]'%
awards were for. survival and
achievement. IS
"The right emphasis on the
right thing at the right time
should be stressed, not at the time
of year when it can be hopefully
assumed that all classes are pas passed,
sed, passed, all books finished and all
games won.
Attacks Universities
In revealing what he termed our
still inadequate universities, Wood Woodward
ward Woodward said The comparison is
most acutely illustrated by the
Russians with their purposeness
and our vagueness, their achieve achievement
ment achievement and our lack of K.
One solution he gave to the pro problem
blem problem was We need something to
jolt us out of our complacency.
We should know more about the
disgracefully low salaries of t h e
professors, lack of knowledge of
graduating students.
He said the student body and
faculty was not primarily to
blame for curriculum offered
Every University has athletic
programs especially those with
elephantitis. While granting
that every healthy institution
should have an athletic program,
he stressed spectator sports on
Americas campuses is unneces unnecessary.
sary. unnecessary.
Blasts Mass Athletics
A misguided respect for the
taste of the alumni and an un undue
due undue concern for the leisure pro problem
blem problem of the television public has
saddled our seats of learning with
the preposterous obligation of
provixding the public with mass
entertainment.
Woodward stated that future
archelogists will doubtlessly clas classify
sify classify our tremendous stadium with
the pyrmids as another monu monument
ment monument of misdirected human ener energies.
gies. energies.
He said the source of confusion
in academic life stemmed from
the lay government and lay ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. Trustees should run
their own affairs and owy polici policies,
es, policies, academic and financial, h
said.
Processors Cant Choose
According to the law, the trus trustees
tees trustees are the University. Yet
faculties have no voice In ths
selection of the boards mem members
bers members or Its president.
(Continued On Page 12)



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Football Festivities to Spark
Greeks' First Party Weekend

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
1 4 V
A full weekend is in store for
the Greeks with sorority rushr the
Mississippi State game and all
the festivities surrounding foot football
ball football and rush partying.
The ATOs and Phi Taus have
erected a bandstand platform be between
tween between their houses and plan Se Separai*:
parai*: Separai*: but equal blasts, utiliz utilizing
ing utilizing the same band at their indi individual
vidual individual parties tomorrow night af after
ter after the game. The A polos are the
featured group.
The Lambda Chis will kick off
the new semester with a rock rocking
ing rocking type Oriental party at Univ.
Ave. teahouse. Decorations will
be screens and lanterns. A gen genuine
uine genuine oriental bridge will carry
honorable guests across a pond
to the party. New LKA pledges
are: Donald Avery, Bob Brad Braddock,
dock, Braddock, George Dow, Bob Drumm,
Jack Fenster; Tom Fristoe, Char Charlton
lton Charlton Futch, Bruce Griffiths, Ma Mason
son Mason Hughes, Bob McDaniels, Jack
Mitchell, Mike Powell, Randy
Murdock, Tom Stidham,, Roy
Walters, John Weimerskirk, Bill
Zarfoss, Alan Kilboume, John
Doyle, Art McConnell and Dick
Coffel.
After a saving, not a spending,
spree, the Phi Delts will present
the Clovers at their house after
the game tomorrow. The well wellknown
known wellknown recording group will pro provide
vide provide sounds for an informal
dress party.
The Delts are going all out
tips weekend for their share of
fun. After a beer and shrimp
supper tonight with Duck Smith
and his combo for dancing, and
bar-be-q and buffet tomorrow,

fjggM
FRIDAY SEPT. 25th
"TARZAN'S
GREATEST
.ADVENTURE"
Gordon Scott
"DEVIL'S HAIRPIN"
Cornel Wilde
SATURDAY SIPT. 26th
"BANDIT OF ZHOBE"
Victor Mature
"DRUMBEAT"
Alan Lodd
"BATTLE HYMN"
Rock Hudson
"LAST BLITZKRIEG"
Van Johnson
SUNDAY MONDAY
SEPT. 27th & 28th
"HOLIDAY FOR
LOVERS"
Jane Wyman Cldton Webb
"SIERRA BARON"
Brion Keith
TUESDAY- WEDNESDAY WEDNESDAY?
? WEDNESDAY? SEPT. 29th b 30th
"SHANE"
\ Alan Ladd
"JUKEBOX
RHYTHEM"
Jo Morrow
THURSDAYOCT. 1
"BEND OF THE
RIVER"
James Stewart
"THE WORLD IN
, HIS ARMS"
Gregory Peek

KGDL KROSSWORD No. 1
f "|i h li li BBT I, Ip"
ACROSS DOWN ARE YOU KCJDL
I. To touch on 1. Frequent I ENOUGH TO fi I 1 7l 1 I I
6. Hunter of not* follower ofaex riJICO*
8. Olmedoi 2. The hoarded KRACK THIS?
home court (ntry 10
8. Drink with * do item H
many firat 4. Theyve got mmmm
names £ 12 13 114
10. Piercing pain 6. Sergeant* or B
11. Bet ftrat can-can girls mm M
12. And (Latin) . On the 13 14 17
time you sheltered side V V B^^H
Koola 1- Playboys mmmm &--- ' TT"
15. Short anawer #. Oriental 13 19 20 22 I ** 24
. / 17. Yeasir, thats ~ JP"**
my baba U. Place for mm i.m. *
18. Yale man male clinches J 5 22 H 2l
81. Taatv Darts > Algerian
of kiaee* soldier <
IS. Torn 18, Goot 19 30 I 31 32
17. Kraxy 1# 9hdUraj I HR
88. Supplements P"*? w ut Kr' JBRBT7 3^TBB
noftmdXv
not und.e.se>
of Koola makes 2 nervous RHI BH
Abbreviated total Tol UV \ Pt^H 5 40
tISL ~*£ 5 if" 45
found In Miami * Gs ** cU . mm
36. Sing !? GoekMy M L 44 B 4
39. Gives the || 8B
brush-off ,or actr * mm -. .... 1111 r "
43 isssr ?f- 4 H
44. Future U.S. Koota V... I J
budget figure J7 / \ i
, s '|^T to / When your throat tells ) gg|l
* V you i& time -for a
48. You (French) Ramayana \ f ** I
* 49. De mer or 41. The cigarette 1 l/Tlil hDO/l J PP_L;§
delete with Menthol yUUIHSU(r /
60. Kin of a saga Magic / .1 a.s*a|jEP
U. High point of *S- Short cut 1 3 r£3l ChSHOG... I* \
European trip 45. Hot type V [ w* 11
YOU NEED THE
J/leMtJ&m |
0F KGDL
Its*, n*>
I after the game theyll climax the
weekend with a dance and live
band: The Dreamers.
A Keg party will be thrown at
the Sig house tonight. Right aft after
er after the game tomorrow, the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chis and their dates will get
together in the yard for a Jam
session starring Fat Daddy and
his Fat Boys issuing forth sounds.
Fat Daddy will be on hand to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night for the dance also.
The KAs are record partying
tonight. Tomorrow evening the
Southern gentlemen will be ap appropriately
propriately appropriately beat for their bcat bcatnic
nic bcatnic party.
A playboy party will be fea featured
tured featured at the TKE house tomorrow
after dinner.
The Pikes are starting their so social
cial social season with Little Johnny
NIC. Calls
Coed Talent
Co-ed artists and writers of fact
fiction or advertising copy are;
now in demand at Mademoiselle;
magazine as participants in the!
1959-60 College Board Contest.
Undergraudate women, fresh freshman
man freshman through senior rank, are eli eligible
gible eligible to win one of the twenty
Guest Editorships offered annual annually
ly annually by the Mademoiselle staff.
Selected editors will be given j
round-trip transportation to New
York City and a regular salary:
for the month of June to help
write, edit and illustrate the ma magazines
gazines magazines August College issue.
Guest Editors will have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to interview celebrities
in their chosen fieldr and to visit
fashion workrooms, newspaper of offices,
fices, offices, stores and agencies.
Applications and further infor information
mation information may be obtained by writ writing
ing writing College Board Contest, c-o
Mademoiselle. 575 Madison Ave.,
New York City 22, or from post posters
ers posters to appear on campus before
the Nov. 30 deadline.
TODAY & SATURDAY
THE BATTLE BTiTmI
PICTURE WITHOUT BUmmH
EQUAL!
LATE SHOW
SAT 11:30 P.M.
*n"
Liy **
All Seots 80c
Sunday & Monday
"GO JOHNNY GO"
Alan Freed
/Jimmy Clanton
J
Tuesday & Wednesday
"THE YOUNG
PHILADELPHIANS"

Ace and group tor their first j
dance after the game.
After traveling over to Florida
Field as a group and enjoying
the gams fraternity style, the D DUs
Us DUs will return home for an in informal
formal informal record party.
Tomorrow night after game and
buffet, the AEPis will climax
their first party weekend with a
Bohemian affair swinging to the
fabulous Oollegia/teg.
The Snakes started the week weekend
end weekend early with an informal so social
cial social last night. The Ghi Os, DGs,
Tri Delts and KDs were guests
at a social for new pledges and
rushees.
Pi Lambda Phi recently held
election of officers. The results
were: Barry Semet, president:
Steve Gardner, vice president;
Irv Shams, scribe; Marc Gluck Gluckman,
man, Gluckman, historian; Stan Newmark,
historian; Doug Schwartz, Mar Marshall;
shall; Marshall; Gary Brooks, Chaplin. The
Pi Lams are ushering their new
pledge class, this weekend, to a
party after the game with the Im Imperials
perials Imperials playing dance mUtsic.
Brunch will be served before the
game and dinner before the par party.
ty. party.
Fiji's will unroll the Royal Pur Purple
ple Purple carpet this weekend with a
pre game hi fi party on Friday
night. A hobo costume party
is scheduled for Saturday evening
with Kenneth fturse and his or orchestra
chestra orchestra providing entertainment.
Fla. Union Picks
Programs Head
Miss Margaret Ann Hendricks ]
is the new program director of
Florida Union, replacing Miss
Joan Cochran who has joined the
staff of the University of Illinois.
Miss Hendricks, native of Chat Chattanooga,
tanooga, Chattanooga, Tenn., attended the Uni University
versity University of Vienna in Austria, and
was graduated from the Universi University
ty University of Tennessee and Yale Divini Divinity
ty Divinity School. She is a member of
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi,
and the American Personnel and
Guidance Association.
She was program associate of
Boston University Student Chris Christian
tian Christian Assn, and has served as di director
rector director of church schools for the
New Haven Council of Churches.
New Haven. Conn.
Box Office Opens 12:45
NOW SHOWING
iiiiiiin
Recommended for adults. No chil children
dren children tickets sold.
iinilill
JAMES STEWART.
LEE REMICK
BEN GAZZARA
ARTHUR OCONNEi
EVE ARDEN
KATHRYN GRANT
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Hanging By Their Thumbs
The new Gator Cheerleading Squad brings football back to campus with a demonstration in the
University Auditorium. The squad took pert in the first Freshman Forums session Tuesday night.

Buffet to have Fashions

A tesnato juice cocktail hour
will highlight the Trianon Ladies'
fore Homecomings Gator Growl.
Trianon will again entertain
wives and dates of Florida Blue
Key members, congresswomen
and wives of University guests.
Representatives of the national
leadership sorority, Mortar Board,
in which Trianon seeks member membership,
ship, membership, will also be present.
The buffet will be held while
members of Florida Blue Key and
guests attend the annual Blue
Key Smoker and banquet.
Cocktails will be served at 4
p.m. by the Florida Union Hos Hostess
tess Hostess Committee on the Hub bal balcony.
cony. balcony. The buffet will follow at 5
in the Blue Room.
At 6:30, a fashion show, featur featuring
ing featuring 45 outfits provided by the
Gainesville Merchants Assn will
take place. Fourteen models will
be chosen Tuesday night at 7
p.m. in Norman Hall Auditorium
from sorority entrants.
Each sorority will enter three
girls in the competition. k
Members of Trianon will judge
candidates. lola Patton is
fashion co-ordinator. Amelia Macy
is show chairman.
Activities Committee
Set-Up For Freshman
An extra curricular commit committee
tee committee for freshmen has been formed
by the Activities Reference Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Its purpose will be to help
steer interested Freshmen into
organizations suitable to thier
individual talents.
Interviews will be netd with the
new students next week, Monday
through Friday, 1 till 5 p.m. in
the Executive Council room on
the third floor of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
The committee is being coordi coordinated
nated coordinated by Frank King, secretary
of labor, Pauline Bauman, secre secretary
tary secretary of womans affairs, and Al Allan
lan Allan Me Peak, secretary of Mens
Affairs.

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buffet dinner and fashion show
Buffet, Oct. 23, in the Hub, be-
Mrs. UF Contest
Entries Open,
Starts On Oct. 7
Judging for the Mrs. Universi University
ty University of Florida contest, sponsored
jointly by the University Dames l
and the Seminole staff, will be
held Oct. 7, 10, 15, 1.
Winner of the contest will be
announced after the public final;
judging event, scheduled for 8 p.
m. Oct. 16 in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Contestants will be judged on
poise and personality, homemak homemaking
ing homemaking skill, and appearance.
Qualifications for entry are: the
contestant must be the wife of
a regularly enrolled student of
the University; she must be old older
er older than 18; and she must have
been married for one year as of
Oct. 11, 1959.
Applications may be submitted
to Mrs. Joann Earl. 201 U Flavet
111.
|
i Equestrians Hold First
Chapter Meeting Sept. 28
The UF Chapter of Block 4
Bridle will hold its annual get
acquainted meeting on Monday,
Sept. 28 at 7:15 p.m. in the Blue
Room of the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center.
Dress will be shirt and tie for
the men, dresses for the women.
AH freshmen Agriculture students
are urged to attend.

Offers Brunch
| Womeii living of t campus were
introduced to the W.O.C organi organisation
sation organisation yesterday with a brunch
jin the home of Miss Ruth Neal,:
j adviser.
Brunch will again be served to-'
day from 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
Greek Appointments Due
Senior sorority and fraternity
i members can report to the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole office beginning Tuesday to
fill out appointment cards for
their yearbook pictures.
Picture taking for senior mem memi
i memi bers will begin on September 28
j Also, according to Dennis Kee Kee-11
-11 Kee-11 gan. Seminole Editor, jobs are
still open on the Seminole staff.
Interested people may come down
: to the Seminole office this week
I j and fill out applications for both
| the editorial and business staff.

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COLLEGE SHOP "Speciol"
Campus regulation lengths in solids ond plaids. Goley end Lord s Torpoon Fobrle.
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For your complete campus wardrobe choose from the following Nationally Adver Advertised
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SWEATERS Jintin McCorty BLANCH'S
Sidney Gould Franklin MUSIC SHOW
- Julie Clark On WCGG Fri. and
junior Set Sat. All Night
, Loftiei
o

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 1959

Page 2

Inventors, Revivers:
.
Campus Needs you:

By CLAIRE COOPER
Gator Womens Editor
Now that weve all been suit suitably
ably suitably registered, rallied, rushed,
commenced and convocated, it s
time to settle down to the ser serious
ious serious business at hand.
Lets get into the old swing of j
things, return some of the col- j
legey atmosphere to the home- 1
stead, cultivate the soil and sod;
in which our tree of knowledge
sinks its roots.
Its time to be traditiony again.
And this is the job which is ours, j
A campus without students is \
hardly more than a few acres of
farm land. But are to culti cultivate
vate cultivate human life, not crops: and
for this we must have atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere.
Who is to sing Neath the
Orange and Blue Victorious be-j
fore we arrive? Who is to swing:
and sway to the clang of Way:
Down Upon the Suwanee River?
Who is to cut classes? Who is to
search for a fourth or a fifth?
Its not as if we can return to
find tradition all wrapped up with
orange and blue ribbon waiting
for us in the Plaza of the Ameri-,
cas. We, the students are the tra tra(dition
(dition tra(dition bearers. Each of us car carries
ries carries a little tradition in his duffle
bag. It is only when we mix them
all together that we produce col colj
j colj legiate atmosphere.
What did you bring? What will
you share with your fellow col collegians?
legians? collegians? Is it ,a clever new way

WELCOME STUDENTS
SEE US FOR ALL YOUR
PHOTOGRAPHIC NEEDS
ATTENTION:
ART 341 STUDENTS
We Have a Complete Supply
Come in with your Problems
ROY N. GREEN, INC.
513 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.
i .t

to plait your pony tail; a hand*
embroidered jiair of leotard tight*,
an extra-fast method for tattering
your tennis shoes? Will you praise
the food in the Campus Club?
Or are you a reviver? Will you
join the sighs to revive the Bil Bilphist
phist Bilphist Movement? Will you demand
that the 26th of July Revolution Revolutionary
ary Revolutionary Movement Anthem be return returned
ed returned to the coll action of Hub discs?
Will you enter Charley. Johns in
the Homecoming Sweetheart con contest?
test? contest? Will yo|u be ta seether?
Or will yoi sit back and wait
for the trend to find you? Will
you lag behind the seething, in innovating,
novating, innovating, reviving crowd, lapping
up bits of tradition along its
path?
This is the j watchbird watching
the lagger. This is the watchbird
watching you
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I
MONDAY AT f P.M.

Deadline Set for Entries
In Sweetheart Contest
By PAT CALLAN
Gator Executive Editor
Monday, at 8 p.m., to the deadline lor entries in the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart Contest, announced Chairman Joe Thomas.

