Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
college semi-weekly
all-american
in the nation

Volume 52, No. 6

'Open Hub'
Plans Now
In Process
May Open Hub
Weekend Nites
The administration is
considering opening the
Hub on weekend nights for
general student use.
Dean of Men, Lester Hale, met
this week with Ellis Jones, Uni University
versity University business manager, and
Mr. Miller, head of Food Service,
to discuss the idea of the Hub be being
ing being opened on Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday nights, with dancing facilities.
The committee agreed there de definitely
finitely definitely is a need for a function
of this type. By backing the idea
financially, Hale said the admini administration
stration administration would help get the func function
tion function on its feet.
As soon as the students survey
the situation and determine what
facilities are necessary, the com committee
mittee committee can co operate with the
proper sources.
Joe Ripley, Student Body presi president,
dent, president, stressed the fact that Stu Student
dent Student Government is not doing this
itself. Were merely helping to
plan the idea, he said.
Both Ripley and Hale agreed
that the independents, particular particularly
ly particularly those on campus, need a place
to go with dates on the week ends.
They emphasized that the stu students
dents students efforts and enthusiasm
alone would maintain the success
of the venture.
At the Cabinet Meeting on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Ripley, Allan McPeak, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Mens Council, Bonnie
Shaft, of the Social Board of Flori Florida
da Florida Union, and various hall council
representatives will determine the
most appropriate time to open the
Hufb

Plin TV Trip
Two of the three finalists In the Homecoming Sweetheart
Contest make plana for their forthcoming trip to Orlando and
Tampa, where they will make several television appearances.
On the left Is Ann Ferrin,Eu*tis, sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho;
right, Nancy Wakefield, Winter Haven, sponsored by*Sigma Nu.
Us Officials Foresee
20,000 Pupils By 70
By DON RICHIE
Gator University Editor
WeYe making plans for a UF that by 1970 will have 30,000
students with a like increase in the percentage of students in the
Upper Division and graduate schools.

This statement comes from the
Dean of Academic Affairs Robert
B. Mautz. His office is the UF
headquarters for techinical acade academic
mic academic research from which comes:
(1) Recommendations to the
president on all academic appoint appointments.
ments. appointments.
(2) Aid to deans and the presi president,
dent, president, through various analytical
devices, in their exercise of aca academic
demic academic judgments.
And (3)-New programs and re rethinking
thinking rethinking of educational goals.
Mautz said, The enormously
oomplex problem we are facing is
not just one of student faculty
ratio. It is not just one of num numbers
bers numbers of masses and phyical
facilities. It involves the best
disposition of individual student
and academic talent as well.
Long Range Programs
With this' in mind, be said,
'Were preparing long range |>ro |>rotrams
trams |>rotrams in various fields, as we| as
*tP*K a P* patchwork procedures to

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

McCart The Winner
Harold McOart, newly elected secretary-treasurer of the Student Body, receives congratulations
for his victory at the climax of a rigorous campaign.
HC Plans In Home Stretch;
Final Preparations Are Made
Final preparations for the 1959 Homecoming Formula for Fun enter the home
stretch next week as Florida Blue Key battens down the campus hatches for the
October 23-24 weekend.

Activities for the festivities
range from the kick-off parade
boasting 150 units to fireworks fireworkssplashed
splashed fireworkssplashed Gator Gi*oWl, the larg largest
est largest student-run show in the
world.
General Hcfnecoming Chairman
Dave Strawn and Growl Chair Chairman
man Chairman Bill Norris estimate a total
homecoming crowd of over 60,000
for the weekend activities, includ including
ing including the parade, Growl and the
Florida-LSU football game.
Official University observance
of Homecoming will get underway
with the dismissal of classes at
12:30 Friday, Oct. 23. The parade

! i
take care of our present over over
over crowded situation.
The present patchwork pro procedure
cedure procedure entails: (1) Reviewing the
; size of classes and cancelling those
! where there is an under demand
. in order to free staff and facilities
for more critical areas; (2) At Attempt
tempt Attempt to equalize the load of pro professors
fessors professors and classrooms in the vari vari-1
-1 vari-1 ous fields.
Thwarting equalisation attempts
&t present are the popular Fresh Freshman
man Freshman block hours of 8:40-11:40
MWF, when /enrollment in C
course discussion groups is at a
1 peak.
It is this time period, especial especially.
ly. especially. said Dean Mautz, that over overrides
rides overrides the 38-1 student teacher
ratio ideal set up by the Board
of Control's Brumbaugh Report
This report of the Board advises
the University to produce so many
student semester hours per 44-
hour week.
See MACII, Page 5

will move from the drill field
down University Ave., beginning
at 1:30.
Final tapes for skit tryouts
are due in duplicate Octo October
ber October 9, in Room 308, Florida
Union.
Skit chairman will meet
Oct. U in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Blue Key, traditional Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming sponsor since 1923, will
honor members and guests with a
smoker following the parade at
4 p.m. at the Florida Gym.
Sen. Stuart Symington, will de deliver
liver deliver the banquet address at 6
p.m. Blue Key wives, their guests
and Trianon members and guests
will meet at the Student Service
Center at 5 p.m. for the Trianon
ladies buffet and fashion show.
A sneak-preview of Growl, by
Norris includes a superseeret
missile-age device to introduce
the Growl program at 8:30. Pre-
Growl will begin at 6:30, with the
entire east section of the stadium I
reserved for the students until 8!
p.m.
Saturdays highlights m addi-!

STARTS 1:30 P.M. FRIDAY
Festive HC Parade
Paces Gay Weekend
Setting the pace for the big Homecoming weekend will be the an annual
nual annual parade Friday afternoon, 1:30 p.
This year 120-130 units will be
in the parade, consisting of
floats and other novelties sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by fraternities, sororities and
other interested organizations.
Following the parade the 30th
annual Florida Blue Key banquet
will be held in the Florida Gym.
Senator Stuart Symington will be
guest speaker and Miami Attorn Attorney,
ey, Attorney, Earl Faircloth will act as
toastmaster.
This will be the second year j
that Blue Key has invited all the
members of the State Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, plus Gov. Leoy Collins.
SPECIAL GUESTS
Special guests will be Senator 1
George Smathers; Dr. J. Wayne l
Reitz, president of the University, j
past University presidents, Dr.
Donald Hume and Dr. John Ti Tigert;
gert; Tigert; President of Florida Blue
Key, Tom Henderson; Student
Body President, Joe Ripley; and
Blue Key Homecoming Chairman.
Dave Strawn.
Highlight and a first for the ban banquet
quet banquet will be the presentation of
an award recognizing an outstand outstand!
! outstand! ing faculty member.
Before the banquet, there will
be a smoker in the basement for
the guests.
Pre Growl precedes Gator
Growl. From 8:30 until 8 there
will be a show of bands, talent,
and & card section shown by the
students, a first for Gator Growl.
8 MINUTE GROWL
Gator Growl, beginning at 8:30,
p.m. will include eight high school
bands this year, each with an 8-
minute show. The bands partici participating
pating participating are: Paxton of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Bunnell, Orlando Boone,
Mainland of Daytona Beach, Hills Hillsboro
boro Hillsboro of Tampa, Seabreeze of Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Leon of Tallahassee,
and Coral {Sables.
The Gator Growl committee is
still seeking talent; auditions be began
gan began yesterday. Skit tryouts for
sororities and fraternities will be
Oct. 14, but scripts are due

University of Florida, Gaineville, FloridaFriday, Oct. 9, 1959

; tion to the LSU tilt will begin
i with the legal fraternity break-
I fast at 8 a.m. Law students will
! also have a political field day at
the John Marshal Bar Associa Association
tion Association at 10 a.m. on the Law
School lawn.
The alumni-legislators barbe barbecue
cue barbecue will be held at 11 a.m. at the
Florida Gym. Crowning of the
Homecoming Sweetheart will be
Saturday night at the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Ball in the Student Service
, Center.
Three precision water shows
will be presented during the Week Weekend
end Weekend at the University pool. Swim Swimcapades
capades Swimcapades will be featured Friday
at 4:30, and Saturday at 9:30 and
10:30. The Life and Learning ex exhibit
hibit exhibit will be on display at the
Florida Union through Oct. 28.
Homecoming sweetheart final finalists
ists finalists Karen Alfonso, Ann Ferrin
and Nancy Wakefield will leave
tomorrow for a weekend tour of
the Tam pa-Orlando area to pro promote
mote promote Homecoming. The girls will
tour the Daytona-Jacksonville
| area Oct. 17-18 as a Homecoming
| promotion group before the Oct.
123-24 Homecoming.

October 6, typed in triplicate;
tape recordings are due no later
than October 7.
A special contest' for Gator
Growl will be between two frat fratemties,
emties, fratemties, to see how many broth brothers
ers brothers thay can get into a telephone
booth..
AND FOOTBALL, TOD
The traditional game Saturday
afternoon between last years Na Na
Na tional Champions LSU and Flori Florida
da Florida will bring the festivities to a'
close.
Homecoming will include the
decorating of the dorms, sorori sorority
ty sorority and fraternity houses.
A Life and Learning exhibit is
i designed to show alumni and
guests the academic record of the
! students.
Swimcapades. put on each year
by the Swim fins, will feature wat water
er water ballet, dancing, and clown and
fancy diving.
A promotion booklet of 40 to
50 pages is being designed under
the direction of Jud Clements, edi editor
tor editor of the Orange Peel.
Honor Court
Splits Coses
Two verdicts, one guilty and one
not guilty, were returned Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night by the Honor Court in
,cases involving cheating charges.
The case in which the defendant
1 waa found guilty involved cheat cheating
ing cheating on a daily language lab ex examination.
amination. examination. The defendant had
used his book after instructions
; that books were to remain closed.
He was assessed five penalty
hours and loss of credit in the
course; a severe reprimand was
administered.
The defendant in the second
case was accused of cheating cm
a biology progress test.H* plead pleaded,
ed, pleaded, and was fotmd, not guilty.

