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
011-american
in the nation

Volume 52, No. 3

Authorities
Get Tough
On Old Rule
Police Check
Alcohol, Bottles
A crackdown on drinking
at the football stadium ap apparently
parently apparently originated with
everyone following vague
orders that came from up upstall's.
stall's. upstall's.
The only concrete evidence has
been campus police checking stu students
dents students entering the game.
Campus Police Chief Audie Shu Shuler
ler Shuler told the Alligator his men were
checking incoming students for
possession of alcohol and glass
containers.
Banned Ail Bottles
Yet one photographer reported
the police were simply banning
all glass containers from the sta stadium.
dium. stadium. He said the police watched
while some students poured a con conglomeration
glomeration conglomeration of soft and
liquor together into/a container
and carried it into the stadium.
Chief Shuler said the alcohol
was forbidden by University reg regulation
ulation regulation and the bottles were
baned to prevent past occtirr- i
ences, where students were hit by j
bottles falling from the stands.
He said the check was not con- j
iinued throughout the game be- f
cause of insufficient patrolmen.
Shuler said the check was not 100
per cent efficient.
Shuler Gives V ersion
Shuler said he got his orders
frctn the President's office as re relayed
layed relayed through the Dean of Mens
office.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
is out o t the country. Acting-
Pres. Harry M. Philpott is in
Atlanta.
Dean of Men Dester Hale said i
Shuler was not accurate in say- j
ing the orders came through the
Dean of Men's office. Hale said j
his office doesnt have the author- j
ity to issue such orders.
Hale said he did talk' to Shu- j
ler about preventing drinking at
the stadium, but that it was not
as part of a direct 1 chain of com command..
mand.. command..
Hale reported the idea of
Strictly enforcing the non-drinking
rule was initiated this summer by
Pres. Reitz before he left.
At that time, Hale said, the'
sun*ner Student Government was
asked to form a student com committee
mittee committee to propose ways of enforc enforcing
ing enforcing the rule and of informing the
Student Body of the strict policy.
If anybody is at fault for the
lack of communication between
the administration and the Student
Body, I believe it is this student
committee, which obviously broke
down after summer session,
Hale stated.
Fla. Union Offers
Bridge, Dancing
Bridge and dance lessons will
again be offered at the Florida
Union this year.
Beginning dance classes will be
offered every Monday night start starting
ing starting Sept. 28, at 7 to 9:30 p.m.
Advanced dance classes will meet
Wednesdays beginning Sept. 30 at
T p. m. in the Social Room of the
Florida Union.
Beginning and advanced bridge
lessons will begin at 7 p.m., Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Sept. 29 in the Florida Union
Oak Room.
Duplicate bridge tournaments
will resume Thursday, Sept. 24,
at 7 p.m. in- the Oak Room. The
fee for duplicate bridge is payable
at the time of individual tourna tournaments.
ments. tournaments.

Lack Os Enforcement
It Is evident that th? crack-down on drinking in the stadium wa not too well enforced. Pictured
above are some non student* sitting In the West Stands during Saturdays game pouring from a bot bottle
tle bottle wrapped in the proverbial brown bag.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

$ J K
Campus Police Inspection

Students on entering the East Stands were stopped by Campus
Police who were checking all coolers and sacks for glass and
metal throwaway containers. Campus this was a pre precautionary
cautionary precautionary measure to insure against injury from bottles falling
through high bleachers in the student section.

Banner, Campus Name Slates
After 2 Weeks of 'Politicking'

After two weeks of heavy politicking, both UF parties drew their lines tight
Sunday and announced slates for the Oct. 8 Student Body fall elections.
Sigma Chi fraternity, originally ? _____

with the | Campus Party, had
switched to the Banner group for
a brief period but is now back
with the Campus bloc. i
Alpha Epsilon Pi ran with Cam Campus

Party Heads Discuss
Fall Campaign Rules

Campaign rules lor the upcoming fall elections/ were set forth
Friday afternoon at a meeting of student political leaders.

Banner party leader Ron La-
Face and Larry Stuart, chairman j i
of the Campus Party, met with*]
Under Secretary of the Interior! j
Bill Moss and Dean H. K. Me- j
Clelland to approve poop and
campaigning rules and to work
out arrangements for distribution
of the regulations.
Copies Distributed
Two hundred copies of the
adopted rules will be distributed
to party officials,, candidates, ad administration
ministration administration leaders, and student
government offices.
Approximately one hundred au-
thorizatiori cards will also be
printed and given to students
working with the election arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements.
The following regulations were
adopted: j,
1. That no posters be placed on
either the inside or outside of
buildings, nor on ceilings; nor
may posters be placed on station stationary
ary stationary or street signs. Posters may
not be placed on any shrubs or on
any portion of a tree other than
the trunk and then only with
masking tape or string.
Nails Not Allowed
2. No cellophane, tape, nails, or
staples ar e to be used at any time
in posting material only mask masking
ing masking tape.
3. That only cloth, plastic or
paper banner be hung over ce cement
ment cement walk-ways or road ways.
4. That sheets may be placed
under doors of rooms in mens
but not in womens residence
halls, where the only method of
distribution permitted is by per personal
sonal personal contact.
5. That no sheets be stuffed in into

pus Campus in last. Springs election but
made a timely switch to the Ban Banner
ner Banner Party last week in the midst
of the dealing.
The familiar green poop

to into message boxes in residence
halls since this has in the past
resulted in the loss of important
messages.
Rallies Centered
6. That the only places political
rallies are to be held (if there
are any) are in the University
Auditorium or on the Plaza. None
are to be held in the residence
hall areas; this includes small
group discussion in lounges and
recreation rooms.
7. That there will be no door to
door campaigning in either men's
or womens residence halls after
11 p. m.
8. That the following University
regulation be strictly observed:
There shall be no men in the
women's residence halls areas be between
tween between closing hours and 6 a. m.
9. That it is each partys re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility to see that its cam campaign
paign campaign literature be removed from
the campus within 48 hours after
the election.
Chairmen Responsible
10. That responsibility for en-
I forcement of these agreements
rests with the chairmen of the
1 political parties and the Secretary
of the Interior.
11. That all th£ above matters
be placed into C operation on a
trial basis and that violation of
these agreements 5 will result in
immediate suspension of such a a-1
-1 a-1 greements.
(The above ruling empowers
University authorities to remove
poop if they deem it necessary in
enforcement of the rules.)
12. That this whole set of agree agreements
ments agreements be reviewed before the
Spring elections.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, Sept. 29, 1959

Jf
Crack-Down Prevents Accidents

The student caught carrying this cooler containing glass bottles
was ordered to empty the contents of the bottles into the cooler.
This enforcement kept glass and metal containers out of the stu student
dent student section, and prevented aity accidents from occurring from
broken glass.

boards will be on campus again
this week, according to Secretary
of Interior Dick Mercer. Both
party chairmen have indicated
that their groups would begin
distributing poop early this
week.
Banner Party Chairman Ron
LaFace said his partys campaign
would be centered around Steve
Gardner, Pi Lambda Phi, candi candidate
date candidate for the Secretary Treasur Treasurers
ers Treasurers post left vacant this summer
when Dick Shirley, winning Ban Banner
ner Banner Candidate last Spring, an announced
nounced announced he was not planning to
return to the University.
Gardner is currently acting
Secretary-Treasurer and is also
keeping up with the duties of the
Secretary of Finance until the new
election.
Larry Stewart, Campus Party
chairman, said his group would
try to reach the -entire student
body with the campaign to elect
Harold McCart, Alpha Tau Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, Secretary-Treasurer.
McCart was Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasurer
er Secretary-Treasurer of last summers student
government and is currently
chairman of the Athletic Council.
Candidates for class officers in
both parties are:
Banner Party:
Sophomore: president, Jan
Smith, Phi Delta Theta; vice
president, Lew Perlman, Alpha
Epsilon Pi; and sec. treas.,
Randy Hughes, Cooperative Liv Living
ing Living Organization.
Junior: president, Jim Larsch,
: Phi Gamma Delta; vice president,
John Thomas, Georgia Seagle
Hall; sec. treas., Charlie Mil Milford,
ford, Milford, Sigma Phi Epsilon;
! Senior: president, Roger Deck,
i Independent; vice president, Jack
Switz, Pi Kappa Alpah; sec.
i treas., Jim Heys, Kappa Sigma.
Campus Party:
Sophomore: president, Mike
I Dowling, Simga Nu; vice presi presi
presi dent, Paul Orseck, Tau Epsilon
Phi; sec. treas., not announced.
Senior: president, Map Irwin,
Sigma Nu; vice president, Ed
Shaffer, Theta Chi; sec. treas.,
Ann Burnham, Delta Delta Del Delta.
ta. Delta. 7
Groups belonging to each party
bloc are:
Campus: Alpha Chi Omega,
| Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Alpha 0 Gamma Rho, Alpha
Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi
Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Gam Gamma,
ma, Gamma, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, Kappa Delta, Pi Kappa Phi.
Others in this bloc are: Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Nu, Tau Epsilon Phi, Theta Chi,
and Zeta Tau Alpha.
Banner Party: Alpha Epsilon
Pi, Alpha Omicron Pi, Chi Phi
Cooperative Living Organization,
Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma
Phi, Delta Upsilon, Georgia Sea Seagle
gle Seagle Hall, Kappa Sigma, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Phi
Epsilon Pi. Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Kappa Tau.
Others in the Banner bloc are :
Phi Mu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Phi, Simga Kappa, and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Growl In Need Os Talent
Auditions Set For Oct. 5
Gator Growl needs talent!
O s annual standing room
only student taifent production
the most spectacular student
show In the world needs
da n e era, singers, comedians,
musicians any and all enter entertainers.
tainers. entertainers.
Auditions will be held Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Oct. 5, at 6:30 p.m. in the
Uni ve r slty Auditorium. The
Growl committee invites every everyone
one everyone to come up and try out.

UF Athletic Dept
A Million Dollar
Corp. Last Year
The UF& Athletic Assn,
did more than one mil million
lion million dollars business during
the fiscal year ending June
30, the Tampa Tribune has
reported.
The Tribune said that the as association
sociation association has a total net worth of
$439,031.94 and has more than
enough money set aside to pay
off the bonded indebtedness on the
UFs stadium.
The total net worth does not
include the associations invest investment
ment investment in the stadiumwhich is con considered
sidered considered state property.
Board of Control Chairman
J. J. Daniel of Jacksonville said
the Athletic Assn, is not required
to report its financial status to
the State Board of Control, which
governs Floridas university sys system.
tem. system.
In checking further into the re re:
: re: cords of the association the Tri Tribune
bune Tribune said the organization is us using
ing using some of its money to dabble
in speculative real estate.
Records showed that the as association
sociation association purchased 70 acres of
land which is valued at $46,767.17.
When asked by the Tribune
about the need of land, Percy
Beard, business manager of the
association, said t|ie 70 acres are
Lake Wauburg and were purchas purchased
ed purchased for investment purposes.
When all expenses for athletic
activities for last year Were total totaled.
ed. totaled. they amounted to $931,149.38.
This left the athletic association
with a net income of $137,903.67.
NEWS NOTES
Sept. 25 The Cuban govern government
ment government reported that thirty anti anti;
; anti; Castro rebels had been cap captured
tured captured during a gun battle. Two
j Americans were reported to
have been with the rebels. One
: was captured.
Sept. 26 -President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Premier Khrushchev
met today to begin a series of
talks aimed at reducing prob problems
lems problems between the U.S.A. and
the U.S.S.R. White House Press
Secretary Hagerty reported
! that the talk was a general
discussion of the world situation
rather than any specific topic as
such.
Sept. 27 President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Premier Khrushchev
spent most of the day yesterday
on the Berlin problem. Although
they were deadlocked on the
issue, they decided to re-consid re-consider
er re-consider it again today.
Sept. 27 J. Edgar Hoover,
Director of the FBI, stated that
teen-age violence is a monster
of frightening proportions. He
asked for an all-out campaign
against these flagrant young
criminals.
Sept 27. Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev left the
United States after reaching an
agreement with President
Eisenhower that the Berlin talks
should be re-opened perhaps
at a summit conference.
Sept. 27. President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower announced that his re reciprocal
ciprocal reciprocal trip to the USSR had
been postponed until next
Spring.
Sept. 27. A Gallup Poll re revealed
vealed revealed that the American pub public
lic public believes that Premier
Khrushchevs visit to the U.S.
was a good thing. The ratio of
about three in favor to one op opposed
posed opposed is the same as it was
when the Russian party arrived.
Sept. 27.JAPAN: The worse
typhoon in a quarter of a cen century
tury century has left 2500 people dead
or missing and 811,000 people
homeless.