According to Thomas, sponsors
lor the contestants can pick up
offical entry blanks at the Flori Florida
da Florida Blue Key offiee located in the
Florida Union.
A Real Sweetheart to toe
theme lor this years winner.
Chairman Thomas said a coed
will be selected who possesses the
most charm, poise, and personali personality.
ty. personality. lor die will have to represent
the University on ocassions that
demand a coed of this high cali caliber.
ber. caliber.
Five WiH Judge
This years contest will be held
at Beautiful Cypress Gardens. Mr.
Richard D. Pope, owner ot Cy Cypress
press Cypress Gardens and a lormer judge
in the Miss America pageant, will
be one of the five judges for the
Sweetheart Contest.
The other judges include; Ray Raymer
mer Raymer F. Maquire, Jr., president of
the Alumni Association, Ben Stahl,
this years judge in the Miss
Florida Contest; Morris Monts De
Oca, well known professional
photographer; and Dave Strawn,
general chairman of Homecoming.
Contestants for the contest will

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 19591

I KUYKENDALL'S
UNIVERSITY SERVICE STATION
22 N.W. 13th St. Phone FR 2-4307
MECHANICAL SERVICEROAD SERVICE
TIRESBATTERIESACCESSORIES
Be SURE with PURE

I": :
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THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
425 West University Avenue
1 ' r
WELCOMES yo te *s
WORSHIP AND ACTIVITIES
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Training Union 6:15 p.m.
Morning Worship 11 jGQ a.m. Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.
; .f : v ; ' ,j
The two sermon* wlfl be delivered by
Fred T. Loughon, Jr., Pastor
September 27,1959
tl jOO a.m, "Leave Home ond Lfhe H"
1:90 p.m. "[ftey ft Couldn't Be Done"
(Watch ter bw* marked "first Baptist Church" Sunday morning
ot 9:lf end 9:£o slopping et Tolbert, Hume ond Broward)
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spend two well planned days at
Cypress Gardens. A buffet dinner
at the Popes home and judging
of tlie girls in formal gowns at
the Movie Isles top the two day
program. r
The contest consists of four
parts. On Saturday, contestants
will show off their beauty in bath bathing
ing bathing suits. In the evening, sheath
dresses and personality judging
wiU begin.
Final Judging
On Sunday afternoon, the Sweet Sweethearts
hearts Sweethearts will wear full length even evening
ing evening gowns for the final part of
the contest.
Some of the prizes for the three
finalists, not counting the special
weekend trips, are a portable rad radio,
io, radio, a pair of skies and passes to
the famous attractions throughout
the state.
Entries received so far are;
Lucienne Pirenian, sponsored by
Phi Delt; Barbara Ann Guthrie,
sponsored by Beta Theta Pi; De
De Brinson, sponsored by Delta
Tauj Delta; and Karolyn Bag g.

- -A
&k. : IB
. Humor in a Freshman Vein
Cliff Arquette, a hopeful radio and television comedian, in injected
jected injected a few humorous anecdotes into the veins of the new fresh freshmen
men freshmen students at toe first Freshman Forum held last Tuesday
night at University Auditorium. Arquette will also emcee the sec second
ond second Freshman Forum Tuesday, 7 p.m.
Campus Calendar
GALLERY PRINT SALESocial Room, Florida Union, 9
pjn. today.
MOVIE The Brothers Karamazov, Florida Union Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, 7 and 9 p.m. today; 7 p.m. tomorrow.
ISOlnternational Students Organization General Assembly,
Room 324, Florida Union, 8 p.m. today.
OAS Organization of Asian Students Social Gathering, John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge, Florida Union, 8 pan. tomorrow.
. SOCCER CLUB Fleming Field, 10:30 a.m. Saturday.
CHORAL UNlONFirst meeting and rehearsal for Handels
Messiah, Music Building, Bldg. R, 7:30 Monday. Open to stu students,
dents, students, community citizens, and faculty.
FLORIDA PLAYERS TRYOUTSRoom 239, Administration
Building, 4 and 7 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday.
APPRENTICE PLAYERSRoom 239, Administration Build Building,
ing, Building, 6:30 p.ra. Tuesday.-
FENCING CLUBWomens Gymnasium, 8 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday.
GYM CLUBOrganizational meeting. Room 208. Florida
Gym, 7:30 pm. Wednesday. * J /

Page 3

Florida Student
at World Meet
Paul Hendrick, UF Dorm Coun Coun-1
-1 Coun-1 oil president, has been chosen as
| one of four men to represent the
United States at the World Youth
| Conference thte year in New Del Del|
| Del| hi, India.
| The students were chosen by the
United States Department of Com Com|
| Com| merce on the basis of leader leadership,
ship, leadership, citizenship and achieve achieve|
| achieve| ment. Hendrick to president of
1 the Tolbert Area Council.
He will leave in November and
spend six months in India. After
the conference he plans to tour
| India and the surrounding terri territory.
tory. territory. The department of com commerce
merce commerce to paying his expenses.
Me David's
BARBER
SHOP
t
1716 W. University
Avenue
We appreciate
Your Patronage

Ripley Has New
Way Os Meeting
Frosh Students
Freshmen were glad-handed
by Gator Greeters last week
even before orientation began.
Led by Student Body President
Joe Ripley, a few members of
the Executive Council began a
pioneer effort of augmenting the
annual Orientation by meeting as
many students as they could be beforehand.
forehand. beforehand.
About 500 new residents of
Hume Hall were greeted immed immediately
iately immediately upon arrival at the dorm
the Sunday before Orientation be began.
gan. began. F-Books and a friendly ex explanation
planation explanation of some of the UF
traditions and facilities were giv given
en given to the new students by Ripley
and his small staff.
lt was a small beginning of
a good idea, said Ripley. We
plan to expand the pre orienta orientaj
j orientaj tion contacts next year and pos pos!
! pos! sibly even to meet them as they
| enter the city by train or plane,
as some of the more numerous
and industrious fraternity men
! did this year.
Ripley said he felt there is a
; real need to immediately show
the incoming students that this
is a friendly university. He feels
that the F-Books should be .given
to the students before Orientation
! so they can understand the mean meani
i meani ing behind the University tradi tradi!
! tradi! tiong while being oriented.
Flying Club Holds
Ist Group Meet
Triangle Flying Cub. a non-pro non-profit
fit non-profit student group is seeking stud student
ent student government recognition and
membership.
Incorporated on June 15, the
club now has eight active flying
members with a total of almost
200 flying hours during Hie past
year.
The aims of the elub according
to spokesman Bob Goodwin are:
To. encourage UF student inter interest
est interest in aviation; promote air safe safety
ty safety and bring low-cost flying
within reach of the average stu student.
dent. student.
Goodwin says students may fly
at any time under qualified, non nonsalaried
salaried nonsalaried instructors. The chib
claims that most students solo in
8 to 12 hours. The at-cost ex expense
pense expense to Tampa, for instance,
would be $3 to Miami, SB. from
' Gainesville Municipal Airport.
Applications are being accepted
for any student over 18.
For further information, attend
a meeting Monday at Room >24
in the Florida Union at 8:30 p.m.,
or write to Box 3135 University
Station.
I
Closing Date Set
For Scholarships
The ciosing date on applica applications
tions applications tar Marshall scholarships is
Oct. 31, 1950.
Graduates interested in apply applying
ing applying for one of the scholarships
should apply to the British Con Consulate
sulate Consulate General, 403 International
Trade Mart, New Orleans.
The scholarships are offered as
an expression of gratitude for
Marshall Aid to the British gov government.
ernment. government.
Any U. 8. citizen who is a grad graduate
uate graduate of an American university
is eligible to apply for the two
! year s study at a British universi university.
ty. university. The scholarships are valued
!at 500 pounds (approximately sl,-
400.

WHY HAVE HONOR IVSTSM?

Library Still Checks Books

By GARRY SOUTHERLAND
Gator Bta ff Writer j
if the University of Florida has an honor system. Why not use it? Why must our boohs ly
checked before leaving the Main Library? N

Dean of the College of Engin Engineering
eering Engineering Joseph Weil said, I feel
that as long as we have an honor
system at the University it should
apply to such things. We use the
honor system in the Engineering
Library, and have since the li library
brary library was started nine years
ago.
l feel it is more important to
instill in people the feeling of in integrity.
tegrity. integrity. This of course places
more responsibility on the ;tud ;tudent.
ent. ;tudent. They must live up to it.
Weil continued.
Trial Period Suggested
Honor Court Chancellor Sid Bea Beaver,
ver, Beaver, 3LW, said, *l would prefer
that, the students be given a
chance to live up to the honor
system.
If there were to be a trial per period
iod period of one month, or even one
semester without book inspection,
Beaver feels it would be well
worth the gamble.
Book inspection is a reflection
on the honor system without ac actually
tually actually giving it a chance to work,
Beaver said.
Stanley L. West. Director of the
Library, wasflasked, ls book in inspection
spection inspection really necessary or good
in view of the honor system?
Yes, it is but its for the
students protection, not as any
slam at the honor system.
Easier for Small Library
In a smaller library, there are
less students, therefore its eas easier
ier easier to keep track of the books
theyre using. The Main Library,
by virtue of its size, must be
more impersonal.
lt isnt that the books are stol stolen
en stolen permanently, West stated
but when a reserve book is lost,
its expensive not only in money
but, more important, in time. i
By the time a new copy canj
be ordered from New York. San |
Francisco, or even from Europe,

Welcome Back Gators
' 14 i
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the exam has passed, but the stu students
dents students needing that particular book
to study have flunked.
When I became Director of
the Library thirteen years ago,
this same question arose. Id been
to Law School here, and the hon honor
or honor system was used in the Law
School Library.
I was all for getting rid of

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the checkers. But a bead old i:
and far wiser than mine dre t
me and said. You wait
watch and see what happens!
He Was right, West continued
Book inspection is, in West ;
words, perhaps an exception j
the honor system, but necessarj
for the students protection.



m FLOtIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

At the President's Retreat last
weekend we were told by Ravmer
Maguire, president of the Alumni As Association,
sociation, Association, that if the University Ad Administration
ministration Administration did not carry,the Dry
Rush" restriction to its logical con conclusion,
clusion, conclusion, the Legislature will pass a
bill within the next ten years to abol abolish
ish abolish fraternities at the University of
Florida.
This would come about, according
to Maguire, because the alumni and
citizens of our state were appalled
bv the drinking problem at UF fra fraternities
ternities fraternities
It certainly is regretable that fra fraternities
ternities fraternities should be singled out as the
guilty parties in this situation.
If there is a drinking problem
on this campus, it involves all 13,000
students and not just the 2,500 fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members. And if 100 men in
a fraternity like to drink theyre not
going to stop because the legislature
takes their pins away.
We wager the legislature, alumni,
and interested friends of the Univer University,
sity, University, could find just as much drinking
going on at any of the hundreds of
non-fraternity parties at student
apartments in and around G But of course these scattered apart apartments

UF Progress vs. Board Censorship

On Sept. 19. Frank M. Buchanan,
Board of Control member from Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. criticized the practice of the
University of Florida Press of pub publishing
lishing publishing books by authors who are
faculty members of private universi universities.
ties. universities.
The criticism came when the Press
submitted five books to the Board for
approval. Os the five books, Buchan Buchanan
an Buchanan objected to one written by a Uni University
versity University of Miami faculty member and
one about a former president of Rol Rollins
lins Rollins College by a faculty member
from Rollins.
He did not disapprove of the pub publication
lication publication by the Press of a book by
Richard Keith Call, grandfather of
Mrs. Leroy Collins. Buchanan wa3
overruled by the majority of the
Board.
This is not the first time that
members of the Board of Control have
objected to the publication of books
by the Press. And certainly and un unfortunately,

This Back Needs A Scratcher

The Freshmen entering this year
are in every respect, one of the most
mature and intelligent groups ever
to walk through the doors of the
University of Florida. Their spirit
pervades everyone who works with
them.
The orientation staff did one of
the finest jobs that has been done in
years. In fact, they must receive much
of the credit for, the success of the
Freshman Convention.
It is a shame that the fine spirit,
and the hard work of so many must be
hampered by a few. At the risk of
bringing some wrath tumbling down
on our heads we relate a story:
Student Government representa representatives
tives representatives went to Hume Hall to greet and
meet the incoming Freshmen. They
were greeted by the chief resident
with the admonition. Dont inter interrupt
rupt interrupt my system. Go up in the halls
% 1

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All 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
'LdTtM doDef&l /w wkk sh 6a a 'S r/ W£
QcnruK ~JVv J\ (sfopftjr CHEXTM mAD exam ) v Who Doesar
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Am HOU) DO 10£- FEEL ABOOTJ Wfe SHE SAW A J' U>£t.L, aIE RE SURE Aicr\
VpELIA DOGOOPER ? \STOOEAJr 04EATW6 IM AM EXAmA fjoOIDG 7*o PLEDGE AM \
\xwp TURUEp rne RASCAL ItITT S piflT* Sfoouis! J

Editorials

The Easy Way Out

Friday, September 25, 1959

ments apartments would be difficult to police.
So everyone takes the easy way
out and uses the 26 campus frater fraternities
nities fraternities for whipping boys. And the Uni University
versity University Administration is the worst
offender. I
Our officials have repeatedly told
fraternity leaders that the UF Ad Administration
ministration Administration is sincerely interested in
helping to strengthen and propagate
the fraternity system on campus. Yet
with one thoughtless blunder,, Dry
Rush, they have done more to dis discredit
credit discredit UF fraternities than any ten
anti-fraternity groups.
If the intention Qf Dry Rush,
as Dean Hale stated in his letter to
the fraternities last Spring, was to try
and distract freshmen from the drink drinking
ing drinking phase of college life than why
did the Administration make it ap appear
pear appear as if the fraternities needed to
' be restricted from corrupting the mor morals
als morals of the entering frosh.
The attempt to cut down on fresh freshmen
men freshmen drinking would have been much
more effective and fairer to frater fraternities
nities fraternities if Dry Rush would have been
just one part of a general program
instead of making it seem the heart
of the problem.

fortunately, unfortunately, it is unlikely to be the
last.
It is amazing that the Board
shoujd take this attitude in view r of
the fact that they are certainly not
uninterested in improving the stature
of the University of Florida. It is,
how r ever, the general policy of the
board in such matters to assume the
attitude that they cannot be hurt by
what they do not do. This is the at attitude
titude attitude of the follower.
Os course, if we could make the
assumption, which is certainly not
true, that the editors of the Press
are irresponsible people, then we
could certainly acknowledge that the
Board should not indiscriminately ap approve
prove approve any book that happened to fall
into the hands of the Press.
This not being the case, we can
only hope that the Board will adopt
an attitude that will reflect the sin sincere
cere sincere interest in progess that is dis displayed
played displayed by the University.

or somewhere, but dont interrupt my
system.
It is too bad about you; Mr. Mc-
Gill; w r e suggest you take an alka alkaseltzer.
seltzer. alkaseltzer.
The Director of the Bands was
asked to furnish music for the Fresh Freshmens
mens Freshmens Conventions and Freshmens
** Forums. He informed Student Govern Government
ment Government that the band had not attained
the degree of professional polish from
C the necessary practice.
We would wager that the band
would have enjoyed playing for the
Freshmen far more than they did
for the Scholarship Convocation
where approximately 700 students
got up and walked out.
We wonder whose back ought to
be scratched the students or some
Deans tell us Mr. Poole and Mr.
V Mac Gill.

"Psst... Unexpurgated Lady Chatterley's Lover?"
THE WIRELESS

Ferquad Stopple Rides Once More

By CLIFF ARQUETTE
Chapter I: The Beginning of the
End
Os all the books printed since
primative man first learned to
record his low-brow thoughts in
scrihbly. but legible symbols,
the amazing story of the
Frenchman Ferquad Stopple is
perhaps the most provocative.
It has pi'Ovoked three assas assassinations,
sinations, assassinations, four revolutions and
nineteen and -a half broken
homes. It also brought a happy
end to the life of Peerpont Pom Pompew,
pew, Pompew, the author of these signifi significant
cant significant works.
Ferquad Stopple, in a fit of
pique, sealed him behind a
stone wall in the wine cellar
of one of his neighbors (a man
named Montrespass). Kind Kindhearted
hearted Kindhearted Stopple resolved his
crime by sending a whole case
of .ine Amantillado wine to
Madam Pompewg door.
The anthology encompassing
the Adventures of Ferquad Stop Stopple
ple Stopple has been ranked high among
many such noted classics as
The Athens Telephone Direc Directory.
tory. Directory. Platos The Republi Republican,
can, Republican, and Tom Swift and the
Electric Coed.
No library or bookstore has
a copy of this poignant tome,
and it seems as though this sit situation
uation situation will probably remain
constant due to the fact that
full translation of the original
work has not yet been complet completed.
ed. completed.
The entire story was written
in Sanskrit on a washroom wall
in Stopples Chateau DMagda DMagdaline.
line. DMagdaline. Translation began a few
years after the noted Peerpont
Pompew wrote the thing.
The translator was Herman

ART & ARTIST

Says Words Can't Describe Violin Solo

(EDITORS NOTE: John Pu Pupene,
pene, Pupene, a musician proficient in
violin, viola, cello, piano and
accordian, has had experience
as a violinist and violast in a.
high school orchestra, and as a
violinist and a violast in a
string quartet which he organ organized
ized organized among his friends. He has
studied classical music most
of his life and has been espec especially
ially especially interested In the string in instruments.
struments. instruments.
KATCHATURIAN VIOLIN
CONCERTO
DAVTD OISTRAKH Violinist
ANGEL 35244 /
The over use of superlatives
has tended to produce a rather
awkward situation, due to their
loss of power for describing a a
fine performance. Such is the
difficulty in trying to convey an
impression of the performance
on this record.
David Oistrakh's interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the solo part is truly
remarkable. If one can imagine

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, J953-'SB
Member Associated Cohogiots Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR h the official student newspaper of (he Univcrxlty
Florida and is published every Tuesday and Friday morning except daring
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter entered
ed entered as second class matter at the United States Pott Office at, Gainesville, Florida.
Offices are located in Rooms 8. 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building baaement.
Telephone University of Florida FR 5-3361, Ext. H 5, and regaest either editorial
office or business office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McCuirk
Business Manager Lois Adams
EDITORIAL STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Buchalter: Executive Editor: Pat Callan; Society Editor:
Mary Stsinton. Womans Editor: Claire Cooper: Student Government Editor.
Sonny Seigler; Religious Editor: Carole Gibney: Jerry Warnner, Daye Lane.
Dick Laird and Fred Stasaen: Photographers.
STAFF WRITERS
Harold Alderman. JoAno Baernatein Ann Bermender. Satly Bibio. Fred Borrall,
Anne Bauer, Helen Cromer. Pat ClUey, Jud Clements. Arlene Cbernick.
Donald Cruse. .Midge Dyal. Fred Frohock. Den Hanson. Barbara Lo-mso.
R. LaFontaine- Patti Lane. Jared Lebow. Pegt Moore, M. Stephen Miller,
Nancy Marinello. Gail Magger, Harry Rape. Phoebe Redner. Donald Riebte,
Jan Robbins. Carole Ann RasseJi. Joan Segal, Rosalind Stern. Dana Stiera.
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BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Ren Jones; National Advertiiiftg Manager: Sharon
Freeman; Office Manager. Mary Jerger; Office AsiiftnnWMcrry Catol Filek:
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Ad Salesman: Forrest Mobley.