McCart Takes Top Post;
Campus Sweeps 11 Spots

Miller Resigns
Food Service's
Head Position
University Food Service
head William H. Miller is
resigning next week after
a year of a most pleas pleasant
ant pleasant association with Univer University
sity University and students.
He is leaving to join a large
food service management com
pany in the north."
No replacement wag immediat immediately
ely immediately found for Miller. William E.
Elmore, of the Business Manag Managers
ers Managers office, said that "various
possibilities are being explored,
among the food service depart departments
ments departments of other universities. If
none is found, a system of con contract
tract contract feeding similar to the one
employed at Florida State, may
be used.
An outside company would then
take over all functions of the pre present
sent present University run service. In
any case, there would be no
drastic change according to Mil Miller.
ler. Miller.
The Food Service department
employs seven managers in addi addition
tion addition to the general manager; the
total number of supervisors and
general help i "well over 400
said Mr. Miller. Last years an annual
nual annual sales exceeded $1,432,000,
and made a slight profit; the pre previous
vious previous year the Service ended the
year with a loss of several thou thousand
sand thousand dollars.
Fire Department
Agrees To Story;
Peabody Firetrap
Dr. Manning J. Dauer isnt the
only one who thinks Peabody Hall
is a firetrap. Th Gainesville Fire
Department thinks so too.
Fire Chief H. J. Richardson
said Wednesday he had made an
inspection of campus buildings
before the semester and said "the
situation at Peabody would have
to be changed.
Richardson said his office was
in the process of sending re recommendations
commendations recommendations for changes to
the Housing department.
A copy of the recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations will be sent to the state fire
marshall at Tallahassee/ Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson said, and I imagine hell
get on them right away.
Dr. Dauer reported to the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences last
Thursday about the crowded stair stairwells
wells stairwells and corridors at Peabody
during peak class periods.
Dauer said he considered it an
emergency situation requiring
immediate survey by compet competent
ent competent fire inspectors and engineers
to verify the nature of present
hazards.
Frosh Forum
Reaches End
The last Freshman Forum o f
the year was held Tuesday night
at 7 oclock in the University
1 Auditorium.
Dr. Sam Proctor, UF historian,
I gave a comical and enlightening
account of the history of our Al Alma
ma Alma Mater.
Cliff Arquette acting as master
; of ceremonies introduced Frank
i Adams, assistant dean of men,
who emphasized the fundamental
reasons for student participation in
extra-curricular activities. Dea n
Adams also warned Freshmen
about the harm of too much
activity.
Following his talk, the candidat candidates
es candidates for class officers of both poli political
tical political parties were presented.
Winding up the evenings enter entertainment
tainment entertainment with a bang, the Pre Premiers
miers Premiers gave a rock and roll per performance.
formance. performance.
Seminole Pictures
Senior pictures for the 1960
Seminole will be taken for the
next two weeks, 9 am. to 12
noon and 1 to 5 p.na., Monday
through Friday.
Sitting fee is f 1.50. Dress Is
dark coat and tie for men and
dark sweater for women. Make
appointments hi room nine,
Florida Union.


UF Politicos Hope As
Voters Judge Efforts
By SONNY SEIGLER
Gator SG Editor
UF politicians were full of hope and predictions yes yes>
> yes> terday as the students body marched to the polls to
. pass its long awaited judgement upon them.

The waring politicos seemed to
agree on one thing only; the elec election
tion election would be close. Both sides pre predicted
dicted predicted victory by close margins.
Candidates and officials from
both parties were worried about
the small turnout of voters during
the morning hours of th e elec election.
tion. election.
Bruce Garwood, Campus Party
spokesman, said as of 11 a.m.
the voting was the lightest I
had seen in five years of observ observing
ing observing UF politics. Around 200 peo people
ple people had voted by 10:30 a.m.
Ron LaFace, Banner Party
chairman, said simply there are
just not enough people turning
out to vote.
In predicting a win for the
Campus Party, chairman Larry
Stewart would not venture a guess
as to the margin of victory.
However, Garwood said Harold
McCart would take th e Secretary-
Treasurers spot by less than 75
votes. He said, We will take the
Sophomore class and split about
50-50 on the Junior and Senior
spots.
Ron LaFace, Banner Party
chairman, was more optimistic
than th e campus officials and pre predicted
dicted predicted a win for Gardner in the
Secretary-Treasurers race by a
margin of 200 votes.
LaFace said, We will carry
the freshman men but not the

FINES TOTAL MORE THAN S4OO
Election Official Hits
Campaign Violators
By HAROLD ALDERMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Secretary of the Interior Dick Mercer has levied fines this week
totaling more than S4OO for infractions of electoral regulations.

Mercer said both parties h ad;
been fined $25 and that the rest
of the fines were levied against ]
individuals for specific campaign 1
violations.
Both candidates for Student Bo- ;
dy secretary treasurer have ;
incurred fines of $25 in what has ]
been the first real attempt at en- <
forcement of the election regula regulations.
tions. regulations.
Goons Both Parties
Bob Sharp UF junior was hit :
with a S2OO fine for an incident ;
in which he was caught indiscri- ;
minately tearing down the cam-
paign material of both parties.
When confronted by Student Bo Body
dy Body president Joe Ripley and asked
for his student identification card
Sharp threatened to fight, accord according
ing according to Mercer and Ripley.
Sharp is a member of neither
political party.

?fpi mm -e >' w w'*%**
'*%** w'*%** ||||L
gJHHHr
90HH

HistorianTell* "Tales"
Samuel Proctor, University of Florida Historian, relates tales
of the early days on the Gator Campus to the audience at the
final Freshman Forum Tuesday night.

girls dorms. Garwood predicted
the Campus Party would carry
the girls dorms by a margin of
two to one.
LaFace said the Banner Party
had carried the independent vote
in the past and he felt that they
were still with the party. He said,
"I know they will vote Banner
Party.
Joe Ripley, student body presi president,
dent, president, said, "I never predict the
outcome of an election.
However, Ripley lashed out at
the Campus Party for distributing
a poster which claimed that he
had refused to meet with Corey
Village students to discuss their
roll in the cardsection. Ripley
said, This is a lie.
Ripley also hit a Campus poli political
tical political sheet distributed yesterday
titled, THIS IS THE TRUTH,
under the signature of Ron Cac Cacciatore,
ciatore, Cacciatore, which questioned the mo motives
tives motives and sincerity of the Banner
Party in distributing its appointed
positions last spring.
Ripley said, He (Cacciatore) is
in fact the epitome of insincerity.
Ripley quoted Cacciatore on his
tapping into Blue Key last year
as saying, now I have power,
Im going to use it.
Ripley said, He has followed
that philosophy sinc e that time.

Records indicate that this is the
firet campaign in which there has
been an active attempt at enforce enforcement.
ment. enforcement. Both party chairman
agreed to an active enforcement,
and Mercer said that this is why
he has been cracking down on
violators.
Unauthorized Poop Placement
Most of the fines were assessed
because the two parties had plac placed
ed placed their campaign material in un unauthorized
authorized unauthorized places. Mecer said that
he had fined the Banner Party
Tuesday ntght for placing their
posters on Tolbert Housing area
bulletin boards. Mercer said that
this is one of the most common
offences.
Students incurring fines may ap-
S peal to the Student Electoral
Board, and if necessary to the
Faculty Disciplinary Committe.

77x
" serving
12,710 students
Ikll ..
,/d? university
of florido

Six Paget This Edition

j Crews, Chayt,
Leven, Secure
Frosh Spots
Harold McCart (C) cap captured
tured captured the crucial Secretary
-Treasurers office as the
Campus Party swept to vic victory
tory victory in 11 out of 12 class of officer
ficer officer spots at the polls yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Official election returns indi indicated
cated indicated a straight party vote. Ob Observers
servers Observers said McCart won with
what was a large majority for a
fall election.
McCart 2,073; Gardner 1,852.
SOPHOMORE CLASS: Presi President
dent President Mike Dowling, (C) 714;
Jan Smith, (B) 493; Vice-Presi Vice-President
dent Vice-President Paul Orseck, (C) 704; Lou
Pearlman, (B) 493; Secretary-
Treasurer: Harry Delcher, (C)
682; Randy Hughes, (B) 512.
JUNIOR CLASS: President
Jon Johnson, (C) 300; Jim Larsrh,
(B) 260. Vice-President: Linda
Fischer, (C) 800; John Thomas
IB) 260; Secretary-Treasurer: Ron
Dikes, (C) 308; Charlie Milford.
(B) 252.
SENIOR CLASS: President
Mac Irwin, (C) 312; Roger Deck Decker,
er, Decker, (B) 314. Vice-President Ed
Shaffer, (C) 310; Jack Sites, (B)
309. Secretary-Treasurer Ann
Bumam, (C) 373; Jim Hayes,
(B) 244. j
HONOR COURT: Engineering
Edward S. Donn. 121; Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts Art Fos Foster,
ter, Foster, 31; Jay Dusard, 32; Dave
Hume, 28; Law Reggie Black,
63; Buck Bradford, 24; Robert
Crawford, 40; Jack Eskenazi, 40;
Relig Goldin, 17.
After the results were known.
Campus Party Chairman Larry
Stewart said: "We were extre extremely
mely extremely pleased to see the indepen independents
dents independents turn out at the polls and
carry us to victory. What else can
we say but thank you."
Ron LaFace, Banner Party
chairman said We would like to
thank all who voted for us and
co-operated in our campaign. We
wish Harold McCart luck and
know that he will be able to
work with the present adminis administration
tration administration for a good year in Student. :
Government.
Mike Crews was elected presi president
dent president of the freshman class .by a
landslide vote of 1,046 to 305 for
hi s Orange party opponent, Lloyd
Peoples.
The Blue* also took the vice vicepresidency
presidency vicepresidency with Shell Clyatt
swamping Fred Gauch, 931-383.
Don Leven, Blue, made the
sweep complete in a close race
with Marlene Harer, 662-656.

NEWS NOTES
Oct. 8 ' Die Los Angeles
Dodgers whipped the (Xiieago
White Sox, 9-8, to win the
World Series in the sixth game.
Oct. 7 The Miami school
board assigned 379 more Ne Negroes
groes Negroes to the Orchard Villa Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary School. Until now the
school, which was designed for
420 pupils has had 14 white
students and four Negroes. This
action may kill Florida's first
token integration.
Oot. 7 Abdel Karim Kas Kassem,
sem, Kassem, prime minister of Iraq,
received a shoulder wound dur during
ing during an attempt to take his life,
ftassem came into power in
Iraq 15 months ago when the
monarchy was overthrown.
Oct. 7The U. S. Government
Is going to court today to try
to obtain an injunction to force
the 85,000 dock strikers to re return
turn return to work. The injunction
would send the strikers back to
work, probably on Oct. 9, and
would provide an 80-day cooling coolingoff
off coolingoff period in accordance with
the Taft-Hartley act.
Oct. 6 Three teen age girls
are believed heid captives by
three armed California fugitives
in the snowy Montana moun mountains.
tains. mountains. The girls apparently
joined the convicts voluntarily
near their homes in Helena,
Mont., but were believed forced
by the men to leave town.
Med Center Test Oct. 31
The Medical College admission
test will be given October 31,
1959. Applications are available
to pre-med candidates for admis admission
sion admission in 1961 at the Pre-profession Pre-professionat
at Pre-professionat Counseling Office, 128 Flint
Hall.



