Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
the largest
college semi-weekly
all-o merican
in the nation

Volume 52, No. 4

Ripley Switthes;
UF To 6c NSA?
Tells Exec Council Right Wing
Needs Fla. Votes on Race Issue
B* SONNY SEIGLER
p Gator SO Editor
Student Body Pres. Joe Ripley Tuesday night reversed
an earlier stand and recommended to the Executive
Council that the UF join the National Student Associa Association.
tion. Association.

Ripley, who formally opposed
joining the group said I am not
in agreement with much, if not
most, of the basic philosophy of
tfie NSA. The organization is more
liberal than I, and 1 find it hard
to stomach many of its declara declarations.
tions. declarations.
Ripley recommended joining
the NSA with the thought in
mind of modifying the organiza organizations
tions organizations stand on issues upon which
We disagree.
Ripley said the organization
peaks with authority for U. S.
colleges and represents more than
one million students. Whether we
belong to it or not, it speaks for
us.
It would not be very difficult
for Florida to exert a noticeable
influence toward conservatism in
the organization, he said.
Ripley Went
Ripley attended the National
Student Body Presidents Confer Conference
ence Conference and the National Student
Congress. Both are sponsored by
the NSA.
Ripley said a discussion on riots
at large universities during the
presidents meeting was particul particularly
arly particularly valuable to him in getting
ideas for formulating plans for
SQ action in any further riots at
the UF.
The Honor Court movie on Flor Floridas
idas Floridas HONOR System was shown
to approximately 500. people at six
formal forums and several dozen
informal group meetings.
Ripley said the movie provided
excellent public relations for the
UF and was very well received.
He said the UF, even though not
m member, was one of the best
known schools at the
meeting due to the movie.
Negro Colleges Belong
The NSA has long been known
as a liberal ongjlnization and has
drawn many of its members from
Negro and Northern Universities.
The University of South Carolina,
one of the most conservative
schools in the nation is the only
major Southern campus represen represented
ted represented in the group.
Ripley pointed out the fact that

Banner Starts
Personal Type
Campaigning
The Banner Party kicked off its
campaign Wednesday night with
an open letter to the student body,
according to Ron LeFace, party
chairman.
LeFace said he hopes to have
an open campaign conducted on a
personal basis. He said secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer candidate, Steve Gard Gardner,
ner, Gardner, and the other members of
the slate wifl meet as many stu students
dents students personally as possible.
In reference to the new election
rules, LeFace sad he thinks the
a party chairmen have enough con control
trol control to keep the campaign func functioning
tioning functioning by the rules without clut cluttering
tering cluttering up the campus.
In the race,
LeFace said the main issue would
hinge on the experience of the two
candidates. He pointed to Gard Gardner's
ner's Gardner's experience in the Secretary
of Finance office and to his role
as acting secretary-treasurer of
Student Government.

Absentee .Ballots Available
To Interns for SG Elections

Absentee ballots for the upcoming Student Government elec elections
tions elections will be made available to students interning out of town and
those who otherwise will be unable to vote, announced Dick Mercer,
Secretary of the Interior.

Those wishing to cast absentee
votes may pick up their ballots
today, and Monday through
Wednesday from 9-10 axn. in the
Student Government office. Ballots
returned by mail must be post postmarked
marked postmarked not later than midnight,
Oct. 6.
Polling places for the Oct. 8
election are assigned according
to classification. Voting at Hume
and Tolbert Areas will be fresh freshmen
men freshmen men, and at Yulee Area,
freshmen women. Sophomores
will vote at the Hub and juniors
and seniors will vote at the Social
Room of the Florida Union.
Excepted in this assignment are
members of the schools of Engi Engineering,
neering, Engineering, Law, and Architecture
and Fine Arts. These students
*** b* votiM frtr renre renrei

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

a Negro was elected vice presi president
dent president of the organization to repre represent
sent represent the Eastern seaboard schools
including the South.
At present there are not enough
Southern schools represented to
even form a dissenting minority.
It takes 20 per cent to have a mi minority
nority minority opinion entered an the rec record.
ord. record.
Ripley said he felt it was our
responsibility to hefp the Univer University
sity University of South Carolina in speak speaking
ing speaking for the South.
NSA Recognized
The NSA is recognized by the
United States Congress and the
United Nations as representing
the voice of the American coll college
ege college However, the view viewpoint
point viewpoint of most Southern schools is
overlooked due to a lack of mem membership
bership membership in the organization.
Ripley said he believed that F.-
S.U., Georgia Tech, Georgia, and
possibly Auburn might follow Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas lead in joining the group.
He said, without our conserva conservative
tive conservative influence, I feel that the or organizations
ganizations organizations thoughts on the South
will not be representative of the
South.
Ripley pointed out that there
were many small schools repre represented
sented represented at the meeting that were
looking for big school leadership
in voting. He said the small
schools did not particularly agree
with some of the policies pursued
by the present leaders.
He said Florida would be in a
good position to help rally some
of these small schools into a con conservative
servative conservative Southern and Midwest Midwestern
ern Midwestern bloc to help change the
character of the organization.
At present, Florida is not al allowed
lowed allowed to speak or vote at com committee
mittee committee meetings or on the floor
of the plenary sessions of the con congress
gress congress because it is not a mem member
ber member of the NSA.
Ripley said, "we have an obli obligation
gation obligation to the UF, to the people
of Florida, and to the South to
join NSA and to make our views
and the views of the South known
in the organization.

Campus Party
Campaign Is
'Wide Open'
Door-to-door campaigning in the
dorms launched What Campus
Party spokesman Bruce Garwood
said he hopes will be a wide open
campaign.
Garwood said, "We are going
to emphasize the secretary-treas secretary-treasurers
urers secretary-treasurers race but by no means are
we going to de-emphasize the
class officer spots.
Garwood said secretary-treasur secretary-treasurer
er secretary-treasurer Harold McCart has been cam campaigning
paigning campaigning in the dorms since Mon Monday
day Monday night and will be there every
night until elections.
Garwood was pleased with tne
new election rules and said he
thought they would stimulate
more interest in the campaign and
give a better opportunity to bring
candidates to public attention.
Garwood said campus candi candidates
dates candidates would be sold on qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications and that McCarts qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications in the field of finance
were equal to that of his op opponents
ponents opponents and he has a broader
knowledge of Student Government
and its subsidiary organizations.

i renrei sentative to the Honor Court and
i will vote at their respective col coli
i coli leges. -i
i Mercer further stated that there
will be strict enforcement of
"poop regulations. Responsibil Responsibility
ity Responsibility for upholding campaign proce procei
i procei dure will be accorded Mercer and
; the chairmen of both political
parties.
Those violating established rules
will have to appear before the
i Election Board and will be fined
i up to S 2&.
If poop rules are violated and
the campus is Uttered with de dei
i dei bris, or posters are attached with
anything other than masking
, tape, Mercer said, the Admin Admini
i Admini istration will no longer allow
open pop.

Council Hears NSA Proposal
Student government officers listen to Executive Council debate on Student Body President Joe
Ripleys proposal that Florida join the National Student Association. Left to right, Steve Gardner,
acting secretary-treasurer, Ripley and Bob Alligood, vice president.
Stadium Alcohol Crackdown
Will Continue, Philpott States
By HAROLD ALDERMAN
Gator Staff Writer
The crackdown on drinking at the stadium will continue tomorrow, according
to UF acting President, Harry M. Philpott.

Dr. Philpott said that the Clam Clampus
pus Clampus Police will continue to check
for glass containers and alcoholic
beveragesnot permitting them in
the stadium.
Philpott explained that the re renewed
newed renewed enforcement of the rule

DRINKING CITED
Reputation to Cause
Ban, Fiats Warned

Rayiner McGuire Jr., president of the Florida Alumni Associa Association,
tion, Association, told Interfratemity Council representatives and fraternity presi presidents
dents presidents Tuesday, that unless they correct their drinking reputation
the Legislature will abolish the UF fraternity system within 10
years.

McGuire said that although UF
fraternities had p. bad reputation
it was easy for thqm to get a
good one. He emphasized that it
was up to the fraternities to de decide
cide decide what they wanted.
McGuire said that although the
bad reputations are not limited to
frats, they get most of the publi publicity.
city. publicity. He said he had gotten *1
letters concerning an SAE party
last spring. He said that he had
a! > ta 1 >d to more than 50 peo people
ple people about this party.
Party Famous
He said that the SAE party is
now a so called famous party
on this campus. The fraternity
v ced on sclal probation ">r
the incident
McGuire aaid that if the frater fraternities
nities fraternities wanted to drink they should
do it in their back yards, and not
in the front yards, i
Considering the bad public re relations
lations relations UF fraternities had been
g tting, it might be necessary for
them to impose self restrictions
before someone else had to do the
jcb, the alumnus said.
He said Dean of Men Lester r
Hale coulc go into any frat dur during
ing during a party and find reason to
put that frat on probation. He
said Hale had been used as a
whipping boy in a situation not
of his making.
More Freedom
McGuire said that the UF had
more freedom and self control by
virtue of Student Government
than any other state university.

Control Board Hits

University Press

The University Press is under recurring attacks by individual
members of the Board of Control, according to an article in the
Tampa Tribune.

The UF constitution says the
board of managers, made up of
10 faculty members, have the "re "responsibility
sponsibility "responsibility of accepting or reject rejecting
ing rejecting any manuscript while policy
decisions are left to the president
and the Board of Control.
But Qie Board- continues book bookby-book
by-book bookby-book control over the press
output by criticizing them often
by content rather than on matters
of policy, the Tribune reported.
Board Bases
The Board bases its action on
the title, author and a few para paragraphs
graphs paragraphs of explanation provided at
Board meetings, the story contin continued.
ued. continued.
This follows a detailed screen-
WRUF Goes OH Air;
Tape Causes Trouble
The UFs rr uo station, WRUF
was ft the air for a period of
5 minutes Monday, Sept. 28.
A spokes an from WRUF re reported
ported reported that the problem was only
temporary and not oi a techni al
nature. He said one of the engi engineers
neers engineers who was adjusting some
equipment failed to notice that a
tape had run out
As soon as the error was dis discovered
covered discovered broadcasting eontii^ed.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFridoy, Oct. 2, 1959

: grew out of a number of com complaints
plaints complaints that Pres. Reitz had re rel
l rel ceived from students and patrons
at the stadium during the past
year. He said that most of the
complaints had centered around

He said that the present picture
that the people of Florida have
of the fraternity situation is jeo jeopardizing
pardizing jeopardizing this autonomy.
The president said that the
drinking situation began getting
worse in 1961 52. He said ti nt
ithough there had been drinking
before 1943 it had never been so
blatant
He suggesed that it might be
wise foi the UF fraternities to
talk the situadon over with one
alumni from each of the i 960 fra fraternities
ternities fraternities in an effort to solve the
problem.
He said these alumni would
like to see the fraternity system
continuel, and that they were in interested
terested interested ,in the problem.
Challenged by a fraternity man
who asked if the Legislators
knew the consequences of abol abolishing
ishing abolishing tiie UF fraternity system,
McGuire began quoting statistics.
He said there are currently 54-
000 white college students a the
state. In 10 years, he stated, the
enrollment will increase to at
least 317,000.
He said capital outlay for facil facilities
ities facilities for the expected students
will run to about $25,000 per pupil.
Therefore, he emphasized, the
Legislature will tell the party
boys to go to party schools if
the bad publicity continues.
He said the Legislators had
reached the point where & lot of
See REPUTATION, Page 5

ing procedure for scholarly mer merit
it merit by two experts.
Selection Procedure
Here is the procedure for manu manuscript
script manuscript selection according to the
Press:
Each manuscript submitted to
the University Press is considered
by the board of managers. After
preliminary consideration, the
manuscript is submitted to a qual qualified
ified qualified faculty members of either
the University of Florida or Flor Florida
ida Florida State University for a critical
reading.
If this reader returns a fav favorable
orable favorable report, the manuscript is
then submitted to another quali qualified
fied qualified reader, usually not associated
with either institution, for a sec second
ond second critical appraisal.
If a favorable report is re returned
turned returned by the second reader, the
board of managers takes final ac action
tion action on the manuscript, with due
consideration for the financing of
its publications."
The Press, which has no print printing
ing printing equipment for cloth-bound
volumes, awards its jobs by com competition
petition competition bidding.
The Press is currently receiv receiving
ing receiving |3,000 in subsidy every two
years, from UF to help meet ex expenses.
penses. expenses.