Herman, a Chinese Phvs. Ed
student from the University of
Kenya. After eighteen years
Herman had accomplished the
ajnazing feat of translating 47
words (Peerpont Pompew, the
noted author, had terrible pen penmanship).
manship). penmanship).
Several mishaps befell Her Herman
man Herman in his quest to give Stopple
to the world.
In 1632 the washroom's
plumbing went bad. Due to a
complete absence of plumb plumbers
ers plumbers in that year, the facilities
were neglected until 1899. In
the meantime Herman, a man
who heartily believed in every everything
thing everything he read, waited like a
faithful hound in the front of
the door marked THEM and
Outen of Order (they spoke
funny, back then).
When, at last, the repairs
were finally completed, the Cha Chateau
teau Chateau had been transformed i.ito
a national Ferquad Stopple
shrine. With the influx of a
surging tourist crowd the facili facilities
ties facilities had to be changed. To old
Hermans dismay, no sooner
had the THEM and Outpn
of Order signs been removed
when they were replaced by
WOMEN.
Being a timid man, Herman
had met defeat at the hands of
the sexual segregationists. Her Herman
man Herman secretly entered the wash washroom
room washroom one dark evening and took
his life. He was flushed with
defeat.
Because there hasn't been a
woman intelligent enough to
translate Pompews Sanskrit,
the works remained stagnant
until but a few years ago w'hen
they were re-discovered by an
intelligent Plumber female
impersonator named Moxie Her Hermen.

a violinist with the left hand
technique of a Heifetz or a Ricci
combined with the exquisitely
subtle but powerful bow arm
of an Elman, an approximation
of Oistrakh's playing may be
realized.
It was not without reason that
High Fidelity magazine wrote
in April 1955, If all the musi musicians
cians musicians of .Europe were rquired
to file into a polling booth and
pull levers so the greatest vio violinist
linist violinist oh earth, the winner by
a large plurality would be Da David
vid David Oistrakh of the Soviet Un Union.
ion. Union.
This opinion was shared by
Time magazine after Oistrakh
had made his American debut
on November 20. 1955 in Car Carnegie
negie Carnegie Hall. No doubt about it,
no violinist anywhere is David
Oistrakh's master.
To those in doubt as to the
possibility of one man posses possessing
sing possessing all of the above qualities,
I suggest listening to this re-

men. Hermen. distant relative of the ori original
ginal original Herman Herman.
Moxie was tired of all past
delays as he walked into the
tiled room with the idea in his
head that there would be no
more stalls. With the secure pri privacy
vacy privacy of the stalls goiie, Moxie
accomplished complete transla translation
tion translation unhampered by anxious
women. ;
He (Moxie, the plumber, not
the drink) overwhelmed his ob objective
jective objective in less than four weeks,
but immediately thereafter fell
victim to fate and the curse of
Peerpont Pompew.
As he stepped from his hand handsome-cab
some-cab handsome-cab to the steppes of the
Central European Playboy build building
ing building (long legs), where he plann planned
ed planned on dumping his story, he was
struck down and seriously in injured
jured injured by an oncoming photogra-
model.
He died of flesh wounds as he
was being rushed to the girls
apartment.
The grief struck young mod model
el model went through a dainty ner nervous
vous nervous breakdown and laved her herself
self herself in remorse by becoming a
Buddistic monk named Moo.
Luckily, Moxie mumbled the
meat of his masterpiece to Moo
as he ebbed into that great bar barbeque
beque barbeque up there.
The girl is presently seated
to my left and right relating
the amazing tales told her by
the dying Moxie. These are the
Adventures of Ferquad Stopple
which I peck out (on and off)
in an attempt tofulfill the great
dream of Peerpont Pompew,
men of old and yore. To give
Stopple to the world.
Next week the mystery un unfolds
folds unfolds like a dirty sheet. The
words of Pompew (of old)
come alive!

VIEWS & REVIEWS
cording quite carefully. If this
fails to convince. Oistrakh s re recording
cording recording of the Prokofiev Violin
Concerto No. 1 (Angel 35243)
and the Beethoven Sonatg for
Violm and Piano No. 10 (Col.
ML 5096) should provide ample
material for the most Revere
critic,
The majority of OistrakhPs re recordings
cordings recordings to date seem to have
uninspired orchestral backing
suffered from a combination of
and poor recording techniques,
In this recording the foregoing
drawbacks* have been remed remedied.
ied. remedied.
The Philharmonic Orchestra
of London, directed by the
Composer Aram Katchaturian
does a fine job on the orches orchestral
tral orchestral part. The outstanding fea feature
ture feature of this collaboration, in my
opinion, is although both the
orchestra and soloist are quite
obviously consumate artists in
their own right, neither [tends
to dominate the recording, such
as to detrimentally affect the
performance as a whole.
When the music indicates that
the violin is to predominate, the
orchestra provides support with
out attempting to cover the solo
instrument. Conversly when the
orchestra has the task of car carrying
rying carrying and developing the main
theme, the violin maintains a
subdued tone.
This cooperation between
soio instrument and orches orchestra
tra orchestra provides a nicely balanced
recording.
The fidelity of the recording
does justice to the performance.
It is indeed fortunate that An Angel
gel Angel has seen fit to issue a finely
engineered group of Oistrakh
recordings.
The spirit and mood of
this music seems quite differ different
ent different from the majority of con contemporary
temporary contemporary music. Whereas Bar Bartok.
tok. Bartok. Berg et al. seem to find
expression in a harsh, strident,
tense tonal quality, Katchatur Katchaturian
ian Katchaturian draws heavily on the folk
music 1 of his native Armenia
for thematic material. The re result
sult result is a rather luxurient driv driving
ing driving tonal quality.
On the grounds of overall
value, performance, music and
recording this is one of the fi finest
nest finest recording on the market
today. To the general music
public it is an important addi addition
tion addition to their record library, to
the person with a particular in interest
terest interest in the violm is just nbout
a must.

ROVING REPORTER

Students Complain About
Over-crowded Situation

i By PATTI LANE
Gator Roving Reporter
Increased enrollment at the
University of Florida has result resulted
ed resulted in heavily crowded class classroom
room classroom and dormitory conditions.
The lack of housing facilities
seams to be the cause of some
perturbation among campus res residences.
idences. residences. In an effort to remedy
the overflow of students in the
dormitories, the recreation room
in the basement of South Hall
has been temporarily converted
into residence quarters for fifty
men students.
Double bunks line the walls of
the single room. There are fto
closets. Only a few dresse-rs are
available, so most of the resi residences
dences residences are living out of suit suitcases.
cases. suitcases.
These students are gradually
being placed in permanent quar quarters,
ters, quarters, and the recreation room
should be back to its original
purpose soon. But for how long?
Suppose a similar enrollment
occurs again in the near futpre?
What can be done about this
over-crowding? Should normal normally
ly normally deserving students be refused
admission to the University?
A series of questions, like the
above, pertaining to the over overcrowded
crowded overcrowded conditions in dormi dormitories
tories dormitories and classrooms* were pre presented
sented presented by the AIjLIGATOR to
a cross-section of university stu students.
dents. students. Numerous solutions were
offered to the problems.
Many students feel that the
state should cut down on ex expenses
penses expenses somewhere and construct
more dormitories, Some feel
that the solution lies in tighten tightening
ing tightening the grading system. Accord According
ing According to these students, admission
should not be restricted any
more than it presently is.
But they feel that the Univer University
sity University should, as soon as possible,
rid itself of those students who
were given a fair chance but
proved by their negligent atti attitude
tude attitude that they weren't willing to
do college level work. This
would mean eliminating peti petitions
tions petitions and probations. i
The following students had
this to say to the Roving Re Reporter:
porter: Reporter:
Tom MeCool, lUc from" Miami,
one of the residents in the
South Hall recreation room:
Its crowded, but I'd rather
have it this wav than not be
here at all. I sent in a lau
application. We were told that
we will be out of this tem temporary
porary temporary residence in about two
weeks. The main trouble here
is that this is no place to study.

THE AUDIT

That 'Brass Ring' Seems
to be Pinching Your Nose

By HAROIJ)
Now circles the mad merry merrygo-round.
go-round. merrygo-round. Now begins the Bar Bartokiarn
tokiarn Bartokiarn tempo to whiph the eager
seekere will ride, each deter determined
mined determined to grab the brass nng,
eaxih seeking the extra free
ride on the caroupel as it whirls
through the night.
They are prepared. Each rid rider
er rider carries his Little Book of
Natural Laws which [delineates
the universal or ortders
tders ortders as decreed
and enforced by
Ame ricanus
Modemus. They
are priceless
books.
They specify
. the exact steps
in the path to
bright
* * .wwm chromium plat-
Alderman ed marao n i s h
heaven where
Henry Ford dwells and listens
to the prayers of Nelson Rocke Rockefeller.
feller. Rockefeller. .And where true believ believers
ers believers dream blissfully unaware,
having fulfilled the philosophy
of the Full Trough. |
The chase is on. I will attain
the ring sayeth the §eeker.
The merry-go-round gains mo momentum,
mentum, momentum, the tempo of the ac accompaniment
companiment accompaniment is frantic, the rid riders
ers riders are exhilerated and each
turn of the carousel convinces
them that theirs is the Way,
and that there is a Way.
I know. sayeth the seeker.
I know% I know. Yea verily.
And as he thumbs through his
manual of arms he reads, tis
noble to buy and sell, but evil
to be bought and sold; therefore
buy and sell. I believe, sayeth
the seeker.
He grasps the reins of his
wooden horse, and on he whirls,
and the wind whistles cleanly
through the night bringing
sounds of life and smells of
things animate.*
The wind is disturbing with
its alien gifts, but the seeker is
comforted, knowing that all be beyond
yond beyond the merry-go-round is un-'
real and that the true essence
of the Platonic wonderland is in
his grasp. Here is where Truth
dwells, and I am in his house.
The universe is mine.
Around and around its closed

The Alligator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters
Names withhold on request

You either have to study on
ping-pong tables or go into the
lounge where it is usually
crowded. And we dont have
any closets for our clothes.
That's another, thing. We
have hat racks at the foot of
each bunk to hang clothes on.
One good feature is that no one
misses a 7:40 class, because
alarm clocks are going off
every five minutes! The only
difference between this and a
military barracks is that we
dont have uniforms.
Ron Magahey, lUC: Id like
room at South Hall, blit since it
is converted into a dorm, I
have to go over to Florida
Union or Tolbert. I think the
solution to the problem of be being
ing being overcrowded is to
stricter entrance requirements.
And applicats should have their
applications in on tim^.
Roddy Williams, 3AS from
Ocala : This crowded condition
always happens at first, and
its always cleared up in three
or four weeks. I think the notice
to the students that there ar
ho available living quarters .at
that t ime should be sent more
in advance. But at the present,
tilings are handled the only way
they can.
Lowell Clark, SAS: The crowd crowded
ed crowded conditions are not at all
good for forming study habits.
The first study habits students
have as freshmen will probably
be the ones they will maintain
all through college. In dormi dormitory
tory dormitory rooms shared by two boys
last year, there are three boys
this year. The only solution i
see is to reject applications not
on time.
David Hymer, lUC, majoring
in architecture: Its cramped
here .but you can get by. Stu Students
dents Students presumably come here for
an education, and. if they want
will put up with the crowded
conditions. It is bad for the
boys in the South Hall recrea recreation
tion recreation roam though. They dont
even have e place to lock up
theit valuables
Steve Baron, 2UC, going into
Business Administration:
Something should have be done to prevent the crowded
situation,' not remedy it. The
state should spe.nd more money
on dormitories. Maybe the Uni University
versity University of South Florida will
help relieve the overflow of stu students
dents students here. I think it is all right
to place students in fraternity
/houses on a temporary basis
this year, but not permanently.

circuit whirls the carousel, and
Its riders viewing the vagus
shapes of the unreal are kitom kitomcat
cat kitomcat ed by the momentum of their
whirling. They are safe from
the phantoms beyond, R is a
warm little merry-go-round uni universe.
verse. universe. But the circus is bigger
than the merry-go-round.
And in this circus there srs
many other ,merry-go-rounds.
And each of these merry-go merry-gorounds
rounds merry-gorounds has its own brass ring
and its kttle book of rules, some
more certain than others that
their riders own feelings are
built-in laws of nature.
And the more certain its nd nders
ers nders are, the more 4 successful
is the carousel in it* puipose of
letting its ring pursuers know
that they are the ultimate pur purpose
pose purpose of the universe, and that
somewhere someone dreamed
them up.
But there are minor differ differences
ences differences between the carousels and
their riders. Sofne of the ma machines
chines machines whirl at such a rate that
their riders are occasionally
permitted a walk in the circus
grounds directly adjacent to
their own carousel. These walks
prove that there are other mer merry-go-rounds,
ry-go-rounds, merry-go-rounds, and the few riders
who take the walk are changed
for having alighted for a brief
moment.
But the common bond of all
the merry-go-rounds is that their
riders as they whirl madly about
are not lonely. In the centrifu centrifugal
gal centrifugal insanity of his whirling
carousel, man does not care r
who or what he is. But only
that he spins.
The faster he spins the more
ephemeral become the
and foreign fantasies, and the
more substantial becctne the
realities of his merry-go-round
world. He is safe.
But the hard reality beyond
the merry-go-rounds contains a
few people. They perceive and
exhult In their separateness.
They are there for awhile in
transit to the next merry-go merry-goround.
round. merry-goround.
But they did get off for awhile.
I do not know any actual ex exmerry-go-round
merry-go-round exmerry-go-round riders who have
discovered that the braes ring
was really in their nose.



INDIVIDUALS CHARGED $5

Last Spring s Residents
In Hume Pay Damages
Student* in oertain section* of Hume Hall last semester were
rtwrgnd H K damage fee*, announced Dr. Harold Riker, direc director
tor director of Housing.

According to Riker, the dam damages
ages damages occurred in the lounge areas
of certain sections.
The way the cost was figur figured,
ed, figured, Riker said, was done by
adding- the cost of repairs or re replacement
placement replacement for the damaged pro property,
perty, property, and then divide this total
by the number of students in the
affected section.
All the students in Hume Hall
were not charged, only those who
lived in the damaged sections,
he added.
Such a damage charge. Riker
said, is like the breakage fee
booklets that some departments
require. A student who lives on
campus should be responsible for
the property that is in his roam
and his section.
Dr. Riker also mentioned some
of the improvements done to stu students
dents students residents during the sum summer
mer summer vacation.
In Sledd and Tolbert Halls, the
interior walls of all rooms have
been painted, and new bookshelv bookshelves

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 19591

WELCOME STUDENTS^
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Open 5:00 'til 9:00
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Tongue. Franks and Kosher
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N * 14 S.W. First Street

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es bookshelves were added to the rooms in
Murphree Hall.
The Housing Staff, Riker
said, is enlisting the support
of the students residents in main maintaining
taining maintaining quiet hours as a means
to better study condition# in the
dorms.
To help this condition, the hous housing
ing housing staff has distributed signs to
most of the dorms for use by
individual students.
The sign reads, Studying,
Please Do Not Disturb.
It is our hope that students
will use these signs, and that
these signs, when displayed, will
be respected by other students,
he said.
FORESTRY RESEARCH
Tree improvements and the;
kiln-drying of railroad cross ties
have been valuable projects in
forestry research at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.

spSSpP'
9^il!
'
A Basement' Full of Bunk Beds
Some ninety etudente who applied for on-campus hour'ng arrived here only to find themselvce
set-up in temporary sleeping quarters in the basements of Weaver and South Hails. Bunk beds, like
the ones in this picture, provide pads until ro oms are available in the resident halls. At the
present, students will have to live out of suitcases and share clothes hangers.

Carey Postpones
Vote on Revision
of Constitution
Student Governments Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution Revision Committee, which
originally planned to have its re recommendations
commendations recommendations ready for Fall
balloting will wait until the
Spring elections, according to
chairman Ralph Carey.
The time lapse will enable the
Revisions group to prepare a slo slower.
wer. slower. more thorough survey of the
Student Body Constitution Carey
feels.
The constitutional Revision
Committee announced it is wait waiting
ing waiting for the Student Government
evaluation Committee to prepare
its proposals, which may require
constitutional revision, so that it
will be more convenient to pres present
ent present both sets of revisions to the
voters at once in the Spring.
Journalism Dames Meet
The Journalism and Communi Communications
cations Communications Dames will meet Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Sept. 3 at 8 p.m. at the
home of the advisor, Mrs. George
H. Miller, 3826 SW 2nd Ave.
All wives of journalism and
communications students are in invited.
vited. invited. Transportation is available
at FR 6-4369 or FR 2-0016

Page 5

O'NEAL'S MOBILE HOME COURT
A Place You'll Enjoy Calling Home
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White Wigs Comeback;
Law College Custom
White silk wigs Which adorned the heads of lawyers in old
English courtrooms have left their mark on the legal profession
in the United Statesand on the College of Law ac the UF.