WSA Frosh, Junior Rep
Election Set for Tuesday

By GARRY SUTHERLAND
' Gator Staff Writer
WSA elections for freshman re representative
presentative representative and junior class re representative
presentative representative will be held Tuesday
from 9 a.m. 5 p m.
The freshman representative
will be chosen by plurality vote
from among five candidates: Bec Becky
ky Becky Brown, Carol Pope joy, Jack Jackie
ie Jackie Spache, Nancy Sue Wilson 11

The Florida Al|igotor, Fri., Oct. 9, 1959

Page 2

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Perfect for campus or career
. . Penney's great new Gen Gentry()
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Cotton corduroy in dark olive,
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i ,:_i j ;

land Linda Crow.
I These candidates were screen screenled
led screenled from all freshman women on
the basis of high school activities,
scholarship, leadership, qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications shown from previous offi offices
ces offices held and interest in both W W,SA
,SA W,SA and the University. f l
The candidates will give one oneminute
minute oneminute introductory speeches,
J Thursday night in Yulee, Reid

and Mallory Halls, and on the
following Monday in Rawlings and
Broward Halls. These speeches
will take place after closing hour.
Candidates for junior class rep representative
resentative representative are Mary Stain ton
and Janet Perkins. These girls
ran for the office last spring, but
due to what WSA has ruled a
breakdown in communications
the election was contested. Both
candidates are now to run again.
The election for both freshman
and junior class representatives
to WSA will be held Tuesday from
9 a.m. to 5 pun. Sorority women
will vote in the Yulee Area. Fresh
men women are to vote in their
dormitories.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING
. - i
j yr r
Parties, Pledgings Make News

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
The Greeks make news with
pledgings, socials, pre-Homecom pre-Homecoming
ing pre-Homecoming activities and listening par parties
ties parties a relatively quiet week week.
. week.
end, good for contemplation and.
study. (Just a suggestion.)
The Springs will be the scene
of a Snake and dat e tubing party.
Energy for blowing up tubes will
be provided by a buffet lunch be before
fore before the party, and food for re revival
vival revival will be served following the
get together at the Sigma Nu
house tomorrow afternoon. The
Snakes entertained the Tri Delts <
at a social Wednesday Night. The
annual Sigma Nu formal date datemaker
maker datemaker was held for 36 couples
last night. The evening included
a steak dinner with traveling viol violinists

SK's Plan Coke Hour Rush

In connection with a reorgani-i
zation program Beta Tau Chapt- j
er of Sigma Kappa Colony, 1108
E. Panhellenic Drive, invites rush rushees
ees rushees to a coke hour 3 p.m. Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.

S

| "MUSIC HAS CHARMS"
: The 17th Century playwright, William Congreve,
was the first to set down this classic metaphor
>3 V yjy concerning the powers of sound and rhythm.
l) Youll find the whole quote in "The Mourning
Bride, Act I, Sc. 1:
SmJ /jgSjjr \ "Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast,
Py J To soften rocks, or bend a knotted oak.
K \
/T\ "RHYMI OR RRASON
Edmund Spenser, 16th Century poet, expected a
JE pension. He didnt get it. So he wrote this rhyme:
"I was on a time/To have reason
for my rhyme;fFrom that time unto this season,/
i l received nor rhyme nor reason.
f* *
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t JEEgBs K
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Ad No. 722-Job No. 53579(2 col. xlO in.)
College NewspapersWeek of October 18, 1959
Advertisement by Henri, Hurst & McDonald, Inc.
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W fA MM J/ S Y*
'\. ;
Ph. D. Competit-ors
Doctorate degrees in chemical engineering are the goals of
Mary V. Peck and Nicohusa Peenito, who plan their study
programs with Dr. Walter H. Beisler, head professor of the de department.
partment. department.

inists violinists entertaining. A record par party
ty party is planned for tonight.
The ATO's and AOPis infor informally
mally informally socialized Wednesday night.
Later that evening Jean Kelly
was serenaded by the ATO's. Fall
initiate a of AOPi are Evelyn Ford
and Mary Lee Hudson.
The Tekes had an answer to
nonconformity with a Beatnik
Blast last Saturday night. The
prize for the best beat souple
went to Harry DeMontmollin and
Jane Smith. Music was supplied
by the Hi-finiks.
Sunday, from 4 til 5 p.m., Theta
Chi will give a tea and open house
honoring the housemothers of all
sororities and fraternities on cam campus.
pus. campus. Many outstanding men and
women from the University and
Gainesville are expected to at-

Mrs. Edward Taggart, national
secretary- treasurer, and Miss
Ann Crockett, traveling secreta secretary,
ry, secretary, will meet with girls at the
chapter house. The national offic officers
ers officers plan to release a list of pledg pledges
es pledges next week.

tend. This will be the first recep reception
tion reception on campus in recognition of
services rendered by the house
mothers.
DPhiE open house starts to tonight
night tonight at 8 p.m.
Thirteen new initiates were wel welcomed
comed welcomed into the chapter by the
Phi Mus this semester. They
are Ann Anderson, Alice Braw Brawley,
ley, Brawley, Mary Crowder, Martha
Crowder, Martha Coachman, Jan
Calladian, Merry Carol Filek, Mar Marci
ci Marci Fitzgibbons, Joanne Goodwin,
Eileen Kelly, Molly Manley, Jan Janci
ci Janci Fitzgibbons, Joanne Goodwin,
ah Allen West.
The AEPhis will be entertain entertained
ed entertained by the Pi Lams with a din dinner
ner dinner social tomorrow night. All
will be quiet, as far as jazz bands
go; the hifi sets will take over
ihis weekend.
A decoratirig party will be held
by the Pi Kaps this evening in
preparation for their South Sea
Island party tomorrow night. The
Pi Kaps will bring out skis and
boats for a day of water pkiing
tomorrow.
Open house will be featured at
the AEPhi house tonight beginn beginning
ing beginning at 8:30 p.m.
The Tri Delts ar e happy to
welcome 25 new pledges, and they
are especially proud of Ann Fer Ferren,
ren, Ferren, who was chosen as one of the
finalists in the Homecoming
Sweetheart Contest. The Tri Delts
are pleased to have the following
transfers: Lynn Roberts, Ginny
Schollar and Harriett Scarbrough.
A listening and record party to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow will highlight a casual
weekend at the Theta Chi house.
The Kappa Sigs and their dates
will picnic out tomorrow and
throw a different type of party
when they return.
Officiating over the new pledg pledges
es pledges at the SAE house this semes semester
ter semester are: Danny Adams, president
Tommy Hinson, vice president;
Dennis Mack, secretary treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; ants 'Ned Hill, Chaplin.
The DGs welcomed the follow following
ing following ladies into their chapter Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at pledging:
Barbara Roman, Melba Mann,
Sandra Henderson, Pat Crawford,
Ann Dandford, Barbara Monrose,
Ruth Ann Lind, Janet Gough, Ja Janice
nice Janice Fans, Dagne Servin, Susan
Spearen, Babette Steinhauser, and
Ann Bacon. The DG's entertained
the Kappa Sigs at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. ~
Rush began for the Cavalettes
Tuesday with an informal dance
teat in the rec room of tfre gym.
A formal rush party was given
Wednesday. The final func function
tion function will be held October 16, in
Johnson Lounge. The Cavalettea
began their socializing this year
with a get together at the DU
house.
TEPs and friends will listen
to sounds on record this weekend
Panhellenic Scholarship tropftj
was proudly received by the KE
this semester. Also happily re
ceived back into the chapter ij
Barbara Guthrie, Miss Virginia,
who just completed her round o
activities connected with th a
title. Mary Ann Hollingsworth
and Barbara Hartwick returned
with titles of Miss St. Augustine
and Miss Jacksonville,- respec
tively.
The Delta are having a Hawai
ian Lei costume party Saturday
8:30 to 12:30. Decorations will
transform the patio to a sand}
island. Manzi Harris will provkU
entertainment. Refreshments wil
be served in pineapple halves.
REMINDER: Greek group!
who would like to have their newi
in Fridays paper, please hav<
copy in the Alligator Editorial of
fice no later than Tuesday a
noon.
FUN...
for novices os well os
experts?
GOLF LAND
DRIVING RANGE
*Saad Trap Target Green
Chibs for Everyone
ra e i
PM INSTRUCTION
jet cm*, ounce Tt* flfltV
Mon. tfcra Tri. MJ
7 t 1* P.M. JH
OPEN DAILT
Saturday A Sands? /fl
sail p.m.
Weekdays
4 te IS P.M. dSra
SPECIAL NIGHTS
SATURDAY THURSDAY
GROUP NIGHT GROUP NIGHT
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On 441 North a IMk

Coed Grads Rate With Men
For Chemical engineering Ph.D's

Gator men who have the field of study for doctoral degrees in engineering vir virtually
tually virtually to themselves until now, are finding themselves up against some real com competition
petition competition with two women registered for academic work in chemical engineering,
leading to the degree of doctor of philosophy.

One is Maryly V. Peck, daugh daugh,er
,er daugh,er of Colonel Blake R. Van Leer,
lean of the Florida College of
Engineering from 1932 to 1937,
tnd then president of Georgia
rech tintiU his death in 1956. She
>btained her bachelors degree in
:hemical engineering magna cum
aude from Vanderbilt Universi University
ty University and her master of science de deg
g deg e from Florida.
Mrs. Peck is the wife of Cap-!
tain Jordan B. Peck, Jr., a 1956 I
Florida law graduate, and now |
on duty in the U. S. Marine Corps,
Camp LeJeune, N. C. They have
three boys, seven, four, and one
year old, who make the task of
budgeting her time a real engin engineering
eering engineering problem.
The other, Nicolasa Peenito,
is the of a civil engin engineer
eer engineer injthe Philippines and a 1957
magna cum laude graduate from
the University of the Philippines.
She received her masters degree
from the University of Maine.
Both are engineers who have
demonstrated that women can
work successfully in a field which
was formerly restricted to men.
I dont feel the least bit lost,
Mrs. Peck said. "I have always
been able to hold my own with
the men in chemical engineering
and fortunately I have had some
wonderful people to work with.
She worked a year with solid
fuel for rockets at the Naval Re Research
search Research Laboratory at Camp Le-
Jeune. In addition, Mrs. Peck
worked as a research assistant
at the University of Florida and
at Georgia Tech. She has taught
chemistry at Georgia State Col College
lege College in Atlanta and math in the
East Carolina Extension Division
at Camp LeJeune.
Miss Peenito has been & mem member
ber member of the chemical engineering
faculty of the University of the
Philippines.
I have been interested in sci science
ence science from high school days, she
said. Chemical engineering could
satisfy my longing for science, so
I decided -to become a chemical
engineer, she explained.
Both women received graduate
fellowships from the University
of Florida. Mrs Peck is expected
to complete her dootoral study in
June, 1961; Miss Peenito is sche scheduled
duled scheduled to finish a year later.
Why did they pick ohemkal en engineering
gineering engineering as a profession?
About everybody in my fam family
ily family is an engineer so my natural
tendencies would lean to this
field, and of course I enjoy the
work, Mrs. Peck said.
My father had nothing to do
with my choice to become an
engineer. Its something I have
always wanted and I believe I
have accepted the challenge suc successfully,
cessfully, successfully, Miss Peenito said.
Dr. Walter H. Biesler, head pro professor
fessor professor of chemical engineering,
said he believes the profession
can offer real opportunities for
women.
There is a need for women
in engineering both in teaching
and in research work. These girls
are fine engineers, Beisler ad adit
it adit STEAKS
t it SHRIMP
, A CHICKEN
A it FRIED
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lilfll sc PLATE
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IP t filjLi "Adventures In
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irs NEW!
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Get a foursome together (
and come out tonight! (
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Course Record l|R y \
Hours: Weekdays ft'
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THE ALL CAMPUS TOURNAMENT-PRIZES

ded. |
Mrs. Peck said she would like :
ultimately to teach chemical en-;
gineering and engineering calcul- j
ations in college, while Miss Pe- <
Benito expects research work in j

CALL US
FOR EXPERT HANDLING
OF ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS
AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU
We suggest you make early reservations for your
Thanksgiving and Christmas vacation trips home and
avoid o last minute rush.
AUTHORIZED AGENCY FOR
ALL SCHEDULED AIRLINES
AND STEAMSHIP LINES
CALL FR 6-4641
WORLD,
K ( 777 TRAVEL
SERVICE
808 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
NOTICE!
THE GAINESVILLE AUCTION
AND DISCOUNT HOUSE
Are Now In Their
NEW LOCATION
2803 N.W. 6th ST.
(across from Gainesville Animal Hospital)
Open Monday Thru Friday 9:30 to !i>:00
Saturday Til Noon
AUCTION SALES
Mon., Thurs., Fri., 7:30 p.m.
ADMISSION FREE
WE SELL EVERYTHING!
PEER!
LADIES'
23 Diamond Dinner Ring
SIOOO.OO Value
Come in and register. You must be 18 years or older to
register. Drawing will be held Dec. 24th, 2:00 P.M. You
do not hove to be present to win. No purchases necessary.
Students welcome.
COMPARE OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY

the engineering field to fulfill her
ambition. After she gets her doc doctor's
tor's doctor's degree she hopes to stay
in the United States to get furth further
er further practical experience before re returning
turning returning to the Philippines.