the presence of portable ,rs set
up by some students in the sta stadiu
diu stadiu
Philpott explained that a group
of students headed by former
Student Body Pres. Tom Biggs
had recommended that action be
taken.
Reitz Orders
Before Pres. Reitz had left last
summer, he asked Campus Police
Chief Audie Shuler to begin en enforcing
forcing enforcing the UF drinking rule.
Philpott said, It is a wrong im imda
da imda Highway Patrol policed the
West stands, and that Shuler had ;
asked their cooperation in enforc enforcing
ing enforcing the rule.
Philpott said, it ia a wrong im impression
pression impression that we are only check checking
ing checking students.
The main thing the Administra-j
tion is interested in is to insure,
that the football fans can watch
the game in safety, without being
in danger of falling glass bottles,
Dr. Philpott stated.
But he said that the glass bot bottles
tles bottles are not the only problem.
Philpott said that the necessity
of enforcing dry rush was part of
a general picture that had result resulted
ed resulted in his receiving complaints
from various parts of the state,
including several from state legis legislators.
lators. legislators. j
The exclusion o% alcoholic be beverages
verages beverages from the stadium, and the
dry rush are part of effort to cor correct
rect correct this picture, he said.
Chief Shuler said that there had
been ot untoward incidents at
last Saturday's game, and that he
anticipated none this Saturday. |
He said the Campus Police will
continue to check students enter entering
ing entering the game in order to exclude 1
glass containers and alcoholic 1
beverages.
Students Should
Arrive at Game
Earlier: Beard
Students should try to arrive
at the game a little earlier to im improve
prove improve traffic and admission con conditions,
ditions, conditions, Percy M. Beard, Busi-I
ness Manager of the Athletic De- j
partment, said today in reply to
an editorial in Tuesday* Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator.
The editorial pointed out the'
crowded conditions that existed
before the game and the fact that
under present admission proce procedure
dure procedure all students must use one
passageway in order to reach
their seats.
Some of the delay is inevitable
due to the concurrent arrival of
thousands of people he said. But
he added that early arrival would
result in a more even flow of
traffic and quicker admission for
everyone.
Student familiarity with the
stadium and admission* procedure
as a result o' the first game should
contribute to hastening the admis admission
sion admission to future gtwnes, he added.
Jack P. Eckdahl of the Intra Intramural*
mural* Intramural* Department also suggest suggested
ed suggested that students should be more
observant of entrance signs. Their
knowing where to go would make
passage through the gate* easier.
He underscored the need for more
ushers and gate attendants.
Both men agreed that student*
should have their picture identi identification
fication identification cards out and in clear
view when they reach the gate.
This would save valuable seconds
in tt entrance procedure, tey
said. :
Latin Club Meets Today
There will be a meeting of die
Latin American Club tonight t
S in Room SN of die Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
actions will be the main busi business.
ness. business. Everyone is welcome to at attend.
tend. attend.

SB President Assails
'Distorted' Statement
| : v ; 5
Made by Board Head


V /
Administrators Face
Classroom Dilemma
By DON RICHIE
Gator University Editor

Admittedly faced with a lack of funds, faculty and
facilities, three top UF administrators termed the .Uni .Universitys
versitys .Universitys crowded classroom situation a tough challenge challengebut
but challengebut a challenge that will be faced squarely.

This is the situation as seen by
three top University officials:
(1) The UF will be going into
its most intense period of experi experimentation
mentation experimentation on course presentation
in recent times. It will become a
virtual academic experimental la laboratory.
boratory. laboratory.
(2) While the student teacher
ratio is acutely out of balance in
specific areas, it should not be
exaggerated. Pressure points vary
with professors and courses. The
officials appear optimistic.
Commenting on this situation
Wednesday were: Vice President
Harry M. Philpott, acting presi president
dent president of UF; Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz, and Dean
of Men Lester Hale.
4, Our problem is trying to out outguess
guess outguess student registrations in each
course, said Dr. Philpott, and
to keep our limited staff coordi coordinated
nated coordinated to them.
A prime example, he said,
is registration for Russian lan language.
guage. language. Last year, we had one
section. This year, we re forced
to have three over-loaded sec sections.
tions. sections. We really need a crystal
ball.
As to faculty salaries and posi positions
tions positions he said: The last legisla legislature
ture legislature gave us a certain amount for
expansion of staff or salary rais raises.
es. raises. We felt it more expedient to
raise salaries slightly and increase
our staff by six.
He doesnt see how UF can in increase
crease increase its faculty next year. The
salaries budget for faculty and
staff, about nine-and-one-half mil million
lion million dollars this year, will increase
only $17,000 next year.
Weve got to arrange our
faculty and staff to take care
of our areas of expansion as they
occur, he said. Its true, with
over 1,000 faculty members and
4,100 employees, we have a cer certain
tain certain area of freedom in moving
the people where theyre most
needed.
But at the same time, he
added, this area is limited. For
instance, if we have a professor
teaching a small group in plant
pathology, we cant use him to
take up the slack in Russian. Ex Experts
perts Experts and specialists in their field
have the one disadvantage of not
being very interchangeable.
He said that if there was a resi resignation
gnation resignation in an area under little
pressure, this position or salary
could be diverted to more acute
areas.
Some areas ot upper division
will continue to feel the squeeze
until classroom and faculty are
enlarged as freshmen classes
move toward upper division. But
since there will be no more hous housing
ing housing available next year than there
is now, we should not greatly in inere

GATOR BAIT
It s a new twist for an old game as tithe Jessica Robinson
from Jacksonville, a Freshman majoring in Psychology, makes a
cool pass to (at 7) a Gator Gridder In healthy anticipation sI
the U. o( Virginia football game this Saturday.

ere inere e our overall enrollment, he
said.
Meanwhile our needs should be
seen in the light of specific areas,
not as a University catastrophe,
he added.
Within the limits that we are
placed, we will make the Uni University
versity University worthy of the calibre of
students we hope to attract.
Dean of Academic Affairs. Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz, the technical
supervisor of administration and
academic scheduling, had this to
say:
We have with us an enormous enormously
ly enormously complex problem. It will re require
quire require constant experimentation to
work out an equitable solution to
the classroom and faculty over overload.
load. overload.
We believe we are already on
the road to establishing new pro programs
grams programs and in reconsidering the
problem of our educational goals.
I would not minimize the pro-
See ADMINISTRATION, Page
Making Plans
For Students
To Visit Profs
Students will have an opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to visit the homes of profes professors
sors professors for informal gatherings and
dinners under a proposed project
sponsored by Student Govern
ment, to better student faculty
, .. i
relations.
Headed by Bill Gautier, floor
leader of Executive Council, a
committee is contacting profes professors
sors professors interested in holding open openhouses
houses openhouses twice a semester for all
their students and in inviting two
outstanding students in their
classes to dinner each semester.
It is hoped, stated Gautier,
that we will have an initial group
of 200 professors participating.
Thus far, we have had good re response.
sponse. response.
Gautier stated that a student
from each college will work on
the committee, and will contact
all professors in his school. Stud Students
ents Students already appointed to the com committee
mittee committee are Jim Rinaman, Law:
Bill Deen, Agriculture; and Ron
La Face, University College.
In encouraging the program,
the Alligator will publish each
week an honor roll giving the
names of professor* helping in
the plan.

J1 serving
students
at university
of florido

Six Pages This Edition

Ripley States
Head Warped
UF Crowding
(See Editorial, page 4, for
other comments by Daniel and
Ripley.)
Student Body Pres. Joe
Ripley Wednesday assailed
what he said were distorted
statements by the Chairman
of the Board of Control ab about
out about the crowded condition
at the UF.
Ripley used his own experience
when considering a statement
by J. J. Daniel which said that
classes will get larger rather than,
smaller at state universities.
Many classes at the Univer University,
sity, University, said Ripley, are so large
that optimum educationas the
student ought to receive it and as
the teacher ought to be able to
present itis suffering/
Used Law Class
He gave the example from hi*
own beginning law class. His pro professor
fessor professor delayed filling out a seat seating
ing seating chart until the end of the
week, hopeful that enough people
would drop out so that everyone
would have a seat.
Ripley also cited: Spanish 133,
which has one class of about 150
students who miss spoken lan language
guage language and pronunciation drills,
and mathematics cljasses \ybei:e
graduate students tjake up the
tremendous slack, j
Ripley classed Daniels state statements
ments statements as unrealistic and distorted
in the light of actual classroom
experiences.
Daniels staled actions ot
the Board have education
responsive to the heed of the
people.
Ripley replied by questioning
whether the needs of many
Florida boys and girls are being
met when they are turned away
from the universities because of
lack of facilities.
Glad Recognized Need
I am glad that Mr. Daniel re recognized
cognized recognized the need for future sup support
port support (of state universities) but I
challenge, said Ripley, "the ade adequacy
quacy adequacy of present support in many
critical areas. The biggest critical
areas seem apparent in the scien sciences,
ces, sciences, particularly in mathematics,
and in the foreign language.
Daniel said that he believed th* s
1959 legislature haid dealt fairly
Bke RIPLEY, Page 5
NEWS NOTES
Oct. 2Thirty-four top Demo Democrat*
crat* Democrat* will meet ax a committee
in Tallahassee today to lay the
groundwork for pushing U. S.
Sen. George Smathers ax Flor Floridas
idas Floridas favorite son for the
Democratic presidential nomi nomination
nation nomination next year. Smathers has
said publicly he will run.
Oct. i-Prodded lt% President
Eisenhower, steel industry of officials
ficials officials and union leaders met in
an attempt to settle the 78-day 78-dayold
old 78-dayold strike. If there is no pro progress
gress progress by Oct. 8, the President
indicated he would move to stop
the strike by Invoking emerg emergency
ency emergency provisions of the Taft-
Hartley Law.
Sept. 30Nikita 8. fthrush fthrushchev
chev fthrushchev told Red Chinas leaders
in Peiping: We, (meaning the
whole Communist bloc), on our
part must do everything pos possible
sible possible to preclude war as a
means for settling outstanding
questions. Differences must be
solved through negotiations, he
said.
Sept. 29Hurricane CraCie.
with howling peak winds of 140
miles per hour, struck a smash smashing
ing smashing Now at the coast here today,
then started a devastating in inland
land inland movement.
Sept. 29 A mass Soviet Woe
walkout in the U. N. General
Assembly set the stage for bit bitter
ter bitter debate on charges that
Communist China Is trying to
destroy the Til>etan peoples
way of life.
Sept. 29Air conditioning of
dormitories at the new Univer University
sity University of South Florida was ap approved
proved approved by the Cabinet today in
almost routine fashion. At the
same time, the Cabinet decid decided
ed decided to move ahead with a dormi dormitory
tory dormitory building program at the UF
sooner than expected in order
to preserve a 3' \ million dol dollar
lar dollar Federal loan.



TWENTY-FIVE UF COEDS VIE
Sweetheart Search Kick-off
Starts Tomorrow Afternoon
By PAT GILLEY
Gator Copy Editor
Twenty-five coeds will vie this weekend at Cy press Garde** in UFs annual search for A Real
Sweetheart.