There exists at the college a
chapter of the American Order of
the Coif, a coveted organization
which recognises legal scholarship,
and which was named and pat patterned
terned patterned after the ancient English
order of the same name. Coif (or
cap) was the white silk hood, or
wig, which all members of the
Order were compelled to wear.
Facts Reviewed
These and other facts concern concerning
ing concerning the Order will be reviewed
Friday, Oct. 2, when the Florida
chapter of the Order of the Coif
admits eight new members, and
confers an honorary membership
in its fourth annual initiation cere ceremony
mony ceremony in the law school autitori autitorium.
um. autitorium.
Chapter membership, which was
established as the University's Col College
lege College of Law in 1955, is the highest
recognition of scholastic excel excellence
lence excellence and leadership in the field
of legal education which can be
accorded a law school, according
to Dexter Delony, professor of law
and president of the Florida chap chapter.
ter. chapter.
The UF chapter ia one of 46
among 130 law schools in the

| country accredited by the Ameri-'
i can Association of Law Schools.
Top Men For Initiation
Slated to be initiated are re re|
| re| cent law graduates who have
! shown exceptional ability and have
attained the high standards of the
i society, Prof. Delony said.
The chapter will also confer an
honorary membership upon J. Al Allen
len Allen Smith, assistant dean of Rutg Rutgers
ers Rutgers University College of Law.
Dean Smith, who will be principal
speaker at the ceremoney, is
a graduate of the UF Law Col College,
lege, College, and a former member of
the faculty. He holds a graduate
degree from Yale Law School.
Coif Used To Distinguish
It is through Coif that the Col College
lege College of Law recognizes distin distinguished
guished distinguished attorneys and scholars by
; honorary memberships, and top
UF law graduates of each year
|by regular membership Delony
said.
Thirty-eight attorneys in prac prac!
! prac! tice throughout Florida are mem memjbsrs
jbsrs memjbsrs of the University chapter.
The Coif constitution requires
| that regular memberships be
j selected from the top ten per cent
! of graduates of any one year.
Other chapter officers are Pro Professor
fessor Professor Vernon W. Clark, vice
president, and Professor Kenneth
L. Black, secretary-treasurer.
The local Coif president said the
white silk wigs of old English
courtrooms are non existent in j
todays American courts, but the
principles of the ancient Order
provide a spirit of faithful public
service, and a code of ethics that
has set the pattern for our time.
Faircloth Named
HC Toastmaster
i*rl Faircloth. prominent Miami
attorney and former president of
the University Student Body, will!
be toastmaster at the 30th Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary Florida Blue Key Ban Banquet
quet Banquet to be held during the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend. Oct. 23-24.
In announcing Faircloths selec selection
tion selection as toastmaster. Florida Bluej
Key president. Tom Henderson,
Tallahassee law student. said
FBK was pleased to have such an
outstanding speaker and Florida
Blue Key alumnus 03. the ban banquet
quet banquet program.
He added he feel* that his con-'
trtbution, will insure a successful
and enjoyable banquet.
Col. Smith Takes Over
Air Force ROTC Post
Col Vernon Shelton Smith, Jr.
became head of the UF Air Force
arm of ROTC Au~. *. He replaced
Col. Ralph Rhudy who retire' af after
ter after 31 years of service in the Air
Force.
Col. Smiths Military record
doges ba<-' i36 when he first
enlisted In the Georgia National
Cuand where he attained the grade
of Sergeant before entertr the
ROTC. He received his commis commission
sion commission as a Second Lieutenant in
1082.
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GUSTASON ON JAZZ

All Jazz; Styles; Fundamentals

| 4 By BILL GUSTASON
This is the first iiji a se-ries of articles which will discuss some fundamental jaaz styles in a*
attempt to discover some characteristics that will differentiate these styles in a meaningful way,
as well as point up some general trends in the co urse of Jazz development as they occur in each
style.

Since musicians, critics, and
aficionados do talk about such
atylea, it is assumed that there
are differences to be found.
However, when we talk' about
New Orleans style or Chi Chicago
cago Chicago style we are using very
ambiguous terms because
these and other such terms are
used in many vague senses.
Thus, in order h* be able to
talk more clearly, we must first
specify more exactly what is
meant by these terms. This will
be done at the beginning 0 1
each article.
It can also be pointed out
that, because of this ambiguity
and confusion, the expression
jazz style itself is also con confusing,
fusing, confusing, and that we must first
define jazz and style. How However.
ever. However. this task is virtually im impossible.
possible. impossible.
First, the term jazz" denotes
a music that defies any attempt
at adequate definition. I can on only
ly only cite Fats Wallers remark to
& sweet old lady who asked
him, What is jazz. Mr. Wal Waller?
ler? Waller?
Fats reply wps, Madam, if
you dont know by now, dont
mess with it!
Secondly, to accurately define
the term style would be, for
our purpose, a tedious; and un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary task. I have purpose purposely
ly purposely left this term somewhat va vague
gue vague because it allows me to
talk more freely on a subject
in which freedom is essential.
In general, though, by jazz
style I mean a generally re re.
. re. cognized (by critics, musicians,
and fans) approach to playing
jazz (whatever jazz or ap approaches
proaches approaches may be)'.
Before considering these styl styles,
es, styles, however, I would like to
discuss some characteristics
common to nearly all jazz.
First is the use of blue ton tonality,
ality, tonality, that is, flatting the third
and seventh (and more recent recently,
ly, recently, the fifth) notes of the dia diatonic
tonic diatonic scale.
The simplest and most com common
mon common expression of blue tonality
is found in the blues, which us usually
ually usually consists of 12-bar choruses/
with basic chord changes every
four bars, thus dividing the
chorus into three parts.
An illustration would be this
chorus from W, C. Handy s St.
Louis Blues
Oh I hate to see, that evenin
sun go down,
Yes. I hate to see. that
evenin sun go down.
Cause it makes my heart
feel, like its on its last go
round.
However, blue tonality has
been applied to popular songs
and other structurally different
forms of music as well. The
jazz styles to be considered all
use blue tonality, and many re rely
ly rely on the blues as their stan standard
dard standard material,
Aside from this, jazz is, in
terms of its origins, an. Ameri American
can American blending of European har harmony
mony harmony based on the tempered
scale, and West African
rhythm. It is this latter ele element
ment element in jazz that makes it
swing", a term as difficult
to describe as jazz itself.
Perhaps it can be described
roughly as a sensitive, rhyth rhythmic
mic rhythmic element producing some
ort of emotionally colored re response
sponse response in which the listener
feels the pulsating and flowing
beat quite vividly.
Os course there are various
degrees of subtlety involved.
The heavy, chunky beat of rock
n roll usually is not considered
a swinging one, but the lighter,
easier rhythms of, say. The
Modern Jazz Quartets are.
The other element of jazz,
European harmony, has been
the source of many misunder misunderstandings
standings misunderstandings and unjust criticisms
concerning jazz. These criti criticisms
cisms criticisms are normally based on the
tacit assumption that jazz is but
another form of music in the
European tradition, and. (thus, is
criticized on those grounds.
However, as already pointed

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out, jazz utilizes African rhy rhythms,
thms, rhythms, blue tonality, and many
other elements not found in
the European tradition and
hence, as an art form, must
be evaluated on other grounds.
Another important element to
be considered is improvisation.
It is improvisation that makes
jazz the dynamic and unique
art that it ie. Improvisation con consists
sists consists in one or more musicians
playing with no written music,
relying only on the chord struc structure
ture structure of the number being per performed
formed performed as their guide. This ele element
ment element is found in varying de degrees
grees degrees in sll the styles to be dis discussed.
cussed. discussed.
Throughout this series, I shall
try to specify the important
styles in terms of location, time
period, and instrumentation.
However, it should be noted that
these descriptions do not intend
to cover all jazz played in that
particular place and time.
It should also be noted that
the characteristics of a particul particular
ar particular style obviously are not al always
ways always found in all bands and
in all tunes. They Are general
characteristics, common to
many groups, that serve the
purpose of distinguishing that
UF Hospital Director
AKPsi National Prtxy
Director L. R. Jordan 0 1 the
UF Hospital and Clinics has been
elected national president of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
business fraternity.
Jordanr will preside over the
activities of 117 undergraduate
chapters and 38 alumni chapters
throughout the nation with a 45.*
000 membership

STUDENT GAS CO-OP
Your Cord Good At Long At You Art A U. off F. Student
SAVE 5c A GAL ON GAS
5c -10 c QT. ON OIL
25% ON TIRES & BATTERIES
GATORGO REGULAR GAS, 90 OCTANE
GATOR GO PREMIUM GAS. 98 OCTANE
Card Holders Find Out How
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At
Tom & Bill's Gas Station
626 N.W. 13th St. FR* 2-9777 f

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style, to some extent, from an another.
other. another.
I admit that 2 have my own
misgivings as to how well any
of these characteristics do to totally
tally totally serve to distinguish
among styles. My greatest mis misgiving,
giving, misgiving, however, concerns
whether one can meaningfully
talk about styles at all, even
after they have been more pre precisely
cisely precisely defined than usual.
For, most of the characteris characteristics
tics characteristics are overlapping ones, and
may seem just a/bit more pre prevalent
valent prevalent in one band or rendition,
thus rendering any talk of real really
ly really distinct styles rather vague.
On the other hand, we must
keep in mind the continuity of
jass developement else we miss
the forest for the trees. At any
rate, we will begin next time
with a consideration of the New
Orleans style of jazz.
'EYE' style is
'HIGH' style
fer fket amort
Gainesville
Opticians
Prescriptions filled
# Glasses duplicated
05 W. Unfr. Ft 6-14 H



Freshman Slates Chosen at First Nominating Convention


illlf '% :':> f^Pf
gg|& JgH& T^^ : S|HBH^P uiillljlftfl* ?. :
k^j/-1 K^Hy
The Orange Party Gets Together...
Candidates for the Orange party, (from left to right) Lloyd Peoples, president, Chip Fallen,
party chairman, Marlene Hare, secretary-treasurer,. and Fred Gauch, vice president, plan their
campaign strategy.

Chemistry Class Starts on ETV

Educational Television will
launch a new program Monday
when a Continental Classroom
course in Modern Chemistry
makes its debut on a national
hookup.
The college credit course will
be conducted by Dr. John F. Bax Baxter,
ter, Baxter, UF chemistry professor, who
is on leave of absence for the
New York filming.
Persons interested in register registering
ing registering for the course should contact
George L. Crutcher, ETV Coord Coordinator,

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 1959

1 ' 1 --? 1 ' 1 =
KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY CLEANERS
DRIVE-IN
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W.lst Ave.
Open 7:30 0.m,-7:00 p.m. Open 7:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

lASt AY
. FLORIDA UNION PRINT SALE
FRIDAY 1-9 P.M.
r \-j : 1 ;
' M
GIANT PRINT AND BRUSH STROKE
REPRODUCTIONS SI.OO AND $1.98
/I, I I

DINNER BEFORE
0 | #
THE DANCE
AT THE
HOLIDAY INN
RESTAURANT
BANQUETS
' DINING ROOM
\ DINNER DANCING
i-Mile South of Campus on 13th St.
Phone FR 2-8072

inator, Coordinator, General Extension Divisi Division,
on, Division, Seagle Building, Gainesville.
Annual Needs More Staff
Applications are now being
accepted for staff members of
the 1959-60 Seminole, campus
yearbook
Office hours are 1 5 p.m.
Mnday through Friday, Room
9, Florida Union.

Men's Glee Club
Calls For Voices
Guy B. Webb, choral director
of the Mens Glee Club, has an announced
nounced announced openings in the UFs
Mens Glee,Club for this year.
The Mens Glee Club, oldest
choral organization on campus,
was formed in 1907.
This year, in addition to the
regular Glee Club, the Flori Floridians
dians Floridians will return.
This group, to be formed in
the near future, will contain about
fifteen Glee Club members who
will appear throughout the year on
local radio and television.
Rehearsals are held on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday from
12:40 to 1:30 p.m. The University
offers one credit hour per semes semester.
ter. semester.
Those interested should contact
Mr. Webb in Rm. 120 of the mus music
ic music building as soon as possible.

Orange, Blue Each
Name 3 Candidates
By DANA STIERS
Gator Staff Writer
A UF first may prove to be the best example of
self-government ever presented by a Freshman class.
The freshmen have nominated a party chairman and
slate of three officers for each party.

Orange party chairman, Chip
Fowler, of Miami Edison, states,
I have no other platform than
to get my candidates elected.
Our presidential nominee is not
gung-ho on spending money in
campaigning. He is just sincere.
Fowler said freshmen are seek seeking
ing seeking the wrong thing if they mean
to elect a social leader rather
than a person who is politically
minded.
Peoples Speaks
Lloyd Peoples, 34-year-oLd presi presidential
dential presidential nominee, is married and
father of two children. Peoples
said he can promise only to serve
in the capacity to which he may
be appointed.
His purpose is more or less to
get the ideas of the class as a
whole and try to co-ordinate them
with those people who have set
up our rules and regulations, he
added.
Peoples was active in student
government in high school, serv served
ed served "with the committees in his
squadron in service, worked with
the Chamber of Commerce, civic
improvement committees, and
scout work before coming to the
University.
Gouch Makes Statement
Fred Gouch, vice presidential
nominee, was a State Chaplain in
Demolay, Key Club member, Stu Student
dent Student Council representative and
was active in other School affairs.
Gouch feels that a strong student
body needs a strong student,
government.
Marlene Harrer, only female
candidate in the Oct. 8 election,
is on the ticket as Secretary
Treasurer. Marlene, from Naples,
was an active member in Beta
Club, Student Council, Girls Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Assn, as well as Swamp

Buggy Queen in 1958. she stated.
Blue Party chairman, Adair
Roberts, of Jacksonville, met with
his three candidates to form a
unified campaign platform.
Stresses Major Points
Major points of the platform
stress more participation by the
Freshmen, better representation in
Student Government, and class
unity through an active Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Council.
Projects confronting the council
this year are the annual Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Polio Drive and the investi investigation
gation investigation of a University transit sys system.
tem. system.
Blue Party nominee for presi president,
dent, president, Mike Crews, has proved his
ability by past experience as Key
College of Pharmacy
Plans New Lab Depf.
A new department of Phar Pharmaceutical
maceutical Pharmaceutical Chemistry will soon be
organized witM the Coll' ;e of
Pharmacy and will include the
Cancer Research Laboratory, Dr.
Russell S. Poor, Provost of the
UFs J. Hilliis Miller Health Cen Center,
ter, Center, has announced.

Dr. Poor explained that the
merging of the two units was con considered
sidered considered a logical step in continu continuing
ing continuing development of the t Health
Center program because both re research
search research programs include proj projects
ects projects in pharmaceutical ehermsrtT -.

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Club State Governor, member of
Gov. Collins Youth Advisory Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, and Boys State Secretary
of State.
Clyatt Runs
Shell Clyattt has been a leader
in high school government and
athletics, Boys State, and was a
winner of the Erskine Foundation
Scholarship.
To complete the slate of of officers,
ficers, officers, Don Leven is running as
I Secretary Treasurer. Lev ens
I past record is that of an active
j member in student government
and the Hi-Y Club.
Freshman Rep
Screening Set
Candidates for the position of
freshman representative to W. S.
A. will be selected next week
from activity cards and applica applications
tions applications filed with the Dean of Wom Womens
ens Womens office, Linda Dickinson, seni senior
or senior W. S. A representative said
today.
Nominees will be chosen on the
basis of high school activities,
scholarship and interest. All stu student
dent student activity cards will be
screened by the Elections Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Interview appointments, to
start Tuesday, may be arranged
with the Dean of Womens office.
Election of the freshman repre representative
sentative representative will take place during
Hall Council elections in early
October. The winning candidate
will serve on the W.S.A Execu Executive
tive Executive Board and will represent
freshmen women in all meetings
and activities.

New Co-op Work
Plans Initiated by
Business School
A new cooperative plan has
been initiated by the School of
Business Administration, accord according
ing according to Business School Dean D. J.
Hart.
The plan, allowing students to
work and attend the University
on alternate semesters has begun
in connection with the Pan Ameri American
can American World Airways System.
According to Dr. Hart, the air airway
way airway will employ four students
each semester. Students interest interested
ed interested in the program will be in interviewed
terviewed interviewed by the business adminis administration
tration administration school and by Pan
American. All students participat participating
ing participating in this stage of the program
will be majoring in management
or general business.
One student began the program
this semester. Gerald Sweitzer, a
freshman here last semester, is
working in the Latin American di division
vision division of the airline.

Dr. Hart said he is hoping to
expand the program to other
companies but added that the only
types of jobs he is interested in
are those with some progressive
type of experience.

4- '
-ppj '.
jjg| a. Mfc /; if fc fl ! ill >^^i||L
fffgfr &£- v£; f $1 3* j|| §l*Wp
J||i| jj ]| v¥* gM-| : -| f Jif
.. While The Blue Party Checks Its Platform
Blue Party candidates, (from left to right) Don Leven, secretary-treasurer; Adair Roberts, par party
ty party chairman; Shell Qyant, vice presidents and Mike Crews* president, glance over their party
platform as they prepare for the coming election.

New UF Hospital
Director Chosen
L. R. Jordan has been appoint appointed
ed appointed Director of the Teaching Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and Clinics at UF.
Announcement of Jordans ap appointment
pointment appointment to this post was made
this summer by Dr. Russell S.
Poor, Provost of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, following
confirmation by the State Cabinet
in Tallahassee.
Jordan was past assistant su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of Duke University
Medical Center and assistant pro professor
fessor professor of hospital management of
Duke Hospital. His appointment
at UF is an associate professor
of management also.

STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
"Shoes Rebuilt
The Foctory Way
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
The First National Bonk
Vie BolsomoOwner

111 111 I III! 1111
-
1960 Olds Has Fresh, Smooth Look
_ _Q I ___ : L- ';
: : _, < n
f v< 4 &i' *' jt .> &Jr \% f
M ./'V- H| £1 fcfi§y?P - if ...
* jj/ 2 1 : f

Designed for the start of a dynamic new de decade
cade decade is this 1960 Oldsmobile 98 Holiday Scenl-
Coupe. The low, level hood treatment affords
maximum visibility through the Vista-Pano Vista-Panoramic
ramic Vista-Panoramic windshield. This smooth look is carried
through on rear fenders and the expansive rear
deck. Heat-resistant glass is standard in the
gpacioos rear window of all Scenl Coupe models.

B&G MOTOR CO., INC
j i
115 S.I. SECOND ST.
J 1
. : ~ I I-
Invites You To Attend The Launching Os The
ROCKET '6O OLDSMOBILE
October 1
And The Most Satisfying Ride
You've Ever-Tried!
;* ; ; >' '': I ; j J

Juniors Sponsor Co-op Gas Sales

The Junior class in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the Gatogo service sta station
tion station on NW 13th Streetwill be begin
gin begin the third year of its Gasoline
Co-op plan.
Since its inauguration, 1,593 stu students
dents students have participated in the
plan With an estimated total sav saving
ing saving for the students of $40,000 on
gasoline and $5,000 on oil and ac-

WELCOME
STUDENTS!
Hoffman Pharmacy
f < :.' I : I
6 East University Ave.
DRUGS
. '.
COSMETICS
PHOTO SUPPLIES
Fast Delivery
PHONE FR 6-7524

Adding smart accents to the front end styling
are the horizontal grille louvers. The parking
lights are safely recessed in the wrap-around
section of the bumper where they can be easiljr
seen from the front or side. The Holiday Sceni-
Coupe body style Is available in all Oldsmo.bil*
series for 1960.

cessories, according to the station
owner.
To participate in the plan, in interested
terested interested students must purchase
a $1 identification card with the
fee going into the Junior Class
activity fund.
During the coming year partici participating
pating participating students will receive a dis discount
count discount of 5 cents a gallon on gas
and 5 cents a quart on oil.



IN COMPARISON....
, MODERN EDUCATION
mow Tim VERSUS
MODERI SHOPPIN
The growth of the University of Florida in its 106 years TOM Dffr^^
is graphically illustrated in these aerial views Above j£2r*f
Dears today, a in Hie
W education, one of ttie additions
I TMM THIS,... 1 iflHP
(no meters) 1
iih hMubw k ippp l jm iiu mil ,m ppp ppi ppi .pp mpp bp fp pi itsi m n i^~
1 j
sjjhoppmg (Renter
. NORTH MAIN CTREET
I I f

Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 25, 19591

Page 7



C-51 COES STATE WIDE

WUFT-TV Offers UC Course
By HAROLD ALDERMAN
Gator Staff Writer
WUFT, University educational television station and a major link hi the projected state wide
television network, began its second year of operation Monday by offering the four credit C-51
Humanities course,

French 133 and Communication!
118 are also being offered for cre credit
dit credit this semester. The C-51 Hu Humanities
manities Humanities course is being televised
at 10:40 Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.
The television version of the
course will be seen by sec sections
tions sections of C-51, and by Humanities
classes at the Ocala Junior Col College.
lege. College. Each of the televised fifty
minute sessions consists of a thir thirty
ty thirty minute lecture by Drs. Graef Graeffe
fe Graeffe or Carson, and a twenty min minute
ute minute question and answer session.
Actors from Classes
Students who participate in the
televised question sessions are se selected
lected selected from one of the four C-51
classes who are taking the tele televised
vised televised version.
Each of these sections will also
have one weekly discussion sec section
tion section that will supplement the tele televised
vised televised lectures and discussions.
These morning shows are being
taped and will be shown MWF
at 9 p.m. over open circuit TV,
channel 5.
Dr. It. F. Davidson, Humani Humanities
ties Humanities head, said, This is one of
the most interesting things we
have done, and it will be inter interesting
esting interesting to see what influence the
esting to see what influence the
night offerings will have on the
regular classes.
The first group of twelve stud students
ents students who participated in the Wed Wednesday/
nesday/ Wednesday/ question session showed
no sighs of stage fright, and Dr.
Didier Graeffe, who led the ses session,
sion, session, said that he was well
pleased with the show.
He said one of the main diffi difficulties
culties difficulties was that the lack of a pre prepared
pared prepared script made it difficult to
follow the timing of the rehear rehearsal.
sal. rehearsal.
Mr. Christiansen, WUFT Direc Director,

mk 1 We hove something
W |v /A different
The most delicious
Jtj BAR-B-Q n town.
Corn* by and try some
THI
HUMPTY-DUMPTY
DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
N.W. 13th Street Fit 6-3520

1 * &-
| |^'
FEATURING
"PIZZA PIES & BURGERS"
AT THE EVENING
... | ..
SNACKBARS
IN THE
-CAMPIis CLUB
- |. . *i.-.
-COED CLUB
f d
-HUME
r ; '.; I ; J
i- t : |: . I ' , 'Jtf
-TOLBERT

tor, Director, said that a fifty thousand
dollar Ford Foundation grant
made these programs possible.
Christiansen said that because
professors are relieved from oth other
er other duties the programs should re reflect
flect reflect a more serious concentrated;
effort.
Makes Better Course
He said that the full use of
inter departmental coordination
should make for a more lively,
Informative and interesting
course.
In addition to these three pro programs
grams programs WUFT will offer a variety i
of educational programs, includ-'

Honor System Tradition at UF
is An Ever-Changing Ideal

Floridas most cherished tradi tradition
tion tradition the Honor System was
dramatized on full-color film
and shown for the first time this
fall to incoming freshmen dur during
ing during orientation week.
The film, which depicts the
Honor System and how it works,
features an all student cast and
was filmed locally. It is a forward
step in explaining the keystone of
student government at Florida to
the new students coming to cam campus.
pus. campus.
Under toe highly respected Ho Honor
nor Honor Code, each student is on his
honor not to cheat, steal or pass
bad checks.
An Honor Court consisting
of 13 justices, a chancellor, and

inf Dr. Baxters Encyclopedia
Britannica chemistry films which
will be viewed by 300 local high
school students.
WUFT will telecast regularly
every night from six to eleven
offering a variety of informative
shows such as Your Right to Say
It, which will deal with current
local issues.
WUFT is one of the forty -four
which are offering instruction to
forty million Americans on a va variety
riety variety of topics ranging from the
teaching of illiterates on Memph Memphis
is Memphis WKNO to the WUFT college
credit courses.

a clerk are charged with promot promoting
ing promoting and enforcing this most
cherished tradition/' Justices
represent all toe various classes
and colleges on campus. The
chancellor and clerk are elected
from the student body.
During orientation week every
incoming student hears an Honor
Code lecture explaining his priv privileges
ileges privileges and responsibilities under
the system.
Students are on their honor to
obey the code themselves, and to
report any violation they observe.
If a violation is reported to the
Honor Court, toe chancellor stud studies
ies studies the case to determine if there
is enough evidence to warrant an
investigation by the court. If he
decides there is sufficient evid evidence
ence evidence of m violation, he ap appoint*
point* appoint* a justice to investigate the
case.
The appointed justice may
spend weeks in investigation be before
fore before he decides there is tubstan-j
tial reason to believe toe student j
violated the code. Should he find
that the student in question could j
not have committed the offense, j
the case is dropped.
If the justice concludes that the!
evidence warrants & trial, the
Honor Court is convened and toe
student tried. During the trial,
the student is given an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to dsfend himself in the estab established
lished established tradition. He is either ac acquitted
quitted acquitted or convicted by a secret
ballot of toe court.
In the case of an acquittal, all
records and papers Involved in the
investigation and trial are burned.

. ( *-V i Snilj | *K
jff.arf? i -I- 'MI
fi \||T K jLgdl
f . KESjSrjflf H
College for Six More Students
Samuel Miller (left), executive vice president of Food Fair Stores, Inc., presents a $6,125 check
to Robert C. Beaty, dean of Student Personnel at the UF. The program has run for six consecutive
years and provides scholarships for 24 students each year, with 6 freshmen replacing < seniors ou
the list annually.

School of Forestry
Marks 25th Year

Preparations will begin this
fall for celebration of toe 35th
Anniversary of ths School of
Forestry.
The School officially opened its
doors in September 1935 but de department
partment department officials plan to begin
marking it* Silver anniversary in
December and January with a
series of conclaves and special
at the University, of
leaders in the field from all over
the nation.
The celebration will culminate
with a special program in
September 1960.
The School of Forestry is one
of the smallest branches of the
University, but its graduates are
responsible for more ground area
than graduates of any other unit.
Graduates become forest
managers, or work with pulp
mills and other manufacturing
operations dependent on a plenti plentiful
ful plentiful supply of the right kind of
wood.
Sixty per cent of Floridas land
is torest. Products from these
forests provide an annual income
in wholesale manufacturing value

of over $450 million a year. This
is an indication of the demand
for trained foresters, a demand
which, in the Southeastern states
especially, has been greater than
the supply.
Summer Camps
For eight weeks in the summer,
between the sophomore and juni juni|or
|or juni|or years, students majoring in
forest management and wildlife
management must attend a sum summer
mer summer camp. To learn about timb timber
er timber trees different from the ones
in the Gainesville area, they go
on a trip for two of the eight
weeks.
The University of Florida is
ideally located for teaching forest
product technology because of the
many diversified wood product in industries
dustries industries in the vicinity.
These include a creosoting and
wolmanizing plant, a distillation
plant which makes charcoal and
a tar used in making rubber tires,
a crate factory, an excelsior plant
and a moss factory.
The School of Forestry ac accredited
credited accredited by the Society of Ameri American
can American Foresters, has extensive
facilities for training students in
the practical application of text textbook
book textbook material.

1 a j ii| at IBl'* i Ail li* as
s>.*' ,* t i}- BTIT* MVjilifmPji
*
.:, : ,f

-:'".i>5 v v'v: i v- .^ ; t'?>^'>**x'': : V ; i-3; s ?i7' V: ., ; -:.i-* : >-£'' |ft|jd| ., >' :
'-j,t- r j^^^^p^gjpppirapH;
,-
'

Alumni Gathers
on UF Campus
*
For State Game
Dr. Harry M. Philpott. vice i
president of the UF will give the
| welcome at a luncheon tomorrow
> honoring Alumni presidents from j
1 forty chapters throughout the
| country.
The presidents will get their
i meeting under way with a coffee
and doughnuts session in the Flori Florida
da Florida Union at 8 a.m. The presidents
will then attend an executive
council meeting while their wives
tour the university and nearby
! areas.
The visiting presidents and their j
| wives will sit in a reserved sec-!
I tion for the Florida Mississippi
game in the The Gat- j
j or band will honor their presence 1
i with the playing of a special num- |
i ber at half-time. The presidents!
| will then come out on the field
for photographing.
INDUSTRY DESIGNS
Architectural and engineering
! studies at the University of Flori Florida
da Florida are providing basic data
necessary for the design and loca location
tion location of desirable industries.

MONEY FOR UNIVERSITY

Alumni Launch Private
Fund Drive hr Campus
The UF Alumni Association has launched a broad new endow endowment
ment endowment program designed to enlist private financial aid for the
University.

Plans for the new program
were revealed in an editorial by
j Editor Allen Skaggs in the fall
issue of the Florida Alumnus.
Funds will be sought through
the Associations University En Endowment
dowment Endowment Corporation to meet
an increasingly serious situation
at this overtaxed University ac according
cording according to Dr. Clyde O. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, St. Petersburg, president of
the Corporation who was quoted
in the editorial.
All great state supported in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher learning de derive
rive derive their financial support from
many sources of revenue, An Anderson
derson Anderson said. r
Private Donations
5
In addition to substantial state
financial support, these institu institutions
tions institutions have grown and expanded
through the countless bequests
and gifts from private individuals,
organizations and foundations.
The Corporation, through the
University Endowment Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, will seek funds to supple supplement
ment supplement UF needs in several vital
areas." Although the Endowment
Corporation hs been in existence
for several years, steps to make
it completely active in the fund
raising field through expansion
of the loyalty fund have been ta taken
ken taken only in recent months, Skaggs
said.
A fund brochure explaining the

Page 8

!The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 1959

FULLER'S FOTO
THE CAMERA SHOP"
Ist In Gainesville
' 1 {
3 Day Service,
Anscochrome & Ektachrome
1 c T rade In On Each Old
Flash Bulb Toward New Bulb.
Camera Film
Complete Accessories
619 W. Unjv-rsJty Av#. F J-#T*

needs and prooedure for giving
is scheduled for distribution in
tfhe early fall, according to the
editor.
Directors Well Known
Dr. Anderson is quoted in the
editorial as saying that the Cor Corporation
poration Corporation is directed by a group
of well known business and pro professional
fessional professional leaders from various
sections of the state.
He further explained that gifts
are supervised and protected by
the office of the Comptroller of
Currency and National Banking
Department of the United States
of America.
The University of Florida En Endowment
dowment Endowment Corporation 'Was found founded
ed founded solely for the purpose of pro-
moting the continued growth end
welfare of the University at Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Anderson satd.
Alumni President Will
Speak To Florida
Blue Key on Tuesdoy
The president of the Florida
State Alumni "Association. Ray Raymcr
mcr Raymcr MaGuire Jr. will speak to
the Blue Key Tuesday night Mr.
MaGuire is a prominent Orlando
attorney.
Tom Henderson, Blue Key pres president,
ident, president, said McGuire will discuss
some current campus problems.



IN TMf DARK

Anne Frank Diary Heads
Week's Movie Schedule
By VAL THOMAS
Thi* weeks movie fare features two top showings, The Young
Philadelphians and The Diary of Anne Frank for gator fans.

The Florida Theatre ends its
week* run of Anatomy of a
Murder today and tomorrow.
The dialogue in it i* taut as it
is necessary to be to move the
story of the trial of an Army
officer for killing a man who
raped tiie officers wife.
The Jury faces the decision to
decide whether he killed while in insane
sane insane because of his wifes as assault,
sault, assault, or killed while sane, think thinking
ing thinking he was protected by the un unwritten
written unwritten law. .
Jimmy Stewart, Lee Remick,
Ben Gazzara, Arthur OConnell,
Eve Arden, and Kathryn Grant,
co-star.
Pork Chop Hill which opens
today tomorrow State Theatre,
shows the bitter and tragic bat batle
le batle for Pork Chop Hill against
the heavily fortified Chinese in
Korea during the Spring of 1953.
Peck Stars
Gregory Peck plays the role of
Lieutenant Joe Clemons, Com Commanding
manding Commanding Officer of King Com Company
pany Company who led the assault.
Interesting note there are
eighty three speaking roles all
male in the huge cast.
Adapted from the play, The
Diary of Anne Frank is said to
be one of the monumentally great
pictures of all time. Newcomer
Millie Perkins heads the east
with Joseph Schildkraut, Shelly
Winter* and Ed Wynn co-star co-starring.
ring. co-starring.
Beginning Sunday Thursday
at the Florida Theatre, it is the
account of a family forced into
hiding above a spice factory by
the German purge.
Shocking Discovery
A young scientists wife discov discovers

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 1959

WHEN YOU'RE HUNGRY
call
LOUIS'
Seafood and Poultry
Carry Out And Take Out Box
309 N.W. 13th Street
PHONE FR 2-8201
Order wHI be ready when you arrive.

SILVERMAN'S
SOLVES A PROBLEM s/Jf 3 naturally...
j forth tSjUwV^l/fUliv£ YOU WANT TO LOOK GOOD 5
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA EXTENDS A CORDIAL WELCOME TO OLD FRIENDS, A /7rf *
STUDENT j NEW STUDENTS, AND NEW RESIDENTS OF /
W,,H GAINESVILLE
| | | Again we extend our hand of welcome to you and invite you to jHflKp
3 c 206 w UHtvttSffv avl make our store your "Headquarters" for your clothing needs.
* I f fUfMRSIIY oS FLORID lf y u ,t 'IVY LEAGUE", we have gathered together an extensive
l STIMNT array of fine suits, sport coats, slacks, and accessories in the &H
* l CKMT PLAN Ivy tradition, authentically styled, and absolutely required for the
; ; University man. Come browse through our sol lection and pick
We've heard k repeoted hundreds of times ! Wish
I eould eharge Ihese slocks 'til my allowance gets here Illustrated is one of our ''CHAPEL OAKS" Authentic natural Jjm M
from home. Big weekend, I need a little extra cash,
may I ehorge this formal shirt until next week. Joe, put shoulder suits, with the most careful attention given to even the JF^v
B<^^'s^ld j 1 i
cb££dT "wit HOPSACK ond other new fabrics and potterns. $49.95. >L
goes, oft through the semester. a
NOW! WC HAVE DONE SOMETHING ABOUT THIS*
SITUATION. For immediate wearing (it's still rather warm) polished cotton .k
THE 1 5 and dacron-cotton slacks, in continental and Ivy styles, Bermuda rYTj!|
Alklr _. L_ w^llr% walk shorts, short sleeve Ivy sport shirts tailored with button-down A, g s i
COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR STUDENT CREDIT VW M W
CARD, SIGN IT, SLIP; IT in YOUR WALLET AND collar and tapered waist, white tennis slippers and a host of new Li-1
YOU ARE "READY TO GO." NO FORM TO FILL OUT,
NO REFERENCES TO BRING, NO INTEREST OR impressive belts.
CARRYING CHARGES. ALL YOU NEED IS YOUR
STUDENT REGISTRATION CARD.
Our prices are so sensible. Use Your Student Credit Card.
"THE MAN'S STORE"
208 W. Univ Ave. Serving Sons of Florida for 24 Years FR 6-3502
1 ~ -L

ers discovers with sudden shock the mis mistake
take mistake an atomic disintegrator has
wrought in The Fly slated to
play the midnight show at the
State Theatre Saturday.
A1 Hedison stars as the scient scientist'
ist' scientist' who creates a monstrous ma machine
chine machine which can break down all
matter into its components, trans transfer
fer transfer it to another geographic lo location
cation location where it reappears com completely
pletely completely intact.
Vincent Price and Patricia Ow Owens
ens Owens share the billing, f
Recording artists are set to
rock and roll in Go Johnny Go!
The late Ritchie Valens, who
died in an air crash shortly after
completing his role, is featured in
the film along with Eddie Coch Cochran
ran Cochran and Jackif. Wilson. State
Theatre!, Sundefy and Monday.
Best Seller
Richard Powells powerful best
selling novel, The Philadel Philadelphian
phian Philadelphian will be brought to the
screen at the State Theatre,
Tuesday and, Wednesday.
Paul Newman, Barbara Rush,
Alexis Smith, Brian Keith and
Diane Brewster enact the story
of a brilliant young lawyer who
is forced to claw every inch of
the way to the precarious
heights of wealth and power,
against the handicap of pov poverty
erty poverty and the prejudice of Phil Philadelphias
adelphias Philadelphias Main Line society.
Hound of trie Baskervilles
will howl its horror tale starting
next Thursday at the State
nightmarish adventure of the in intrepid
trepid intrepid Sherlock Holmes played
by Peter Cushing.