WILL RECEIVE $2.100-A-YEAR

Rhodes Seeking Candidates
By DON RICHIE
Qatar University Editor
Does the Oxford shoe fit you ?
The UF Rhodes Scholarship Committee seeking candidates to attend Oxford
next Octoberon $2,100-a-year scholarships for at least two years.

to be eligible for considers.tion
a oancMaAe must be: 1. an un unmarried
married unmarried male ¥. S. Citizen who
has lived in the country at least
five years; (2) must be bom on
or after October 1, 1935 and be before
fore before October l, 1941.
Veterans with at least 90 days
active service since June 27, 1950
may subtract time of service (of
four years or under) from their
actual age.
at the time of application, the
candidate must be at least of;
junior status at the UF. He may
apply either for the state in which
he lives or for any state in which
he has received at least two years!:

' I t
I LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
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POR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
208 W. MuNewlty Ave. Phone 1-4106
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FEATURING
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"PIZZA PIES & BURGERS''
AT THE EVENING
SNACKBARS
IN THE
-CAMPUS CLUB
. I r : i
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college training. ~
The basis of selection will be
the definition of a scholar as set
down by the English scholar Ce Cecil
cil Cecil Rhodes, in his will, setting
the academic grant:
(1) A dedicated literary and
.scholastic ability, tempered by
(2) definite qualities of manhood,
truthfulness, courage, kindliness,
unselfishness and fellowship, cou courage
rage courage and devotion to duty; (3)
an exhibtion of moral force of
character, and an instinct for
leadership and interest in his fel fellow
low fellow man. (4) Added to this is a
need for a background of physi physical

cal physical vigor such as shown by fond fondness
ness fondness for and success in sports.
Financial need, incidentally,
does not give special claim to an
individual.
Rhodes scholarships will go to
32 U. S. students in eight dis districts.
tricts. districts.
AH prospective candidates are
asked to see Dr. Murphree in An Anderson
derson Anderson 202 or Prof. R. F. David Davidson
son Davidson in Anderson 102 on or before
October 28.
Will they find that the Oxford
shoe fits any UF student?

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for all your television needs
SAIES & SERVICES
-ANTENNA INSTALLATIONS
-SERVICE CALLS
1616 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE PHONE FR 6-1162
UNIVERSITY
AQUARIUM
1636 W. University Avenue
Above oW Fla. Book Store
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Headquarters for
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see
. Open for your convenience
Tues.-Fri. A P.M.-8 P.M.
Sot. ... 9 A.M.-6 P.M.
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CLOSED MONDAY

wsPflS 1 EBkar^^jfelnPslpNii lllll # :#

Alberts Kin ..
Come To Visit?
Wild Alligators Discovered
froliting on UF s Campvs

Shades of Albert and his sta stationary
tionary stationary stance!
Students and visitors who gaze
in awe at the University of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas mascot lazing in contented
captivity, havent seen anything
yet.
The marshland along side the
road leading to the Veterinary
Science School is full of alligators
who obligingly demonstrate their
ferocity to anyone who cares to
watch.
Feeding these gators has be become
come become a favorite Sunday afternoon
past time for many Gainesville
residents.
On the right side of the road
heading to the Veterinary Science
School is the largest of th e gators
fed by spectators. A good six feet
in length, this particular gator
can be coaxed all the way out of

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS
; r
Neuman Club Sponsors
'Candlelight Serenade'
V! I t
By CAROLS GIB.N E V
Gator Religion Editor
A Candlelight Serenade will hi-light the week-end
activities at the Catholic Student Center. Sponsored by
the Neuman Club, this semi-formal event will featur|
dancing to the music of the Blue Notes.

The Serenade to scheduled
to get under way at 8:30 tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at the Candlelight Ball Ballroom
room Ballroom of the Catholic Student Cen Center.
ter. Center.
r following centers have
planned special activities for the
week.
BAPTIST: Baptist students are
urged to sign up immediately If
they wish to attend the State Statewide
wide Statewide Baptist Student Convention.
This convention will be held in
Lakeland from October 31 to Nov November
ember November 1 and a lee of $3.50 will
cover the cost of meals, lodging
and in most cases, transportation.
EPISCOPAL: The Freshman
Group (formerly known as the
Episcopal Freshman Forum) will
hold their second meeting this
Tuesday might. The Episoopal Dra Drama
ma Drama Group will meet Thursday at
8 pm. and tryouts for the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming play win be held at this
time. Holy Communion win be
celebrated at 8 Sunday morning
FOR SALE: Used Tape Recorder
SOO.OO. Phone FR 1-9799. See at
2108 N.W. 12th St.
Zurvdapp Motorcycle For Sale. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Perfect for
campus or highway use. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Ed Ginsberg, FR FR-2-0476,
-2-0476, FR-2-0476, Pi Lam House;
Chrysler 4 Door 1960 for Quick
Sale. Motor and tires in good
oonditfion. FR 2-4979.
Lost: Pearl ring in white gold
setting at Medical Building, Oc October
tober October 5, 1969. Contact Karen
Cash. $096 Broward. Reward of offered.
fered. offered.
STUDENTS FACULTY
See the NEW Smith-Corona
BJlectra-12 and Super-12 type typewriters.
writers. typewriters. Call FR 6-4186 for a
free demonstration in your
dorm, office or home. Time
payment plan available. George
B. Summers. Local Agent,
Smith-Corona March ant, Inc.

Ever need a Band? Try THE
BLUENOTBS 5-piece Combo.
Whether your tastes be Jhm,
Rock N RoH, Latins or
Good M*we-tor Dancing, The
BLUBNOTES will All your
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FRanklin 2-0622
WOMENS COLUMN
f ACIAL HAIR
REMOVED
By EDMUND DWYER
Eleetrolooi-*
Fotooi asm
caw be 'emo-ed
permonentK by a i i
nedicohv aoorov
ed methods An
ancivvs of yoor
hotr condition is
offered ot no |P'
chorg or oblige -
tton.
Edmund Dwyer
107 Ave.
Colt PR 2-8039 for as appoint appointment
ment appointment Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursdays esdy.

the water to grab pieces of meat
; from the end of an elongated coat
hanger. Although, the meat on
the OTHER end is obviously the
chow he would prefer.
Possibly due to his tremendous
size, there are seldom any other
gators seen on the right hand
side of the road.
Numerous and smaller alliga alligai
i alligai tors inhabit the marsh on the
| left side. Residents who have been
feeding these gator s over a len leni
i leni gthy period of time say the gators
seem to have the area divided up
! into territories.
And when one dares to trespass
into anothers section, a vicious
1 thrashing fight ensues.
The smaller gators are able to
crawl out from the fence along
i the roadside and they often will
j be lured all the way out to the
! 1 road itself.

followed by breakfast and Bible
Study in the Chapel at 9:15. Mom Mom-1
-1 Mom-1 iaig Prayer will be held at 11 a.m.
| HILLEL: Yom Kipper will be
| observed by members of the Jew Jewj
j Jewj ish faith Sunday night at 8 at the
University Auditorium and Mon Mon-1
-1 Mon-1 day morning at 10:30 at the foun foundation.
dation. foundation. Tonight services will be
held at 7:30.
LUTHERAN: L.S.A.'ers will
meet at the Lutheran Student Cen Center
ter Center this Sunday for transportation
to the LftS.A. picnic which will
begin at *1 p.m. at Camp Wau Wauberg.
berg. Wauberg. Following lunch at 1:15,
there wity be boating, softball,
ping pong and swimming. Sun Sunday
day Sunday mongjng services will begin
at 9 and 11. Bible Study groups
will
METHOpiST: Who are the
intelligent snobs? will be the
topic of at Sunday
nights Forum Hour. A movie en entitled
titled entitled The Eye of the Beholder
will preceed this discussion.

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open The Personality Shop
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WEDNESDAY Qy r Co-Ed Charge Account

No Penalties Imposed
On Transfer Students
By JUDY McLAUGHUN
Gator Staff Writer
All transfer students to the UF are not placed on
academic probation, nor are Cheir averages dropped to
2.0.

A statement verifying this was
issued by R. S. Johnson, UiF reg registrar.
istrar. registrar. earlier this week.
In order to be admitted to the
UF. a transfer student must have
an over all average of C or bet better
ter better as well as fulfill the usual
entrance requirements.
In the case of a transfer stud student.
ent. student. no previous average to com computed
puted computed or recorded on his Univer University
sity University record. It is a number of
credits or hours which is trans transferred.
ferred. transferred. Therefore, there to no
truth to the rumor that transfer
averages are automatically drop dropped
ped dropped to 2.0.
"*Theee rumors concerning tbe

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Oct. 9, 1959^-

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l ;
University's treatment of trans transfer
fer transfer students are perennial, ac ac'
' ac' cording to Registrar Johnson and
they contain no facts.
Any Upper Division student,
transfer or otherwise, must main maintain
tain maintain a 1.8 average his first sem sem-lester,
-lester, sem-lester, or else be placed on aca aca
aca idemic probation.
Commenting on the academic
work of transfer students, John Johnson
son Johnson had this to say:, In general
transfer students perform here a3
they did at other institutions. How However,
ever, However, competition varies. Faced
with this, some students fold; oth others
ers others do better worts.

Page 3



' FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

What's to Como of It

It seems almost a waste of time and
space to voice a criticism of the most
recent (but usual) rash of poop
gooning.
The uninterested will take this as
just another example of the child childishness'
ishness' childishness' of campus politics.
The politicos, who think gooning
is just as natural and necessary a part
of campus elections as voting ma machines,
chines, machines, will treat this as an example
of the innocent lack of worldly wis wisdom
dom wisdom of outsiders.
Some of the earthy politicians
weve discussed the situation with are
genuinely shocked that anyone would
jeriously question the practice of
gooning. They argue that it is a
tradition with UF politics, that it helps
make the camp&ign interesting, and
that it adds some humorous sidelights
to the tense competition.