A series of eliminations begin beginning
ning beginning 3:15 Saturday will lead to
' the final choice of a Sweetheart
from three finalists to be named
Sunday evening. A new system |
of judging, designed to overcome
overt competition and lesson ten tension
sion tension will be inaugerated wi t h
this years contest.
After each event, swim suit dis display.
play. display. buffet supper, personality
judging, and evening gown divi divion,
on, divion, a certair. number of girls
will be eliminated. However, all
the contestants will remain in the
following events, and no one will

Page 2

I The Florida Alligator, Fri., Oct. 2, 1959

Qjuestion: How can a
fellow whip up the best campus ward*
robe to take him through the school
year classroom, dates and socials
on a small budget?
nswer:
CASUAL CLOTHES
HI Sensibly priced,
Bf
m Dickies casual clothes
I inspired by Pat
I Boone fit campus
II life perfectly.
Kg?
1 SEE THE GREAT COLLECTION
' OF CASUAL CAMPUS WEAR
} AT DICKIES DEALERS
LISTED WITH THIS AD.
\j JP
BUY YOUR DICKIES NEEDS AT
22 E. University Avenue

REOPEN FOR THE SEASON
| \ .. .. I I
Hotel Thomas Coffee Shop
with
The Return of Bob Williams (head chef)
* from
NEW ORLEANS
300 N.E. 6th Avenue Phone FR 2-9501
BICYCLES BICYCLES
Our Low Storage CTDEITC
n I> J 91KE119
Rates are Desianed
* 9 BICYCLE SHOP
to fit your pocket , 5 w. av..

, know who or how many partici participants
pants participants have been removed from
I the competition.
Two Days Planned
Two days oi tense judging ap appearance*
pearance* appearance* interspersed with fun
have been planned by the
sponsors for the participants.: Af After
ter After their arrival at Cypress Gar Gardens,
dens, Gardens, the girls, who will be stay-
L a at the Lake Roy Motel, will
have lunch at the Palm Terrace.
Later, the girls will pose for pic pictures
tures pictures and judging in bathing suits
at the Florida Pool, A buffet sup supper

per supper and judging in sheaths and
for personality will follow. The
group will finally be rated for
their appearance in formal gowns
as they pose on the islands of
the Gardens.
The three finalists will be an announced
nounced announced immediately after the
last event; they will each receive
a pair of Cypress Garden water
skis.
To Publicise Homecoming
A visit to Crlando Oct. 10 will
be the first of four visits sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the three Sweetheart
finalists to promote and publicize
| Homecoming weekend. Theyll al also
so also visit Tampa, Daytona, and
Jacksonville.
The climax of the competition
will cotfne Oct. 22, when the of official
ficial official announcement of the Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart will be made at a spe special
cial special presidents reception.
Among the Sweethearts prizes
are a trip for two to Nassau. She
will also receive an Admiral port portable
able portable radio, a set of luggage from
Maas Bros., a Kodak, camera,
and Jantzej sportrwear.
The Judges will be Dick Pope,
Sr., president of Cypress Gar Gardens
dens Gardens and a Miss America judge;
Ben Stahl, Sarasota artist and a
former Miss Florida judge; Mor Morris
ris Morris Monts do Oca, winner of the
professional photographers award
for the best picture of the year;
Dave Strawn, general chairman of
homecoming; Joe Thomas, co cochairman
chairman cochairman of Homecoming; and
Rajvner McGuire Jr., president of
the Alumni Association.
Finance Association Picks
Fall Semester Officers
The Finance Assn, has announ announced
ced announced new officers for the fall se semester,
mester, semester, They are Royal Mattice,
president; Booker Moore, vice
president; A1 Pareira, secretary,
and Lon Brickley, treasurer.
Speakers prominent in the field
of finance are invited to speak
at the bi-weekly meetings of the
Assn. The Assn, takes an annual
field trip to a place of common
interest to members.
Anyone interested In the group
is advised to contact the Finance
Department of the College of
Business Administration.
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundoys at 6:45 p.m.
Florida Union
Auditorium
MANARO'S
SPAGHETTI AND PIZZA
"Made from Genuine
imported Ingredients"
For Piixo To Go:
Phone FR 2-4690
HOURS: 5 TO 11 P.M.
FRI. AND SAT. 5 TO 12 F.M.
Hawthorne Road Near
Gainesville Drive-In Theatre
CLOSED MONDAYS

<0 a JRiWr I KPB JIB
Sweetheart Entries Get Instructions
These Homecoming Sweetheart Contestants receive Instructions concerning their trip to Cypress
Gardens this weekend where the final judging of the contest will take place. Three finalists will be
selected from the twenty-five entries, and the Sweetheart will be announced on October **.
ANSWER FOR DEAN WEIL
Main Library Staffers
Explain Book Checking
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
Are books and magazines stolen from the library? Is there a necessity for
guards?

Although Stanley L. West, di director
rector director of the Library and William
G. Harkins, assistant to the Di Director,
rector, Director, both stress that the sys system
tem system of book inspection at the
door is not meant as a reflection
of the honor system, it is the gen general
eral general consensus among library
staff members interviewed that
stealing of library materials is
common and that a guard is
definitely necessary at present.
An earlier Alligator ran a story
quoting Joseph Weil, dean of the
College of Engineering, who ask asked
ed asked why the UF with an honor
system checked the books of all
students leaving the main library.
Dont Know
Harkins explained there is no
way of knowing at present how
many books are missing from
the librarys collection because
enough money has not been made
available to hire adequate staff
to keep a running Inventory in
operation.
He said that in most libraries
as large as this one the system
of inventory employed is a per perpetual
petual perpetual one in which certain staff
members do nothing else.
He estimated that if the library
staff were all put to work check checking
ing checking the shelves against the book
lists, it would take at least a
month for such a check to be
completed.
Summer Check
He said further that this sum summer
mer summer the entire staff did check the
shelves in the stacks with the
purpose of getting all the mater material
ial material in their correct places, ac according
cording according to the Dewey Decimal
system of classification used.
This took five days with a staff
of seventy five. He mentioned
that a complete inventory had not
been made in the last few years
due to this lack of funds.
Personnel Talk
Several of the library person personnel
nel personnel contacted, said that not only
were books mowing but that tear tearing
ing tearing pages from books that could
not be taken home was a com common
mon common practice.
Another comment from several
sources, was that popular maga magazines
zines magazines often disappeared within
hours after they were put on the
shelves.
Harkins verified this by saying
It is necessary to replace popu popular
lar popular magazines, particularly if they
are ones necessary for a class as assignment.
signment. assignment.
There have been a few in instances
stances instances of books missing Harkins
said slightly reluctantly. He care carefully
fully carefully explained the system that
the library used in tracking down
misplaced books. He said that
if a student requested, a tracer
would be put out, m this way
a thorough search of the library
is made in an attempt to locate
the book.
Stressed Losing
He stressed that in a large li library
brary library system it is very easy for
books to be shelved incorrectly,
Forestry Club Plans
Annual Smoker Oct. 6
The Forestry Club will present
its annual Smoker as the first of
a series of activities planned for
the year.
The Smoker is designed to bring
together all students, freshmen to
graduate, who are in or are plann planning
ing planning to enter the School of Fores Forestry.
try. Forestry. The Smoker will be held on
Tuesday, Oct. 6, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Oak Room of the Florida Un- j
ion. Refreshments will be served.
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Students you con save money
by eoting ot the University Lodge
where fomily-styie moots are
served from Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday each week. Your choice of a
quarter of fried chicken or steak
every night for 85c. Supper hours
5:15-7:30. Complete lunches ore
served from 11:15-1:45 for 70c
on tickets. All the refills you
want on vegetables, salads,
breods, gravies and iced tea.
UNIVERSITY LODGE
IS N.W. 17th St.
Elile
Stare and College Inn
! ' '

or just lost.
Harkins said that until recently
there had been a backlog of tra tracers
cers tracers which had now been cleared
up, and that all tracers being
followed now were recent. When
asked how many of the books
missing had been located
through the tracer system, Hark Harkins
ins Harkins replied about SO to 40 per
cent.
One member of the staff com-
Sun Rays Supply
Power To Run
Air-Conditioning
Those blistering Florida sun
rays may be the answer to cool cooling
ing cooling tomorrows house.
Three UF engineering profes professors
sors professors announce they have devised
a successful method of using sol solar
ar solar energy for air conditioning.
The new process will be 'de 'described
scribed 'described in a paper at the meet meeting
ing meeting of the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers, Nov. 80-
Dec. 4, in Atlantic City, N. J.
The paper was prepared by
Melvin M. Eisenstadt, now with
Martin Co., Orlando, and profes professors
sors professors Frank M. Flanigan and Er Erich
ich Erich A. Farber of the Department
of Mechanical Engineering.
The system was built and test tested
ed tested in the Air Conditioning Labor Laboratory
atory Laboratory of the Universitys Engi Engineer
neer Engineer and Industrial Experiment
Station. It uses a principle simi similar
lar similar to that of domestic solar hot hotwater
water hotwater heaters now in use in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.

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AUTHORIZED AGENCY . DIAMONDS
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mented that even, the books in the
Pastime Collection in the main
lobby right under our eyes
sometimes disappear.
Another staffer said it is com common
mon common in trying to find material for
students for a particular research
project, to have to tell them that
We have it. but cant find it.
Windows Checked
Harkins said -ecently all the
windows had been checked by
1 members erf the Plants and
Grounds staff to be sure they
were screened tightly from the
outside.
He also mentioned that all the
windows in the UC reading room
j required a crank to open them,
i There is now only one crank,
J and it is kept in the librarians
'desk. he said.
He added the windows were not
opened unless a student requested
it, as the library is air condi conditioned.
tioned. conditioned.
He did not elaborate on w h y
these precautions were taken.
Several employes seemed reluc reluctant
tant reluctant to volunteer information.
One librarian stated that all in information
formation information had to come through
the office, that they had been told
nor to release any figures with without
out without office approval.
Just about all library personnel
said students in general are ex extremely
tremely extremely careless and thoughtless
in their use of the library, its ma
terals and :ac!lities.
One staffer said she had de despaired
spaired despaired of convincing students
hat the shelves were for books,
not for muddy shoes.

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS
Jewish New Year
To Begin Tonight
By CAROLE GIBNEY
Gator Religion Editor
Students and community members of the Jewish fait}; will gather
on campus tonight to celebrate the New Year. This celebration,
known as Rosh Hash ana, will take place at 8 p.m. in the University
Auditorium. Special prayers and the blowing of thte shofar (rams
horn) will mark the event.

BAPTIST: A newly organized
study group will meet for the
first time Wednesday. Oct. 7, from
3:45 p.m. to 5 p.m. in the Baptist
Student Center. Topic of- discus discussion
sion discussion will be the book of Romans.
CATHOLIC: Blor seating at to tomorrows
morrows tomorrows game will be sponsored
by the Newman Club. A pre-game
Bar B Que will begin at 11
a.m. at the Center. There will be
beef bar b-que, salad, beans and
drinks for all those who have pur pur!
! pur! chased tickets. Sunday Mass will
jbe said at 9:30 and 11:00. Fol Following
lowing Following the early Mass the New Newman
man Newman Club Is sponsoring a Com Communion
munion Communion Breakfast for all mem members.
bers. members.
EPISCOPAL: An Episcopal
Freshman Forum will be held at
the center on Tuesday, October
6 at 7:30 p.m. All freshman mem members
bers members of the church are invited to
attend and air their views on
campus politics, activities and
studies. Holy Communion will be
celebrated this Sunday at 8:30
and 11 a.m. Following the 11 ser service
vice service Open House will be held at
the Center. Sunday breakfast and
Bible Study will begin at 9:45.
Evening supper and Sunday So Social
cial Social Hour will start at 6 p.m.
METHODIST: Dr. Peter Brom Bromhead
head Bromhead of the political Science De Department
partment Department will be this weeks guest
speaker at the Wesley Foundation
Forum Hour. Dr. Bromhead, a
visiting professor from England,
is a specialist in English politics
and his talk will center around
the coming elections in England.
Holy Communion will be at 8:45

RS I
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a.m. and 8:00 p.m. this Sunday.
The Ends of the E§rth" will be
the sermon topic at the 11 am.
service.
PRESBYTERIAN: October 9,
10, and 11 marks the days of the
Presbyterian Retreat at Camp
Montgomery. Topic of the re
treat is Personal Commitment
All 9tudents interested in going
to this retreat should sign up im immediately
mediately immediately at the Presbyterian
Student Center. Cost of the re retreat
treat retreat if $5.50 and transportation
to and from the camp, which is
located mi Crystal Lnke will be
provided.
HILLEL: Services will be held
at the Jewish center tomorrow
morning at 10:30 p.m. Sunday
morning brunch will served
at 11 and Open Hoouse will be
held that evening at 8:00. Both
students and community memb members
ers members of the Jewish faith are invit invited
ed invited to visit the center at that time.
LUC HE'S
Juvenile, Inc.
Baby Equipment
Juvenile Furniture
Toys and Games.
526 N. MAIN ST.
Phone PR 6-5253
We give Top Value Stamps
yBHHHnUBHUHH



SOCIALLY SPEAKING
With Beatnics, Bavarians:
Greeks Plan Festivities
By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
Watt, gang, a game it a game, and the Gators pJay Virginia tomorrow afternoon. The usual
OMMtt activities win take place the weekend, with a number of bands featured a* various
feat houses.

ttocteis and sorority parties have
been limited this we ex. Preferen Preferential
tial Preferential were held Wednesday night.
Welcome to the new pledges, who
WiM pick up their bids tomorrow.
A swimming affair in the
basement will initiate the A TOa
partying tonight. The ATOs play
beat to Manzy Harris and band
from 'Tampa after the game to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
The Lambda Chis will not pass.