Board Chooses
Editorial Heads
After Shake-Up
Dennis Keegan. Wilmington, N.
IY.,1Y., junior, has been appointed ed ed!
! ed! itor of the 1960 Seminole in ac aci
i aci tion taken by the Board of Stud Studient
ient Studient Publications.
Also appointed were Roger La-
Voie, managing editor of the
Seminole, and Jud Clements, edi editor
tor editor of the F-Book, an orientation
handbook.
Keegan, a Phi Gamma Delta
majoring in Arts and Sciences,
iwas formerly managing editor of
the Florida yearbook. The new
heads were appointed following
the May Honor Court suspension
of Sandra Moore, editor elect
of both Seminole and F-Book, af after
ter after hearings in connection with
irregularities in Seminole fund
accounts.
Chemistry Dept.
Receives Grant
The Department of Chemistry
at the UF was awarded one of
five fellowships for doctoral de degree
gree degree studies in recent grants from
the Tennessee Eastman Co.
The award will be presented in
the 1960 61 academic year to a
doctoral candidate selected on
the basis of scholastic ability and
financial need. The recipient will
receive $2,000, or $2,500 if mar married
ried married and with dependent children.
In addition, he will receive tui tuition
tion tuition and fees and funds to enable
him to attend one professional
chemical meeting.
An additional SI,OOO will be
awarded to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida to help defray research ex expenses.
penses. expenses.
Capt. Joins ROTC Staff
Capt. John Morgan Browder
has been named assistant profes professor
sor professor of military science and tac tactics
tics tactics at the UF, Army ROTC of officials
ficials officials said today.
Browder received hi* Bachelor
of Arte degree from Harvard Col College.
lege. College. He received hie military
training at Ft. Bliss. Texas, and
Fort Sill, Oklahoma. He was sta-:
tioned in Korea with the 7th In- J
fantry before coming here.

Page 9

MARY LEE DOUGLAS LYNN ROBERTSON
JEWEL BRANNEN FRANCES ASHLEY
AND
MR. HARROLD

" tJjl .'SHI
Catholic Church Window
This stained glass window was created especially for the new
Catholic Church by a French artist, J. Barillet. Father Sager
selected this scene of the Blessed Mother with the Christ Child.
Dedication of the new church will be in two weeks.

IN ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS

Improvements, Additions
study of Design

Things are happening in the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts changes, additions, and
revisions which make for ad advancement
vancement advancement and improvements in
teaching design.
It is just this progressive spirit
which has brought Floridas school
of design the largest enrollment in
the Southeast in this field.
Last year brought a big change
in the way upper division archi architecture,
tecture, architecture, interior design, and build building
ing building construction are taught. In Instead
stead Instead of the project method when
a student spends several weeks
an one project counting as one
course, the regular course system
has been installed. Landscape ar architecture
chitecture architecture still employs the project
method.
To improve the Library, more
than 5,000 new color slides have
been added to illustrate lectures
on design and art.

New' professors in the Depart Department
ment Department of Art keep the philosophy
of art in touch with contemporary
directions. Courses In the history
of art will be strengthened this
year.
For a degree in fine arts a per person
son person can major in the fine arts artsdrawing,
drawing, artsdrawing, painting, sculpture,
printmaking or the history of
art, or crafts ceramics, jewelry
and metalwork.
Students who want to major in
advertising design, fashion illus illustration,
tration, illustration, or fashion design take
their degree in design. Those who
wish to teach can major in art
education.
It is the purpose of the College
to improve mans environment
and enrich his Mfe through the
fields of applied and fine arts. In
addition to providing professional
education for useful service in
these fields, the College provides
creative and cultural opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities for students in other colleges
of the University and appropriate
services to the citizens of Florida
in general.

WELCOME STUDENTS
1125 W. University Avenue

Religion Dept.
Adds Chinese
Prof To Staff
r > v '.
The UF has announced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Dr. T. Z. Koo as
visiting professor in the de department
partment department of Religion for the com coming
ing coming semester. Dr. Koo will teach
a special course. Chinese Reli Religious
gious Religious Thought in Today's World.
Dr. Koo retired in 1957 as head
of the Department of Oriental
Studies at the State University of
lowa. He was Visiting Professor in
religion at the University of Flori Florida
da Florida in 1950. and w'as a Religion Religionin
in Religionin Life Week speaker in 1949,
1952, and 1959.
Bom in China and educated at
St. Johns University in Shanghai,
Dr. Koo was Tor nine years ad administrator
ministrator administrator for the Railways o f
China, serving under the Manchus
and continuing under the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Sun Yat Sen.
He has taught and lectured at
many American Universities and
holds honorary degrees from Ken Kenyon
yon Kenyon College, Colgate University
and the University of Denver.
In recognition of his outstand outstanding
ing outstanding services to the churches and
; colleges of America, the United
States Congress enacted special
legislation to make him a per permanent
manent permanent resident of the United
States.
Accounting Club
Meet On Campus
The tenth annual Graduate Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Conference will bring
over 300 participants to the UF
campus, today and tomorrow.
The conference, sponsored by
the Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants, die Upsilon
rXhapter of Beta Alpha Psi, and
tlie College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, usually attracts Florida
CPAs, accountants, and account accounting
ing accounting students.
Speaking an the theme, Re Reporting
porting Reporting Business Income will be
nationally known CPAs. Frank
Smith of N. Y. and Horace G.
Barden. Chicago. Local speakers
are: CfPAs, Norman E. Hollands,
Orlando; Byrd Tryer, Internal Re Revenue
venue Revenue Serivce, Jacksonville, and
Byrd Marshall, Boca Raton.

FOLLOWING GAME

'Football Night'Set
By Religious Houses
By CAROLE GIBNEY
Gator Religion Editor
Tomorrow night will be dubbed Football Nrte by two religious
houses on campus.
The Baptist students will gather at the Baptist Student Center
immediately following the game for a victory" celebration and
a hot-dog supper.

Catholic students who are sitting
in the Neuman Club block at the
game will journey en masse to
the new Catholic Student Center
where music, dancing and refresh refreshments
ments refreshments will predominate until 1 a.-
m. Catholic students who do not
attend the game under the spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of the Neuman Club are j
invited to come to the Center aft- j
er the game and join in the cele celebration.
bration. celebration.
BAPTIST: The newly organized
Vespers Choir will make its de-!
but at Vesper services this week, j
These services are held every
Tuesday and Thursday at 5:30 p.-j
m. and all Baptist students are j
urged to attend. Nine oclock is
the time for coffee and doughnuts
every Sunday morning at the cent center.
er. center. A Baptist Student Center Bus
will be in the vicinity of the vari various
ous various dormitories between 8:80 and
9 am. this Sunday to provide
transportations for all students
wishing to attend the center and
later to go to church. Members
of the center who wish to attend
the Baptist Student Convention
which begins October 3rd are urg urged
ed urged to sign-up immediately.
CATHOLIC: Sunday Mass will
be held at the new Catholic Cent Center
er Center at 9:30 and 11. Rosary and
Evening Prayers will begin at 7
p.m. Daily Mass will take place
:at 6:30 a.m. and Confessional is
1 scheduled for 7 p.m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday evenings.
HILLEL: Hillel will hold its first
regular Friday night services to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 p.m. Brunch will
be held Sunday morning from 11
a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
METHODIST: Dr. Frank Hart Hartmen,
men, Hartmen, Political Science Depart Department.
ment. Department. will be guest speaker at
Art on display
in Florida Union
An exhibit of oil and watercolor
paintings bye Gorge Rogers will
be on display throughout Septem September
ber September in Bryan Lounge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Building, University of
Florida.
A native of England, Rogers
came to America in 1918. Though
a successful businessman and
banker, he became seriously in interested
terested interested in painting after study studying
ing studying under Arnold Blanch at the
Florida Gulf Joast Art Center in
Clearwater.
He is now retired from business j
and engage* m a full schedule!
of painting, teaching art In pub public
lic public schools, decorating ceramics
and textiles and i print making.
The exhibition is sponsored by
the Fine Arts Committee of the
Florida Union Board.

this weeks Wesley Sunday Forum
Hour. The topic of Dr. Hartmens
address is the pertinent Effects
of Mr Khrushchevs Visit to the
United States. The Sunday morn morning
ing morning schedule for the Wesley Foun Foundation
dation Foundation is as follows: 8:30 a.m.,
Worship in the Chapel: 9:30 am.,
coffffe and refreshments; 10 a.m.,
Student Seminar.
Gator Will Run
Selected Poems
Students, faculty, and staff are
invited to submit original j poems
to the Alligator for publication.
Tentative plans are to publish a
poem an issue on the editorial
page. ",
A board consisting of Dr. Na Nathan
than Nathan Starr and Dr. Robert Bry Bryan
an Bryan of the English Department, and
student editors Joan Tams and
Harold Alderman will Judge all
submitted manuscripts.
There are no limitations as .to
form or content, however length
is a factor which must be con considered.
sidered. considered. Poems must be typewrit typewritten,
ten, typewritten, and only one poem to a
page.
Manuscripts will not be return returned
ed returned unless called for at ths Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Editorial office.
OUT OF THE PAST
Ten years ago ui the Alligator
these six rules were given for be being
ing being popular in college.
| 1. Own a ear
2. Be a good conversationalist
3. Own a car
4. Present a good appearanc*
ft. Own a car / i
6. Own a car
Note: If car i a red converti convertible,
ble, convertible, rules 2 and 4 may be dis-*'
regarded.
*
Twenty years ago. . The anti antisyphilis
syphilis antisyphilis campaign made littls
headway as only 122 students out
of 3,448 showed up at the Infirm Infirmary
ary Infirmary for the Wasserman test.
* *
Thirty years ago. . 62 newly
acquired Army horses rested
comfortably in their new
south of the campus, it foas an announced
nounced announced in the Alligator of Sept.
20, 1929.
Colony Opens House
Beta Epsilon, UF colony of na national
tional national fraternity Phi Epsilon Pi,
has moved this semester into a
House at 1244 West University
Avenue.
The colony was recognized last .>
May and spokesmen say it hopes
to become a chartered fraternity
by Dec. 11.

I j 9
--x
Now that
youre on
your own...
Youll need a complete and authori authoritative
tative authoritative dictionary to help you in your ->
college work. There are 10 reasons 1
for insisting on Websters New
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Webster.
1. Only Merriam-Webster is based
on the unabridged Webster*
New International Dictionary,
Second Edition.
2. Only Merriam-Webster meets
the detailed requirements of col college
lege college students.
3. Only Merriam-Webster gives the
technical Latin names for plants,
animals.
4. Only Merriam-Webster is based
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English is spoken and written.
B. Only Merriam-Webster is kept
up to date by a large staff of
specialists.
6. Only Merriam-Webster presents
definitions in the historical order,
essential to understanding com complete
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7. Only Merriam-Webster gives you
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8. Only Merriam-Webster, with
separate biographical and geo geographical
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1 AND DISCOVER fHfc DtttttONUl



AT SUGAR BOWL

UF Rides Waves

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
Theres a new motto being carried on the press-waves
concerning this falls edition of the Football Gators.

The Sooner the better is the
new by-word and the reasons are
simple arid significant. Bobby Joe
Green and Jack Jones, a pair of
talented* Oklahomans, paced the
sputtering Gator gndders to a
convincing 30-0 whitewashing of
the Ttilane Greenies at the Sugar
Bowl last Friday night.
The Toe
It was Bobby Joe, nicknamed
The Toe ', who kept the Orange
and Blue in the game for the first
three quarters and then along
came Jones to mop things up.
The speedy Green, already
widely known for his kicking tal talents.
ents. talents. amazed the-partisan Tulane
rooters with booming spirals that
consistantjy carried into the sixty sixtyyard
yard sixtyyard category.
Due to the success of the Gator
kicking game, the tide of battle
turned. Tulane, which threatened
early, threatened no more.
With just minutes remaining
till half-time, the UF struck. A
recovered fumble paved the way
for the first Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference touchdown of-the young sea season.
son. season.
Jones pitched the pay off pass,
a thirteen- yard maneuver to
Clpug Partin which saw the slight
scatback twist away.from frantic
Greenie pursuers to race inti
touchdown territory.
Dick Allen converted and the
Gators by seven.
Beaver and Maceth
A stout Florida defense paced
by Jim Beaver and Jon Maceth
the# constantly harrassed quar quarterback
terback quarterback Phil Nugent and com completely
pletely completely foiled and offensive

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THERE WILL BE A MEETING OF
ALL THOSE INTERESTED SUNDAY,
THE 27th AT 7:30 p.m. IN THE ALLIGAOTR
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4-L DOT cashes through her assignment and on the
night op the fau- ba11...
DOT, yOU CAWCE CXVONEUy. V I'M ALWAYS CANONS \
TYP,NS My NEW > yOU'RE SO LIGHT OH MY J ON AIR, F*L,SIMCE J

plan the Wave might have con concocted.
cocted. concocted.
Maceth was particularly out outstanding.
standing. outstanding. accounting for 10 indivi individual
dual individual tackles.
Beaver roamed the Tulane
backfield at will, breaking up
plays and menacing the passer.
Jones tdok over midway in the
final stanza. The Commerce
Cowboy' corralled Perry Me-
Griff in the end zone for his sec second
ond second TD toss of the night, inter intercepted
cepted intercepted two stray Tulane aerials,
and returned one thirty three
yards for' another score in the
frantic Florida 23 point outburst.
Cowboy Jack
Cowboy Jack put the finish finishing
ing finishing brand on the Greenies by flip flipping
ping flipping two two- point conversions,
one to the! offensively aggressive
McGriff. and the other to fleet
sophomore Paul White
Earlier in,,this hectic quarter.
Wayne Williamson passed 17-
yards to Dan Edgington for the
second Saurian score. 1
This had set the stage for the
first successful drop kick in the
histoi-y of I the Southeastern Con Conference.
ference. Conference. Yes, Bobby Joe Green
split the uprights to cap his great,
kicking effort.
It was a great night for Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma and the Gators too.
Golf Meeting
All Varsity and Freshman golf
candidates will meet in the Re Rej
j Rej creation Room of the Florida Gym
at 7:30 p.m. Monday, September
; 28.

9 mtmm Wm all Ilf H1
£H| jj|Jj
.. jHHHPwIPIpIi
m BL Hr
WL\r ww^***-
s vL;a i *: MmwW lllliiP
BHapppag s
stMWMk
Captoin Dave Hudson ... A Potentioi All-America
Capt. Dave Hudson
Leads Gator Gridders

By STEVE MILLER
Alligator Sports Writer
Dave Hudson, a strapping 6-1
220-pound senior, will lead Flori Floridas
das Floridas Fightin Gators against the
Maroons of Mississippi State
tomorrow afternoon at Florida
| Field.
A potential All-American, Hud Hudi
i Hudi gon is in his fourth season of
: football for the Orange and Blue
and will captain this years eleven
from his right-end position.
The big fellow was bom in Mo Mobile,
bile, Mobile, Alabama but calls Pensacola
his home, having moved there
nine years ago.
\
All-American Prep
At Pensacola High, he was a
' two-letterman, participating in
football and basketball. In his
: senior season of the grid sport,
Hudson was awarded spots on the

AU-State, All-Southern, and All-
American prep squads.
Dave expects to graduate in
June with a B. A. in marketing.
The Gator captain is married and
is expecting a third member of
' his family to arrive some time
, 1 in November.
When queried about his future
plans, he mentioned that he would
! like to play professional football,
adding modestly, If they want
me. Following a fling with the
| play-for-pay ranks, Hudson would
then enter the field of marketing.
Rated as one of the top wing wingmen
men wingmen in the south, Dave answered
enthusiastically the question con concerning
cerning concerning this falls Florida team.
; We have excellent over-all speed
: and we match up to any team
I weve had as long as I've been
here. he said.
Dave considered Auburn, LSU,
Land Georgia as Florida's tough toughest
est toughest competition and added I
would be happy to beat any one
of them by one point.
Confident of Win
The stock flankman is confident
of a win over the Maroons to toi
i toi morrow, and he pointed out the
fact that the team made many
1 mistakes against Tulane and they
: have been working hard to cor-
I reel them.
Dave was especially keen about.
: the budding FSU rivalry which I
was inaugurated last fall. He ex-,
plained that last years con- j
test was a Clean-cut, hard-fought,
game and he expects a similar
encounter with an equally strong
1 Seminole squad this year.
Tomorrow, when you glance on
| your program and train your bin binoculars
oculars binoculars on the field, see how num number
ber number 87 stands out. Thats Gator
I captain Dave Hudson,
i
jTrack Candidates to Meet

There will be a meeting for all
Varsity or Freshman track candi candidates
dates candidates at 4:30 Monday. September
28. in room 201 of the Stadium.
Fall practice will be organized at
that time.