There are a great many students
talking these days about what a fine
president Mr. Nixon would make.
Before anyone who is a part of the
process of education decides to do this
they ought to stop and think how bad badly
ly badly President Eisenhower recently set
education back.
In vetoing the first two housing bills,
college housing and the units for
the elderly were eliminated almost
in their entirety, but no ones putting
a halt to the $100,000,000 plus the
Legislators are spending to house
themselves.
It will go on, even if Joe College
cant find a place to park his duffle dufflebag,
bag, dufflebag, and pension-pinched old folks
must be reduced to sleeping on a
park bench.
The Senates present $25,000,000
office building is in use, .and across
Capitol Hill there is whats been des described
cribed described by magazines and newspapers
as a $10,000,000 six block cavity
awaiting construction of the $64,000,-
000 new House office building.
I'ntil a couple of Democrats put
up a how] for economy, the Senate
was ready to tackle the slippery floor

PERHAPS .

Why Should We Ask the Educators?

By JOAN TAMS
The most important compon component
ent component of an educational system is
the educator. It is not so much
what is taught, but how it is
taught.
Even in this time of a multi multiplicity
plicity multiplicity ors subject matter of the
most mundane or transient qual quality,
ity, quality, a teacher endowed with an
excitement or learning, an in interest
terest interest in transferring that know knowledge
ledge knowledge and excitement to other
people, and a sound grounding
of his subject, could make the
silliest course, one which at the
least would not be boring.'
Wiry does a man or woman
enter teaching on the university
level? Most, I think it can be
said, do so because they like
the academic world. They like
the association with other men
and women of similar disposi disposition,
tion, disposition,
While there are many rewards
to be gained by choosing the
academic vocation, there are al also
so also many disadvantages. The
most important being the defin definite
ite definite lack of respect engendered
scholar by the practical. 20th
century. Think modem' man
or woman.
Thi s person is not only to be
found in the strictly for-profit
world, or in the strictly for forlaughs
laughs forlaughs world; he can often be
found in the form of men who

THEM t |
J'iQO HAVte TH£ A/tfir tHE BoY SCorsf\ OH that
ltiTTiTi)V£; TROOPER? /THIS I* ROTC AMD NO PlAc* V I UNIFORM VOO REPResftfT OUR\
.(TroM NOwl oti you (3o YES SIlT^)

Editorials

We Don't Like Ike

pulled themselves Up by their
bootstraps.
These people ask of the edu educator,
cator, educator, why are you doing that?
Why do you carefully study one
species of earthworm?
After all an earthworm crawls
and Is good for fish bait.
I ask another question. Why
does anyone have the right to
ask questions such as these?
It is my own idea that people
ask these questions knowing
that usually there is no answer
satisfactory to the practical
world and consequently they
can say. if you can not defend
your endeavors, then they can cannot,
not, cannot, be worthwile.
For, it Is usually true, that
there are no positive answers.
Oftentimes, the pedant resear researching
ching researching in any discipline, does not
have a reason. He may spend
his entir e hfe in one remote
comer of knowledge, and never
achieve any significant contri contribution
bution contribution to the outside world.
Perhaps he does so because
he enjoys that particular kind
of work. Perhaps he doe~ hope
to achieve something, but he is
not disillusioned if he cannot.
Therefore. I think we are
asking too much of a scholar
to put him on trial for he does
what he does.
If he chooses to explain to the
outside world, his reasons that
is his free choice, but probably

We feel this is sick tradition main maintained
tained maintained by sick minds. If these same po politicians
liticians politicians were more concerned with
doing something of substance when
they got in office instead of merely
wanting to get in, they might have
some real issues to keep them inter interested.
ested. interested. And we simply dont see any anything
thing anything funny in college men stealing
and destroying property.
W T e wonder what intricate process
of rationalization is used by these po politicos
liticos politicos to justify acts which are nothing
less than felonious. Some we know
would never dream of stealing a pen pencil
cil pencil from the bookstore but havent the
slightest hesitation about gooning
hundreds of dollars wprth of banners
and posters.
If these are the principles that will
guide the future leaders of our state
w'e wonder what kind of government
we have in store for us.

problem in the usual way: Spending
more money os it. The plan was
to cover SIOO,OOO worth of tile
with $150,000 worth of carpeting, and
the Senate sd voted.
To have done so would have meant
the additional expense of whittling a
half inch from 600 walnut doors since
the carpeting would have raised the
floor level that much.
The elevator signal panels w ere also
cleverly changed. The panels did not
seem to know' a Senator from anyone
else, and the elevators went scooting
by a door where a Senator waited im impatiently
patiently impatiently to rush away somewhere.
The panels didnt seem to be able to
read the senators minds.
So new panels with new r push but buttons
tons buttons were installed labelled, For
Senators Only.
Joe College, it seems, must be con content
tent content in the knowiedge that the Sen Senators
ators Senators and Representatives are going
to be nicely housed when its all done,
but in fairness, they also should re remember
member remember that some of the members of
Congress tried to get what they need needed,
ed, needed, but the man in the White House
vetoed it.

the majority of people wouldn't
understand what he has to say,
and their established ideas
wouldnt be substantially
changed anyway.
A man in our society is still
free to value whatever concept
he chooses, whether it be know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, power, fame or money.
Some societies it is true, place
a greater emphasis on intellec intellectual
tual intellectual achievement. Perhaps as
our nation achieves maturity,
it will too.
erv year.
Those who choose to dedicate
their lives to a search for know knowledge
ledge knowledge will never be paid well,
at least not in our practical
society, unless they sacrifice
some of their integrity or id ideals.
eals. ideals.
It is my belief that the way
to keep our teachers on the
campus and to help them get
the financial support they need,
is not to expect them to shoul
from the proverbial soapbox
about what they are doing and
why; but to instill in Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. particularly children and
social leaders, a respect for the
dignity of mental achievement.
The results may not be forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming in the next decade, un unfortunately,
fortunately, unfortunately, but I firmly feel
that if this is undertaken, fu future
ture future Americans will give the
scholar the honor and support
he deserves.

Friday, Oct. 9, 1959

p r7
"BEST DAMN ROLL-BLOCKER IN THE SEC!"
MUTUAL EVALUATION
Says East and We st Can Meet

EDITORS NOTE: This is
Sid Mittra's concluding article
on the possibility of East meet meeting
ing meeting the West. This(Column is de designed
signed designed to enrich the understand understanding
ing understanding between students and
the students of this country.
By SID MITTRA
History tells us that it is the
industrial revolution and tech technical
nical technical power of the West which
has produced disparities be
tween the East and the
West disparities in the stan standards
dards standards of living, in diversities in
social and economic organiza organizations
tions organizations and in tempo of life and
not the least in capacity to
destroy one another.
Since Kipling wrote his fa famous
mous famous lines about the East and
West not meeting, the world has
shrunk, continents have become
counties and oceans trans transformed
formed transformed into lakes. Today we
have become next door neigh neighbors
bors neighbors whether we live in Cal Calcutta
cutta Calcutta or California or London.
For good or for evil, the world
is becoming one.
There is, therefore, neither
"East nor West when the
world is so closely interlinked,
when events in one comer of
the world affect the lives and
fortunes of people in distant
lands; when some scientific dis discovery
covery discovery in a remote part can im improve
prove improve the lot of millions in far
off continents and destroy all
cities.
The growing awareness of
half of the worlds population.
says Toynbee, is the most sig-

AROUND THE WORLD

Arab Women a Force in Social Reforms

(EDlTOS NOTE: R. M. Na Natour
tour Natour is a graduate student from
Jordan; he is working towards a
Ph. D. degree in Plant Patholo Pathology
gy Pathology and Natour is active in the
German Club. I. S. O. and is
heading the Organisation of As Asian
ian Asian Students.)
Millions of people, through
their reading of the fairy tales
on the Arabian Nights, have syn synthesized
thesized synthesized in their minds a very
distorted picture about the sta status
tus status of women in the Arab
World.
Dancing girls, harems, wine
and haunting music is as foreign
picture to the modern Arab
World as it is to the United
States of America. In cities like
Cairo, Damascus, Beirut, Am Amman.
man. Amman. Bagdad, etc Arab wom women
en women are busily partaking in the
social revolution which is
transforming their world.
They are contributing needed
skills in the fields of business,
industry', government, medicine,
social reform and perhaps most
significantly, education.
Although the subject is very
broad to be discussed in a short
article, I shall try to give as
complete a picture as 1 canin
a concise form, hoping that this
article will provide answers for
most of the numerous questions
that the writer was asked about;
relating to this subject.
Although Arab women did not
achieve notable reforms in their
status until the twentieth cen century.
tury. century. the beginning of their
emanicipation dates back to the
previous century'
As in the case with so many
reform movements in the Arab
World, the cause of womens in independence
dependence independence was closely allied to
the twentieth century struggle

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Coliegiote Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the facial student newspaper of tbs FaiTtrittf
# Florida and ia published ewty Tuesday and Friday moraine exrept during
holidays. vaeaUons and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter entered
ed entered as second class matter at the United States Fast Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Offices are located in Rooms S. I*. and 15 hi the Florida Union Buildinf basement
Telephone University us Florida FR 5-3251, Ext Ki, and refnest either editorial
fhee or business office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McCuirk
Business Manager Lois Adams
ARfIATIATF FUTTAVk
Sports: BUI Buchalter; Executive: Patrick CaUan; University: Don Bickio; Stu Student
dent Student Government: Sonny Seiflen Campus: Carolyn Darti Womans: Claire
Cooper: Copy: Fat CUley
EDITORIAL STAFF
Society: Mary Stain too and Grace Hinsoa; Religion: Carole Gfbnoy. Photo gr a
phers: Jerry Warriner. Dave Lana, Fred Staaseu.
STAFF WRITERS
Harold Alderman. Judl Anderson, Jo Ann Bae rusts in, Ann Bermender, Fred Bor BorraU.
raU. BorraU. Anne Baner, Jnd Clements, Donald Cruse. Fred Froheck. Patti Lana. Jared
Lebow, M. Stephen Miller, Nancy MarineUe, Gail Magger, Harry Bape, Phoebe
Bedner, Dana Stiers. Joan Tams.
BUSINESS STAFF
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Salesmen: Hendrik Browne, Forrest Mobley, and BUI Mollneaux.