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cotton separates. Showing perfect form the fly-front poplin tap tapered
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up rollup sleeve shirt with convertible collar. Shirt ond pants in matching
shades of charcoal brown, charcoal grey, black, olive green,. Shirt
in sizes Bto 18. Topered pants in sizes Bto 16.
1

REBEL LANES
MODERN FACILITIES AMF AUTOMATICS
Only 5 Blocks From Campus Student League Now Forming
BOWLERAMA DAY SATURDAYS
r?
.. r I i'
Novelty Tournaments
Bowl As Long As You Live
J 3
. PHONE FR 2-1421 809 W. UNIEERSITY AVE.

. go, or collect S2OO, theyll go di directly
rectly directly there, wife a Go to Hell
, party tomorrow evening. Music
will be courtesy of fee Continen Continentals.
tals. Continentals. After returning from a guc guci
i guci cessful trip to the Orient last
weekend, the Lambda Chis were
guests of the Sig Eps for a lawn
party Sunday afternoon.
Delta Phi Epsilon initiated the
following new sisters: Stephanie

Gladstone, Vivian Pisnoy and
Lillian Sutton.
Hi-fi will be featured at the Sig
c Ep house tonight and the Blue-
l notes for a dance tomorrw night.
:- Issueing in the New Year in
t famed TEP style, will take place
e at the TEP house tomorrow even eveni
i eveni ing at a New Years Eve party.
Aside from ther noises, a band
e will be on hand to make some
e too.
DU will take an imaginary
journey to Bavaria at their Bav Bavarian
arian Bavarian party after the game. The
trek begins at 8:30 p.m. and the
traveling attire Is informal.
The Sigma Nus will party to
famous artists, on record feat is,
tonight at the Snake house. Music
will be live tomorrow night when
Little Johnny Ace appears to pro provide
vide provide sounds. Buifet will be serv served
ed served before and after the Virginia
tilt.
The Larson Crocker Quintet will
be presented at a progressive jazz
party tonight ait fee Sig house.
To change the pace, or beat, Moe
Fletchers and his group will do
the honors at a dance for fee
Sigma Chis tomorrow after sun sundown.
down. sundown.
Informally tonight, fee Theta
Chis will party to fee sounds of
Duck Smith and group. The Car Cartoons
toons Cartoons will get together with the
men behind the red door for an another
other another blast tomorrow night.
The Southern Gentlemen will
roar at a roaring twenties party
tomorrow, along wife the help of
Little Johnny Ace. All girls are
invited. (Be sure to come in cos costume).
tume). costume). A record party is on fee
agenda for this evening.
The Phi Gam s have a new
tape-recording outfit and they in intend
tend intend to provide their own special
sounds for casino gambling get gettogether
together gettogether after fee game has been
won tomorrow. Theyll dress as
gamblers.
The Chi Phis will go beat, not
on each other, but as nics, at
their beatnic gathering tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening. Fat Daddy Hill and
the Rockettes will appropriately
beat out the rhythms.
Imported all the way from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville will be fee featured band
at the Beta establishment for a
party after the game. Tonight,
theyll turn on the hi-fi for a
dance.
The usual before-dinner buffet
and after-game bar-b-que will take
place at the Delt house. Delts
and their dates will don informal
attire to enjoy dancing to a band
in the evening.
The Pikes will go juke box
Friday night wife an informal
affair. Needless to say therell be
quite a change in atmosphere
when Manzy Harris and hi s
group appear for a dance tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
The Pi Kaps are hi-filing it this
weekend with record parties this
evening and tomorrow evening.
In accordance with the Jewish
Holidays, the AEPis will attend
services at the HiHel House to tonight.
night. tonight. Brunch will be served to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow before the game and a
buffet is planned for the evening
meal. High Holiday is the name
of fee party to be held tomorrow
night at the AEPi House.
A surprise band will appear at
the Phi Tau party tonight. Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow evening the Phi Taus will
join the ATOs and Manzy Har Harris
ris Harris for a dance. These are the
new Phi Tau pledges: Buddy Ale Alexander,
xander, Alexander, Joe Delp, Bill Jackson,
Phil Slough, Bruce Johnston, Fred
Case, Wayne Croasdell, Glenn
Duncan, Tommy Fletcher, Joe
Gilmore, Dick Glazier, Dick Grim, j
Jack Harris, Jeff Howard, Bill 1
Hurd, Alan Jones, Jim King, Ray j
McCurrey, Dutch Schaffer, Buddy
Simpson, Craig Stoll, Steve Albee,
Mike Couger, Dick Herrick,
Henry Daniels, Jim Johnson, John
Sweitier, Buzz Figley, Jerry
Hughson, Bob Wallace, Ken
Kistler, Jim Vandelly, Bennet
Yeilding, Tom Ison, Jim Brown,
Gary MacFarlane, Tom Bragassa,
Dan Souder, Allen Barnes, Jerry
Gafford, Barry Johnston, Vernon
Paige and Kieth Reeves.
Old fashioned bar-b-que will be
served to the AGRs and their
dates before the game tomorrow.
After traveling to the stadium en
masse, the AGRs will return
home to the Collegiates and dance.
After a trip to OLena Camp,
picnicking, swimming and such,
the Pi Lams will return in time
for the kickoff tomorrow.
The Big Blue will party this
weekend. A band will be featured
for Phi Delts and dates after the
gam tomorrow.
NOTICE: News pertaining to
this column should be in the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Editorial office, no later
than noon, Tuesday, for Fridays
paper.

Hr % o $ HS *£ :k
jjpPpjp*
Home iri Miniature
Ada Rosenfeld, 4 AS from Atlanta, and Susan Turkman, S BA from Jacksonville, display fee
scale model of fee planned D PM E house. D Phi E, fee University's newest sorority, win be fee
last of the IS sororities to move to PanheHenfe Drive.
D Phi E Plans New Home

The Delta Kappa chapter of
Delta Phi Epsilon sorority has
announced plans for a new house
on Panhellenie Drive.
House plans and model include
18 bedrooms, a recreation room,
study room, kitchen, wood pan paneled
eled paneled chapter room, living room

Cotton Title
Now Open
The search for the 1960 Maid of
Cotton is now officially underway.
The winner, to be named Dec.
SO in Memphis, Tewn., will be se selected
lected selected on the basis of poise, per personality,
sonality, personality, background and intelli intelligence,
gence, intelligence, each considered equally.
She will represent some 10 mil million
lion million Americans who depend upon
eotton for a livelihood.
A cross country, Canadian and
European tour is scheduled for
next years queen, wife appear appearances
ances appearances in Washington D. C. and in
New York.
Contestants must be between
the ages of 19 and 25; at least
five feet, five inches tall, single
and natives of the 18 cotton pro producing
ducing producing states.
Official entry blanks are obtain obtainable
able obtainable from the National Cotton
Council, Box 9905, Memphis 12,
Tenn.

FROM THE GATOR FH.ES j
10, 20 Ami 00 Years Ago I
SO Years Ago
Members of fee football team traveling to Knoxville were issued
long flannel underwear. . The Miami KenneJ dub employed
football players from Miami University to lead fee dogs from the
vtermel onto the track. .
20 Years Ago
Gene Wang in his column Wang Doodles commented on fee
cheerleaders at fee Steteon-Florida game who cheered Are we
happy? when Stetson was on our two-yard line. .
M Years Ago
Prof, who suspected his class of drowsing off on him decided to
catch everyone off base, so he suddenly dropped into doubletalk.
You take fee loose sections of fendered smoik and quelge
them. them gently for time and a half. Fwengle each
one twice, tne n dip in blinger (if handy) otherwise discriminate the
entire instrument in twetchels Are there any questions?
Yes, came a sleepy voice from fee rear, what are twetoh twetohels?
els? twetohels?
f

f

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McCollum Drug Store
1124 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
1 BLOCK FROM THE UNIVERSITY

and dining room. The outside will
feature a large porch and ter terraces.
races. terraces.
Construction will be financed
through a United States loan from
a congressional appropriation of
$250 million for dormitory build buildings.
ings. buildings.

Sigma Kappa to Re-Colonize

Because the chapter has been
operating below national standards
of size, the National Council of
Sigma Kappa sorority has receiv received
ed received permission from fee adminis administration
tration administration and Panhellenie to re-colo re-colo
re-colo nize its University of Florida
chapter.
Sigma Kappa elected to with withdraw
draw withdraw from fee formal Panhellen Panhellenie
ie Panhellenie rush in order to reorganize its
group on campus. This re-coloni re-colonization
zation re-colonization program, to follow the
. pledging of new members by
other sororities, will begin on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Oet. 5.
The program will be wider the
direction of the National Council.
A member of Council will be on
campus, assisted by one o f
the sorority's traveling secretari secretaries.
es. secretaries.
Mrs. Karl Miller, National Presi President
dent President of Sigma Kappa, announced
that a special registration period

The modem style will illustrate
freedom of space and functional functionalism.
ism. functionalism. Architect Melvin Grossman
of Miami also designed the Beau
Rivage and the Diplomat of Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach.
The D Phi E's will break
ground in the spring.

a for those girls interested in join joins
s joins ing, has been arranged for Mon Mons
s Mons day, Oct. 5, in the Florida Union,
room IMS, from 1-5:30 p.m
Plans for the program will in in*
* in* elude invitations to the sorority
1 house to diseuss opportunities and
possibilities of this type of affilia affiliation
tion affiliation with the national officer, to
see the chapter houne and to meet
5 with the local members and
housemother.
; Informal parties will be featur featur,
, featur, ed and the organization will seek
. a nucleus of strong freshmen and
upperclassmen from which to
build the chapter.
Sigma Kappa has two other
chapters in Florida, one at the
University of Miami and the other
c ait Florida State.
i JUP6
' Mrs. U. of F.
Application Due
Applications for candidates en entering
tering entering the 1969 Mrs. University
of Florida contest are how being
accepted.
The contest, which will hold its
final judging on Oct. 16, is open
to all wives of regularly enrolled
students of the University who
have been married at least one
year and are more than 18 years
of age.
Equal emphasis will be placed
on poise and personality, home homemaking
making homemaking skill, and appearance.
Sponsoring groups wishing fur further
ther further information should contact
Mrs. Joann Earl, Chairman, In Invitations
vitations Invitations committee, 201 U, Flavet
m.