Dean Levies Warning;
Says Arts and Sciences
i",
Quality Is Threatened

SAYS REP. TURLINGTON
%
Athletics Come First
To Some Legislatures
By DOM ALD CRUSE
Gator Staff Writer
State Rep. Ralph Turlington of Alachua County to today
day today said that certain members of the State Appropri Appropriations
ations Appropriations Committee were more concerned about athletics
than about academics.

He said that State Sens. Wilson
Carraway of Tallahassee, chair chairman
man chairman of the Committee, and John
Rawls of Marianna, chairman of
the Sub-Committee on Education
placed too much emphasis on
good football teams.
Caraway claims that there is
a balanced program for distribu distributing
ting distributing funds. He has stated that con considerably
siderably considerably more money Is being
spent on academic scholarships
then on athletics.
His Opposition
Turlington stated that he has
received some local opposition to
his attacks on athletics, but that
no one has objected to his views
on salary increase.
He did not offer to name the
opposition.
Turlington re-emphasized that
the state university faculty
salaries are lower then the ave average
rage average ation wide salaries paid o
college level instructors.
When asked whether the salar salaries
ies salaries in Florida should be about the
same as those in other Southern
States, Turlington said that in or order
der order to get and hold good instruc instructors,
tors, instructors, the state will have to pay
what the market calls for.
Stick Warm Bodies
He continued, E we are not
going to meet the market, 2 we can
always find some warm bodies to
stick in front of classes.
This way, he aid, We can con continue
tinue continue to produce credit hours, but
wont produce education.
Turlington added that, based on
the average salary paid at twenty
universities during the past 4 or
6 years, state universities in Flor Florida
ida Florida are below the average.
Growl Televising
Not Confirmed by
WUFT Official
l>e Franks, WUFT program
director, stated today that the
Gator Growl telecast announced
in last Fridays Alligator has
not been confirmed.
He said that the information
wus inaccurate and that C. W.
Gilstrap, production manager of
WUFT, and Bill Norris, director
of Gator Growl, had released
the information in a burst of en enthusiasm.
thusiasm. enthusiasm.
Franks stated that it was all
a very innocent mistake.
However, Franks added, the
telecast Is probable and that
they were talking in a pret pretty
ty pretty positive manner.
Franks added, We are plan planning
ning planning in a strong way to do it.

Federal Defense Scholarships
To Hit Million If UF Matches
By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer v
One million dollars in scholarships will be available to UF students in the next four years if
noney can be raised to match federal funds.

Bob Alligood, vice-president of
the Student Body, said he will
present a proposal to the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council tonight to pave the
way for the necessary funds
The Executive Council will
act tonight on the;, proposal that
the students raise a portion of
flie million-doUar scholarship
loan program.
Congress, under the National
Defense Education Act, last year
authorized the program whereby
a university could receive $9 in
federal funds for scholarships for
every $1 the university supplied.
Florida Entitled
The UF is entitled by its en enrollment
rollment enrollment figures to a total {1,000,-
000 for a four-year period.
The University's portion that
must be paid comes to {90,000 a
year. The Florida Alumni Assn,
has agreed to raise {70,000 of this

"""^TURLINGTON
UF Enrollment
For Fall Term
Soars to 12,710
The Univerity of Florida has
hit record enrollment of 12,710.
This figure is an increase of
405 over last years peak enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of 12,305. Male students
comprise 8,908 of the total, while
female students make up the ot other
her other 3,274.
This years freshman class
numbers 3,692 with 2,536 men and
1,156 women.
The College of Arts and Scien Sciences
ces Sciences has the largest enrollment
with 1,390 students; 982 men and
358 women. Breakdown of other
college enrollments are: College
of Agriculture. 334' men and 14
women:
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, 505 men and 35 women;
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts, 305 men and 49 women;
College of Education, 974 men and
1 630 women; College of Engin Engineering,
eering, Engineering, 1020 men and 6 women;
College of Forestry, 49 men.
School of Journalism and Com Communications,
munications, Communications, 111 men 22 women;
College of Nursing, 60 men and
59 women; College of Pharmacy,
1 127-117 men and 11 women; Ool Ool|
| Ool| lege of Physical Education and
Health, 116 men and 32 women.

sum if the students can raise the
remaining portion.
Alligood said he is prepared to
start work immediately on the
remaining {20,000 as soon as the
Executive Council approves the
idea.
University officials and student
government leaders agree that the
UF should take advantage of the
opportunity to participate in this
program.
Alligood said he feels that if the
students take the initiative and
show that they are interested in
the program the funds will be
secured.
The state legislature did not al allot
lot allot any funds for this purpose and
the university cannot spare any
money so it is up to the student
body. It affects almost the entire
student body since the program is
expected to go into effect next
semester.
The scholarships will be avail-

serving
12,710 students
at university
of florido

Six Pages This Edition

Wimberly Says
Crowding Leads
to Academic Fall
By DON RICHIE
Gator Staff Writer
It is clear now that the
program in the College of
Arts and Sciences is in
trouble and its academic
quality is threatened.
This urgent note was sounded
by Assistant Dean Stan E. Wim Wimberly
berly Wimberly of the college of Arts and
Sciences Thursday at the first
Student Government press lunch luncheon
eon luncheon in the Student Service Center.
The problem, he .said, is
basically created by a flood
enrollments over the past ten
years with little or no increase
in faculty and physical space.
Dean Wimberly said that while
reputation of the UF rests heavily
on the prestige of its profession professional
al professional programs, the academic quality
depends more fundamentally on
conditions in the basic Arts and
Science coursesthe pre-profes pre-professional
sional pre-professional courses.
Wimberly Explains
Dean Wimberly pointed out that
about 75 per cent of all registra registration
tion registration in Arts and Science courses
is by student in other colleges collegesonly
only collegesonly one-fourth of the instruction
goes to Arts and Science majors.
He added to these figures by
pointing out that enrollment in
Arts and Sciences courses is
about 200 per cent that of 1951-52.
Faculty members have increased
only 22 per cent.
Adds More Problems
Added to this difficulty, he said,
is the one adjustment not per permitted.
mitted. permitted. The university policy
states that every qualified stu student
dent student wishing to take a course
must be permitted to register. By
the book, registration cant be cut
when normal capacity is reached.
The adjustment, said the dean,
must come in larger, crowded
classes, a smaller variety of
course offerings and a greater use
of student teachers.
He illustrated this by pointing
to the Math department. Because
of increased stress on math and
engineering, enrollment in math
courses has reached almost two*
and-one-half times that of 1951-52.
But the number of qualified In Instructors
structors Instructors remains the same2s.
Maths Answer
The result is that a large num number
ber number of elementary college math
courses are taught by graduate
studentsunsupervised. Almost
one third of MS 105 classes are
taught by student assistants.
Why this condition? Dr. Wim Wimberly
berly Wimberly pointed to lack of state ap appropriations
propriations appropriations as an example.
It is hard to glamorize and
dramatize the basic subjects
the heart and soul of education educationfor
for educationfor the legislature when budget
time rolls around. The profess*
j ional schools have the Upper
hand. j
He said that this reflects in
Arts and Science professors'
salaries partifularly in th
humanities. Industry, he said, de-
See WIMBERLY, Page\f

able to deserving and needy stu students
dents students showing satisfactory pro progress
gress progress toward graduation. Priori Priorities
ties Priorities will be given to students
studying engineering, physics,
mathematics, foreign languages
and education, hut other students
will also be eligible.
Students participating will pay
no interest on loans while in
school. They will pay 3 percent
on the unpaid balance beginning
one year after graduation.
One thousand dollars a year is
the maximum amount available
and a maximum of ten years is
allowed for repayment beginning
one year after graduation. For
students in education, ten percent
ig cancelled for each year they
teach in the public schools.
Alligood said h would appreci appreciate
ate appreciate any suggestion* from the
student body on raising funds for
this scholarship program.



UF Gets $1.5 Million
In Two-Month Period
Grant*, gifts and contracts to the University of Florida totalled
11,509,934 over a two month period, Vice-President Harry M. Philpott
has disclosed.

The monies will finance a wide
variety of research, investigation
and study at the University as
well as supply scholarships in
some vital areas.
In announcing the grants, Dr.
Philpott said, We are confident
that this assistance will mean
much in improving the high qua quality
lity quality of teaching and research at
the UF and we look forward to
the continued support of our
friends.
Largest share of the grant mon money,
ey, money, $984,757, is from the national
institutes of health for investiga investigations
tions investigations In medical research as weil
as biological, chemical and en engineering
gineering engineering studies. Ot the total,
$634,054 was for studies hi the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center and
$350,703 in other areas including
agriculture, biology, chemistry.
Grants, gifts and contracts from
sources other than the NIH total
$147,448 and includes funds for de defense
fense defense contracts, gifts for scholar scholarships
ships scholarships and outright grants for ba basic
sic basic research.
Three Colleges Share
The College of Engineering, the
department of chemistry, and the
department of political science,
all Share in contract research mo monies.
nies. monies.
The politioal science depart department
ment department was the recipient of a $24,-
030 grant for studies in coxnmun-

The Florida Alligator, Tuts., Sept. 29,1959

Page 2

ATTENTION SENIORS
and
GRADUATE STUDENTS
Compare our College Plan :
Before You Buy Any
Life Insurance
First Yaar Premiums Deferred One Year Yearthen
then Yearthen payable monthly over three year per period.
iod. period.
it Lowes rates of ony College Plan.
Insurance for Dependents Available.
k No physical examination required,
A Modest Emergency Cash Loans Available
! 1 r
i : 3 f
Coll FR 2-2592
JOHN L. HALL or C. E. MELTON
r ,1
Nebraska National Life Insurance Company
Suite 2, Miller Bldg. ll W. University Are.
Gainesville, Fla.
i A

^
i
(p\
if: % > ; / m
M HL
*
Young Man With a Date
No matter what your educational backgroundthe arts, the
sciences, business or engineeringmake a date to talk with a
Bell interviewer when he visits your campus. Wide range of
job opportunities.
pv I'l ; V I- : . ;
\h . -|
Representatives will be m the com pus
October 6,7, 8, fir 9 from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.
INTERVIEWS: Engineers 6r Sciences
GROUP MEETINGS: EngineersOctober 5, 5 P.M.
'
SEE YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICER
FOR AN INTERVIEW
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Company
American Telephone and Telegraph Company
Long Lines Department
Western Electric Company
:] fI- I; <
Sandia Corporation
Bell Telephone Laboratories
: ' *1
m ~ I ,

ity mobile home planning. The
College of Health Related Ser Services
vices Services was we recipient of a maj major
or major grant for vocational rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation totaling $88,192 from the U.
S. Department of Health Educa Education
tion Education and Welfare.
Thirty-six gifts and grants-in grants-inaid
aid grants-inaid represented a wide range ot
firms and individuals. Among
these was $56,000 donated by the
National Educational Television
and Radio center for the purchase
of a video tape recorded for WU WUFT-TV;
FT-TV; WUFT-TV; $8,125 for scholarships
from Food Fair; SB,OOO basic or orchid
chid orchid research by the American
Society; and $6,475 for a Ford
Foundation mathematic fellow fellowship,
ship, fellowship, among others.
Engineering Dames' Tea
To Welcome Newcomers
A welcoming tea for newcomers
to GainesviHe will open the year
for the Engineering Dames Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Sept. 30 at 8 p. m. All
Mdves of engineering students are
invited to the tea in the Florida
Union auditorium.
All members are urged to -
tend; a candidate for Mrs.
University of Florida will K e e eleeted.
leeted. eleeted.