nificant event of the Twentieth
Century and is more explosive
than the atom bomb. Millions
of oppressed people have deter determined
mined determined that they will no longer
be under alien domination or
permit themselves to be exploi exploited
ted exploited because of their race or
color.
This movement against ineq inequality
uality inequality and for social justice is
not merely negative, aut also
a call for cooperation and part partnership
nership partnership with the West on a free
and equal basis.
The achievement of peace and
freedom in Asia and Africa is
vital for th e whole world. Indi Indivisibility
visibility Indivisibility of peace in an ever evershrinking
shrinking evershrinking world is a hard fact.
Thus it calls for the wholeheart wholehearted
ed wholehearted support of the policy of
peaceful coexistence on the part
of all the peace loving coun countries
tries countries of the world both on the
East and on the West side of
the fence.
Social and economic develop development
ment development of Asia offers varied op opportunities
portunities opportunities of co-operation not
only between different countries
in the same region but also
with the industrially developed
countries of the West. It is a
positive and constructive task
in which all men of goodwill
can participate.
Since the second world war,
countries in the East and the
West are working together in
the United Nations and its spe specialized
cialized specialized agencies. They are for formulating
mulating formulating and implementing var various
ious various programs of technical aid
and economic developm en t

for national independence.
Women made notable strides
towards equal rights with men
after the first world war. when
nationalistic feeling reinvigorat reinvigorated
ed reinvigorated the Arab people.
During the past thirty years,
Arab women have enjoyed new
opportunities as their countries
throw off the yoke of foreign
rule.
The current status of women
of the Arab World shows that
they have made a remarkable
progress in a short period of
time, in breaking the tradition traditional
al traditional economic, social and politic political
al political barriers.
Comparative figures show
that women now form approxi approximately
mately approximately 60 per cent of Syrias
(of the UAR) industrial labor
force, 10 per cent of Iraq's labor
force and 5 per cent of Jordans
labor force.
Several laws have been enact enacted
ed enacted in order to protect their
health, and to safeguard their
jobs during maternity leaves.
Women have also fought for bet better
ter better labor conditions and joined
the labor union movements in
various Arab countries.
In business and professional
work, women are serving in
every capacity, from engineer to
private secretary. Several wom women
en women own and operate leading busi business
ness business firms. Women journal journalists
ists journalists serve as reporters, editorial
writers and radio broadcasters,
all over the Arab World. In the
realm of politics, women in
Tunisia not only vote, but run
for offices in nation-wide elec elections.
tions. elections.
Perhaps the most promising
index of womens progress is in
the new self-awareness indicat indicated
ed indicated by the rapid growth of wom womens
ens womens organizations. Such organi organizations
zations organizations which undertake essenti essentiai

where the large financial re resources
sources resources and technical knowledge
and skill of Western countries,
and particularly the United
States, have been made avail available
able available for the economic better betterment
ment betterment of peoples in Asia and
Africa.
If understanding between the
East and the West is to grow,
wfe should have more respect
and tolerance. What is required
are not alliances and treaties
but equality of status, freedom
from discrimination and sharing
of common objectives and
ideals. Power is not merely a
military concept, it is also an
expression of the will of the
people.
Problems of Asia should not
be judged primarily in terms of
a cold war, nor should it be
expected that the ideological di divisions
visions divisions and rivalries of great
Powers would arouse the same
sympathies and antipathies in
Asia as in the West.
We have to judge Asian prob problems
lems problems on the basis of conditions
and needs of Asia. What is need needed
ed needed is a realization of the back backcountries
countries backcountries in Asia and Africa as
well as a recognition of the
dynamic nature of the move movements
ments movements and struggles in those
regions.
Peace, stability and & high
standard of living in Asia can
be maintained, in the last ana analysis
lysis analysis by the efforts of the peo peoples
ples peoples of Asia themselves. But in
this task, the Western countries
too have a heavy moral respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. And it is there that the
East and West ean meet.

ai essentiai social welfare projects are
teaching women the value of
united action.
In the Sudan, a womens or*
ganization is conducting a vigor*
ous campaign to wipe out il illiteracy
literacy illiteracy in the adult feminine
population. Arab women have
formed local chapters of such in international
ternational international organizations as the
T. W C. A. and the Girl Guides;
besides their effective active and
keen services in the Red Cross
and in its Arab counterpart, the
Red Crescent.
Egypt has more than one
hundred social organizations run
entirely by women. Jordan de depends
pends depends heavily upon the volun volunteer
teer volunteer work of womens organi organizations
zations organizations which assist the unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate Arab refugees, victims of
the 1948 war.
The first Jordanian worn worn/en's
/en's worn/en's societies were organised
more than thirty years ago. To Today,
day, Today, these societies are official officially
ly officially recognized and aided by the
ministry of social affairs.
The Arab World also has its
counterparts of the American
League of women voters. In the
UAR, for example, the Federa Federation
tion Federation of Women's organizations
makes a strenuous effort to get
out the womens vote, on elec election
tion election day.
Considering the striking pro progress
gress progress made by the Arab women
in the past few decades, it is
a safe assumption that they will
achieve even greater political,
social and economical equality
in the near future.
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THE ROVING REPORTER

i
Are Hub Dances The Cure
For Weekend's Boredom?

By PATTI LANE
A cry for additional weekend
recreation has been raised on
the campus since the first week
of classes.
The central idea in answering
this plea is the use of the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center, or Hub,
on Pnday and Saturday nights.
Under the proposed plan, a
dance band would be available
on both evenings for dancing.
There would also be as much
variety of talent as possible for
entertainment.
The question is, will enough
students support the dances
with their attendance to make
the idea worthwhile?
Following are the opinions of
five students who had definite
ideas as to the feasibility of the
suggestion.
Duncan Fin Finlay,
lay, Finlay, IAS from
would corne
Frolics the
only time
there is anything for them to
do.
Richard King, lUC from Tam Tampa:
pa: Tampa: Inde Indeand
and Indeand I know \ if w
quite a few
others that
would go also.*'

TOP DRAWER

Lunik 111 Proves Russian
Scientific Achievements

By FRED FROHOCK
Russias Lunik HI streaked in into
to into the unknown a few days ago
after a historic flight past the
moon, and some of my closest
and most well-meaning friends
still insist that the scientific
achievements behind the Iron
Curtain are as psuedo as a few
of the bearded philosophers on
campus.
Whats even more alarming,
theyre not alone.
Almost a frill year after the
spectacular success of Sputnik I
and the abortive explosion of
Vanguard I made America
look like the (number one agrari agrarian
an agrarian nation in the world, a lead leading
ing leading mens magazine featured an
article questioning the truth of
the satellite launching success.
This article in the face of
acceptance of the Russian
achievements by leading scient scientists
ists scientists all over the world, includ including
ing including the United States expres-
sed expressed serious doubts as to wheth whether
er whether the Soviet Union ever really
launched anything at ail, or. for
that matter, was even capable
of building a second rate launch launching
ing launching pad.
Naturally, this comforting
view was accepted with relief by
a great many people. Such
views always are in times of
crisis.
When Wilhelm II agitated
Angrily in the turbulent center
of Europe at the turn of t h e
century, there were probably
many Frenchmen who gazed in
sleepy eyed disbelief at the
strange antics of the new
foreigner.
Even as Hitlers Luftwaffe
rolled across Poland, the world
nodded la confidence at the
strength of the Maginot line.
After all, those weird looking
tanks couldnt be THAT good.
TODAY & SATURDAY
PS?
LATE SHOW
SAT.II:SO P.M.
"THE DESERT RATS"
SUNDAY & MONDAY
s>-
TUESDAY fr WEDNESDAY
"Lady Cfcotterly'i, Lover"

Connie Fors- -
and the peo-
pie I know* would go.
Norman Tate, 2UC from Co Cocoa:
coa: Cocoa: Beta Theta Pi, I think
<**m*z***. it to a real realjtfapStegk
jtfapStegk realjtfapStegk ly good idea
for the mde
i 9 and
9fl. y* (fresh pien.
* They have
m 4 not un K to do
00 w ekends>
H w ever i
think It would
jJMRSSIBte be mor * ut '-
"* TO cessful if it
**ld
just one'
night, not both Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday nights.
diaries dark, lUC from Sara Sarasota:
sota: Sarasota: Independent, If it to or organized
ganized organized and
sides, what
have they to
lose? If the idea fails, they ran
just drop it

The popular belief in the in invincibility
vincibility invincibility of America to also
generated by its historical ex experience.
perience. experience. The high school his history
tory history books even tell us that
weve never lost a war.
What's more, its a fact that
not one single aggressors bomb
has ever fallen on US soil. Weve
experienced real social ohaos
and destruction only once and
that internally in 1865.
Its amazing how the experi experiences
ences experiences of people shape their at attitudes;
titudes; attitudes; My uncle, normally a
very sharp old man, knows
damn good and well that well
come out on top somehow in
any missile race, or any war.
Why not? Weve always come
thru in the past.
But here him cry the woes of
economics. Look for job securi security,
ty, security, son, he says. Why? Because
he's been thru t the Great De Depression.
pression. Depression.
Well, frankly, the Depression
came and went before I even
breathed the first breath of
good, clean American air, but
I stood outside at dusk not long
ago and watched a bright spot
in the sky circle gracefully over overhead.
head. overhead.
, The men who know said it
was a Russian satelliteand I
believed 100 per cent.
Whats more, when Nikita
says one is heading my way,
Im ducking my head or some something
thing something quick as all hell.
IfgsFl
SATURDAY, OCt. 10
THE SHERIFF OF
FRACTURED JAW
Jayne Monsfteld
4 GIRLS IN TOWN
THE UNGUARDED
MOMENT
Esther Williams
f >
SUNDAY r MONDAY
OCT. 11-12
THE RESTLESS YEARS
Saundra Dee
THE SACA OF
HEMP BROWN
Rory Calhoun
TUESDAY/OCT. IS
HELEN OF TROY
Rossana Podesta
Sir Cedwick Hardwick
LAND OF PHARAOHS
* r
Joon Collins
WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
FRIDAY, OCT. 14-15-16
THIS EARTH IS MINE
Rock Hudson
FABULOUS
LAS VEGAS



Mock Bull Fight Will Highlight Columbus Day

Typical Latin American dan dances,
ces, dances, music by the Pan Ameri Americans
cans Americans and a bullfight will
highlight the Latin American fies fiesto
to fiesto from 6:30 to 7:30 Monday
night in the Plaza of the Ameri Americas.
cas. Americas.
The fiesta will follow the an animal
imal animal Columbus Day reception to
be held in Bryan Lounge in the
Florida Union at 4* p.m.
Henan Franco, spokesman for
the Chib Latino, said the program
for the fiesta will include Afro-
Cuban, Panamian, and Mexican 1

> "" " 1
CLASS RINGS
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V.
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il

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TENNIS GOLF
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Men's Shorts Bermudas and Shorts for Ladies. Head Covers Umbrellas Gloves.
Shirts and T-Shirts. Practice Balls, Tees, Ball Markers, Utility Irons
Tennis Shoes and Socks. Putters and Wedges.
24 HOUR RESTRING SERVICE
MEN'S WOMEN'S SHIRTS SHOES
WATER SPORTS
Barbells Dumbells Hand Grips
Striking Bags and Striking Bog Gloves. Underwater Tanks and Regulators.
Boxing Gloves Chest Pulls. Spear Guns.
Shorts T-Shirts Sweat Suits. Finns and Masks.
Shoes and Socks. Depth and Pressure Gauges.
Hand Balls Hand Ball Gloves. Underwater Cameras and Camera Cases.
I -> Complete Line of Accessories.
HUNTING & FISHING WE FILL TANKS
Shotguns Rifles Hand Guns. GAMES
Gun Cases and Racks.
Cleaning Equipment r Ammunition. Bodmiton
Duck Decoys Gome Calls. Croquet
Hunting Cops Coats Vests Quit Sets
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Tockel Boxes -j Rods Lures. Tether Ball Sets
Hunting and Fishing Licenses TABLE TENNIS TABLES
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AfirMFBY Deck Tennis, Scoop Ball.
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Targets TargetFoces. BOWLING SHOES
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Complete Lineof Accessories. TROPHIES fir PLAQUES
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- 1

: dances in native costumes. Music r
jwill be by the Pan Americans.)
Also on the program will be an;
explanation of bullfighting and a
mock bull fight.
The fiesta is sponsored by the
Club Latino and the Inter Amer American
ican American Relations Society.
The reception preceeding the
fiesta is to provide an opportuni-
I ty to get together students, staff
| members, and friends, accord according
ing according to International Assistant Di Director
rector Director W. B. Griffen.
) The reception will be held by

;the School f Biter American
! Students.
I Refreshments will be served in
; Bryan Lounge. All interested stu students
dents students are invited to attend.
Jordan Speaks Tonight
At Fraternity Smoker
L. R. Jordan, head of the J.
ffillis Miller Health Center and
recently elected Grand President
of Alpha Kappa Psi, will speak
to members and guests at the
fraternity smoker tonight.
The group is also observing its
56th anniversary as the oldest pro professional
fessional professional business fraternity in the
United States.
Private Parking
12 Private Parking
Places for rent
at only
sl2 a Semester
See Bob Saunders
at the Gas Well
Service Station
At N.W. 13Ht Street
Just off University Ave.