I
flPly tomb W yM
RjHB I jpMT Jl U 11 i I il+f+nW "l*! m
J FAMOUS MAKE
SUITS
SALE 39 90
NORMAL ALTERATIONS FREE
Here's a great chance to buy your
new fall suit at a real saving.
Choose from our favorite flannels or worst worsteds
eds worsteds in solids or stripes. Ivy or regular models.
MEN'S SHOP STREET FLOOR

Women to Go Politico
In WSA, Dorm Contests

Not to be left behind in the
whirl of campus politics, the Wo Womens
mens Womens Student Association will
hold elections Oet. 13 for repre representatives
sentatives representatives to the Council from the
Freshman and Junior classes.
Women in residence halls wdl
elect officers to hall councils.
Candidates for freshmen rep representatives
resentatives representatives are being chosen by
the Elections Committee on the
basis of applications for that of office
fice office and qualifications. The com committee,
mittee, committee, headed by Pat Stoky, 4AS,
interviewed 25 girls and will
choose five to run.
Running for juraor class repre representative
sentative representative are Janet Perkins and
Mary Stain ton. Held over from
last year, this race is being re rerun
run rerun on the basis of a letter of pro protest
test protest sent by Miss Stainton to the
Executive Committee, charging
Miss Perkins with five counts of
illegal election procedure. The
Executive Committee ruled that
the election be held again this
fall.
According to Miss Stoky, the
campaign for offices will run Oct.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Oct. 2, 1959

GOODYEAR TIRES
FOR THE BEST IN RECAPPING
100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER
ONE DAY SERVICE
OVER TWO YEARS EXPERIENCE
MODERN EQUIPMENT
ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING
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NOTICE!
THE GAINESVILLE AUCTION:
AND DISCOUNT HOUSE :
Are Now In Their 11
NEW LOCATION :
2803 N.W. 6th ST.
(across from Gainesville Animal Hospital)
Saturday 'Til Noon
Open Monday Thru Friday 9:30 to 5:00
AUCTION SALES
MON., WED., FRI. 7:30 P.M.
ADMISSION FMI
First Auction Sale ocation 9
Friday, October 2nd
7:30 P.M.
Wf SILL EVERYTHING!
FRIE!
IAMK'
23 Diamond Dinner Ring
SIOOO.OO Value
Come in and register. You must be 18 yeors or older to
register. Drawing will be held Dec. 24th, 2:00 P.M. You R
do not have to be present to win. No purchases necessary.
Students welcome.
COMPARE OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY

6-12, with the introduction of can candidates
didates candidates in the dorms on election
eve. After the Oct. 18 elections,
a workshop and reception for
newly elected officers will be heicj
Oct. 15.
WSA Council will meet Mon*
day. At that time, the budget fo:j*
the year will be distributed. At
last Mondays meeting, it was re reported
ported reported that $l6B was spent' on
Welcome Week. At that time, th.>
appointment of Carolyn Smith a)
editor of Co-Edikette was an
nounced.
Bacteriology Post Open
A student assistant job is avai]L
able for a senior or graduate stu 1
dent in research who has h
training in bacteriology.
Anyone desiring the positio: |
should contact Room 128 in th i
Administration Building imme
diately.

Page 3



rn FLdtlM AILIGATOR

Page 4

But the Facts Are...

He* scwne reee pen of the Chairman of the Board
of Control, J. J. Daniel, of Jaekson Jaeksonsonville.
sonville. Jaeksonsonville.
While there may few educa educators
tors educators over the nation who long for a
utopia ki which they have all the re resources
sources resources they want and the freedom
to do whatever they can agree uj)on
among thftmselvee, the whole develop development
ment development of higher education in America
has been based on the exercise of res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility by lay boards which are
representatives of the peoples.
As has been true at all levels of
education, this has been the means fco fcokeeping
keeping fcokeeping education responsive to the
needs of the peoples.
It is not true (contrary to recent
reports) that there has been a big
change in the overall student-teacher
ratio at the University of Florida *n
recent years.
The Board its of the opinion that
farther increases in productivity will
be required in the years ahead.
The Board of Control looks toward
i
future with full confidence that
tbe state will provide the necessary
resources for the operation of high
quality state universities.
* *
Student Body President Joe Biptey
made a few replies to Mr. Daniels re remarks
marks remarks to Florida newspapers: Many
of us, Mr. Daniel, are wondering where
these resources are coming from .
[(And we might add, How far in the
Mure.)
Ripley continued, Why are approx approximately
imately approximately 50% more college students
having to go out of the state for an
education than the U. S. average ?
*T felt, went on Joe Ripley, that
Mr. Daniels statement, based on over overall
all overall figures, did not speak to the prob problem
lem problem which the students are aware of,
and experience in actual class situa situation.
tion. situation. That there is but one student in
a graduate class of business liabilities
does not help the situation that allows
200 to be jammed into a class of be beginning
ginning beginning Spanish.
**" +
Pardon us, Joe, >f we add some
further comment:

Inspiration Could Destroy Apathy

NEEDED: Conscientious faculty
members to help build a University at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere on our campus.
Today students and faculty are ex excited
cited excited about crowded conditions. This
excitement may yield some concrete
results. We may get more buildings, a
larger faculty and better salaries. But
will this merely make a mere efficient
factory ?
The heart of a university is the re relationship
lationship relationship between students and fa faculty.
culty. faculty. The turning points in students
lives are faculty contacts. If they are
ever to develop a respect for learn learning,
ing, learning, they must do it now. If they are
ever to discover the pleasure that a
good education provides, they should
find them here.
At this moment, students feel the
faculty is indifferent to them and the
faculty feels the students are interest interested
ed interested in nothing but a quick, painless
degree. This is a deadly atmosphere
for a university.
K ve are to improve student-fa student-faculty
culty student-faculty relations, the first step must be
taken by the faculty. It is the faculty
that has the experience, that knows
what the students are missing. It is
the faculty that can give students a
feeling that their subjects are worth

The State Board of Control has
made news twice in the past week by
their attacks on the books submitted
to them by the U of F Press.
Last week they objected to books
written by faculty members of private
universities in Florida.
Now they object to a book because
of a few paragraphs of explanatory
matter.
And to another because they think
that it has no market'.
But the primary job of the Board
on matters concerning the press is
that of selecting the publisher. Their
control is supposed to extend only to
policy decisions.
The selection of the books is the
concern of a Board of Managers w hich
te composed of ten faculty members
by the President of the Uni University.
versity. University. Each book that they submit is
Mpiewed not on by by the Frees, but
?

Editorials "TFridaxTSctT^ri^f^

Who's to J udge What?

We dont be&ev that many of the
intelligent c*d realistic professors of
the U. F. are longing for a utopia,
Mr. Daniel. Nor do we believe that
the whole developme education in America has been based
on the exercise of responsibility by
lay boards . .
We believe that a few' professors,
students, and immediate administra administrators
tors administrators of educational institutions may
have had something to do with its
development, too.
What, Mr. Daniel, is the Board of
Control going to do about our present
situation (to keep education respons responsive
ive responsive to the needs of the peoplethe
people being we students and our
professors, it is to be presumed.)
K the Board is of the opinion that
further increases i>n productivity will
be required in the years ahead, will
you, Mr. Daniel, be in the front line
with the education lobbyists w hen the
Legislature drifts back to Tallahassee
three or four semesters from now ? We
might need your help in getting us
the means for increases in produc productivity.
tivity. productivity. You seem very good with
WORDS.
Finally, it may not be true that
there has been a big change in the
overall student-teacher ratio in RE RECENT
CENT RECENT years. But wont you agree,
Mr. Daniel, that there might have
been a middle-sized change ?
Have you seen some of our class classrooms
rooms classrooms lately? Have you talked with
some of tiie students who have little
opportunity to discuss their subjects
in class anymore ? Have you tried to
grade the essay papers of a class of
70 lately?
Dean of Academic Affairs Ma*iz is
doing a remarkable job of balancing
and juggling schedules and courses
for maximum efficiency with the fa facilities
cilities facilities weve got. Things could be
much worse without an efficient ad administrator
ministrator administrator m that office.
But one more thing, Mr. Daniel.
Dont worry about air-conditioning for
us. If things kebp on like they are,
well be having classes outdoors, any anyway.
way. anyway.

talking about after class, over coffee
and for the rest of their lives.
How ? Not by telling us, but by
showing us.
The faculty can show us by joining
with the students in a new program
aimed at improving faculty-student
relations. Student leaders have set a
goal of obtaining 200 faculty members
to agree to a simple program aimed
at revolutionizing campus life.
Each professor will be asked to hold
an open house at his home for all his
students twice each semester for the
next two years, and to invite at least
two outstanding undergraduates to his
home for dinner just once each sem semester
ester semester for the next two years? Simple ?
Os course, and some faculty members
already do much more.
If this program is successful, it will
provide a nucleus of student-faculty
contacts in the best possible circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. It is a direct frontal assault
on the apathy and fatigue that has
grown up about the academic ma machinery
chinery machinery of our university.
Perhaps this will be the door to
greatness we have sought in equip equipment
ment equipment and committees. Perhaps, after
ail, the priceless ingredients of an
education are students and'professors.

by at least two experts in the field
in which the book is w ritten.
The Board of Control bases its de decisions
cisions decisions on the title, the author, and
short explanatory note about the book.
Now, we wonder which member of
the Board considers himself a good
enough critic to judge a book by these
methods.
And we wonder which of the mem members
bers members think that theirs is the job of the
critic.
But most of all, we wonder which
of the members feel that a book must
have a market before it can be pub published
lished published by a university press.
We wonder if it is possible that the
Board expects the Press to discover
another Hemmingway on the U of F
campus.
And which of the members consid considers
ers considers himself qualified to recognize a
young Hemingway when he sees
one?
I

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WStMss&m
POTPOURRI
_ J
Questions to Answer, Things to Do

By DICK MERCER
The present Student Govern Government
ment Government is trying hard to do a
good job. Certainly there axe
.many problems, many weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses and many failures, but
because of these things the Stu Student
dent Student Government will improve
as it learns from its mistakes.
. The SG Administration has
not yet answered all of the very
basic questions which it must
in order to do its best job; some
of these being:
1. What are the most vital
needs on the campus?
2. Do the UF students basical basically
ly basically understand the educational
process?
3. Are students committed to
a concept of learning?
4. Do most of the students
take an interest in affairs be beyond
yond beyond the confines of the cam campus?
pus? campus?
5. Is the education of the stu students
dents students well balanced or narrow narrowly
ly narrowly directed? r
6. What factors in the campus
environment motivate students
the most?
When the Ripley administra administration
tion administration answers these question*; it
will be cm the way. It can nev never,
er, never, however, answer them with without
out without student help.
With the help of the student
body Student Government
\ J,

THE AUDIT
The Outsider; His Quest and Answer

By HAROLD ALDERMAN
The Outsider is the man be between.
tween. between. He is between the abyss
of nothing and the succor of an
absolutist metaphysic which his
quest denies him.
He is the sounding board of a
discordant chorus of singers,
each voice of
§ which devel develops
ops develops a different
line in the dis dissonant
sonant dissonant fugue.
But his is a
practiced ear.
He follows eve-
ry line in its
v' : i ,| s i intricate devel devel,-K
,-K devel,-K ~'- WwMmk t opm ll until
?s he is lead to
the overwhelming finale where
i the singer loses himself in the
bliss of self denial.
And then he turns away.
The singers are stunned. They
are hurt because what they
have chosen has been found
Jacking. They have been denied,
and they will throw rocks.
The plummet down from the
land of selflessness The
Outsider is back to Earth. He

AROUND THE WORLD
Agrarian Reform In the Arab World

Bv R. M. NATOIIR
The land tenure system ex existing
isting existing in the Arab World leads
.to the situation where the stand standard
ard standard of living among the vast
majority of people, who are
mostly peasant folk, is quite
low.
Such condition of these people
is due to their meagre income,
defective diet and the preval prevalence
ence prevalence of illiteracy and disease
among them.
This is aside from the
debts that grow and are hand handed
ed handed down from father to son.
Thus we find that hope and am ambition
bition ambition fall prey to despair and
indifference.
The political aspects of the
changes taking place in the Ar Arab
ab Arab world have over-shadowed
their social and economical side.
In land reform lies the key to
an effective solution to the ma major
jor major soeio economic problems
of the Arabs, especially because
agriculture is the greatest ac actual
tual actual and possible resource of
the Arabs in the foreseeable fu future.
ture. future. Agriculture is the occupa occupaton
ton occupaton which engages the great ma majority
jority majority of the people.
As the Arab people have been
gaining greater voice in their
governments, they have been

A Man's Life
A mails hf Ran cross-wise with the road.
Turned over
And was silent.
Many years
His life had brought him.
And when it lay down in the road
He was there too.
His Wood was red.