Campus Comic
Will Entertain
At Frosh Forum
Ghff Arquette, versatile cam campus
pus campus humorist will again be mas master
ter master of ceremonies of the second
! Freshman FOrum to be held to tonight
night tonight at 7 oclock in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
The show will also feature Dr.
Sam Proctor, UF historian who
will relate pr nks of former stu students,'and
dents,'and students,'and give a quickie review
of outstanding moments m Uni University
versity University history.
Arquettes ad-lib remarks enter entertained
tained entertained all at the first Forum hed
last Tuesday, and this week pro promises
mises promises to be even better.
He will interview three stu students
dents students from various areas of cam campus
pus campus activity; musical organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, publications, and profess professional
ional professional societies. He will also pres present
ent present a satrical take-off on T. V.
variety shows.
It ie hoped that a campus jazz jazzrock
rock jazzrock and roll band will present a
concert for the show also.
Trophies and plaques will be &-
warded in inter-fratemity and in inter-dorm
ter-dorm inter-dorm competition for attend attendance,
ance, attendance, Bill Dean, assistant chair chairman
man chairman of Producation announced.
The idea odt Freshman Forums
was conceived by Jim Rin Rinam&n,
am&n, Rinam&n, secretary of Mens Affairs
last year. The Forums are giv given
en given to entertain and inform stu students
dents students of their opportunities in
campus life, and to encourage
school spirit and activity.
Eager Frosh
Pedal to Jax
What is there to do when youre
a beginning freshman with a lot;
of energy to bum and its too
hot to sleep on an early weekend;
morning?
Jerry Off en berg and Frank
Broome Jr., lUC students from j
Jacksonville, solved the problem, j
Dodging and weaving among
light traffic on a semi-darkened
highway, they made the 70 miles
to Jacksonville in a breathless j
five hours on battered bicycles.
Pedaling from three to eight
asm., each said they had 100 per
cent cooperation from the other, j
When one wanted to stop the
other didnt.
If it wasnt for the mosqui mosquitoes,
toes, mosquitoes, I think Frank would have
gone to sleep on me at one stop,
joshed Jerry.
The traveling two agreed they
didn't feel like doing much when
they got home.
However. ...
Jerry said he played two sets
of tennis with his uncle.
Frank? His mother greeted him
with a lawn mower.

Added Attraction to Freshman Forum
Laurel Gordon, UC from St. Petersburg, added to Freshman
Forum with her bits of comic interruptions during the program.
Throughout the program, Laurel swept by the stage at the most
Inopportune times.

UF Blood Bank Denies Shortage

A shortage of blood in the stu student
dent student blood bank was announced
by student government officials
last week. Bob McMullan, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Solicitations said a blood
drive might be necessary in the
next few weeks.
Officials at the blood banks
denied that there was any short-
Blood Appeal Sat.
Receives Replies
Repeated appeals at the foot football
ball football game Saturday for Mood
donors were necessitated by an
out-of-county woman suffering a
hemorrhage.
Dr. Bruce Greenfield, of the
University Hospital Blood Bank,
told the Alligator that the pa patient,
tient, patient, Honorene Bacon, had been
brought to the hospital several
days ago.
He said she was suffering
from a head injury and devel developed
oped developed a hemorrhage in the gas gastro-intestinal
tro-intestinal gastro-intestinal tract. The loud loudspeaker
speaker loudspeaker appeal for the woman's
rare Mood type was answered
by several persons In the crowd.
Staff Positions Open
For Religion-in>Life
Applications for staff positions
for the 1950-60 Religion in Life
program are now being issued
at the Florida Union desk, the
main library, and the &.R.A.
office, room 207, Florida Union.
i' j.
AH positions are open except
General Chairman, and one
member of the executive com committee.
mittee. committee. Fail programs will prob probably
ably probably begin in three weeks; Re Religion
ligion Religion and Life Week will be the
second week of the second se semester.
mester. semester.
Major positions will be filled
beginning October 5.

CLASSICS
Newest look of leisure since white bocks! Traditional as the
Dickens (masterpieces), modem as jazz. Matter of fact, the
perfect combination of what's always been and whats bound
to happen. A complete line of mens furnishings and leisurewear
all designed to give you the kind of individuality you want.
VAN HEUSEN 417 COLLECTION

age. except in the less com common
mon common types. Miss Virginia Morgan,
blood technician at the John
Henry Thomas Blood Bank said
that they were low on O nagative,
but that this was not unusual.
A special request was made
for blood at the Mississippi State
football game for O negative
blood, but this was because of
the difficulty in securing this
type of blood.
Authorities at the University
Hospital said they get most of
their blood from friends and re relatives
latives relatives of the patient. In addition
they receive donations from
Raiford Prison.
Miss Morgan of the Thomas
Blood Bank added that publicity
requesting donors when they are
not actually needed often does
them more harm than good. She
said such publicity often made it
more difficult to get blood when
it was urgently needed.
Driver license
deadline near
Wednesday is the deadline to
purchase new drivers licenses.
The courty judge's office in the
court house, which has sold 18,-
769 to date, will remain open un until
til until 5 p.m. Wednesday for sales.
Gainesville Jaycees report
Dixie (NW 6th St.), Florida -
tional Bank and Shopping Center
locations. They will have a table
on the court house square near the
Confederate monument on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and will sell throughout the
day and after the county judges
office closes and remaining selling
as long as there is demand.
NEW DISCOVERY
A mode of shielding yellow
lupines from aphids has been
devised through agricultural re research
search research at the University of Flori Florida;
da; Florida;

Extra-Curricular Counseling
Now Available for Freshmen

Counseling and guidance tor freshmen in extra -curricular activities will be available this week at
the Florida Union under the auspices of the newly formed Activities Reference Committee.

The Committee, which includes
the Labor, Womens Affaire, and
Mens coordinator between inter interested
ested interested students and the various
organizations, on campus.
Designed to Refer
The program is designed to ac acquaint
quaint acquaint new students with the
variety of organizations open to
them, and to serve as a refer reference
ence reference guide for organizations to
consult as the need for additional
help arises.
Labor Department head Frank
King, coordinator of the pro proprogram:
program: proprogram: there is & definite need
a lack of initiative, probably due
to unfamiliarity, among the stu students
dents students in this area which we are
attempting to overcome with this
program: there is a definite need
for interested and enthusiastic
people in most of the campus or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
"Our goal is to coordinate the
students and the need. he said
Enthusiasm, the willingness to
work and do the best he can
and to sustain thisare the quali qualities
ties qualities these organisations are look looking
ing looking for.
Find Students Interest
Where the students interest lie
is the most important thing. What
he or she has done is important;
GATOR TO PRINT
SELECTED POEMS
Students, faculty, and the staff
are invited to submit original
poems to the Alligator for pub publication.
lication. publication. Tentative plans are to
i publish a poem an issue on the
j editorial page.
A board consisting es Dr.
I Nathan Starr and Dr. Robert
Bryan, and student editors Joan
Tams and Harold Alderman will
Judge all submitted manu
: scripts.
There are no limitations as
i to form or content, but length is
| a factor which will be con considered.
sidered. considered. Poems must be type type|
| type| written, with one poem to a
j page.
Manuscripts will not be re*
i turned unless called for at the
Alligator Editorial office.

Do You Think ibrYburself?
(SHARPEN YOUR WITS'ON THIS!*)
would jrau *say,. (A) What-no skis? or (B)
Cold? or (C) "The pool closed three months _T *
ago, or (D) Stay right herelll get the guard? AQ B J CQ D |_J

Do you think the statement
. ItB always darkest before
the dawn is (A) an astro-
VU nomical truism? (B) a good
reason for getting home
pUsl bMTW* early? (C) a piece of hope hopefllL'rS)
fllL'rS) hopefllL'rS) (D) an argu argu¥
¥ argu¥ meat for night watchmen?
AB C D
AJL Do you think that a man
who can pole-vault 16 feet
A t but Arent hi** to, should
n (A) go out and do it any anyl
l anyl 1 way? (B) keep the whole
M thing to himself? (C) do f,
MMT* 1 1 hit of self-analysis on why
he doesnt like to go so high?
|r w (D) have the bar set lower?
AD BO CQ DO
When you choose a filter
cigarette, do you (A) ask all
j your friends, and take their
word for whata best? (B)
take the one that makes
irfialVTA / the loudest claim? (C) in inveatigate
veatigate inveatigate the facta, then use
your own judgment? (D)
go for the filter that gives
you taste phis filtering?
AD BQ CQ DQ
It's a wise smoker who depends on his own
judgment, not opinions of others, in his
choice of cigarettes. That is why men and
women who think for themselves usually

The Mon Who Thinks for Himself Knows-?
ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKINO MANS FILTER.... A SMOKING MANS TASTEI
*. a WUllanaon Totems t

By PAT CILLBY
Gator Staff Writer

but sometimes what he hasnt
done is even more so.
The Committee will explore the
students interests and fields of
ability and advise him on those
extra-curriculars for which h e
is most suited and for which he
Baringer To Lecture at
Civil War Conference
Dr. William E. Baringer, UF
professor of History, will be a
guest lecturer at Gettysburg Col Colleges
leges Colleges third annual Civil War Con Conference
ference Conference to be held Nov. I, 20, and
21.
Lincoln and the Civil War is
the conference topic. Dr. Barin Baringer
ger Baringer will speak on Lincoln and
the people.
Dr. Baringer has been at UF
since 1947 and is the author of
three books about Lincoln.

VO, 20 and 30 Years Ago
U> YEARS AGO
A bull was found in the living room of the Sigma Nu house early
one morning by the house manager. He was returned to the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural experiment station.
(Editors Note: Ambiguity intended.)
20 YEARS AGO ..
Two Lone Ranger Clubs have been started on campus All club
members wear their badges proudly and must greet each other
with the Lone Ranger cry. HI YO Silver*
30 YEARS AGO
Speaking of Sports, a column in the 1929 Alligator was written
by Manning Dauer. Dauer is now a professor of political science
here . The University Commons acquired a chicken yard and
200 Leghorn hens, which will furnish the eggs used in the dining
hall. ~
- WANTED BADLY
Piano Player --
for already established 4 piece combo Must
be able to play all standard tunes without
music Steady work year around.
Call: Bard Donaldson
FR 6-6248 t j
Fraternities Need Dance Band?
Call Above Number !

smoke VICEROY. They know only
VICEROY has a thinking mans filterthe
filter with more research behind it than
any other the filter that changed
Americas smoking habits. And only
VICEROY has a smoking mans taste.
*lf you have checked (D) in three out of four
questions, youre pretty sharp ...but if you
picked (C) man, you think for yourself!
f^J

has the time. It will furnish cards
of introduction to organizations
for the students, and will brief
them In advance.
Begun TMs Year
The program, initiated this
year by the student government,
will be maintained permanently
if it proves successful, and will
eventually be available to sopho sophomores,
mores, sophomores, juniors, and seniors, al although
though although primarily designed tor in incoming
coming incoming students King said.
The committee, consisting of:
Director of Womens Affairs, Pau Pauline
line Pauline Bauman and Men s Afairs,
Director Allan McPeak, will in interview
terview interview students frorp 1 till 5 in
the afternoon Monday through
Friday in the Executive Council
room on the third floor of the
Florida Union.
All new students are invited to
take advantage of this sendee



College Heads Questioned About Classroom Crowding

Deans, and Directors Outline University's
Professor-Per-Student Ratio Difficulties

Situation Varies ji
in Departments
EDITORS NOTE: To gain ft
more complete picture of the in incrooning
crooning incrooning problem of wtudent-to wtudent-toteacher
teacher wtudent-toteacher ratio at UF, Gator Staff
Writer Don Richie contacted
the deans and directors of all
affected colleges and schools
In the University. These are only
candid, on-the-spot comments
and were given without previous
preparation on the part of the
various officials.
The University** enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is constantly elimb
ing. Yet facilities and fa faculty
culty faculty membership remain
keyed to a much lower num number
ber number of students.
What, briefly, is the situ situation
ation situation in the various col colleges
leges colleges of the UF?
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Assistant Dean E. W. Kopp is
oautiously optimistic: We have i
already dropped and consolidat-

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theosophy aspersions or
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YOU NEED THE BjSl 1
0F KQDL

ed some of our courses. We are
using mass sectioning to a small
extent and if it works this semes semester,
ter, semester, we may try R in some of
our basic eourses.
Engineering enrollment has
dropped off 11 per cent nationally;
but not here at the UF. We
are increasing our student load:
by 18 per cent a semester dur during
ing during the Sputnik emphasis. We
still look for a 3 to 4 per cent
increase next semester.
Electrical engineering, our
largest department, has a funda fundamental
mental fundamental course with about 100 stu-j
dents a section.
Our labs have more students |
per team.
We lack space. Its true. But;
were doing what more and more j
colleges will have to douse the
classrooms increasingly around j
the clock. We have had Saturday;
and late afternoon sessions in
many sections and labs for some
time.
*
; .- i
LAW Acting Dean Frank E.
Maloney: Our freshman law
class has increased from 104 last
year to 129. Some of our facilities 1
are becoming overloaded. ;
A proposed wing to the Law!