Mautz Plans
For 'New' UF
(Continued From Page ONE)
But the work load is not spread
out and it is these unequal clas classes
ses classes against which the Deans of office
fice office is working.
Gives Examples
He gave some examples: If I
teach three classes, with six stu students
dents students in each, for three hours a
week, I have produced 54 student
semester hours. And if I teach
one class of 15 students for three
hours a week, I have also pro produced
duced produced 54 hours.
Our job is to consolidate or
eliminate classes in order to equa equalize
lize equalize the pressureand attempt to,
reach 100 per cent classroom use
in the 44 hour week.
He noted the careful manage management
ment management needed to coordinate enroll enrollment
ment enrollment in C-l of over 3,000 fresh freshmen
men freshmen in harmony with their class
hours in their various beginning
majors.
As to long range planning:
Our thinking now, he said, is
to place as many entering fresh freshmen
men freshmen as we can on the Varsity
academic team Immediately, and
to continue programs with them
through their University career.
It is they who are the backbone
of our increasing academic stan standards.
dards. standards.
He said, in agreement with UF
Registrar, R. 8. Johnson, There
ha*> been entirely too much re remedical
medical remedical work in English and other
svbjects to overcome poor teach teaching
ing teaching and student absorption of high
school subjects.
The emphasis in the future at
UF, said the Dean, will be on the
student with & large capacity to
do academic work.
There is no single word for
this program, he said. It is
not just an Honors or accelerated
work or student-merit program,
but a whole concept aimed at de developing
veloping developing the many talented and
often wasted student resources we
have.
Seniors Encouraged
j For instance, he said, 15 seniors
with 3.5 overall averages or above,
will be encouraged to enter pre pregraduate
graduate pregraduate research programs as
junior colleagues of faculty mem members.
bers. members. They will pursue academic
research on their own, too.
There are Chemistry honors pro programs,
grams, programs, and possibly mathematics
and language programs in the
works for entering students.
In short, the office of the Dean
of Academic affairs is looking at
all levels of the University to mar marsh&ll
sh&ll marsh&ll and enrich its unusual tal talent.
ent. talent. To put it bluntly, it is an
attempt to remove high academic
talent from the plodding rat ratrace
race ratrace forced on the University by
the unequal load of students on
its inadequate funds, faculty and
facilities.
Also included in the long range
program, of course, is planning
for enhancement of physical facil facilities,
ities, facilities, including dorms, classrooms,
library and visual-aid facilities.
The first will be the male and
female dorms, the Pharmacy
wing to the Medical Center and
the wing to the law Building wing,
tentatively scheduled for 1961 62.
"But were not waiting until
then to better the situation at UF,
said Dean Mautz, We intend to
use the talents of our faculty and
students to push our academic
program ahead right now.
Latins' Meeting Tonight
The Latin American Club will
hold a meeting tonight at 8 in
room 324 of the Florida Union.
The public is invited.

IN THE PARK
Clark Gable In 'Funniest';
Diana Dors Key to 'Room
By VAL THOMAS
Take your pick, week-end movie goers, virile Clark
Gable or voluptuous Diana Dors, as both physical at attractions
tractions attractions are now being offered at Gainesvilles theatres.

According to Walter Winchell,
Clark Gable stars in his funniest
role since It Happened One
Night in But Not for Me.
Florida's Carroll Baby Doll
Baker plays his very private sec secretary
retary secretary and what goes on after 5
is strictly non professional. Lee
J. Cobb, Lilli Palmer and Barry
Coe also star. Florida Theatre, to today
day today and tomorrow.
Men Lore Girls
Room 43 offers a key to what
happens to girls of all nationali nationalities
ties nationalities when lured into prostitution
by ruthless men intent on per personal
sonal personal gain.
Specifically the film tells the
story of one innocent girl, por portrayed
trayed portrayed by seductive Diana Dors,
trapped into this profession and
how she is saved by a man she
thought she had married only for
a day. The cast includes Odil
Verso is, Eddie Constantine and
Herbert Lom. State Theatre to today
day today and tomorrow.
The States midnight show of offering
fering offering is Desert Rats with
James Mason.
Frank Capras A Hole in the
Head is slated for the Florida,
Sunday Wednesday. Frank Si Sinatra
natra Sinatra heads the cast as a happy happygo-lucky
go-lucky happygo-lucky guy who loves his kid,
his Miami hotel and for spice,
a couple of gals.
Carolyn Jones as Sinatras goo goofy
fy goofy girl friend, is called upon to
play the bongos, undress behind
a sheltering (?) palm, swim in
the surf by moonlight in he al altogether
together altogether and play a love scene
clad only in a mans shirt. Which
goes to prove Sinatra definitely
doesnt have a hole in his head.
Updated Classic Coming
Dostoievskis classic, Crime
and Punishment is due to ar arriv
riv- arriv in the State next Sunday
Monday in modem garb.
George Hamilton is the young
law student who turns to murder
and then meets and falls in love
with a girl with a lurid past.
Mary Murphy is the attraction
and Frank Silvera co stars as
the patient detective.
High voltage love scenes will
sizzle the State s screen as Lady
Chatterleys Lover comes to
town beginning Tuesday- Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The story of the woman who
Aero Science
Holds Meeting
Prof. John W. Hoover of the
Aeronautical Engineering Depart Department,
ment, Department, will speak Monday at the
first 3 meeting of the Institute of
th Aeronautical Sciences.
His subject will be the various
aspects and applications of verti vertical
cal vertical take-off and landing aircraft.
Refreshments will be served in the
hangar following the 8 p.m. meet meeting
ing meeting in Room 328, Engineering
Building.
All students interested in Aero Aeronautical
nautical Aeronautical Engineering are urged
to attend.
Now that
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took her husbands gamekeeper
as a lover, first to satisfy her
husbands desire for an heir (he
was incapacitated by a war
wound) and then to satisfy her
own, is adapted from D. H. Law Lawrences
rences Lawrences controversial masterpiece.
The principle roles are filled by
Danielle Darrieux as the "unlady "unladylike
like "unladylike lady and Emo Crisa as the
magnetic lover who fulfills her
loneliness.
Horror Movie Comes
The Bat a picturization of the
successful stage play is the spine
tingling account of eerie happen happenings
ings happenings in a creepy old mansion rent rented
ed rented for the summer by a writer of
mystery novels and her middle
aged companion. Vincent Price is
once again cast in a horror role.
Agnes Moorehead and Darla Hood
share the billing. Florida, starting
Thursday.
Another nightmarish adventure
is set to begin next Thursday
Horrors of the Black Museum
has Michael Gough, starring in
the fiendish lead. He portrays a
crime Journalist who makes his
own news. State Theatre.
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The Florida Alligator, Fri., Oct. 9, 1959

I O'NEAL'S MOBILE HOME COURT
A Place You'll Enjoy Calling Home
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HAWTHORNE ROAD FR 2-9420 1
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It's worth $2.00 toward the purchase of a new
DIAMOND $495
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v j With Trade-In j
TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
811 West University Avenue Telephone FR 2-2728
Win a Mo-Ped Scooter
or an English Style Bike
or 5 Cartons Marlboro
Save empty MARLBORO, PHILIP MORRIS,
PARLIMENTand ALPINE packs. Write name,
address and phone number on same de dett
tt dett
posit in container at COLLEGE INN. Win Winners
ners Winners will be drawn Wednesday, Nov. 18, 1959
12:00 Noon. You do not have to be present
to win.
PIPE SPECIALS
2 TINS OF VELVET TOBACCO Q7C
AND A BRADFORD-BRIER PIPE MB
THE COLLEGE INN I

Page 5



Prognosticators Agree:
Look for Texas Victory |
(EDITORS NOTE) Last week was a disastrous
one for our two experts but this weekend they both
hope to come back strong. Hubie Mizell gained two
games on prognosticator Bill Buchalter, but this weeks
offerings will tell the tale as there is a difference of
opinion in three selections.
RESULTS

Buchalter
Mizell ;
By HUBERT MIZELL
Guest Football Expert
D-a-d-d-o, I just gotta win one
mo and Ill be in a tie for the
lead for sho.
Last weeks little comeback cut
down my friends lead consider considerably
ably considerably and now we are getting back
to a good old neck and neck
race; Those Big Ten games were
a big help for me and spelled
Buckies doom.
The games they gave to me
this week for pickin looks pretty
mean with top rated teams play playing
ing playing other toughies all around the
country.
The ones that really hurt this
column last week were Army los losing
ing losing to so-so Illinois and Notre
Dame being clobbered by a bet better
ter better than-expected Purdue elev eleven.
en. eleven.
Lets hope Im right again ab about
out about the Gators. . and all the
rest of the games.
FLORIDA Over Rice Rice
will be much tougher than its 0-2
record indicates. The Gators will
do themselves proud with a vic victory
tory victory over a Jess Neely coached
team.
FSU Over Virginia Tech The
Seminoles will have to play as
well against VPI as they did in a
losing cause against Miami to win.
Heres thinking that theyll have
to score three times to win, how however.
ever. however.
LSU Over Miami Well, it
was nice being unbeaten for two
games, eh Gus.
ARMY Over Perm State A j
toss 1 up among the Easts top
two teams, but I expect Dale
Halls Cadets to bounce back.
AUBURN Over Kentucky
Should be a typical Auburn win
with about one or two touchdowns
against none. The 'Cats will have
trouble with the Tiger line
doesnt everyone.
NOTRE DAME Over California
My Sure choice of the week.
The Bears havent got it as last
weeks loss to Texas indicates.
The Irish should come back strong
with a lopsided victory.
S. CAROLINA Over N. Carolina
Warren Geises outfit is plenty
rough. Gator halfback Don Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, who spent a week at SC.
told me who to pick.
NORTHWESTERN Over Min
nesota The Wildcats are with without
out without their star QB Dick Thornton.
But dont bet on an upset.
OHIO STATE Over Illinois
Maybe Woody Hayes will get his
players to hit as hard as he does.
TENNESSEE Over Georgia
Tech I am following Coach
Harvey Robinsons advice. He
called UT over Auburn two weeks
ago.
TCU Over Texas .Tech The
Frogs have been stung hard this
season and Raiders going great.
But. just on a hunch Im picking
TCU.
TEXAS Over Oklahoma First
time I ever bet against Okla. in
my life.
PURDUE Over WisconsinBoi WisconsinBoilermakers
lermakers WisconsinBoilermakers surprise team of Big
Ten. If they show same form as
against Notre Dame, watch out
Badgers.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Oct. 9, 1959