could initiate many, many
worthwhile projects. Scene of
these could be:
jL. Gainesville high-school and
grade-school students could be
tutored.
2. Student Government could
provide a band in the bub on
weekends and try to get it
opened every night.
3. Student Government could
try to establish some kind of
campus transportation system.
4. The Student Government
coud promote ideas throughout
the state during weeks set aside
lor special events such as aca academic
demic academic freedom week or gov government
ernment government appreciation week.
These weeks could include
luncheons, faculty vs. business
debates, fraternity open houses
and many other things.
Before too much blame for
campus problems is laid at the
door of Student Government
let us ask same other ques questions.
tions. questions.
1. Axe independent students
given enough encouragement
and opportunity to become ac active
tive active in the various MAJOR or organizations?
ganizations? organizations?
2. Could fraternity communi community
ty community projects and pledge tasks
provide more valuable commu community
nity community services?
3. Are the honorary and prth prthfessianal

is familiar with the round trip.
Earth: Earth is where people
dwell, and where their Gods are
bom. And Earth is where the
Outsider wants to live. It is
where he wants to be free, and
it is what he wants to be free
of.
He thinks, I am the only
one who knowso[ am not free.
And thus he is 'closer to free freedom
dom freedom than anyone.
The Outsider is never a
Member. He has no creed other
than his own personal quest.
The quest is not a game to be
played, it is a life to be lived
but sometimes he cannot.
There are no externals by
which you can identify the Out Outsider.
sider. Outsider. He will not choose a fa facade
cade facade behind which he will dwell.
But his external aspect might
appear a facade to you. It is
not to him. He is of many
types, and he is everywhere.
The Outsider does not cooper cooperate,
ate, cooperate, he mutually co-exists.
He is found among the Beats
in Venice West and in San
Francisco. But he is not a
member. He will not give him himself
self himself up. He must remain free..

taking steps to rid themselves
of these prohibitive situations.
A land reform law was promul promulgated
gated promulgated in Egypt by the revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary government in Septem September
ber September 1952. This action has not
only brought material benefits
to the families of the villages,
but it has also prevailed a grea greater
ter greater sense of destiny to them.
Similar laws were passed in
Syria and Iraq, after the unifi unification
cation unification of Syria and Egypt, for forming
ming forming the UAR and the suc success
cess success of the Iraqi revolution ag against
ainst against the monarchy in Iraq. The
agrarian reform after the Egy Egyptian
ptian Egyptian experince was introduced
to both Syria and Iraq in Sept September
ember September 1958.
Land reform in the Arab
World may be considered as a
reflection of the dynamic and
potent nationalistic aspirations
that have characterized the Ar Arab
ab Arab life today. Arab nationalism
is striving to raise the standard
of living of the Arab people.
Thus the agrarian reform is
being introduced into the Arab
World in order to redistribute
land holdings equally, to reduce
rent and to increase wages for
agricultural workers.
The land reform limits the
size of individual holdings In

-THE APPRENTICE POET POET

fessianal prthfessianal fraternities undertak undertaking
ing undertaking the tends of projects which
would be most meaningful to
the campus?
4. Are the programs ol the
religious groups supplementing
campus life in the areas which
are most lacking?
5. Are the social activities
timed well so as to provide a
balanced campus life?
6. Does the campus "commu "community
nity "community chest educate as well as
raise funds the one-time-a-year
it goes before the student?
FINALLY TO THE ADr
MINISTRATION OF THE UNI UNIVERSITY:
VERSITY: UNIVERSITY:
Could you not establish a sec second
ond second university senate to meet
at least once a month com composed
posed composed of the Student Body Pres President
ident President and his cabinet, the mem members
bers members of the 1.F.C., Panhellenic,
W.S.A. officers, and such other
student leaders as might be
deemed advisable.
Believe it or not, gentlemen gentlemenif
if gentlemenif you would undertake to do
this little thing you might be
surprised at the good you could
do for yourself and for the thou thousands
sands thousands of minds With which you
are entrusted.
I will attempt, in future ar articles,
ticles, articles, to discuss in greater de detail
tail detail some of the points I have
raised here today.

He might be the student in
your class. He might even be
the fellow who fulfills the pic picture
ture picture you have of the Outsider.
You cannot identify that Out Outsider,
sider, Outsider, you must Know him.
The Outsider grown old will
often wear, uneasily, the man mantle
tle mantle of the bourgeoise. And then
he will sing louder than anyone
in the chorus. He is the ques questioner
tioner questioner of every age. He listened
to Socrates, he.was fuel for an
auto de fe in 15th century
Spain. He came to America in
the 17th century. And he is still
around.
Erich Fromm has tried to an answer
swer answer the question in his book
Escape From Freedom. But
he could not succeed, and so
he tried to make the Outsider
forget the question.
Again the question is, who
am I, how can I be free?
And there is an answer. It is
suggested by Sartres phrase,
in the end man encounters on only
ly only himself.
The question ms the Outsiders,
the answer is the existential existentialist's.
ist's. existentialist's.

Egypt to 200 acres, in Syria to
200 acres of irrigated land or
800 acres of non irrigated land
and in Iraq to 620 acres o< ir irrigated
rigated irrigated land or 1250 acres of
non irrigated land.
Holdings in excess of the men mentioned
tioned mentioned amount of land are either
sold by the owners themselves
to small farmers ki plots not
exceeding five aeres, or it is
given to a governmental land
redistribution board.
Land reform in the Arab
World aims first at the destruc destruction
tion destruction of the semi-feudal system
which, in terms of production,
has more often served the non-
Arab forces in the Arab World,
This feudalism gave big land landowners
owners landowners a political as well as an
economical sway over their ten tenants.
ants. tenants.
Land reform also aims at
raising the standard of living
of great majority of the people,
namely the peasants, It regul regulates
ates regulates the relationship between
them and and owners, and also
it affords them the opportunity
to own the lands which they
cultivate.
The redistribution of land
actually means a redistribution
of national wealth in favor of
the power income groups.

A Letter
I
I sat down to write a letter
And when I began.
I knew what I wonld not say.
I wrote.
And when I finished
I had not said
What I knew I would not say.
Penny Pickett

THE ROVING REPORTER
Students Feel Prohibition
Just Increases Drinking'

By PATTIE LANE
Gator Roving Reporter
A full-fledged campaign to
curb the drinking of alcoholic
beverages at the football games
has been the subject of much
controversy around the Univer University
sity University of Florida campus.
Police were on hand at last
week's game with Mississippi
State to check incoming specta spectators
tors spectators for bottles containing li liquor,
quor, liquor, (soft drinks were also pro prohibited
hibited prohibited in bottles, but for rea reasons
sons reasons of safety). But the enforce enforcement
ment enforcement was not -completely suc successful
cessful successful as flasks and coolers of
liquor ended up inside the gates.
The finger of guilt is being
pointed in several directions at
once as to who is to blame for
the majority erf the excessive
drinking in the stadium. Fra Fratemitaes
temitaes Fratemitaes have been the scape scapegoats
goats scapegoats in many accusations, and
alumni out for a big weekend
have also been reproached.
There is a feeling among some
students that the law against
drinking at the games is vir virtually
tually virtually useless because the
drinking is going to continue no
matter what steps are taken to
prevent it.
In their estimation, prohibit prohibiting
ing prohibiting the drinking merely en encourages
courages encourages it. Most of these stu students
dents students believe that stressing the
moderation that should be ob observed
served observed in drinking would have a
better effect on student attitude
than strict prohibition.
A firm point of view has been
taken on the other side of the
story by equally as many stu students
dents students interviewed. Not only do
they feel that hquor should not
be allowed in the stands, but
that people who obviously have
been drinking too much before
the game should not be admit admitted.
ted. admitted.
Most of them were inclined
to feel tliat moderate drinking
wouldnt be so objectionable,
but they didnt hold much hope
that the moderation would last.
Numerous student were ques questioned
tioned questioned as to their views concern concerning
ing concerning the drinking at the games.
They were asked if they consid considered
ered considered it a real problem, and if
so, how they thought the uni university
versity university should handle it. The
following individuals had this to
say:
Dave Veocbio, lUC from Ft.
Lauderdale, Yes, I feel It is a
cause no mat matl|i||fE
l|i||fE matl|i||fE officials do
there will be
dr i n king. If
people hiding bottles in their
raincoats. Thats an example of
what I mean. But the Universi University
ty University has to try and control it any anyway
way anyway for public view.
Judith Vestal, 2UJC, At the
last game we were sitting by a
man that was drunk, and I can
tell you that the drinking Birouid
stop. This man was so drunk
that he fell and cut his -head
on a bottle mm,
there in the KlI A H
stands and it
was an awful
sight to Wit-.
ness. So. for m J
their own good **> m
I dont think &Sfegsw
people should JHp
drink m/t h e
stadium. Going
up and down WtyWz
the stands you could fall easily

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Cheerleaders Ruin Game

EDITOR:
I wish someone would look up
the Cheerleaders at the games
at kick-off. There is nothing that
can ruin ones enjoyment of the
game than about 10 loud voices
screaming at you contimriously
throughout the game.
It is especially worse when
you sit in the first ten rows.
I go to watch the game, not
the Cheerleaders, but hrm can

Cruse Should Mature First

EDITOR:
The article t>y Donald Cruae
is, to say the least, just words to
fill up space. The plight of our
delinquency problem compared
to that of other states abroad
belies his words. They sound
very much like the cry of
a freshman who has yet to learn
that we have responsibility to
others.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press 1
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official itvdrnt newspaper of the UnlTCiskj i
of Florida and is published every Tuesday and Friday morning eiccpt during
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is enter
ed as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida-
Offices are located in Rooms S. 10, and 15 In the Florida Union Building basement
Telephone University of Florida FR 5-3251, Ext. s.TS, and request either edttoria
office or business office,
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thoma:
Managing Editor t Jim McGutrL
Business Manager Lois Adorn:;
ASSOCIATE EDITORS t
Sports: Bill Burhalter; Execntive: Patrick Callan; University: Don Richie) Me
dent Government: Sonny Seigler: Campus: Carolyn Darti Womans wo,
Cooperi Cony: Pat CUley. f
J EDITORIAL STAFF
Society: Mary Stainton and Grace Hinson: Religion: Carole Qtboey. Timing,,
pbers: Jerry Warriser, Dave Lane, Fred Stasaen.
STAFF WRITERS
Harold Alderman, Jadi Anderson, JoAnn Baernstein, Ana Bermender. Fred m mrail,
rail, mrail, Anne Bauer, Jad Clements, Donald Cruse. Fred Froboek. Pw Lana t
Lebow, M. Stephen MHler, Nancy Marinello, Gail Megger. Harry Raos p£!
Rednrr, Dana Stiers, Joan Tams. r
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Ron Jonesi National Advertising Maaager- * l
Freeman; Office Manager: Mary Jergeri Office Assistant: Merry Carat PCS:
Circulation Maaager: Bus Lodem Advertising Representative: Byron lay.? i
Salesmen; Hcndrtk Browne, Forrest Mobley, and BUI tRui 1

enough when sober. Dytatatag
would be all right if it didnt
hurt anyone, but it does. I don't
know how it can be stopped, bat
I dont think the present at attempt
tempt attempt is efficient enough.
Tom Ament, lUC, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, No, I dont think drink drinking
ing drinking is wrong at games, m long
as the person uses discretion
and keeps it boa medium. If
the person isn't annoying any anyfraternity
fraternity anyfraternity will reftstan from
making a fool! of itself beeaswe
of a possibility of hurting Its
name. An ahujmuis wont oare.
Mary Norman, IDC from Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, The drinking at the game
didn t bother me, because I
didnt see any to any extent.
This is a difficult question for
a freshman jof two weeks to
answer, but IfH tell you my jm jmpres6ian6
pres6ian6 jmpres6ian6 s
as far ass curbing it, they
shouldnt fcry. From what Ive
gathered, fraternities are be behind
hind behind a lot of the unnecessary
drinking. I dont think theyre
responsible for all of it that
goes cm, but, a lot of people say
fihey encourage H.
Jerry Deejring, 1W fexmri Sel Selma,
ma, Selma, Ala., "Yes, I think the
drinking at the games is a prob problem,
lem, problem, but I, really dont ta*ow
what the answer is. There are
so many ways
that people
t Iran conceal
SI flasks and bot-
L Ir'i ties until the*/
f/ '1 are inside the
gatos Aj4d
en trances can ;
in. The only possible solution |
tbit I see is for the police to
patrol the j stands. Or perhaps a.
plea couidj be issued to students
asking thefn not to drink instead
of ordering them not too.
Jim Smi tli, 2UC frqm Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, I think it j best for every everyone
one everyone concerned that there be
o drinking oi all at the games.
fraternity houses. As to the serl- + i
ousness of the drinking prob problem,
lem, problem, Im inclined to agree w+th
a boy that argued that the big biggest
gest biggest drinking problem he found >
was that the Ooke cops didn't
have enough in them J ?
i

you when you have bhem Jump Jumping
ing Jumping up and down ail the time?
U I feel like cheering the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, I will cheer them without
the aid of them encouragement.
I thi h k the Cheerleaders \
ahowld be made bo Mmtt the hr
cheers to certain times during
the game, preferably a* the end
of each quarter..
9tnerel.y,
footbaia fait