Building will surely help, hut
when will that be built? Were
holding our own, but were not
overly optimistic about the situa situation
tion situation here at the College of Law.
* *
EDUCATION Dr. Kimball
Wiles, assistant dean: We have
overloaded in monitoring some
of our field and intern work.
But we are enforcing admission
requirements to 80 interns per
supervising instructor. Were hold holding
ing holding the line well enough.
* *
JOURNALISM AND COM COMMUNICATIONS
MUNICATIONS COMMUNICATIONS Director Rae
Weimer: We are now at eapaci eapaci|ty
|ty eapaci|ty seating in many of our cours courses.
es. courses. Were adding a few sections
as we can fit them in.
Our basic survey courseCom.
118had about #0 enrolled last
year and has about 126 this year.
But we want all the students we
can getwell fit them in.
* *
AGRICULTURE!Dean Marvin
A. Brooker: We may drop a few
courses and adjust our existing
courses to the student load. For
the most part, were in good
shape here at Agriculture.
Our new Dan McCarty Hall will:

take e&re at any expansion we
1 may need for awhile.
BUSINESS AD-MINISTRATION
Dean Donald J. Hart: We
havent been heavily hit yt. We
probably will be in the coming
years.
We may have to cut down on
the number of our courses in the
future and consolidate the re remainder.
mainder. remainder. This semester, though,
we feel no pinch.
* *
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND
HEALTH Dean Dennis K. Stan Stanley
ley Stanley seemed the most optimistic
of all contacted:
We have the largest enroll enrollment
ment enrollment in historybut well teach
all the students they send us
and Just make adjustments as
we need to. Were teaching a
full schedule, with some classes
very large, some are now a co-ed
basis.
As to pay. facilities and stu student
dent student load, were passing through
a crisis, but things are bound to
get better.
* *
PHARMACY Dean Perry A.
Foote was a little reticent in re reply:
ply: reply: Our enrollment is up with
jinereaaed instructor loads but
were not hurting yet.
* *
SCHOOL OF INTER-AMERI-!
CAN STUDIES Dr. A. C. Wil Wilgus,
gus, Wilgus, director: We dont forsee
any difficulties here in this
specialized school. Our only trou trouble
ble trouble now is that we need more of office
fice office space in our cramped Libra Library
ry Library location.
,*
FORESTRY Clemens M.
Kaufman: We have an increas increased
ed increased student load which is taking
more of our staff time away from
research. But even with some
large, extra sections, we have
no acute staff shortage yet.
* *-
MILITARY Capt. Harry B
Arrington, information, officer for
Air Force ROTC: As of the first
day, we had over 2,000 students
enrolled. But we dont have the
problem the ether schools have.
When we get more students we 1
increase our instructors and staff
-courtesy of the Air Force. We re
shifting our curriculum a little
this year, but only from an aoade aoademic
mic aoademic need, not because were
forced to by numbers of students
enrolled.
Spokesmen tor Army ROTC re report
port report about the same student load
as last year, with toe same in instructor
structor instructor and classroom facilities.
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
Dr. George T. Harrell, Dew: We
have no problem with increased
enrollment because our size i s
controlled by a screening board.
We have about 180 in our college
and expect to give degrees to
about 40 regular and graduate stu students
dents students in June.
The student storm, tai the main
areas of toe campus, appears not
to have ruffled the colleges at
J. Hillis Miller Medical Center,
which will graduate their first
classes in June.
NURSINGMiss Lois Knowles/,
assistant Dean of Nursing saidl
i We have about 100 students tak taking
ing taking freshmen courses as compar compared
ed compared to 88 last year. Were able
to cope with our enrollment, but
if all of the present 100 freshmen
students graduate, it may stretch
our facilities somewhat.
We have one male student in
nursing this year, a retired Army
officer with advanced standing.
Our graduating class may be as
large as 46 this year. We 11 al always
ways always have room for good students
male or female. We havent
seen any need for class quotas
yet.
* <
HEALTH RELATED SERVICES
From the office of Dean Mase
comes Ibis Is toe first year we
have had separate classes m
Health Related Services. We al already
ready already have aa many as 45 in we
section of our introductory course.
mum
NOW
SHOWING
]IQ IS ll JS traduction
THE
DIARY
-ANNE
FRANK
JOSEPH SCHUffIAHT-SHELIfY WINTERS
RKHARO BEYMEB-EUSTI HUBER.B) WYNN
i k Uttar*

v k iO'

SWINGIN' SWEETHEARTS .

These two loveliee cross ft pair of Cypress Gardens Skies In
hopes that one us them will be selected Homecoming Sweetheart.
A pair of skies win be one of toe many prises tor toe Sweet Sweetheart.
heart. Sweetheart. On toe left is sophomore Ludenne Pirenian ADPi from
Gainesville, sponsored by Phi Delt, Sigma Chis entry is Karolyn
Bagg, 2UC from St. Petersburg. Both coeds will be traveling to
Winter Haven tills weekend where toe judging for toe contest
will take place.

Wimberly Warns Os Crowding

(Continued From Page ONE)
man d s the best professional j
teachers and the best salaries tor:
them to the expense of the hum-1
anities and basic levels and then
compounds this by luring away
dissatisified professor in the hum humanities
anities humanities level to more fertile fields.
(Vice President Harry Philpott
later added that this teacher
morale and salary problem also
exists in other colleges of UF.)
Philpott Agrees
Dr. Philpott agreed with Dean :
Wimberly that a partial solution;
to understaffing may come by re reducing
ducing reducing by as much as one third
toe number of course offerings,
not only to Arts and Sciences but
to some extent in the other col colleges
leges colleges as well. This would release
teaching staff tor smaller more ef effective
fective effective classes in the remaining
courses.
Dr. Wimberly illustrated grap graphically
hically graphically how 8 o m e cutback i
and consolidation has affected
courses in Arts and Sciences, t
Gives Examples
Some examples are:
Spanish: There is now only one ;
section of basic Spanish (133). Its
offered at 7:40 MWF to Walker
Auditorium.
Dean Wimberly expects enroll enrollment
ment enrollment to reach 260. He said grad grading
ing grading will be objective with no at attempt
tempt attempt to teach pronunciation or
speaking.
Basic French is partially on
TV with some small classes co-;
ordinated for testing purposes.
Russian, an increasingly popul popular
ar popular area, was expanded to three i
sectionsof 40-40 students each.
Russian literature was dropped
as a result of the staff lack.
English Also Grouped
English: Five literature
courses, last fail taught to several
discussion sections each, now
meet as large, one-section lec lecture
ture lecture courses.
Chemistry: Ba s i c chemistry,
CY 121, is no longer offered. CY
122 and 123 will be gone by sum summer.
mer. summer. Replacing this H-hour lec lecture
ture lecture lab sequence will be one
three-hour lecture course C-
Y-215 to prepare toe student for
the higher level courses.
Sociology: Hardest hit here is
Marriage and the Family, SY-244
It now meets as a one-section lec lecture
ture lecture pourse, without the discus discussion
sion discussion section.
Lab Partially Dropped
Geology: The introductory
course, GY 203 is now a one onesection
section onesection lecture course, instead of
a laboratory course. One small
one-hour lab is available only to
students whose professional work
demands it.
Here, then, is the device that
Arts and Science has been led to
adopt, said Dr. Wimberly: mass
Today & Wednesday
Paul Newman
theYDUM
Philadelphians
Thurs. Fri. Sat.
I
mams
NUWN-li: m I

Tod

instruction instead of small class
instruction.
Dean Wimberly said, in closing,
that the academic morale of UF
is directly proportional to the stu student
dent student morale.
If the new freshman finds a
society in which an education is
sought rather than easy credits,
difficult courses with good pro professors
fessors professors with study automatic and
habitual, and the honor system
revered and the student the
elusive true student follows this
pattern to the limit of his ability abilityhell
hell abilityhell actually receive an educa education.
tion. education.
Academics Also Falls
But it the student society is
lax in these respects, said Dr.
Wimberly, academic quality will
also be diminished.
The greatest part of student
counseling on this campus is not
done by professors, he said: it
i is done by students on an unoffici unofficial,
al, unofficial, informal basis.
I Backed by student govem govemi
i govemi ment, good student counseling
1 would be toe greatest possible
I contribution to the academic
j quality of the university.
Student Body President Joe Rip Ripley
ley Ripley said that the luncheons are
called to underline the fact that
students are becoming aware and
concerned with UF academic pro problems.
blems. problems.
He then displayed a recent
i news article which showed that
i the state legislature had allocat allocat!ed
!ed allocat!ed almost a quarter million dol dol'
' dol' lars in race track funds for ath athletic
letic athletic scholarships. Academic
scholarships received only slight slightly
ly slightly more than a tenth of this from
the same source in the past 10
year*.

When things get tee eteee hr eomfort
Qfld as DIM MAST JSSff
fo ifa, Atm*, Jets 0881 l
Old Spice Stick Deodorowf teiaft gas safe,
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ond messy. "* *"
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By kind or by mayou need this Social Security!


DEAN LITTLE EXPLAINS
UFCrowding Originates
In University College

The UFs crowding situation originates in and is most
apparent in the University College.
Dean Winston Little, of the Uni-

versitv College, gives his explana explanation
tion explanation of the condition and its ap apparent
parent apparent future situation.
The University is reaching the
saturation pointfor a little while,
at least.
The University College has ex expanded
panded expanded its facilities from year to
year as lower registration divis division
ion division has swelled in siie. Weve had
to do this without much increase
in faculty.
Include 80 Students
Some UC classes have as many
as 80 students Dean Little
added, but, Until more hous housing
ing housing facilities become available,
the UF seems to have reached a
plateau in size at about 13,000.
During this lull in expansion,
we will have to learn to adjust
and perfect our present system of
mass instruction.
The legislature seems to feel
that the increasing number of
junior colleges in the State will
relieve some of the strain on our
lower division level but I disa disagree.
gree. disagree. The prestige of a large uni university
versity university haa a decided drawing ef effect
fect effect on high school graduates.
An overwhelming number of
students seek the prestige of
studying at a university with up upper
per upper division students in the major
field they plan to enter. A junior
college cant give them this op opportunity
portunity opportunity and they know it.
Numbers Will Climb
When our housing and, I hope,

The Florida Alligator, Tuei., Sept. 29, 1959

ELECTRIC
SHAVER REPAIRS
. . v
Some Day Service
Motor repair, new heads, eords,
parts, on all shavers.
Bill's Clock & Watch Shop
Specialist in fine repairs to t
antique clocks and watches
8 S.W. Ist Street
Reintroducing
THE
QUINTONES
MUSIC WITH CONTRAST
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
For Information
Call Gut Rosemann
PR 2-2309

our teaching facilities expand, the
UF population will again begin
to climb.
"Thankfully, we are attracting
a higher calibre as
our reputation of th e toughest
school in Florida grows.
"Our job is to increase the stu student
dent student body capacity for work and
to encourage more respect for
learning. As the competition for
student space grows keener, I
believe the present situation will
right itselfafter weathering the
present storm of this student
seige.
Right now, housing limitation
is our ally in protecting our limi limited
ted limited staff and instructional facili facilities
ties facilities from the inevitable onslaught.
Later, more intense competition
will come to the forefront to aid
us, said the veteran dean.
tCQDt ANSWER
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a Y SID I El
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Page 3



m flukha eimtir

Page 4

Quo Vadis, UF? Where do we go
from here?
Weve reached the saturation point.
Weve simply got too many egg-heads
for our overcrowded basket.
Assistant Dean Stan E. Wimberly
of Arts and Sciences has sounded the
alarm in recent addresses. He speaks
not only for his college, the largest
and hardest pressed. He speaks for
the whole University.
Were left holding the money-bag.
And its empty. We just dont have
the funds for increased facilities, stu student
dent student housing and additional and sore sorely
ly sorely needed professors on the campus.
The situation cannot be alleviated
to any great extent in the next two
yearsbefore the legislature recon reconvenes.
venes. reconvenes. And the Governors Budget
Committee cannot release the money
for increase of facilities and staff
even if the legislature has allocated
it. The reason is that no such funds
are now available.
Until taxes are increased or home
assessments and race track funds in-
there is no relief in sight.
Proposed Architecture and Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy buildings < and University Col College

Somewhere, sometime, somehow,
somebody slipped, for the bottleneck
which was bom underneath the stu stulent
lent stulent stands last Saturday was inexcu inexcusable.
sable. inexcusable. Yet all the officials concerned
either did not know there was a tie tieup
up tieup or else shifted the blame on the
students.
J. P. Eckdahl, head gateman for
the University, said the bottleneck
was caused underneath the stands
because students would not move
quickly enough to their seats.
General Manager Percy Beard
estimated some 10,000 students and
dates sat in the east stands with
24,000 seats filled in the west side of
the stadium.
There are 24 entrances on the west
side and 12 on the students side of

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Wayne Initiates Experimental College

DETROIT, Mich. (1.P.) An
experimental college will be es established.
tablished. established. by Wayne State Uni University
versity University with the assistance of a
$700,000 grant by the Ford
Foundation. The grant will help
finance planning and initial
evaluation of the four-year col college.
lege. college.
Opening this week, the new
college will incorporate several
unique concepts in undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate education.- All students will
be required to take work in the
natural sciences, social sciences
and humanities throughout their
four years.
Within these areas, customary
divisions of subjects into aca academic
demic academic courses will be largely
discarded. Instead, traditional
academic studies will be com combined
bined combined to form courses covering
basic fields of knowledge.
Training in English composi composition
tion composition will be an integral part of
all studies. The college will al also
so also experiment with new arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the better use of fac faculty
ulty faculty time and improved learning
conditions.
A central feature of the new
program will b its stress on
independent study. The amount
of time students spend on inde independent
pendent independent study will increase as
they progress until, in their
senior year, about half their
studies will be conducted with without
out without direct instruction from the
faculty.
About S2O entering freshmen
will begin in the college this
THEM

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WOMWS B HAi RtDMP irs j 11

Who Cares?