. I. :... j ( . ':
Gym Clothes for Men
SHORTS & TEE SHIRTS
SWEAT SHIRTS & SWEAT SUITS
GYM SHOES & SOCKS
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SHOES & SOCKS
SWEAT SHIRTS
Complete Line of Sporting Goods
j I /' jl
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goads
1113 W. University Avenue Phone FR 2-8212

- Off Street Parking In Rear Os Store

Experts Select Florida
Disagree Over 'Canes
EDITORS NOTE: Gator Prognosticator BiU Buchalter jumped off
to a one game lead over guest expert Hubie Micell last week when
Georgia bounced Alabama, true to Buchalters prediction.
This week should be different, however, as the two differ on four
choices.
RESULTS
R. W. T. per.
Buchalter ... 6 11 .811
Mizell R 1 .886

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognasticator
Whew! Thank goodness there
werent too many upsets last
week. The football took some
wierd bounces this past Saturday
but fortunately, only a few fell in
the wrong direction.
This weeks offerings dont look,
much better and a couple of sum-;
bles and dirty bounces could;
really make yours truly bite the j
football dust.
Ill have to buy a new crystal!
ball as the old one is getting hazyj
but a s I peek through, here isj
what I see:
I
FLORIDA over Mississippi State
The two year victory famine
should end here. Ne)v Gator of offense
fense offense should penetrate depth less
Maroon line. Could be a passmg
carnival. Florida 27-7.
FSU over CitadelThis should j
be a finesse contest featuring
the Bulldog's marching backfield
and the Seminoles new offensive,
maneuvers.
MIAMI over Tulanel hate to!
do this but Dick Shea made me
;or the food at the TEP house
wouldn't be good for a month.
SMU over Georgia TechD o n
Merideth is the number one pass passer
er passer in the Southwest and the Mus Mustangs
tangs Mustangs have more in their corral
than him.
GEORGIA over Vanderbilt
j The 'Dogs are barking and have
the advantage of a game under
their belt.
MISSISSIPPI over Kentucky
If I had any guts, Id go for an
upset. This will be close.
IOWA over California The
Hawkeyes should soar to victory
again. Dave Rich and Bob Jeter
are the top boys.
DARTMOUTH over Holy Cross
One little, two-little, eleven big
Indians.
LSU over TCU This could be
a bowl preview featuring the
Darling of Dixie arid the best
of the Southwest. Cannon, Robm Robm;
; Robm; son, Rabb, and the gang to pre pre:
: pre: vail.
MICHIGAN STATE over Texas
A&M The Spartans have a new 1
| Look offense built around Blan Blan|
| Blan| che Martin, Jerry Ross and a rug rugged
ged rugged line.
NORTHWESTERN over Oklaho-!
maThis is my upset for the
week. QB Dick Thornton s pass passing
ing passing to provide the difference.
Chuck Charming is another name
to watch. This will be close.
NOTRE DAME over North
I Carolina Never bet against the
Irish especially when theyre play playing
ing playing at home. Lets hope they don't j
pull what my baseball team did,
right Howie!
OHIO STATE over DukeThe
Buckeyes will claw their way
through the Blue Devil line. Bob
i White, Steve Katz, and Jim Hous Hous:
: Hous: ton should shine.
AUBURN over Tennessee No Nobody
body Nobody can hold this Tiger:
ARMY over Boston CollegeAs
i those Florida caissons keep roll roll!
! roll! ing along.

By HUBERT MIZELL
Guest Football Expert
When the Gators look no better
than they did against Tulane last
Friday night and still win, 30-0.
you have to employ your imag imagination
ination imagination to try to figure out what
like the last one against the
Greenies.
Dont look for too many 23-
point periods this season, but
look for Florida to give better all allaround
around allaround performances when they
get a few games under heir belt.
The big shocker to 'Line
Bucks and myself last week was
Marylands easy win ov ,: ?r West j
Virginia. We both missed that i
one. Alabama let me down;
as ( Georgia gave my opponent a;
one, game edge after the first
of |l wee*a of college football.
Her? we go as for the first
weekend all major colleges go in into
to into action.
FLORIDA over Mississippi
State With Stale rated low in
the SEC and changing to a new
type offense (double wing). you|
can't expect an especially strong \
team. But, State has been Flori-,
das undoing for the past two ;
years. In '59, State only beat Flo- 1
rida. Arkansas State and Memph-1
is State..
FSU Over the Citadel
j Shouldnt be any doubt. . But
j Seminoleg made tons of mistakes
land bad calls against Wake For Forj
j Forj est in 22-20 opening game loss,
j The Bulldogs, however, are weak
!as usual.
TULANE Over Miami The
!'Canes havent played but one
I can't expect much more than last
j year's 2-8 club. Tulane will hold
i Miami down if it doesnt run out
lof gas as it did against Florida.
GEORGIA TECH Over BMU
Tech beat Kentucky and SM U
hasnt played. Thats all we have
to go on. Tech is rough this year,
but its schedule may be tough tougher.
er. tougher.
GEORGIA Over Vanderbilt
The Bulldogs were real sharp in
their win over Alabama. Vandy
shouldnt hold back the Dog
comeback.
MISSISSIPPI Over Kentucky Kentucky|ole
|ole Kentucky|ole Miss didnt impress with 10 0
win over Houston. But the Rebs I
have too many horses for Cats
and Bobby Franklin should start
hitting his passes.
IOWA Over California Hawk Hawkeyes
eyes Hawkeyes a constant Big Ten power powerhouse.
house. powerhouse. The Bears aren't best
among West Coast lot.
DARTMOUTH Over Holy Cross
-I don't know why they put this 1
minor league game in here. Just'
a guess. . Dartmouth has more
letters.
LSU Over TOU The Bengals |
j are the pick over the Southwests |
I best. But if IiSU sputters, break
i out the big headline type.
! MICHIGAN STATE over Texas
i A&M State the best of two
j former powerhouses who are notj
jup to par.
OKLAHOMA Over Northwest
ern lf the Sooners have many j
(players like our B. J. Green and'
I Jack Jones, how can they lose.
NORTH CAROLINA Over Notre
Dame lll hold my breath on j
this one. Carolina lost Its opener,
to & rugged Clemson team. .
but ND hasnt played.
OHIO STATE Over Duke
Buckeyes are back in the running;
for national honor* and the Blue;
Devils have gone to heck.
AUBURN Over Tennessee !
You just dont bet against the TL (
gers. especially when they are!
playing a team of Tennessee* i
caliber.
ARMY Over Boston College
The surest of my picks. . Army
should be East* best team and
one of nations elite.
Fall Tournament
To Begin Friday
The University Chess Club an announces
nounces announces that registration for its
Fall Chess Tournament will be |
held Friday, September 25, from
7:30 to 10:00 p.m. in Fletcher
Lounge,
The tournament is open to all
students, faculty, and staff mem-j
hers with beginners and amateur* i
especially invited to enter.
This fall classic will be run in
; two divisions, each lasting for six
Friday playing sessions.
Those interested in chess may
obtain additional information con- j
ceming the North Florida Toufna- I
ment in October, and the schedule
of activities for the coming
1 semester.
'
.
Florida Field Rug
Is Green Carpet
Wall to wall carpeting has no nothing
thing nothing on Florida Field.
As superintendent of grounds;
Bellew explains, the 200 by 400
foot grass carpet (quite a
rug to Jceep clean) has its
own special vacuuming process
to remove dead grass from the
field before football games, plus
a time saving Blower-Sweep Blower-Sweeper,
er, Blower-Sweeper, which enables an eight man
crew to clean up the stadium in
two days.
Pick up crews clear the
stands of all bottles (soft drinks
and miscellaneous) before 'sweep 'sweeping
ing 'sweeping the carpet, fertilizer ex expert
pert expert Bellew added.

Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Frr Sept. 25, 1959

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QB's Sparkle In
Last Hall Rallies

By LARRY MURPHY
Alligator Sports Writer
M stems, by the seasons open openers,
ers, openers, that the SBC is s second half
conference this year.
The Gator defeat of Tulane,
0-0. wouldnt be very impressive
except for the 23 points in the
final period. Rice would have
handed U3U their first defeat in
13 games except for the second
half where LSU rallied to win 26
to 3. Georgia Tech, in their 14-12
defeat of Kentucky had to fight
hard to quell the Wildcats wide
open ball after an easy first half.
Alabama lost to Georgia 17-3,
but they completely dominated the
third period. Ole Miss picked tip
9 points after the first half to
down Houston, 16-0.
Quarterbacks Sparkle
Spark plugs ft*r this weeks win winning
ning winning teams were; Quarterbacks
Jack Jones, Florida, Francis Tar Tarkenton.
kenton. Tarkenton. Georgia, Lowell Hughes,
Kentucky; Tackle Bob Khyat, n ole
and Halfback Bill Cannon.
LSU.
Jones hurled two scoring strikes,
one to Dan Edgington and the
other to Perry McGriff, then,
feeling this not quite adequate, re-

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 1959

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By land or by sea you need this Social Security!

SEC ROUNDUP

I turned an intercepted pass for an another
other another TD.
Tarkenton connected on six of
seven passes to keep both Georgia
touchdown drive* on the go.
Kentuckys only TDs came from
Hughes who engineered two touch touchdown
down touchdown drives.
SEC lineman of the week,
Khyat, went the distance on an
intercepted pass deep in his own
territory and completed his day
with a field goal.
Cannon Booms
LSU All America halfback,
'illy Cannon, lived up to his last
years laurels in leading the Tig Tigers
ers Tigers to their first victory of the
season.
Saturday, Auburn, Tennessee,
Mississippi State, and Vanderbilt
open their seasons Florida, with
one victory under its belt, will
host Mississippi State. Auburn will
be looking for its 26th straight
win when it challenges Tennessee
in Knoxville. Vanderbilt will go
againt Georgia at Athens.
Other SEC games will see Ole
Miss at Kentucky, Alabama at
Houston, SMU at Georgia Tech,
IvSU at Texas Christian and Tu Tulane
lane Tulane at Miami for a Friday night
game,

Mississippi State to Invade Florida Field

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Page 11

Perry Catches What |ack Pitches
Perry McGriff (left) Is on the receiving end of Jack Jones (right) aerial. This airborne duo
combined talents for eight points against Tulane 1 set Friday and are expected to create much havoc
to future Florida, foes.

PROBABLE STARTING LINEUP
FLORIDA GATORS MISSISSIPPI STATE
No. Name Wt. Ht Pos. Ht. Wt. Name No.
80 Dan EdgingUnf 191 -6-2 * LE 6- 4 305 Lavalle White 87
78 Dick Brantley 216 8-11 LT 6- 1 242 Floyd Powers 71
65 Asa Cox 280 8- 8 LG 5-10 216 Bob Shaw 60
52 Bill Hood 201 6- 1 C 6- 3 227 Tom Goode 50
67 Lawrin Giannamore 200 6- 1 RG 6- 1 201 Curtis Lloyd -66
77 Danny Royal 212 6- 1 RT 6- 6 238 Waiter Suggs 72
87 Dave Hudson (C) 230 6- 1 RE 6- 2 203 Ned Brooks 83
16 Wayne Williamson 193 6- 2 QB 5-11 173 Billy Hill 16
36 Bobby Joe Green 175 6- 0 LH 5-11 175 Bobby Bethune 40
21 Don Deal 185 5-10 RH 6-2 185 Pat Sbirte 24
41 Bob Milby 200 5-11 FB 6- 0 194 G. T. Thames 30

Green, Jones win Honors for Play in Tulane Tilt

Floridas boy with the foot and
boy with the arm share the states
back of the week honors tar their
play in the season opener against
Tulane.
Halfback Bobby Joe Green and
Quarterback Jack Jones tied for
the honors in a poll taken of the
states sports writers.
For Jones it was a double honor
for he was also chosen S.E.C.
back of the week by the United
Press International. In the Tulane
game Friday night at New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, Jack threw a 13-yard touch touchdown
down touchdown pass play to Doug Partin in
ths second period for the Gators
first score.
In the fourth quarter Jones
really opened up. He passed five
yards for one touchdown, ran 33-
yards with an intercepted pass for
another, and passed for two two twopoint
point twopoint conversions.
It was Qrsens punting that held |
Tulane at bay during ths first
half until the Orange and Blue
was able to score.
The boy from Bartlesville got

off seven punts during the con-i
test for an average 47.1 yards. I
These included two for over six-;
ty yards and another booted on
the run following a bad snap from

The Playinest band kt town for
five years THE CARR-TUNES
Special rates for Friday dates
FR 6-8437 r Dave Hume at FR FR-6-6472.
-6-6472. FR-6-6472.
NEW TAPE RECORDER FOR
SALEAm selling SIOO 00 under
retailNeed money. Call: Ed
Bock FR 2-6144 Room 614 Mur*
phree F evenings only.
i.
FOUND . Sebring High School
Class Ring. Contact J Pulaski
from 3 t P. M, Dish room
Main Cafeteria.
Mother will baby sit . during
Florida-Mississippi State Game.
Usual Rate. Tel. FR 2-0645.
$6 REWARD for ten trench coat.
Lost in vicinity of Ad. Building.
Call or eee Ron Janes at the
Florida Alligator Business Of Office.
fice. Office.

LEWIS JEWELRY COs
L4se Jewelers"
60* OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
i 20C W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned w Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY ... DIAMONDS
'KEEPSAKE" "CRLSCINT"
"PRISM-LITI" "LADY CROSBY"
"CORONATION" "FAITH"
"GARLAND" "JABEL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY ... WATCHES
'LONOINSI-WrTTNAUER "HELBROS"
"HAMILTON" "WALTHAM"
"DULOVA" "ELGIN"
"BIN R US" "MIDO"
"CROTON"

r
r
| ''529
I ; : TB
1
1 tl w>n W?--
' ;;
jfM ws?
JatSEmOr
mm-

j center.
He also drop-kicked an extra
; point. It was the first successful
: drop-kick in the history of the
! S.E.C.

Classified

LOST . Silver ring In Women*)
Rest Room on first floor of
Florida Union. Please contact
Catherine Houlbrequeat 1218
NW 6th Street or leave it in ISO
Box at the Information Desk of
Florida Union. Reward! Iftank
you.
FOR SALEI9SI Dodge. Sedan.
New tires. Motor and transmis transmission
sion transmission just overhauled. Phone 6-
7640.
LOST: Gold Ladies Watch. Make
TavanneS; Vic. Florida Field or
Building R". Reward. Lost'
Tues. Sept. 22 between 4-6 P.M.
Gwen Johnson. FR 2-8933.
LOST Pair of Prescription Eye Eyeglasses.
glasses. Eyeglasses. Horn Rim Frame. Be Believe
lieve Believe lost either in Ping Pong;
Room of Fla, Union or vicinity
of Tolbert Hall. 16.00 Reward, j
If found. Bill Gravett, 646 Tol-;
bert FR 2-0213.

Gators Set to Stop State Trickery
Attempt to Break Maroon's Jinx

Fortified by a 30 to 0 triumph over Tulane, Floridas fighting Gators take* on
the Maroons of Mississippi State tomorrow in the 1959 Florida Field opener.