The polite are only doing
what every law abiding etti*-
en expects him to do. If a man
hae nothing to hide he has noth nothing
ing nothing to fear of the police. |
Police protection is PART OF
THE MACHINERY Bet wp bo
protect the security of American
citizens. Perhaps Mr. Crus will
some day feel differently when
he matures and has a family.
- NAME WlTHfffSftA



SYSTEM NOW IN EFFECT

Honors Program Organized
For Exceptional UF Students
' By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
Exceptional students may this year take advantage of a completely organized hon honors
ors honors program in the University College. Previously there have been honor sections jn
soma of the C-course departments, but no comprehensive honors plan had been in
operation.

There are several ways in
which students may work for
honors recognition: through an ac accelerated
celerated accelerated program, an enriched
program, or an individual pro program.
gram. program.
An accelerated program may
be undertaken by carrying a
heavier than normal load of studi-
es, or by successful completion of
the progress tests and final exam examinations
inations examinations without actually attend- i
ing its classes. Both methods may
be combined and can be further
combined with facets of the other
plans.
Enriched Program
An enriched program takes the ;
form of honors sections, which are
designed to give students deeper
insight into the course material by
(
HE:
TODAY AKD SATURDAY
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IN TECHNICOLOR
HARRY BELAFONTE
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SUNDAY fir MONDAY
wbwctm
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
Laurence
Olivier
Tfeni^jarY^
lSltihftWr

DUMAC HI-FI
HI-FI SERVICE
SALES RADIO
Buzz Filters For Dorms
1723 N.W. Ist Ave. Right Behind The C.l.

DANCING
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SATURDAY NIGHT 9:00 p.m. TIL 12:00
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MUSIC BY THE HOLIDAY CONTINENTALS
SUNDAY SMORGASBORD 12 3:00 p.m.
REGULAR DINNER 5:00 9:00 p.m.
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WELCOME CO-EDS
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| WE INVITE YOU TO COME DOWN AND BROWSE AROUND IN OUR COMPLETELY
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If it is Dresses, Sportswear or Shoes You Need, We Will be Hoppy to Show You the Following
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DRESSES SPORTSWEAR SHOES
Jonathan Logon Jantzens Tweedies I OOKHE IN AND ASK I
Betty Barclay Personal Red Cross I ABOUT OUR CO-ED I
Helen Whiting Ship'N Shore Sandler I CHARGE ACCOU NT I
THE PERSONALITY SHOP
s EAST university avenue OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY

more advanced reading* and dis disc-j.sions.
c-j.sions. disc-j.sions.
An individual program may be
worked out for a student who is
ai -ady proficient in one or more
Alumni Prexy
Wants Blue Key
On Other Campi
Florida Blue Key should con consider
sider consider seriously and at length es establishing
tablishing establishing chapters on other cam campi
pi campi in the state, the President of
the Alumni Assn, said Tuesday.
Raymer McGuire, past presi president
dent president of Blue Key, explained that
the exploding population of Flori Florida
da Florida will bring an increase in coll college
ege college students from the present 54,-
000 to a probable 217,000 in 1970.
He said that the growth of jun junior
ior junior colleges to take care of this
increase will necessarily change
the nature of students attending
here. This means that more stu students
dents students will start here as juniors,
which doesn't give them as much
of a chance to qualify for Blue
Key membership, he pointed out.
He suggested Blue Key think
over the possibility of giving
transferring students credit for
participation in activities in the
college they had previously at attended.
tended. attended.
McGuire emphasized that no
hasty decisions be made on these
ideas. He said % that Blue Key
should look to theyfuture, but still
preserve quality within the or organization.
ganization. organization.
Sievers Talks On GHandi
Dr. Allen Sievers, professor of
I Economics at UF will speak on
the life of Mahatma Ghandi as
an American evaluating a great
man of the Orient. The speech,
in honor of the 90th anniversary
of Ghandis birth, will be broad broadcast
cast broadcast over WRUF on Oct. 1, at
7:06 p.m
Dr. Sievers is deeply interested
in oriental culture and has made
special studies in Indian culture,
art, and philosophy.

the C-course areas; they then
take higher level courses in place
j of a C course or circumvent them
ij together.
A student may earn honors or
high honors within the University
College by receiving honors in S
semester subjects of one group
and honors in two semester sub subjects
jects subjects ot the other group.
High Honor
To receive high honors, a stu student
dent student must attain honors in four
semester subjects of one group,
' two semester subject of the se se
se j cond group, and be recommend-!
f| ed for high honors by at least
two departments of one group and
. one department in the other group.
The group divisions are: I, C-11,
. 12; C-Sl, 32; C-61, 52; 11, C-21, 22;
C-41, 2; C-61, 92.
The successful completion of
any Jf these plans calls for self selfinitiative,
initiative, selfinitiative, planning and plain work
on their part. Al] students mak mak;
; mak; ing oollege honors or high honors
are recommended for scholarships.
; Engineer Groups
Sponsor Smoker
: For Freshman
The Benton Engineering Socie Society
ty Society will sponsor a amoker for the
Fr Bhmen students to help <*c <*c|
| <*c| quaint students with the studies
! of their chosen field.
Walker Auditorium will be the
locale for the first hour of the
get together,7 p.m. Monday, Oct.
5. Deans of the different colleges
will relate the part they play
helping to make students feel at
home.
f The second hour, centering in
i' the Hub, will be a leisurely hour
1 of discussion. Seven professional
engineering societies will have
. | displays showing their special area
?! of interest.
Everyone is welcome at the
1 ; event.
>, ~: T }
> Latin students plan
International Dinner
i
Entertainment and food from
Central America will be feat featured
ured featured at the years first Inter International
national International Supper, 6 p.m. Sunday,
Oct. 4.
The authentic Central Ameri American
can American dinner will be prepared by
the International Suppers Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. The program will In Include
clude Include a dance by students from
Central America and slides or
guest speaker.
Tickets may be obtained for
$1.50, Monday through Friday,
Sept. 28 to Oct. 2, from 8 a.m.
to noon, and 1-5 p.m. In Room
116 of the Florida Union.

mm.* f
Strike Up The Bond
The "Continentals, a classy Gainesville bond, entertains at Tuesday nights Second Freshman
Forum. The band was one of the many features that the freshman students enjoyed. Purpose of
the Freshman Forum Is to gain the Interest of the new students In campus activities.

Administration

(Continued from Page ONE)
blem we are faced with, but I
do not believe it is insurmount insurmountable.
able. insurmountable. We'll solve the problem as
weve solved many others at the
University.
(Ed. Note: For more on the:
technical planning, see the sepa separate
rate separate story on the Office of the
Dean of Academic Affairs.)
*
Dean of Men Lester Hale said: i
I feel keenly that the most im important
portant important man in the whole UF staff j
is the professor. He is the clos closest
est closest to the student for personal
counseling, our work in concern
for student welfare is aided by
faculty contacts between the pro professor
fessor professor and student.
We have a better scholastic
system when there is more per personal
sonal personal contact between the student
and the professor.
"It is regrettable that this eon eontract
tract eontract is on the wane in some areas
here.
"Yet, added Dean Hale, "this
problem is not peculiar to U. F.
these days.
He said that many large uni universities
versities universities were faced with experi experimentation
mentation experimentation for mors effective use
of their facilities.
"The Ford foundations was one
|of the pioneers in mass education
j experiments. Their use of close closecircuit
circuit closecircuit TV for teaching has snow snowballed
balled snowballed until it is common in many
classrooms throughout the United
States. It is common knowledge
that we use it here and its use
will probably grow, he added.
Referring to the crowded condi conditions
tions conditions in the language departments.
Dean Hale recalled experimenting
in mass language classes in Ohio
universities. His most effective
method was the use of listening
labs.

"We are in an acute situation,
but at the same time a healthy
situation. Good things come from
experimentation and the need for
experimentation is the hallmark of
a growing, dynamic institution like
U.F.
The short range experimen experimental
tal experimental measures we use today, may
become the long range measures
of tomorrow.
"But all of this experimentation
will only go so far. The students
have to take it the rest of the
way.
"Students will have to take
Frat Reputation
(Continued from Page ONE)
them who are ex-UF fraternity
men are dlgusted with the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys system.
McGuire warned that New York'
had completely abolished the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity system in its universities.
He said that Caliomia had put
heavy restrictions an fraternities
in their schools.
He said that he did not want
drinking to become a cause cele celebre
bre celebre at the UF resulting in simil similar
ar similar measures in Florida.
McGuire said that he believed
fraternities are an important part
ot a students education, and em emphasised
phasised emphasised that he would like to see
them continue.
Education Group Meets
Kappa Delta Pi, honorary edu education
cation education fraternity, will hold its first
meeting ot the 1959 60 year on
Tuesday, Oct. 8 at 4 p.m.
in Room 214, Norman Hall.

Faces Situation I
more and more initiative in seek-
ing out professors and in parti-;
cipation in discussions.
"By and large, I think wo re!
entering a healthy era here at UF
Some good things may come from
it.
"This is a constantly changing
and exciting university. If I had
not been aware of this, I would
S not have stayed married to it for
i 24 years, said Dean Hale.
"By and large, I think were en en|
| en| tering a healthy era here at U.F.
' Some good things are bound to
j come from it, he concluded.
(Editors Note: This is the
second of a series of our arti articles
cles articles on the state of the Univer University.
sity. University. Tuesday, the Alligator will
feature the statements of the
men who should know the situs situs;i
;i situs;i tion bestthe professors In the
' classrooms.)
CLASSIFIED
, STUDENTS FACULTY
See the NEW Smith-Corona
Electra-12 and Super-12 type typewriters.
writers. typewriters. Call FR 8-4186 for a
free demonstration' in your
i dorm, office or home. Time pay payment
ment payment plan available. George E.
Summers, Local Agent, Smith Smithl
l Smithl Corona Merchant, Inc.
' The playinest band in town tor
! five yearsTHE CARR-TUNES.
. Special rates for Friday dates.
( FTt. 6*8437 or Dave Hume at
FR 8-8472.
Unexpectedly available. Lovely
efficiency apartment across
> from University. Apply immed immed>
> immed> iately. 821 S. W. 13th St.
r -
1958 FORD CUSTOMUNE V-8 4-
door Sedan. Excellent Condition;
Good tiress9s.oo. Call 6-9770
r Between 2A 5 P.M.
i
SIO.OO REWARD tor tan trench
| coat. Lost in the vicinity of Ad Ad!
! Ad! ministration Bldg. Call or see
Ron Jones at the Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Business Office.
FOR SALE Beautiful 1958 42 x
10 Plainsman Mobile Home by
, Henslee. Fully equipped: Gas
hot water heater, 100 lb. gas
tank, jalousie windows, ate.
I Reasonably priced cash or
trade-in. For more information
call Lola Adams at FR 8-2048 or
oome out to see it tor yourself
st the Town A Country Trailer
Court located on the Archer
Road.
WOMEN'S COLUMN
EXCESS HAIR
REMOVAL
facial excess hair can be removed
permanently by all medically ap approved
proved approved method*. An analysis of your
hair condition la offered at ne char re
or obligation.
Phone FR 2-8039 for an appointment.
Edmund Dwyer Electrologiat
UP W. University Avenue
Office Hours 104
on Tuee.. Wed. k Thura. Only
! f