Come Early and Wait

fall. As these students advance,
other stages of the program will
be initiated. Ultimately, about
1,100 students will be enrolled.
* *
SYRACUSE, N. Y. (1.P.)
The following is the text of the
new Anti-Demonstration Act,
ratified by the Joint Student
Legislature of Syracuse Univer University,
sity, University, which will go into effect
this fall:
The administration and stu student
dent student governments of Syracuse
University jointly set forth the
following policy to be enforced
by the Dean of Men, Dean of
Women and Joint Student Court
concerning any student demon demonstration
stration demonstration which endangers life,
endanger public or private prop property,
erty, property, violate local, state or fed federal
eral federal laws.
An example of such a demon demonstration
stration demonstration would be a panty raid
or water fight. (Public demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations against the rules, reg regulations
ulations regulations and policies of Syracuse
University are illegal unless
the participants have attempted
to obtain their objectives
through the University adminis administration
tration administration or student government.)
(1) Participation of any liv living
ing living center or campus organi organisation
sation organisation in such a demonstration
will result in recommendation
for social probation of the liv living
ing living center or withdrawal of con constitutional
stitutional constitutional recognition of campus
organisations.
(2) Any student found guilty
of active participation in such a
demonstration by the Dean of
Men, Dean of Women, City au authorities

Editorials

lege College and Arts and Sciences classrooms
cannot be built until these funds be become
come become available. Nor can the existing
student housing shortage be alleviat alleviated.
ed. alleviated. Proposed new' Mens and Womens
dorms may have to wait, too.
Perhaps the UF has one salvation,
here. As pointed out recently by Pres President
ident President J. Wayne Reitz and reiterated
by Dean Winston Little, of University
College, the UF can enroll only as
many students as housing facilities
permit.
Dr. Harold Riker, Director of Hous Housing
ing Housing said Saturday that about 500 stu students
dents students have been turned away this
semester beeause of lack of housing
facilities. Women students, he said,
were turned away as early as August
1, because of the shortage.
It appears at this point, said Dr.
Riker, that the earliest date for ad additional
ditional additional housing will be September,
1961.
The campus, accordingly, has
reached the saturation point.
Quo Vidus, UF? Ask the legislature.
Ask the Budget Committee of the
Board of Control. Ask the taxpayers.
Ask the faculty and ask the students.
Someone must care.

the field. According to reports, every everything
thing everything went smoothly in the west gates
so it would seem, based on the above
proportions, that the problem does
not lie in the amount of entrances
available to students.
But we definitely question the sys system
tem system presently used to channel stu students
dents students from the gates to their seats.
It forces almost all students to use
one main passageway in order to find
their seats instead of breaking up the
crowd through a series of arteries.
This is not an attempt to place
blame or to step on somebodys corns,
but just a plea that something be
done to alleviate this condition before
the L.S.U. game so that students will
be able to get to their seats in time for
the half-time show.

Tuesday, Sept. 29, 1959

thorities authorities or joint student court
will have his scholarship re revoked
voked revoked and is subject to suspen suspension
sion suspension from the University.
(3) There shall be no support
and no legal representatives by
the University of any student
allegedly participating in such
a demonstration. Each student
will take the consequences of
his own actions as an individual
citizen before the law.
(4) The University will as assume
sume assume no fine obligation for any
student participating in such a
demonstration. Any damages to
public or private property must
be assumed by these students
detained or arrested.
*
COLUMBUS. O. (1.P.) Ohio
State University has published a
new edition of the rules by
which the University operates.
The changes represent the first
complete recodification under undertaken
taken undertaken since 1946, although later
partial revisions were made.
The rules, by-laws and statutes
In printed form make up a
pamphlet of some 96 pages.
The recodification, entitled
Rules for the University Fac Faculty,
ulty, Faculty, incorporates changes
made to modernize and simpli simplify
fy simplify the rules, to formalize cur current
rent current procedures and practices,
and to carry out the adminis administrative
trative administrative reorganization of the
university.
Also published is a revised set
of by-laws of the Board of Trus Trustees
tees Trustees the first recodification
since July 1, 1925.

"Look, John! Those evil students are drinking!"
RICHIE AT RANDOM
That Wasn't the Way It Was Planned

By DON RICHIE
Order out of chaos. It hap happened
pened happened twice Saturday.
For Gator gladness and sweet
statistics, it was the virtual sud sudden-death
den-death sudden-death 14-13 finish to a long,
hot. summery football fracas
that made a win the order of the
day. It was another feather in
the football helmets of our Ga Gator
tor Gator gridders.
But we almost got a finger in
our eye at half-time. Again, or order
der order was brought out of chaos chaosand
and chaosand we came out only a red
face-not from sunburn.
The half-time did run smootlv
ly ny peaple were unaware
that something was amiss. Only
one thing, though: We almost
had a drooping drill team at the
end of the affair.
You see, a Queen Annes sa salute
lute salute was not designed to be held
for a nine-- -nnute stretch. Its a
little hard on the kneer and
back.
Here's the story: 'TCiis sharp
group of cadets from the Naval
Air Training Center at Pensa Pensacola
cola Pensacola came to town to add color
to our first half-time show. And
they ("d.
Take the flashing cadence of
cadets doing 180-steps-a-min 180-steps-a-minute,
ute, 180-steps-a-minute, the gleam of swirling bay bayonets
onets bayonets as & precision drill team
performs sleight-of-hand with
firearms with only sight com commands.
mands. commands. This should stir the ad admiration
miration admiration of the most died-in died-inthe
the died-inthe wool ROTC hater.
Take the sight of Gator Bands Bandsmen

DON CRUSE
Loss of Liberty Is Price for Protection

By DONALD CRUSE
Americans in their, sightless
plunge toward the phantasmor phantasmorgoric
goric phantasmorgoric myth of security have
distorted and all too often re reversed
versed reversed the elements that, taken
together, constitute this state of
supposed bliss.
Much of this arises from that
always prevailing philosophy
found in all institutions that if
one wishes hard enough, the
omnipotent gods will smile and
all will be well.
One of the effects of this atti attitude
tude attitude are the increasing cases
of the police trespassing upon
civil liberties.
The police stop a man on a
downtown street during the af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. The man has been
quietly walking down the side sidewalk.
walk. sidewalk. The police ask him where
he is from, where he is going,
where he lives, where he works,
and a dozen other questions that
are equally personal. This is a
flagrant breach of civil liber liberties.
ties. liberties. It is a direct invasion of
privacy and can be disguised as
nothing else.
When asked why they ask
these questions, the police ex explain
plain explain that the man is a stranger

TOP DRAWER
While Cat's Away There'll Be No Fray

By FRED FROMOCK
So the rotund Mr. Khrushchev
tours the country. And far
across the ocean, an elder
statesman devoid now of both
cigars and office speaks in a
slow British accent to a polite
audience.
But he speaks really to those
entertaining the strange guest
in the other country.
"Be careful of the Russian
friendship advances," Winston
Churchhill says. "Don't compro compromise
mise compromise away an alliance.
Negotiation: appeasement or
compromise? It is always inter interesting
esting interesting to try to distinguish be between
tween between the two.
During the 1930 s, Nazi Ger Germany
many Germany was playing with the
Western ideal of self-detenmina self-detenmination
tion self-detenmination to justify its claims on
European territory. Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain of Britain played with the
idea of compromise.
The result was appeasement.
The West gave Hitler Czecho Czechoslovakia
slovakia Czechoslovakia to buy Chamberlain's
peace in our time. Hitler
danced in glee for two months;
then he invaded Poland to start
World War 11.
Few besides Churchhill under understood

men Bandsmen flooding the field with the
warm colors or Orange and Blue
in precision reminisces of Sum Summertime
mertime Summertime Fun with spangly-or spangly-orange-clad
ange-clad spangly-orange-clad Gatorettes for simmer simmering
ing simmering spice. This is enough to stir
any Gator-ite to admiration.
But, somehow, when you get a
crack drill team and a precision
university band and a winsome
group of Gatorettes all on the
field togetherwell it just wasnt
meant thataway.
Howd it happen?
Well, it seems that football of officials
ficials officials are strong on having half halftime
time halftime ceremonies end on time.
And head bandmaster Reed
Poole went along with the idea
100 per cent.
At the end of seven minutes,
alloted the drill team, bandmas bandmaster
ter bandmaster Poole gave the order for the
Gato Band to move out. He
thought the drill team was leav leaving
ing leaving the field, as it appeared
that they were.
At about the same time, by
silent command, the drill team
was readying for its final Queen
Annes Salutea kneeling rifle
tribute originated by the British.
It was like a sling-shot launch launching.
ing. launching. Neither leader could re retrieve
trieve retrieve the commands they had
shot to their charges without
complete chaos.
It appeared that the drill team
woul' be swamped by the on onrushing
rushing onrushing Gator band. But the
cadets stood their ground like
rows of neatly planted trees.
And the well-trained Gator
Bandsmen marched through the

in town, and that they make a
s habit of questioning everyone
whom they do not recognize as
a citizen of that town.
And as startling as this exam-.
| pie may seem, it is very much
a 1 part of the police attitude
throughout America. But the
most shocking reaction to this
is that most citizens do not con consider
sider consider it shocking at all.
They consider it a part of the
1 machinery that is set up to pro protect
tect protect their security.
Other examples of these po police-state
lice-state police-state methods could fill
many pages. But the sum total
of thqm all would add up to
only one thing. Namely, Ameri Americans
cans Americans are whiling to sacrifice
their dignity as free and pri pri,
, pri, vate individuals rather than in inconvenience
convenience inconvenience themselves by
speaking out ana actively resist resisting
ing resisting practices in this country
which they consider dictatorial
in other countries.
Americans tend more and
i more to feel that the methods
used in law enforcement are
justified by the results and
should not be judged on their
own merits or lack thereof.

stood understood that the Fuhrer didnt
want merely to change the stat status
us status quo immediately around Ger Germany.
many. Germany. He wanted to change the
world.
H. A. Kissinger, in his excel excellent
lent excellent (if at times abaurdedly
idealistic) book ehtitled "Nucle "Nuclear
ar "Nuclear Weapons and Foreign Pol Policy.
icy. Policy. points out that the great
historical failing of status quo
nations in diplomatic affairs
with revisionst states Ike Nazi
Germany and Communist Rus Russia
sia Russia is that they constantly mis misinterpret
interpret misinterpret the revisionist goals. >
That is, they assume an ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of the entire social
structure within which agree agreements
ments agreements are reached when re revisionist
visionist revisionist states are actually in intent
tent intent on the complete destruction
of this very system.
Os course, in the latter years
after World War n. the negotia negotiation
tion negotiation pendelum has swung from
the vaccilation of Chamberlain
ail the way over to the rigidity
of McCarthyism: any conces concession
sion concession at all is immediately lab labeled
eled labeled appeasement.
That is, until Nikita arrived.
Now we'll just have to see. And
while were seeing, we might
inspect traditional Communist

forest of kneeling cadets with
admirable adroitness
An earthquake of color and
beauty shook the field for nine
minutes, while the future Navy
and Marine Corps pilots stood
their gimind without a trem tremor.
or. tremor. ..
Well, almpst. There might
have been a certain amount of
quivering when the sleek Gator Gatorettes
ettes Gatorettes sveltely slithered by
But the cadets were mighty
tired in the end. .
Bandmaster Poole said after afterward,
ward, afterward, "I regret the mixup in
timing and the fact that the
drill performance was inter interrupted
rupted interrupted I accept the responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility on this end.
Any blame for going into
over-time on their part must be
directed to the drill leaders.
The men performed superbly,
he added.
Kudos should certainly go to
the Gator Band for performing
in a creditable manner after 4 it
was too late to turn back.
If many or most of stadium
spectators thought it was/ all
part of the actwell and good.
But a tribute should be paid
to a group of visitors, the Naval
and Marine Corps cadet drill
team for performing above and
beyond the call of dutyin true
military manner. And it hereby
is.
Here's hopingwhen they win
their Wingsthat they dip their
jet wings in; salute over Florida
Field. As for us, we salute them
now.