The Gators are out to break a 1
two year jinx held over them by j
the boys from Btarkville. For the
past two seasons the Maroons 1
have entered Florida Field as the I
underdogs and left as victors. In
1957, they topped the Gators 29
to 20 and last season 14-to 7. Both
the games were decided in the
final quarter of play.
The key to last years victory,
one of the hardest fought games
ever played at Florida Field, Bil-!
ly Stacy is gone. Along with him I
16 other lettermen have departed.;
Only two seniors will be in the j
State starting lineup tomorrow,;
co captains Lavalle White and
Ned Brooks, who will open at the
flanks. There are only three more
seniors on the entire squad, end
Ed Smith, halfback Willie Daniel, j
and fullback Bill Schoenrock.
Wade Walker, beginning his
forth season as head coach of the
Maroons, is hoping to recover
from last years disasterous sea
! son. After beating the Gators,,
1 State fell apart and finished with
a 3-6 record and the cellar spot
of the S.E.C. This season Walker
I has dumped the split TJ and
will have Btate running from a
double wing, featuring a lonesome
end.
Two Big Junior*
The two top players returning
from last years team are 288-
pound junior tackle Walter Suggs
who was named to the pre sea season
son season all S.E.C. squad and center
Tom Goode, 227 pound junior,
who played an important part in
last years victory over Florida.
Suggs will man the right tackle
: spot with 242 pound Floyd Pow Pow;
; Pow; ers manning the left side. Ray
Osborne backs up Powers while
Fred Perkins plays behind Suggs.
Rounding out the line, 216 pound
Bob Shaw and 201 pound Curtis
Lloyd will start at the guards.
With the graduation of Stacy,
the responsibility of directing
State's new offense falls squarely
on the shoulders of Billy Toot Tootle
le Tootle Hill and Billy Tohill. Both

BICYCLE STORAGE
Wonder-what you'll do with your
< I ;! V. W

Our Low Storage STREITS
Rates are designed BICYCLE SHOP
to fit your pocket 615 W. University Avenue
'i,

IT'S NEW /
PUTT PUTT CARPET GOLF
3200 N.W. 13h St. i
Get a foursome together / 7^***^7/'
and come out tonight! v
Par-48
Course Record T Jk
Hours: Weekdoys
or
'
<£ V . i :

By JARED LEBOW
.Alligator Sports Writer

i may find its a long uphill grind!
to replace Stacy.
At the halves the Maroons will
i start Bobby Bethune and Pat
I Shute flanking fullback G. T. i
Thames. If State kicks off, Walt- j
er Flowers, an excellent defen defensive
sive defensive player, will start at fullback, j
Two More Stacys
The name Stacy may still haunt
jthe Gators in tomorrows fracas,:
jin the form of Billys brothers,!
1 Benny and Bobby. Benny is a 187 j
pound guard while Bobby's > 165
; pound halfback. Both are slated
; to see action in tomorrows game.
The. Orange and Blue, ranked
j 19th in the nation by the Associa Associated
ted Associated Press after its win over Tu Tulane,
lane, Tulane, will be going after their
! sixth regular season victory In a
row.
Florida will be going with the
same starting lineup they used
against Tulane, with the ex exception
ception exception that Jack Jones will al al-1
-1 al-1 ternate with Wayne Williamson at
the quarterback slot Jones was
selected S.E.C. back of the week
for the fine passing show he put
on against TUlane
Jones also shares the title of

EXPERT SHOE REPAIR
Hats Cleaned and Blocked
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
Fast Friendly Service
at
NICK'S SHOE REPAIR
609 W. University Ave. V
Ample Parking Across Street

Florida back of the week with
halfback Eobby Joe Green. Green
the the educated toe,
averaged ''17.1 yards in seven
punts and drop-kicked a P.A.T. ir irthe
the irthe game with Tulaner Two of
his punts were boots that traveled
over sixty yards.
Coach Bob Woodruff has pred predicted
icted predicted some surprises forth e
home opener. One of them might
be Floridas much talked about
Cape Canaveral* moving in the
right direction.
.* Lucile's Juvenile,
Inc.
Baby Equipment
Juvenile Equipment
Toys
Games
Free Parking in Front
C7 Rear of Store
526 N. MAIN ST.
FR 6-3253
i



JST SUGGESTIONS

Summer Students, Stuff
Try to Better Relutions

Student groups this summer
evolved a list of suggestions to
improve the relationship between
the student, arid the faculty and
student government.
The original proposal to im improve
prove improve the relationships was made
last May by Pick Mercer, sec secretary
retary secretary of the Interior.
Group solutions included
research on the possibility of stu students
dents students serving on faculty commit committees
tees committees and the possibility of the
Chancellor of ; the Honor Co urt
representing; students before the
faculty desciplinary committee.
Also the possibility of students
sitting in on faculty disciplinary
and petition committees and the
University senate was discussed.
A presidential rptreat was suggest suggested
ed suggested as another means of improv improving
ing improving relations. The grpup decided
to retain the Student Government
Evaluation Committee.
The evaluation committee met
several times during summer re recess
cess recess to begin a complete evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of student activities and con consider
sider consider revising the student govern government.
ment. government.
Two Seniors Receive
Home Design Awards
Two Gainesville residents, both
seniors majoring in architecture
at the University of Florida, were
awarded certificates of achieve achievement
ment achievement in the recent national home
designing contest sponsored by
the Mastic Tile Corporation of
America.
Ronald E. Ginn and Richard J.
Paulin submitted one of twelve
winning designs in the student di division.
vision. division. Awards were based on ae aesthetic
sthetic aesthetic value, originality, practi practicality
cality practicality and economy in over all
plans for middle income housing.

I The, Florido Alligator, Fri., Sept. 25, 1959

Page 12

DANCING
Couples Only
:g- TED'S
1308 W. University Ave.

WELCOME STUDENTS
FRATERNITY-SORORITY HEADQUARTERS
r i 1 i
I . ._ L t :
Paddles Beer Mugs Favors Leva fieri
j Officer and Chapter Guards
cneV* Shirts end Sweet Shirts with Fraternity As.
Namt and wH 'o^
r 6/, c
Trophies Medals Awards \
j
i fp
Athletic Equipment Sport Apparel
\ r j;
j Tennis and Badminton Rockets Restrung
/ !i : .
Vi PRICE SPECIAL!
-" ; 1 s -J-
'; '' j I : f \
While They Lost Headquarters for official gym
Short and Long.Sle§ve Shirts Uniforms, Shorts, T-Shirts,
Converse and U.S. Ked Tennis
Shoes, both men and women.
1' | rr -:
)
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
EDK I 1 WHILi THKY LAST CD EC |
TKEE 3 A FLORIDA DECAL rIIEE
. : i I B :

According to Joe Ripley, SG
was originally set up for a small
school for mu. The five areas
looked into by the committee are
history and evolution, legislative,
executive, judicial and subsidiary
organizations.
Two possible legislative set-ups
were suggested by the evaluation
committee. The first is composed
of a legislative body with equal
rh resentation from eight areas.
Students could choose to vote
fiom any one of the following
groups: fraternity, sorority, reli religious
gious religious centerjs, academic colleges,
meit'3 dorms, womens dorms, off offcampus
campus offcampus housing, and married
housing.
The other proposed arrangement
is a legislature with two houses,
one based on the area residence
and the other house composed of
groups similar to those suggested
in the first plan.
The student Constitutional Re Revision
vision Revision Committee began con consideration
sideration consideration of the present constitu constitute.
te. constitute. this summer, The committee
began brainstorming sessions
which are to continue until
December 6. From that date un until
til until Christmas recess the commit committee
tee committee will valuate these ideas.
Although the group originally
planned to have the revisions
ready for fall elections, the y
decided to wait until spring. Ac According
cording According to Ralph Carey, this will
allow a slower and more careful
survey of students.
Also the revision committee is
v/aiting for the results of the
Evaluation Committee as they
fee] the proposals of that commit committee
tee committee may require more constitution constitutional
al constitutional revisions. Carey feels it would
be more convenient to present
both sets of revisions at one time.

Rat Cap Sales
Hit High Profit
For First Time
A six and a question mark,
complementing that blank look on
freshmen faces, appeared on the
traditional ratcaps sold during or orientation.
ientation. orientation.
Russell Gray, president of the
1958 59 freshmen class and head
of the Freshman Council, who
sponsored the sale, said that a
mix up at the factory necessi necessitated
tated necessitated the question mark gra graduation
duation graduation date. Since new caps had
not ordered the council li literally
terally literally took a razor to the caps.
Apparently this didn't faze the
school spirited freshmen. The
Freshman Council sold all rat ratcaps
caps ratcaps left from previous years for
a profit of $714.84. No profit was
made in years past.
All the money goes to the Stud Student
ent Student Government treasury. Grey
stated this with the hopes that
the treasury would be more liber liberal
al liberal with the Freshman Council.
Construction
On Stadium Road
Will End Oct. 20
The roar of power shovels on
Stadium Road will stop around
Oct. 20, according to Calvin C.
Greene, director of Plant and
Grounds and University repres representative
entative representative on the expansion pro
gram.
By that date it is hoped that
the contractors will have com completed
pleted completed the widening of both the
street and sidewalks.
Extreme narrowness of the side
walk (less than four feet tn some
places) on one of the most heavily!
traveled streets of the University
made this project imperative,
Greene said.
J The new walks will be from 12
/ to 14 feet wide and 10 feet will
be added to the 30 foot-wide road roadway.
way. roadway.
A special problem of the pro program
gram program was creation of a new side sidewalk
walk sidewalk area over the Graham Field
grandstands. Solution of building
the walk on piles a* a structural
concrete slab was chosen
The construction of a combina combination
tion combination fence and handrail on the
northern side of this walk Should
insure the safety of pedestrians
during especially busy times.
In spite of the heavy rains
which have eliminated many
working days, Greene said that
the expected 60 day project is
close to schedule. The work was
not begun earlier because the
State Road Department has been
busy with the Interstate Highway
System.

Somebody Goofed!
L'F construction workers begin cleaning up and starting over
again after a section of sidewalk forms filled with wet concrete
collapsed during repair work on stadium road.

University System Blasted

(Continued from Page ONE)
It is time the academic com community
munity community takes stock and puts lai laity
ty laity on notice that it has come of
age and can manage its own af affairs,
fairs, affairs, stated the historian.
It is a preposterous notion
that centers of learning can be
nm by the rules and methods of
business enterprise or government
bureaucracies, he declared.
Says Some Hope
But he stressed hope that late lately
ly lately they have been much more
civilized as a rule and have reced receded
ed receded into the background and left
faculties a larger amount of self selfgovernment.
government. selfgovernment.
He explained that these origins
lay in colonial college history. The
church was their model which
made lay government and was
good for the college. College was
dependent on lay boards that gov governed.
erned. governed.
If self-government is the inali inalienable
enable inalienable right of the unlearned com common
mon common man, why not the uncommon
learned man? was Woodwards
closing remark.
Students Get Scholarships
Students who received J. Hillis
Miller Scholarships include Edith
Joanne Srerking, Joseph Michael
Bearman, James Larche, Jr., Lu Ludmila
dmila Ludmila Alex Savitsky, and Albert
Clarence ONeill, Jr., Gainesville;
Gertvle Lynne Andringa, St.
Petersburg; Fanny Maud Race,
Winter Haven; Rubye McGlynn
UF DISCOVERIES
Research projects in engineer engineering
ing engineering at the University of Florida
have included the discovery of
new metals in Florida sands and
of by-products of phosphate pro production.
duction. production.

Beal, Bronson; Sandra Marie
Young, Tarpon Springs; and Ca Carol
rol Carol Anne Carr, Arlington Va.
The J. Hillis Miller scholarship,
named for the late University
president, is awarded the top five
students in the freshman and
sophomore class.
Barden Receives Scholarship
Individual college scholarships
include Agriculture, Glen Arthur
Barden, Lloyd; Architecture and
Fine Arts, Charles Roland Per Perry;
ry; Perry; Maitland; Arts and Sciences,
Frederick Clifton Mabry, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; and Physical Education
and Health, Paul Ray Vames.
Gainesville.
Group Awards Presented
Group awards were presented as
follows: Interfraternity Council
Award, Delta Upsilon; Panhellenic
Award, Kappa Delta; Residence
Hall recognition, Buckman and
Broward Halls; and recognition
of Sororities and fraternities
maintaining highest scholastic av averages
erages averages went to Delta Tau
Delta, and Alpha Omicron Pi.
Joeseph Bird Deeds of Sarosota
was named outstanding undergra undergrauate
uate undergrauate student of the year by Phi
Kappa Phi, campus wide honor
society. Deeds is the first winner
of the award which will be pre presented
sented presented annually to the student
demonstrating outstanding scho scholastic
lastic scholastic achievement and excellence
of character.

At Wilson's Os Gainesville Monday September 28th 9:00 A.M.
Men's Famous Make I Hardwood Folding I Wool & Woo! Blend I Misses, Women's, Jrs.
STRETCH play PENS >^ DI ES S Q U J S Q DRESSES
CATI/C . Orig. val. 17.98-19.98
with Teething Rail C#ila lO Oft Regularly 8.98-10.98
Comp, value SI.OO Special 13.99 Sale 799
SALE 69 c Ladies'Woorar Blend JQie >.77
toppers Ladies' Banlon
Men's Long Sleeved CUKTAINS Orig. val. 17.98-19.98 Cardigan & Slip On
Sport Shirts J Regularly 1.29 Sale 12.90 SWEATERS
or XJi V q 0 R Ue Sale 99c Big and Little Girls Regularly 4.50-5.98 I*
SALE 2?99 Lint F, Hobnail' iTamtlk Sal. 3.49.4.99
M.n'. Cotton BEDSPREADS Sale 2/69c
Handkerchiefs Special 2.99 ;. rK BLOUSE
C ! Q/QO r Original Value 2.98
Speciol 8/89c_ Rayon and Ny|on f STRETCH Sale 1.99
Cotton Knit BLANKETS SOCKS L -
BOYS BRIEFS / Comparable value Ladies' Famous Make
Comparable value Special 2.99 49c each Do Woven
49ceach Sale 3/1.00 NYLON
Sale 3/1.00 Lodi.fF.nt,,M.k. GbOVES
Infants famous make Orion, Dacron, Nylon Tricot Regularly 2.00-3 j 0
Undershirts Arncf SLIPS ond Sole 1.49
Regular 79c j j PETTICOATS Full Fashion
Sale 49c 9 rA vj Orig. value 3.98-5.98 51 Gauge 15 Denier
. . Sale 59c Yard 2.99-3.99 Ladies Nylons
Infants 3 Piece ,
Cordurov 36"t042"501id Famous Make Special 2/1.00
SUITS CORDUROY Lod £^£ cot Plastic Dress
Comparable value Regularly 1.19 rV v , OQ HANGERS
*, 5 Sale 79c Yard Sli 3 OC % Regularly 8 for9c
Sole 3.99 Jgic # Sale 3.99 Sa j e 3 for 49c
Little Boys 3to 7 Dacron and Nylon From 2 famous L h
FAMOUS MAKE UNIFORMS . Xac HANDBAGS
JEAtNS Original Value 8.98 Orig value 2988 98 Regularly 4.98
g 2.69 S ' Sak 1 pike Sale 3.99
Wilson's Open Monday & Friday Nights Until 9:00 P.M.

ADMINISTRATION DIVIDED

Tutoring System Considered
By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
Two out of three of you will not be here four years from now. This is the
annual prediction made to the new crop of freshmen during orientation week.

A tutoring society was recently
suggested as a method of decreas decreasing
ing decreasing this number of academic cas casualties
ualties casualties by Dr. Bemkt Wimberg of
the language dept. Dean Frank
Adams has been studying the pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of establishing a similar
system at the UF.
Dean Adams said that prelim preliminary
inary preliminary plans are under way for
the formation of the Student Tu Tutor
tor Tutor Society on campus. This socie society
ty society will enable the student to re receive
ceive receive free tutoring service.
Plan Used Elsewhere
The plan has worked effectively
at other schools. Dean Adams said
the system is operating at tihe
University of Pennsylvania.
The basic purpose- of the or organization
ganization organization is to help students hav having
ing having difficulty through assistance
and advice from qualified
students. Preliminary plans in involve
volve involve sophomores, juniors, sen seniors
iors seniors and graduate students from
every school and department on
campus. Students participating
must be nominated by the dean of
their school.
Sponsored By HOnoraries
Dean Adams said plans call for
the society to begin operation by
the middle of October. It is to
Clements Elected
Orange Peel Head
I 1 ''
In its first meeting of the
semester, the Board of Student
Publications acted Wednesday lo
fill an unexpected vacancy in the
post of Fall Editor of the Orange
Peel.
Jud Clemens, 4AS, summer edi editor
tor editor was reappointed for the fall.
Hell replace the gap in this post
left by the sudden resignation and
departure of editor-elect Bob Cha Chalom,
lom, Chalom, who at last report is some somewhere
where somewhere in Europe.
Running-mate to Clements will
be Managing Editor and associate
Art Editor, Don Addis.
OLD SPECIMENS
The Florida State Museum, an
adjunct of the University of Flori Florida,
da, Florida, has made excavations of sites
of ancient Florida civilization and
has discovered hitherto unknown
specimens of pre-Columbian cul culture.
ture. culture.

be sponsored by the leading aca academic
demic academic organizations including Phi
Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi
Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda
Delta. It will be located in the
Florida Union if adequate space
can be obtained.
The idea of the tutoring service
is not to help lazy students cram
'fun' Theme Set
For Homecoming
Many aspects of college fun will
be visually 4 ortrayed in colorful
house decorations for Homecom Homecoming,
ing, Homecoming, Oct. 24.
Judges will make their selec selections
tions selections on the basis of originality,
color, and over-all appearance as
the general house decorations
theme centers around fun," a
publicity spokesman announced
Houses planning to enter the
competition should contact the
house decorations chairman at the
Blue Key office and register all
entries before Oct 17.
Organizations, Greek o pendent, desiring assistance in for- j
mulating ideas or locating a place
to decorate are urged to contact
the house decorations committee.
Students interested in being
; judges escorts should call the
Blue Key Office or Bill Austin at
I the KA house.
Growl Tryouts Set Oct. 5
Auditions for Gator Growl
Held acts will be held at 8 p.m.
October 5 bi the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Deadline for applications is
Friday, Oct. t. In Room SOS,
Florida Union
Individual students or organi organisations
sations organisations may apply.

PRESCRIPT IONS PILLED LENSES DUPLICATE)
CO.
IIW. Uawatsey Aw. Amato Parking FR 2-0406

for exams Adams said. Rather
it will aid them in organizing their
work and help them to discover
what their specific dfficulties are.
This service will be available
to any student, but it will require
some work and concentration on
their part. This system can very
easily prove as valuable here as
it did in Pennsylvania.
British Artist's Works
The E. George Rogers Exhibi Exhibition
tion Exhibition of oils and watercolors will
be on view throughout September
in Bryan Lounge, Florida Union.
Rogers, a native of England,
studied painting under Arnold
Blanch at the Florida Gulf Coast
Art Center in Clearwater.
Now retired from business, he
keeps active in the art field by
teaching art classes and by pro producing
ducing producing work in various media.
The exhibition is sponsored by
the Fine Arts Committee of the
Florida Union Board
Sculpture Class to Begin
Lessons in sculpturing will be
given this semester by Mrs. B.
McCleod, a professional sculp sculptress.
tress. sculptress.
The class, held in the Florida
Union Craft Shop, begins Friday,
Sept 25, 7 to 10 p.m. Students
may take the first lesson without
charge, to meet the instructor and
try modeling themselves.
SPECIAL HONOR
The University of Florida is on§
of 48 among 130 law schooj* in
the country meeting requirements
for Order of the Coif. The Uni University
versity University of Florida chapter was
established in 1955.