Ripley Assails
(Continued from Page ONE)
with the universities, even though
it did not advance faculty salaries
to the level the Board of Control
believed to be necessary.
I am confident, concluded
Ripleys statement, that the
Chairman and the Board are gen genuinely
uinely genuinely concerned about the wel welfare
fare welfare of the University. I hope that
one day soon there will be an
opportunity for aH of us (Board
and students) to discuss the pro problems
blems problems of the University together.'-

(H\
Young Man With a Date
No matter what your educational backgroundthe arts, the
* sciences, business or engineering make a date to talk with a
Bell interviewer when be visits your eempua Wide range at
job opportunities. v
Representatives will be on the campus
October 6,7, 8, fir 9 from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.
INTERVIEWS: Engineers & 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
Sandia Corporation
Bell Telephone Laboratories

Jokes ond Rock-n-Roll
Highlight Frosh Forum

Cliff Arquette, master of cere ceremonies,
monies, ceremonies, ran through a series of
jokes and humorous stories last
Tuesday evening at the second
Freshman Forum.
He then" introduced Bob Alii Aliigood,
good, Aliigood, vice president of the Stu Student
dent Student Body and past president of
Benton Engineering Society, who
explained the purpose and advan advantages
tages advantages of a professional and honor honorary
ary honorary fraternities and dubs at the
U. F.
Alligood said. I feel that pro professional
fessional professional societies give the UF stu student
dent student a chance to meet professional
people, faculty, and other
interested students

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Oct. 2> 1959

- WANTED BADLY
Piano Ployer
* $
for already established 4 piece combo Must
be able to play all standard tunes without
music Steely work year around.
Call: Bard Donaldson
FR 6-6248
Fraternities Need Dance Band?
Call Above Number !

These groups also firs students
! an opportunity to achieve a broad*
or picture of the UF program and
their field of Interest, he added.
The interview was followed by
the music of Duek Smith and his
Continentals, a campus rock and
roll group, who played several
popular numbers.
SRA Committee Meets
ftAs Xntercultural Committee
invites all students to attend show
and dance at Methodist Student.
Center, Saturday, u :00 p.m., Oct.
3. Introduction of new foreign stu students
dents students on campus.

Page 5



IN THIRD BIG WEEK
Experts Agree to UF Win
Differ on Two in Big-Ten
EDITORS NOTE: Gator Prognosticator Bill Buchalter pulled
&way last week via Northwesterns astounding thumping of Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma and Notre Dames win over North Carolina. This week the
two experts disagree only on the outcome of important Big Ten
games.

By BIEL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Since Ive had so many requests
from people to put their name in
this column, Ive decided to de dedicate
dicate dedicate these weekly selections to
different campus personalties.
My first dedication goes to
Hurricane Gracie, no relation to
the Delta Gamma who works art
the Alligator office. To Joan and;
Steve 1 to Jim Carlin, who made
me put his name here. To Anne
Bauer, to Jessica, to June Levine
and the guy with the Impala, to
Joe Thomas to Charley Jacobsen
who is quiet and to Dave Rich
who isnt. To Piffie and to
Merle, to the pre-med clique who
knows who they are.
To all these and many more I
dedicate the following score:
FLORIDA over Virginia Get
out your parley cards boys, the
Gator subs will make some noise
say 40-0.
MIAMI over FSUJust a hunch.
LSU over BaylorThe Cannon Cannonball
ball Cannonball express to keep a rolling.
OHIO STATE over Southern Cal
The Big-Ten should romp again.
Actually this should be close but
USCs star QB Willie Wood was
just injured and will miss the
game.
TCU over ArkansasThe Hom Homed
ed Homed Frogs are really sharp
ARMY over IllinoisLove those
Florida boys boyslOWA
lOWA boyslOWA over Northwestern Bob
Jeter will prevail the Hawkeyes
jinx. This should be a whale of
an offensive battle.
NOTRE DAME over Purdue
This Isnt a bunch of blarney.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Oct. 2, 1959

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Handbags Raincoats and Hats
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Raincoats U S Keds
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GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA

7. By HUBERT MIZELL
Guest Football Expert
Why is it my neighbor in the
next column has all the luck?
It would seem logical to pick
Oklahoma, college footballs
greatest team over the past 10
years, ; over Northwestern. But,
what happens? The Sooners visit
a night club training table and
get food-poisoning.
And ah pickin we shall go. .
FLORIDA over VirginiaT h e
Vees havent scored this season
and theres no reason the Gators
should ruin a spotless mark this
week. Fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh,
eighth teamers get ready. . this
is your game.
MIAMI over FSU The Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes showed the grid world
something last week and if Fran
Cruci has another good night in
Tally, Gus wont have to cus.
LSU Over Baylor Never bet
against a winner. . or so they
say.
SOUTHERN CAL. Over Ohio
State The Coasts best may
have a chance to upset the Buck Buck
Buck eyes. I hope Im calling it.
. TCU over Arkansas This
[ should be a dilly. Frogs are
rough. Porkers are beefy. .watch
for a real hair-raiser.
ARMY over Illinois The Ca Cadets
dets Cadets are not to be stopped here.
! NORTHWESTERN over lowa-
Even though Oklahoma was sick sick-1
-1 sick-1 ly. the Wildcats showed plenty
| in their big win last Saturday. A
: real toss -up however.
NOTRE DAME Over Purdue Purdue
Purdue Irish racked North Carolina in
opener, should make Purdue boil.

To Be(aver) or Not to Be(avr) ? .
. . Shades of Shakespeare, Here Cometh Maceth
~*
Jim Beaver (70), tackle, and John Maceth (16), fullback, are two big Florida guns that the
Virginia Cavaliers will meet Saturday.
SEC ROUNDUP
Conference Clubs Rated High;
Green Is Third Best Punter

By LARRY MURPHY
Gator Sports Writer
Action in the SEC vill be quite
limited this weekend. Just four
teams will be in conference;
all the rest will have only
national standing to worry about.
Tennessee, ninth ranking team
via upset victory of conference foe
and then third ranked, Auburn,
will host a very hungry and angry
Mississippi State. Hungry because
the are looking for their fi r%t
victory and angry because they
were literally robbed of victory
by Florida last veekend.
The other SEC battle has two
pnee beaten foes clashing. Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama will be at Vanderbilt for what
should be an evenly matched
game resulting in some good old oldfashioned
fashioned oldfashioned defensive football.
Gators 19th
The Florida Gators, currently!
ranked 19th in the nation, boast!

IN A WOMAN'S WORLD
Football? Female Style

By JO ANN BAERN STEIN
Gator Sports Writer
Ever wondered what a football
game looks like through a wom womans
ans womans eyes?
Besides looking at those big
hunk* out on the field beating their
brains out, among other things,
and chasing a pigskin from one
end of the field to the other,
there are various other things to
watch. (Esecially if you dont like
football).
It t have been a million de degrees
grees degrees in the shade as all those
school spirited gung-ho gators
mauled and mangled each other
in an attempt to get in the right
gate last Saturday. Screams of
I wanna Coke or Catch me,
Im going to faint, echoed
through the masses.
ou were there when every one
in the stands jumped up and down
shouting to those poor football
players, who were tired already,
for blood and touchdowns.
And everytime they sat down
where did they land. Right in
your lap.
Look at her, shes wearing ber bermudas.
mudas. bermudas. When you see a girl whis whispering
pering whispering to another one, its not ab-

itwo players who won natior ac-
I claim last week. Halfback Bobby
! Joe Green ir the nations No. 3
punter according to the NCAA.
Green averaged 43 yards per kick
in 10 punts to trail only Baker
Turner of Texas Tech, 49.4 for five
boots, and Gene Etter, Tennessee,
48. so five kicks.
This weekend, Florida will be
looking for its third straight vic victory
tory victory when aerial minded Virginia
invades Gainesville.
LSU, No. 1 team in the nation,
will be pitting a Cannon against
a Bull.
Bill annon, All America half halfback
back halfback will attempt to lead his Tig Tigers
ers Tigers to their 3rd straight victory
of the season.
Ronnie Bull, sophomore qu. rt rterback,
erback, rterback, will be Baylors big come comeback
back comeback to this attempt.
SEC In Top-Ten
'lt Miss, another SEC team in

,ou. the game. Theyre usually
j tearing apart some other poor un un-1
-1 un-1 suspecting female.
rator school spirit is really tre tremendous.
mendous. tremendous. . too bad they dont
cheer the team on.
temities shout cute little
sayings at each other, all in good
fun, of course, or some guy is
shouting at a girl or trying to
snake someones date but w" a
the cheerleders holler Growl,
Gators, there is a moment of
silence.
4 nyway we won but there si ~e
were a lot of people moaning.
Isnt it over yet, Im suffocat suffocating?
ing? suffocating?
7 j
'7
Now that
youre on
your own...
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the detailed requirements of col college
lege college students.
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the top ten (3rd to be exact), will
go against >mphis State. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, ranked seventh in the
country, will take their unblemi unblemished
shed unblemished seasons record to Clem son.
Auburn, dropping from 3rd to
17th place with their 3 to 0 de defea
fea defea by Tennessee, will host Har Hardin-Simmons.
din-Simmons. Hardin-Simmons. Ranking one above
Auburn, South Carolina will >e
G orgias opponent in Saturdays
festivities.

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Gators to Meet Virginia;
Six Game Streak at Stake
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Riding the crest of a six game regular season winning streak, the longest In thirty
years, Floridas football Gators meet the Cavaliers of the University of Virginia to*
morrow afternoon at Florida Field.

This contest marks the first
clash between the Southeastern
Conference Saurians and the Vir Virginians
ginians Virginians from the Southern Con Conference.
ference. Conference. It is also the first of two
consecutive intersectional frays
for the Gators, as they travel to
Houston, Texas next week for an
outing with the Rice Owls.
Cavaliers Young
The Cavaliers are primarily a
young club, with only eight re returning
turning returning lettermen from last falls |
outfit which posted a dismal 1-9
mark.
Coach Richard Voris has four
lettermen in the line and an equal
number in the backfield. He will
rely on twenty-one sophomores
and they may be a year away
as indicated by the 37-0 and 48-0
shellackings Virginia has recieved
at the hands of William & Mary
and Clem son.
One Cavalier graduate will be
missed.
Reece Whitely, the nations lead leading
ing leading total offense man, has depart departed
ed departed with his sheepskin. He may
be remembered for his fantastic
passing and running in the first
four games of the season until in injury
jury injury put him out of commission.
Dempsey Returns
Arnold Dempsey, a young sopho sophomore

more sophomore who replaced him, returns.
Dempsey set a few marks of his
own last fall and serves notice
that the Gators better be ready
| for his passes.
The stocky 180 pounder com completed
pleted completed 74 out of 152 passes to
pace the conference in that de department.
partment. department. Sharing the signal-call signal-calling
ing signal-calling spot will be an up and com coming
ing coming sophomore by the name of |
Stanford Fischer.
Sophomore speedster Ted Denby
| will go at the left half position.
He will team with another 190-
pounder, John Barger and 186
pound full-back Fred Shepherd to

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form the top of the Cavalier*
T-formation.
Ron Gassert, a husky tackle and
veteran center Bob Edwards key
the Cavalier line. Letterman Louis
Martig, a 200-pound guard, and
Brerry Jones, a pass-snagging
end, will start as will sophomores
Henry Koehler, a huge 228-pound
flankman, and guard Emory Tho Thomas.
mas. Thomas.
The Gators, who recieved a bad
scare from Mississippi State be before
fore before a blocked punt and a two twopoint
point twopoint conversion pulled it out for
them, will go with the same *tart *tartiiV
iiV *tartiiV lineup they have used in their
first two games.