Somewhere, sometime, some someone
one someone must have said, Tt is better
that a hundred criminals go
free than one innocent man be
punished. I believe that the
founders of this country be believed
lieved believed this. I think this is why
they added sections to the con constitution
stitution constitution which have proved to
be of great handicaps in the
path of the conscientious law
enforcer.
And to the man who believes
that unconstitutional methods
are justifiable in the apprehen apprehension
sion apprehension of criminals. I can only
say, Brother, I pity you.
And Brother, if you are one'
who says that you can wish
crime away by tolerating such
practices as electronic eaves eavesdropping.
dropping. eavesdropping. police questioning un under
der under duress, and invasions of
privacy such as, stopping citi citizens
zens citizens on the streets and high highways'
ways' highways' of this country without
cause, and arresting people on
suspicion without solid ground
for such invasion, then it's you
I'm talking about.
You are more dangerous to
society than any police force on
earth.

philosophy on the subject of
negotiation.
Lenin asserted again and
again that true peace could on only
ly only be achieved with the aboli abolition
tion abolition of the capitalist system,
and all negotiations, both with
allies and enemies," were to be
viewed only as they furthered
this goal.
Sayeth the friendly Mr.
Khrushchev in 1956: If anyone
thinks that we shall forget about
Marx. Engels and Lenin, he is
mistaken. This will happen
when 3hrimps learn to whistle.
Well, the shrimps are silent silenteven
even silenteven if Khrushchev is not. And
the negotiations continue.
Still, after all is said, what
is there really to do? If there
is no negotiation what then
is there?
Some of military bent and
reckless nature would even sug suggest
gest suggest a preventive war. How However,
ever, However, it takes an amazing per person
son person to plunge into an atomic
war merely to save a system of
society.
So we talk. What good will
come from the talks? This
much, anyway: While Nikita is
here and talking, there won't be
any fighting.

TOONTALCS V
<
To Have or Have Not;
A Moustache-That Is

By DON ADDIS
I just grew a mustache. For
some weeks now I've been peek peeking
ing peeking out from behind an official
(if somewhat limp) John L, Sul Sullivan
livan Sullivan signature model handle handlebar,
bar, handlebar, and it's stirring up all
kinds of controversy.
Not among my colleagues,
mind you, but within my very
soul. I ean't decide whether to
shave tt off in
defeat or. just
caprice. While
razoring off a Addis
weekend's beard one morning,
I paused a I came to the upper
lip. How would my wife like
me in a mustache? Puckishly,
I poked my head out of the
bathroom door and asked her
how I looked. Fine, she said,
but wipe that smudge off your
lip.
So I decided to leave it on
until she noticed. Three weeks
later, at the breakfast table,
she squinted at me and said,
Say, are you growing a mus mustache
tache mustache or something?
Os course not, dear, said I,
patting her hand, my eye eyebrows
brows eyebrows slipped.
Naturally Ive been sensitive
about it ever since. When peo people
ple people talk to me I feel that
they're staring me in the mus mustache.
tache. mustache. It's awful when they
say, That's pretty funny, Don,
and it looks almost real! But
it's worse when they look at it
and dont say anything.
How can I say anything in de defense?
fense? defense? I want to grab them by
their respective collars and

AROUND THE WORLD
Three Conceptions Form
Basis of Indian Culture

By SID MITTBA
Indias culture, which i as
rich as it is ancient, has seen
many vicissitudes without los losing
ing losing its identity. The foremost
feature of Indian culture is its
great richness and complexity.
Here we have every variety of
religious faith from primitive
fetishism to the most abstract
form of intellectual monism. We
have people who worship God
in His various physical mani manifestations.
festations. manifestations. and we have others
who conceive of God as form formless
less formless and perhaps even name nameless.
less. nameless.
Social institutions also exhibit
every conceivable type from
stages of primitive life to the
most elaborate rituals of high highly
ly highly sophisticated groups. Repre Representing
senting Representing almost every stage of
development known to human
history, India is rightly regard regarded
ed regarded as an anthropologist's para paradise.
dise. paradise.
Today whatever is of India,
whether it be an idea, a word,
a form of art, a political institu institution
tion institution or a social custom, is a
blend of many different strains
and elements. Yet in spite of
this immense diversity and rich richness.
ness. richness. there is an unmistakable
character which stamps them all
as Indian.
At this stage, it is pertinent
to pose a vital question: Has
India a culture of her own and,
if she has, how is it differentiat differentiated
ed differentiated from th e culture of other
countries?
That India has a life-view of
her own, a special outlook on
essential problems which has
persisted throughout her his history
tory history would hardly be denied
by anyone. But it is not so easy
to define what the essential
elements of that culture are.
It is a common notibn among
us that our culture is more spir spiritual
itual spiritual than that of others, but
this is hardly tenable when we
examine the facts more closely.
While civilizations could be and

The Florida Alligator
AlhAmerican Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Aeeoctoted Codec forte Frees
Tbe FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to the iMiot newspaper of Ike University
f Florid* Mid is published ff Tiulif and Friday tnln| except during
holidays, Titslimi and uimtottlAs periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to enter entered
ed entered as second class matter at the United States Fost Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Offices are located in Rooms I, IS, and It in the Florida Union Rnildtng basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR £-32*1, Ext. and request either editorial
office or busmen* office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Business Manager Lois Adams
EDITORIAL STAFF
Sports Editor: Bin Baebslter: Executive Editor: Fat Calian, Society Editor:
Mary Mtainten; Woman's Editor: Claire Cooper: Student Government Editor':
Sonny Seifler; Religion* Editor: Carole Glbney; Jerry Warriner, Dave Lane,
Dick Laird and Fred Stassen: Photographers.
STAFF WRITERS
Harold Alderman. JoAnn Baemstein Ann; Bermender. Sally Blhto. Fred Burrall.
Anne Bauer. Helen Cromer. Fat CUley. Jnd Clements, Arlene Cherniek,
Donald Cruse, Midge Dyal. Fred Frohock. Den Hanson, Barbara Usman
R. LaFontaine. Patti Lane. Jared Lebew, Peg! Moore. M. Stephen Miller,
Raney Marinelle. Gall Magger, Harry Rape. Phoebe kedner, Donald mickle.
Jan Robbins. Carole Ann RntseU. Jean Segal, Reeatlad Stern. Dana Siler*.
Dorothy Stoekbridge. Priscilla Smith, Joan Tams, Robert* Winn.
>
RCBIHES6 STAFF
Assistant Easiness Manager: Ron Jones: Rational Advertising Manager: Share*
Freeman; Office Manager: MT ' *ftoe Assistant: Merry Carol Flleki
Circulation Manager: Fred Basehi Advertising Representative: Byron Reber
S| Salesman: forrest Mebley.

shout. *.' Whats the matter ?
Havent you ever seen a taran tarantula
tula tarantula before? S
Just when I think my wife '
has run out of snide remarks
and is beginning to accept the
thing, the baby cnes in the next
room and the little woman hol hollers.
lers. hollers. Ah, yer fodders mus mustache
tache mustache !
But this sort of thing isnt the
worst of It. Its getting out of
control. My wife says its about
'time I trimmed it, but my voice,
slightly muffled, comes back.
Never! If one going to grow
a mustache, one should do a
thorough job of it! One should
strive for a bold, bristling, ba baronial
ronial baronial bush of a mustaehio or
none at all!
How do you tell a woman who
marvels in your worldliness
that you dont know how to be begin
gin begin to trim a mustache because
youve never had one before?
I cant keep if up much long longer.
er. longer. When I drink milk it gets
wet and droops, and I find my myself
self myself with a mouthful of hair.
Im having difficulty breathing
lately, the neighbors call their
children m from play when I
pass by, and to top it off I
caught a cold lasi week. No Nobody
body Nobody with a mustache should
ever have to blow his noee.
Students with beards are al always
ways always being asked by inquiring
photographers from college hu humor
mor humor magazines: Why? The
questionee often stammers a
little and mutters something
about asserting his individuali individuality
ty individuality or hie masculinity or obeying
his skin specialists orders.
But I have a definite, sound
reason: I want to be just Mke
my grandfather, whom I ad admired.
mired. admired.
Grandfather didnt have a
mustache, but he had the hairi hairiest
est hairiest nostrils west of the Hudson.

are generally
there is no culture which is not
essentially spiritual.
T. S. Eliot, in fact, in his
'Observations on Culture argues
that the basis of culture is re religion
ligion religion and common culture pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds from commonly held re religious
ligious religious beliefs. It is undeniably
true that it is Christianity that
forms the basis of European cul culture.
ture. culture. m the game way that it is
the pre-eminence of Hinduism in
Indian that gives to Indian cul culture
ture culture Its special characteristics.
The essential point, therefore,
would seem to be not that one
culture is more spiritual than
the other, but that the philoso philosophies
phies philosophies of religion which mould
our lives art different.
The basic conception of Hin Hinduism,
duism, Hinduism, which separates it from
revealed religions believing hi
the finality of their revelations,
is one of wide tolerance. It i a
wide tolerance, a feeling that
others may be equally right in
the methods they follow, that
is the essence of Hindu teach teaching.
ing. teaching.
Besides having a universal out outlook
look outlook and a wide tolerance, there
is another important aspect of
Indian culture: its inalienable
faith in the worth of the indi individual.
vidual. individual. The dominant European
sooial doctrines from the time of
Aristotle have held that the
State is the primary conception
and that the individual oan have
his being and find his fulfilment
only through the Strife.
While the claims of the or organized
ganized organized society are indisput indisputable,
able, indisputable, the Indian doctrine seta
definite limits to the authority
of the State. The individualism
of Indian culture is based on the
conception of the perfectibility
of each individual soul, the es essential
sential essential importance of each one,
through self-realization, reach reaching
ing reaching the ultimate goal.
Those thre e conceptions tak taken
en taken together constitute the es essential
sential essential elements of Indian cul culture.
ture. culture.



Game Visitors Never Know
Q ' K V
About UF's Inner Sanctum

Snm football throngs pour into
the W Stadium each gridiron
season, Utile do they realize the
massive structure is en double
duty.
ingeniously tucked beneath the
west stands are departments of
the University which are vital
and active in the University or organization.
ganization. organization.
Among them is the School of
Journalism and Communications,
the Department of Intercollegiate
Athletics, Radio Station WRUF,
the Uniersity of Florida Press,
and Educational Television Stud Studios,
ios, Studios, WUFT.
WRUF, which is affiliated with
the National Broadcasting Com Company,
pany, Company, performs an important func function
tion function in allowing students enrolled
in the School of Journalism and
Ccfnnmmicatians to gain prac practical
tical practical experience in the radio field.
WRUF and WRUF-FM employ
about SO 30 students in their
operation. Students are selected j
on the basis of talent, station

ROTC Cadets Fire At Match
UF ROTC cadets fire during National Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, as members of the
Third U. 8. Army ROTC Rifle Team. L-R: Cadet Larty D. Brough, Fort Myers; Major James W.
Howe, CF ROTC instructor and officer hi char ge; Cadet James F. Baur, Miami.

ill* Florida Alligator, Tues., Sept. 29,195a

NEW! INSTANT!
Just mix with sold water
At last! A breakfast drink
you can keep in your room |te||
More vitamin C than orange Julca. New instant TANG is the breakfast pT>|i|
drink you can keep right on your bookshelfbecause TANG keeps any- Mm F#l lljl
where without refrigeration. ||| Ib|ll WW
Make as much as you want, whenever you want. Just mix with plain cold
water nothing to squeeze, nothing to unfreeze.
Drink TANG every morning and get more vitamin C than orange or
grapefruit juice gives you. Plus vitamin A. Tastes real good, too.
Todays assignment: get TANG! ;
11
C A product of General Foods Kttohens
FOR THE I f V f Pn
l VITAMIN C) / yoitre] I ( J J
\ wantco: Situations and gag lines for our two campus characters Address; TANG College Contest, Dept GRM. Post Division, Battle
(above). Must relate to "TANG. Will pay $25 for every entry used. Creek, Michigan. (Entries must be postmarked before Dec. 15,1959.)
* *'* r : H B r 1' t ~l RocAue wiws back he r megaphone withH
6000 GRAPES, AMO AFTER THE BIG GAME... qq^
f YtPPGB, WITH YOU IN V FU-BE CHEERiNS*
f ALAS,FBU46,IMm ) WOE IS WE,ROSAUR. X BOSAUE, >OU } THERE \ FROM NOW ON, FAt,
TO TURN IN W < THE TEAM iMEEPS 2-4-6-...MAN, SAVED THE JWE DON'T MIND/ 'CAUSE I'M A j
MEOAPNONE UNTR. My J TOU TO BOOST J I SURE APPRECIATE v TEAM! Aj* LOSING 65-OVSMfTH-CORONA GM-! A
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SMITH-CORONA PORWBte
m*e IMMMM'

needs, attitude and overall abili ability.
ty. ability. Personal Interviews and audi auditions
tions auditions are held each semester to
select announcers and other sta sta|
| sta| tion personnel.
One of the stations more far
imous alumni is Red Barber
who got his start in the Universi University
ty University station as an undergraduate.
The Universitys Educational
Television station, like the radio
studio, uses its facilities as a ve vehicle
hicle vehicle of instruction for students
of Journalism and Communica Communication.
tion. Communication. WUFT-ETV made its official
debut last year and can be viewed
on Channel 5 every weekday.

The programs of the teletvision
station cover a wide variety of
! subjects for the general public in
| addition to televising subject mat matter
ter matter for college credit.
The University Press, which
| was established in January 1945
covers approximately 8,000
square feet of floor space. It is
the job of the* Press to edit, pub pub-1
-1 pub-1 lish, and distribute general and
scholarly books which reveal the
University of Florida as a center

of research and as an academi academically
cally academically productive Institution.
Publication of a book by the
; Press is determined by whether
j it contributes toward scholarship
and learning in the field with
which it deals.
As a rule, authors are, or have
; been, associated with the UF.
In January of this year, the
Press was cited as the most out outstanding
standing outstanding American university
press which published books deal dealing
ing dealing With Latin American culture
by the Latin American publica publication,
tion, publication, Indice Bibliografico.
The citation was the result of
a two- year survey of American
publications of Latin American
works.
Fifteen books, were published
last year by the Press. Authors
having books published receive
i royalties on their works after
press costs have been recovered.
I and the Press utilize a coopera coopera|
| coopera| tive putUshing arrangement that
j pays the author or agency propor-
I tional dividends beginning with
the sale of the first copy.

Page 5

Two Thousand Additional Seats
This section of 3 bleachers In the student section of th stadium added two thousand seats to
tiie Emt Stands. With this addition, more students were aMe to sit nearer to the center section
of the stands. This will be more appreciated In the Homecoming and FBU games.
ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Penn. Revises Curriculum

PHILADELPHIA. Pa. (IP.)
The School of Education at the
University of Pennsylvania has
revised its undergraduate cur curriculum,
riculum, curriculum, according to an an announcement
nouncement announcement by Dean William
E. Arnold. The change will
mainly affect those students
preparing to teach elementary
school and is basically designed
to increase their work in liberal
arts and sciences courses.
Under the newly adopted
change, students taking a pro program
gram program to prepare them for ele elementary
mentary elementary teaching will devote
three-fourths of then time to
the arts and sciences. The re remainder
mainder remainder of the curriculum will
include provisions to meet the
requirements in student teach teaching
ing teaching and teaching reading,
mathematics and science.
In order to facilitate this ex expanded
panded expanded program, the School of
Education has been forced to
streamline many of its profes professional
sional professional offerings. The eight

courses offered in methods of
teaching have now been con- j
densed into one major course
entitled Elementary Curricu Curriculum
lum Curriculum and Materials.
Keeping in trend with the re recent
cent recent demands in the field at edu education,
cation, education, the new program will
place emphasis on the natural 1
and social sciences, and on the
humanities.
I
According to Dr. Arnold, this j
new curriculum has been under- I
going revision now for several :
years and haa been designed
to give students the broad edu-
cation in the arts and sciences
that is necessary for teaching
in todays schools.
Th ultimate requirements for |
an educational degree will still j
expect the future teachers to 1
acquire proficiency in one aca- 1
dtmic field. Dr. Arnold ex- |
plained that under the new pro- j
gram, those students who are ]
strong in a particular subject,
such as languages will be urged
to continue in this particular
field.
*
LAWRENCE, Kan. (1.P.) . j
Students who come to the Uni- i
versity of Kansas from small
high schools are not as well ;
prepared in English, foreign
languages, science and mathe-
Classified
i
See the NEW Smith-Corona
Electra-12 and Super-12 type-
writers. Call FR 6-4186 for a
free demonstration in your
dorm, office or home. Time I
payment plan available. George ;
E. Summers, Local Agent,
Smith-Corona Merchant, Inc.
$5.00 REWARD for tan trench
coat. Lost in vicinity of Admin- i
iatration Bldg. Call or see Ron
Jones at the Florida Alligator
Business Office.
The Playinest band in town for
five yearsTHE CARR-TUNES. ;
Special rates for Friday dates.
FR 8-3437 r Dave Hume at
FR 8-8472.
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1
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matics as those ccgning from
larger high schools. This was j
found hi a study of the 1966 KU I
freshman class made by Dean
George B. Smith.
The report is an issue of the
Kansas Studies in Education, en- ;
titled, Let's Look at the Rec Record!
ord! Record! The High School Prepara Preparation
tion Preparation of 1,124 University of Kan Kansas
sas Kansas Freshmen.
The study showed the number
of credits of the incoming
freshman students ki different
fields of learning. For exam example.
ple. example. the numbers of sttudents
from large and small high
schools who took four yeans of
English were 70 and 40 peT cent,
respectively, of the total enroll enrollment.
ment. enrollment. The percentage of stu students
dents students who took two years of
foreign language was 48 end 8
per cent, respectively.
In the report, high schools
with enrollments of more than
250 were considered large,
those with 70 to 250 were con considered
sidered considered middlesized and those
with less than 70 were consider considered
ed considered small.
No holds were barred in the
discussions which followed Sput Sputnik
nik Sputnik and no level of education
was exempted. Dean Smith
said. Especially vooiferous
have been the critics who claim
that solid or traditional' sub subjects
jects subjects are no longer taken by
pupils in high school. It is on
that topic that the data reported
in this study have special bear bearing:
ing: bearing:
How well is the average in incoming
coming incoming KU freshman equipped
to handle the English language?
According to Dr. William P. Al Albrecht,
brecht, Albrecht, chairman of the depart department,
ment, department, freshman English at attempts
tempts attempts to overcome three basic
weaknesses in composition.
They are: mechanical errors in
such functions as punctuation,
spelling, choice of words, agree agreement
ment agreement of subject and verb, and
faulty reference; inability to or organize
ganize organize written material proper properly,
ly, properly, and the Inability to write in
a simple, accurate idiomatic
style.
Perhaps the most difficult of
the weaknesses to overcome is
the last, Dr. Albrecht said.
Many students do not com communicate
municate communicate well in their writing.
This is a serious handicap. He
said there is an improvement
after the first four courses
a total of ten hours but there
is still a need for further prog progress.
ress. progress.
Dr. David Dykstra, instructor
in English, said freshmen know
more grammatical rules and
terminology than they are some sometimes
times sometimes given credit for. "But
what they lack is information
about things in general, he
said. They are eager and want
to write well, but they lack in intellectual
tellectual intellectual sophistication. The
product is immature in content
and style.
Dr. Dykstra said freshmen do
not have information about
things one must get through
wide reading. Ideally, our
reading courses are supposed to
provide & stimulus to reading.
We want to introduce the stu student
dent student to literature and hold out
bait for further reading.
Deadline Set for
Nursing Tests
Oct. 16 is the deadline for ap applying
plying applying to take state board prac-
I tical nurse, professional nurse
exams. The pratical nurse exam
is scheduled Nov. 17The exam
I for professional nurses will be
!nov. 19-20.
Exams will be given at Hotel
Seminole in Jacksonville. Applica Application
tion Application should be made with the
Florida State Board of Nursing
230 W. Forsyth St., Jacksonville.
ALUMNI IN SERVICE
As a land-grant college the Uni University
versity University of Florida has always had
military training a* a regular
part of its curriculum. Since 1921,
2690 alumni of this University
have been commissioned in the
United States Army and the Unit United
ed United States Air Force as regular
or reserve officers.

Headache Accepted
Escape Mechanism

Headaches have become the socially acceptable mecharawi*
to excuse ones actions, a UF audience was told Friday by Dr Robert
L. Williams, associate professor of psychiatry and medicine.

Feelings of hostility often cause
migrane headaches, Williams
said, just as guilt feelings may
find relief through headacheea
form of self punishment for a per persons
sons persons undesirable impulses.
Speaking at a Seminar in Neu Neurology
rology Neurology at the J. HUlis Miller
Health Center, WUliams pointed
out that this type of psychological
headache is caused by a conver conversion
sion conversion reaction conversion of
emotional conflict into physical
discomfort.,
Sabs Talks
Dr. Adolph L. Sahs. professor of
neurology. State University of lo lowa
wa lowa College of Medicine, preceded
Williams on the program and dis discussed
cussed discussed the treatment of head headaches.
aches. headaches.
Sahs emphasized the importance
of each doctor getting his own
complete history of the patient be before
fore before making a diagnosis. He cau cautioned
tioned cautioned against the use of reoorda
or second hand information as
you cannot adequately assimilate
someone elses interpretation.
While all headaches need treat treat!
!- treat!
I Honor Sorority Accepting
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman
women's honorary, is accepting
j applications for membership
! through October 6 at the Dean of
Womens office in the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building, Those eligible In Include
clude Include those students entering in
Sept. 1958, who have a 8 .6 a/ver a/ver,
, a/ver, age while carrying no lass than 80
! hours: and freshmen who entered
in Feb., 195#, and maintained a
3.5 average with at least 1C hours.
Dames Hold Meeting
Highlight of the Sept. 80 meet meettog
tog meettog of the Arts and Science
j Dames will be the election of a
j candidate for Mrs. University
| of Florida.

-
. fe Shulman j
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag Bog s,
J Was a Teen-age Dwarf , etc.)
111 l
ANOTHER YEAR, ANOTHER DOLLAR
Today I begin my sixth year of writing this column for~the
makers of Philip Morris and Marlboro Cigarettes. For this I
get money.
Not, let me hasten to state, that payment is necessary. Sirs,
I said a few daVs ago to the makers of Philip Morris and Marl Marlboro,
boro, Marlboro, if I can introduce Americas college men and women to
Philip Morris and Marlboro, and thus enhance their happiness,
heighten their zest, upgrade their gusto, magnify their cheer,
and broaden their bliss, there is no need to pay me because I am
more than amply rewarded.
We wept then. Im not ashamed to say it. WE WEPT! I
wish the wiseacres who say big business is cold and heartless
could have been there that day. I wish they could have seen
the great, shimmering tears that splashed on the board room
table. We wept, every man jack of us. The makers weptthe
secretaries weptl weptmy agent, Clyde Greedy, wept. We
wept all.
No, not cried the makers. We insist on paying you.*
Oh, very well, I said, and the gloom passed like a summer
shower. We laughed and we lit Philip Morrises and Marl boros borosand
and borosand some of us lit Alpineswhich is a brand-new cigarette from
the makers of Philip Morris and Marlboroa fine new cigarette
with & light touch of menthol and the rich taste of choice tobaccos
and the longest, most efficient filter yet devised. And if you are
one who likes a fine new cigarette with a light touch of menthol
and the rich taste of choice tobaccos and the longest, most effi efficient
cient efficient filter yet devised, you would do well to ask for new king kingsize
size kingsize Alpines. If, on the other hand, you do not like menthol
but do like better makins and a filter that doss what its built
for, ask for Marlboro. Or, if you dont like filters at all, but only
mildness, ask for Philip Morris. Any way you play it, youre a
winner.
\
But I digress. Will you, said the makers of Philip Morris,
Marlboro and Alpine, write about the important issues that
occupy the supple young minds of college America this year in
your column?
But of course, I replied, with a kindly chuckle.
And will you, asked the makers, from time to time say a
pleasant word about Philip Morris, Marlboro and Alpine?
Crazy kids! I said with a wry grin, pushing my fist
gently against their jaws. You know I will.
And we all shook handssilently, firmly, manlily. And I left,
dabbing my eyes with my agent, and hurried to the nearest
typewriter. a was *aa
y
The maker* of Philip kfSfri*, Marlboro and Alpine take great
pleasure in bringing gnu another gear at this wmameored,
free-wheeling column.

ment for relief, Sahs said, only
ten per eent are symptons of a
serious disease. He further recom recommended
mended recommended early treatment of head headaches
aches headaches while simple, inexpensive
drugs can be effective.
Williams Explains
Dr. Williams later pointed out
that a good deal of emphasis is
placed on headaches today, pro probably
bably probably because man refers to him himself
self himself as a thinking man and tak takes
es takes a lot of pride in the use of his
head.
The three-day seminar which
ended Saturday registered over
70 practicing physicians through throughout
out throughout the state and was presented
by the Department of Medicine.
Florida Btate Board of Health and
Florida Medical Association.
#1
I
A report on a
survey by
Dr. Winston
Ehrmann,
professor of
sociology
at the
University j
| of Florida,
! on the sexual
on mono habits of
vliV 1,000 college
VmA students.
: BEFORE
MARRIAGE
In the October issue of
Redbook
The Magazine for Young Adults
New on aale at all aawaataads



Florida Blocks Maroon Jinx With 'Royal' Finish

y 1 s£&> Jh& > Jti J[j%
il n
c "" ** >* v - -' *g ., i
m£ -*. '> Hr | ->;., ~-
Lu .... - v
McGoo-For-Two As Maroons Turn Blue
Perry McGriff (84) (nicknamed McGoo, by teammates) grabs
a Dick Alien pass for two points after the second Florida TD.
This play, though simple in execution was probably the most im important
portant important in the game. It was Floridas third consecutive success successful
ful successful scoring of a two point after touchdown conversion this Fall.

a Swingline
Stapler no
bigger than a
pack of gum!
Millions now in use. Uncondi Unconditionally
tionally Unconditionally guaranteed. Makes book
eovers, fastens papers, arts and
crafts, mends, tacks, etc. Avail Available
able Available at your college bookstore.
Cub" Sropier $1.39
Sswonp&nel INC.
lOno iSlano City, niw yosk. N..ti,

Sir Isaac Newton is struck
by another great ideal
JP* JH
' tiv ; v . v
''f;' ; $4,-' ii)'^~" S ||i||l^ > 'f i
As sure as little apples, Newton knew that what goes up must come down.
But when it comes down to a cially processes them for filter
really pleasurable filter ciga- smoking. The result: Filter Filterrette,
rette, Filterrette, its what goes up in front Blend up front of a modern sil silos
os silos the filter, that isthat makes ter. Thats what makes Winston
the difference! a complete filter cigarette.
And theres where Winston Filter-Blend also makes
had an inspired idea Filter- Winston Americas best-selling,
Blend! Winston specially selects best-tasting filter cigarette. Take
choice, mild tobaccos, then spe- it from Sir Isaac:
You don't have to be hit on the head to know that
Winston tastes good like a cigarette should!
R. j.RtYBOLBS TOBACCO CO.. WIRSTOR-f AIER. I.t.

Frosh Gridders to Open
At Miami Saturday Night

Tackling dummies, blocking i ]
sleds, and multiple offensives j 1
have nothing on the Florida fresh-1
men footballers.
The UF yearlings must assume
these role and many others as
well as preparing for their own
three game schedule.
Frosh To Open Season
This years slate includes home
affairs against Auburn and
Tulane and the seasons opener
next Saturday night in the Orange
Bowl against the Miami frosh.
The Baby Cane contest is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Kiwanis Club with
all proceeds going to the Kiwanis
charity fund.
Despite a rash of summer and
opening day injuries, the charges
of Dave Fuller and assistants Joel
Wahlberg, Jimmy Dunn, and

Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tues., Sept. 29, 1959

Blocked Kick, Clutch Two-Point Conversion
Extend UF Regular Season Victory Streak
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
A blocked punt and a pin-point pass enabled Floridas Fighting Gators to turn near defeat into a 14-13 victory
and extend a six game regular season winning streak before a frenzied crowd of 34,000 at Florida Field Saturday.

Mississippi State, which had
twisted the Gators tails on two
previous engagements at
the Florida Field battleground,
fell victim to their own jinx in
the fatal fourth quarter.
Two years ago, a lad named
Billy Stacy set up a last ditch
touchdown and field goal to
bring State from defeat to vic victory.
tory. victory.
Last fall, this same Stacy took
advantage of every break to
squirm free from Florida de defenders
fenders defenders and run and pass the
Maroons to another close win.
Gator Break
This fall if was a Florida
break that told the tale. Danny
Royal and Dan Edgington, a
pair of sleeping Gators through throughout
out throughout the first three quarters,
came to life with vengence.
It was a Royal assault up upcm

Dcm Fleming are rated among the
best to have matriculated to the
Florida campus.
Quarterback Strong
Quarterback is the Saurian
strong point with Bobby Dodd Jr.
and Rod Albaugh showing the
way. Dodd is the son of Georgia
Tech head football coach and
athletic director Bobby Dodd Sr.
Albaugh is a West Virginia prod product
uct product and is also rated as a slick
hurdler in the cinder sport.
Bruce Starling, the All-Southern
end from Ocala, heads the line
prospects. Starling is a reportedly
brilliant pass reciever.
Half back Jerome Shaw and
guard Gerald Odum have also
showed up well for the Baby
Gators as have speedster Mark
Whitehead, end Dennis Sexton and
tackle Frank Laskey.

cm upcm State punting ace Bill Scho Schoenrock
enrock Schoenrock that blocked the kick
and it was a baseball scoop and
ran by Edgington from 21-yards
out that gave the Gators their
second TD of the game.
The pin-point pass was a

SEC Roundup
I (ok 'Hold That Tiger;
'Cotton Is King in SEC
By LARRY MURPHY
Gator Sports Writer
Football is a funny game. When it comes to pitting
manpower against manpower with an oval shaped pig pigskin
skin pigskin as the object of ferociousness, who can tell what
will happen?

Auburn will vouch for the fact
that what is logical doesnt always
happen. Tennessees Volunteers
were outweighted by nearly 20
pounds a man on the line; Auburn ;
went into the game With the na nations
tions nations longest football unbeaten
streak of 24 games; yet the il- 1
logical prevailed. Tennessee beat
Auburn 3 to 0.
The Florida Gators were almost
bitten by the same fate. They
went into the game against Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State highly favored and
confident of a victory, only t o
pull it out of the bag on a quirk
of fate in the last quarter to edge
past State, 14-13.
The underdog again prevailed
in the Georgia Tech-SMU game
with Tech winning, 18-12.
Fate might be said to have had
a hand in the Ole Miss defeat
of Kentucky, 16-0, for Ole Miss
won by the exact same score
as their victory last week over
Houston.
Moving into the games which
held true to the prognosticators
theories, LSU romped over TCU
10-0, Miami neld the upper nand
most of the way in their 26 to
7 defeat of Tulane, and Georgia
gave Vanderbilt a 21 to g spank- i
.
Cotton Is King
The Volunteers played a wait- <
for-the-breaks, defensive game in 1
their upset of Auburn. The break j
came in the form of a fumble ]
recovery by Ken Sakler on the :

where
STUDENTS
wmmM meet...
for a
STEREO TREAT
"COMB IN AND INQUIRE ABOUT OUR RECORD CLUB"
INVITES YOU TO SEE
AND HEAR AMERICAS
MOST BRILLIANT
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Uni
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I V#* # w ... Two in each of the
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"HOME OF MAGNE-MUSIC"
MUSIC CITY
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER

thing of beauty and it awoke
the quiet partisan student sec section
tion section into a Wild, cheering mob
of Gator enthusiasts.
Allen To McGriff
Dick Allen did the throwing
and reliable Perry McGriff, the
catching. It was the most im-

Aubum 46. Five plays later, Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Letner kicked a field goal
from the 20. After the field goal,
a conservative, defensive game
saved their lead and finally the
day. *>
Florida, playing poor belli most
of the day, came through in the
final minutes. Danny Royal
streaked through States defense
and blocked Bill Schoenrocks
punt. Dan Edgington picked up
the free rolling ball and carried
it for Floridas second TD.
Coach Bob Woodruff then went
for broke on a gamble that pay payed
ed payed off. An extra point pass from
Dick Allen to Perry McGriff
clinched the game.
Aerial Warfare
Two games were won on the
airways. Georgia Techs Fred
Braselton passed his team to vic victory
tory victory over air minded SMU with
two scoring strikes. Miamis Fran
Curci unveiled his secret wea weapon,
pon, weapon, the long pass, to complete
11 of 18 aerials :n the Hurricanes
rousing defeat of Tulane.
It was Francis Tarkenton again
who led Georgia to their second
straight victory. Behind a solid
line, his magic in the art of ball ballhandling
handling ballhandling and fancy stepping kept
Georgia on the winning trail.
To those teams who won, Satur Saturday
day Saturday was a great day; to those
teams who lost, it was still a
great day for they know things
happen that wayfootballs a fun funny
ny funny game.

port ant two-point conversion in
Gator history.
Fk>rda started the ball game
like a house afire, moving 66
yards in eleven plays.
Bobby Joe Green and Don
Deal carried the ball through
and around the Maroon" ed
State linemen. Just to keep
them honest, Wayne William Williamson
son Williamson pitched two yard-consuming
passes to Captain Dave Hudson
and Edgington.
Green Scores
Green climaxed the drive with
a four-yard burst off the right
side. The Toes dropkick was
wide and the Gators led by six.
State's tricky double wing
started to jell midway in the
second stanza.. Billy Tohill a T
Billy Hill, a pair of swift op option
tion option running quarterbacks, pro provided
vided provided most of the damage.
The sixty -yard offensive,
which required fifteen forma formations,
tions, formations, was climaxed by Bobby
Bethunes one-yard slant. Wal Walter
ter Walter Suggs, States giant tackle
who was a thorn in the Gator
side all afternoon, missed the
conversion and the game was
tisd at intermission.
The Maroons scored quickly in
the third stanza moving 76
yards the first time they had
the pigskin. Sparkling runs by
Willie Daniel and Hill befuddled
Florida tacklers throughout the
17-play drive.
It was Daniel who drove into
paydirt on a clutch fourth-and fourth-andone
one fourth-andone situation. This time Suggs
conversion was successful.
Westbrook Intercepts
Jack Westbrook intercepted a
stray State aerial later in the
period to halt another serious
threat.
The O&pe Canaveral unit
made another grand entrance in
the final quarter, but like their
namesakes from Cocoa, could
not get off the ground.
After a boring exchange of
punts, State took over on their
own 37-yard line. The quiet Ga Gator
tor Gator line then regained their nor normtil
mtil normtil ferocity and quickly re repulsed
pulsed repulsed the Mississippi invaders
Betting the stage for the Frank
Merriwell finish.

A CAMPUS-TO-CAREER
WKW case history
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I Bob Allen and his Chief Operator, Mrs. Julia Chipman, discus? Long
; Distance records which will soon be converted to automatic processing.
Meet Bob Allenhes growing fast
with a fast-growing company

Robert E. Allen got his B.A. degree
from Wabash College in June, 1957,
and went to work with Indiana Bell
Telephone Company at Indianapolis.
lt looked like a growing company
where I could grow, too, he says.
It was. Today he is an Assistant
Traffic Supervisor there. He s in charge
of six other supervisory people and
about 100 telephone operators.
Bob attributes his rapid progress to
two main factors: the thorough train training
ing training he received and the steady growth
of the telephone business.
I was trained to be a telephone man manager,

immm 1M
m i i tstH
With Mrs. Chipman and Miss Gee, Group Chief Operator, Bob reviews a blow-up of the automatic
processing card which will mechanize Indiana Bells Long Distance billing.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

Airway Robbery
Jack Westbrook (34) grabs a pass intended for Ned Brooks (83),
States Co-Captain end and returns it to his own 90 aided by a
key block from Jim Beaver (70). John Mceth (46), covering his
own zone perfectly, watches the thievery which quelled a Maroon
touchdown drive. t

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Facial excess hair can be removed
permanently by all medically ap approved
proved approved methods. An analysis of your
hair condition is offered at no charge
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Phone FR 2-8099 for m appointment.
Edmund Dwyer Electrologist
107 W. University Avenue
on Tues., Wed. & Thurs Only

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FORMALLY OF "ROBERTSON JEWELERS"

ager, manager, not just a traffic specialist, he
points out. Ive also had practical, on onthe-job
the-job onthe-job experience in the plant, com commercial
mercial commercial and engineering phases of the
business. So I'm equipped to handle
new responsibilities all the time. And
in this fast-growing communications
field, that means I have more chances
to keep moving ahead.
* *
What about a Bell Telephone Com Company
pany Company career for you? Talk with the
Bell interviewer when he visits your
campusand read the Bell Telephone
booklet in your Placement Office.

'EYE' style is
'HIGH' style
for that smart
Gainesville
Opticians
Prescriptions filled
Glasses duplicated
805 W. Univ. FR 6-3446