Page 6

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W. L. T. Pot.
20 10 1 .662
19 11 1 .629
By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Greetings football fans. I say
this very warily as last,.weeks
upset hopes were completely up upset.
set. upset. However this week I have a
new set of selections and dedica dedications,
tions, dedications, so without delay, this weeks
article is dedicated to:
Bob, Mike, Lillian, Gail and all
the other Rubins; to a trio of St.
Pete Lovelies, Joan and Lynne
Schwartz and Alva Thomas; to
Cindy, Elaine, and Bev for pledg pledging;
ing; pledging; to Allen and Ronnie; to Dick
Jacobs and his roommate who is
in love with a DG; to Grace Hin Hinson
son Hinson who has a reserved spot in
this column; to a budding journal journalist
ist journalist Bob Goodman, and to his foot football
ball football namesake Don, who is quite
a kicker; to Fran another friend;
to all these and many more, I
dedicate the following score:
FLORIDA over Rice The eyes
of Texas should watch the Gators
take to the airlanes to pass the
Owls by a 20-6 count.
FSU over Virginia Tech The
Virginians shall gather no Moss.
LSU over Miami Nuff said,
no puns either.
PENN STATE over Army
This is my upset of the week,
dont ask me why I picked it-
The Staters are loaded though.
AUBURN over Kentucky Tig Tigers
ers Tigers to tame Wildcats.
NOTRE DAME over California
Last weeks loss should be enough
to get their Irish up.
NORTH CAROLINA over South
Carolinal still have faith in the
charges of former Tarheel coach
Jim Tatum.
NORTHWESTERN over Minne MinnesotaThe
sotaThe MinnesotaThe Wildcats have that lean
and hungry look, they score too
much; such teams are dangerous.
OHIO STATE over Illinois I
had to flip a coin between the
lonesome end and coach who
wants to be lonesome after a loss.
TENNESSEE over Georgia
Tech This should be indeed a
Major victory for the Vols as
they are extremely nigged at
home.
TCU over Texas Tech Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas shocked the Frogs las t
week but, they cant be shocked
two weeks in a row; At least* I
hope not.
TEXAS over Oklahoma Tex Texas's
as's Texas's television performance last
Saturday was one of the most im impressive
pressive impressive sights I have seen
in many football moons. Their
three equal teams should wear
down even the Sooners.
WISCONSIN over Purdue Two
of the toughest teams in the Big-
Ten but Ross Fichtner, the Boiler Boilermakers
makers Boilermakers brilliant quarterback is
hurt and will not play, while his
Badger conterpart Dale Hackbart,
is able and willing.
F-Club Meeting Monday
There will be a meeting of the
F club on Monday, October 12 in
the projection room of the stad stadium.
ium. stadium. Pictures will be taken at that
time for the Seminole.

Florida to Go 'Owl Hunting' Tomorrow Night

> -v * $3 "IS 3 *1
** / -
* ' i
Owl meat and Rice-Stew 7 make perfect dinner for Orange and Blue
Lawrin Giannamore (67), Orange team left guard, and Ronnie Slack (75), left tackle for the
Blue unit, are two hungry Gators that Rices Owls will have to face in Houston tomorrow night.
SEC ROUNDUP ---
Six Undefeated Squads in SEC;
Green Top Kicker in Conference
By LARRY MURPHY
Gator Asst. Sports Editor
All good tilings muse come to an end. The SEC now has six teams unbeaten in conference play.
Something has got to give!

The explosion will come Satur Saturday
day Saturday in the form of a mild atomic
bomb when two of the unbeaten,
Georgia Tech and Tennessee,
clash.
The teams, each coached by a
Tennessee alumni, Bobby Dodd
and Bowden Wyatt reap., are blood
rivals from the pages of history.
In fact, its general opinion that
they would rather win this one
than go to a bowl.
Both are in the top ten ranks,
Tech 3rd and Tennessee Bth, so
there is a great deal more than
sheer rivalry or SEC standing at
stake. Anything can happen in a
game like this and probably will.
Ole Miss,' as yet unbeaten, was
knocked from No. 3 in the nation
to the fifth spot in this weeks AP
rankings. So, pride rebuffed and
eager to again climb the elite lad ladder,
der, ladder, they had against Vander Vanderbilts
bilts Vanderbilts Commodores who have yet

Ditk, Perry ; UF Battery

By STEVE MILLER
Gator Sports Writer
Dickie Allen and Perry McGriff
are becoming synonymous with
the term of pitcher and catcher.
Despite this being the middle of
the world series, the terms refer
to the passing arm of quarterback
Allen and to the receiving ability
of end McGriff.
Allen has completed five of 13
passes for 77 yards and two
touchdowns for the first three
games of his senior campaign.
The two- lettermen from At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Georgia, also tossed the
important two- point conversion
pass in the Mississippi State con contest.
test. contest.
On the receiving end of that two

. to win one. Man the lifeboats, the
South shall rise again.
The only other conference game
this weekend sees Kentucky at Au Auburn
burn Auburn where both are looking for
L their first SEC victory.
LSU, No. 1 team in the nation,
has yet to play their first SEC
1 game. Saturday is no exception
for they are host to non-con non-conference
ference non-conference Miami. This should be a
! test between a good ground game
in the form of All America half halfback
back halfback Billy Cannon and a good air
game with Fran Curci doing the
' honors for the Hurricanes.
1 Unbeaten and 17th ranked Flori Florida
da Florida will also be out of SEC oom oom-1
-1 oom-1 petition when it travels to Hous Hous
Hous ton, Texas to play Rice.
> Along with their superb record,
i the Gators also boast the top kick kick
kick er in the SEC, Bobby Joe Green.
1 Green took over the lead from
Tennessees Gene Etter with his
average of 46.8 yards for 11 kicks.
Etter is close behind in the duel

point toss was rangy senior end
McGriff. The Gainesville letter letterman
man letterman is fche Gators leading receiv receiver,
er, receiver, having hauled in four aerials
for 91 yards and two touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns.
One of Perrys pay off recep receptions
tions receptions was a brilliant 60 yard
combined effort with Jack Jones.
Allen, a compact 175 pounder,
is a physical education major,
Dickie expects to graduate in
June and hopes for a future in
coaching.
Likable Atlantan
The likable Atlantan started his
quarterbacking career at Brown
High School where he also letter lettered
ed lettered in basketball and baseball. The
Cape Canaveral unit signal-caller
was an All State footballer and
basketballer at the Georgia High
School.
McGriff, a deceptively fast 185-
pounder, is also a senior in the
school of physical education. The
Gainesville product is looking for forward
ward forward to a possible professional
baseball career.
The blonde McGoo was an
All American selection last
as a first baseman.
4-Letterman
Perry, a four letterman at
GJEiS, is one of the top fraternity
basketball players on campus.
McGriff also shines in the admin administrative
istrative administrative department, holding the
vice -president post of Phi Delta
Theta fraternity.
Commenting on the Rice con contest,
test, contest, both agreed that the Owls
have a good team, and that the
Gators have a battle ahead of
them.
This aerial combination is ex ex-*s^
-*s^ ex-*s^
pected to keep the Orange and
Blue in contention for Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference honors. Future U-
F opponents had better beware
when the Gators take the high
road as Floridas football battery
has proved as successful as the
Craig Roseboro tandem of the
LA Dodgers.
Baby Gators Play
Floridas freshmen footballers
kick off their three game sched schedule
ule schedule tonight in the Kiwanis Chari Charity
ty Charity game against the Miami Year*
j lings at the Orange Bowl.
I Slated to start for the frosh are
j Bruce Starling and Sam Holland
at ends; Gerald Stephans and An An!
! An! ton Peters at the tackles; Gerald
Odum and Jerome Jones at the
guard spots, and Jimmy Morgan
or Bruce Culpepper at the pivot
position.
Jim Lepper will call signals for
a big and fast backfield of Jer Jerome
ome Jerome Shaw and Dick Skelly at
halfbacks and Ron Worthington
at fallback.

with a 46.3 yard average in
10 punts.
Florida is also coming in loud
and clear on the air ways with
quarterback Jack Jones connect connecting
ing connecting for 205 yards gained. His pass passing
ing passing percentage, .526, is near the
top in the SBC.
The Gators only headache this
weekend will be upping their 7
straight game win record for re regular
gular regular season play to 8 and hold holding
ing holding or advancing their national
standing . only did I say?
Georgia, another unbeaten SEC
team, is the only one of the six
to have lost a non-conference
game. Actually, they practically
gave that one to South Carolina
via fumbles. This Saturday, all
thumbs Georgia welcomes Har Hardin
din Hardin Simmons.
Elsewhere in the SEC, Chattano Chattanooga
oga Chattanooga will be at Alabama, Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas State at Mississippi State, and
Detroit at Tulane.

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See uour local authorized Chevrolet dealer

Eyes of Texas upon Unbeaten UF;
Saurians to Seek Eighth in Streak
By JARE D LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer s
The eyes of Texas will be upon the unbeaten Florida Gators as they roll into
Houston tomorrow night to face the Owls of Rice Institute.
The Gators, 3-0 for the season and 2-0 in Southeastern Conference play, will be ]
going after their eight regular season victory in a row. i

A victory over Rice would also
extend the Orange and Blue's two
year streak to eight and advance
its unbeaten season record to four
equaling a mark set by the 1929-
30 squad. Only the 1928 team
coached by Carl Bachman was
unbeaten after four games.
Dave Hudson, who missed the
Virginia game, and Bobby Joe
Green, who saw only limited ac action,
tion, action, are slated to start for the
Gators. Also back will be Doug
Partin who was shaken up in the
Cavalier contest.
Radar equipped Jack Jones,
who has completed 10 out of 19
passes for a gain of 205 yards, (
will be in there when the Gators
again take to the air.
20 Year Veteran
Rice, coached by twenty year
veteran Jess Neely, has yet to
win their first game. They will 1
be the fourth winless team in a
row to face the Gators.
Dont let the record fool you
though, the Owls will be the
toughest team that Florida has ;
faced so far.
In their opener against LSU,
Rice led 3-0 at half time. They <
trailed only 10-3 when the power powerful
ful powerful Bayou Bengals, tops in the


PROBABLE STA RTING LINEUP
Florida*# Gators Rie*s Owl#
No. Name Ht. Wt. Pos. Wt. Ht. Name No. I
89 Dan Edging ton 6- 2 191 LE 175 § 8 John Burrell 84
78 Dick Brantley 5-11 215 LT 203 - 1 Don Rather 7,5
65 Asa Cox 5- 8 230 LG 203 6 1 Rufus King 60 I
52 Bill Hood 6-1 201 C 207 6- 8 Boyd King 57 I
67 Lawrin Giannamore 6- 1 220 RG 186 5-10 Gerald Gusler 68 I
77 Danny Royal 6- 1 212 RT 235 6- 4 Gene Miller 74 I
87 Dave Hudson 6- 1 230 RE 197 6- 4 Billy Simmons 89 1
16 Wayne Williamson 6-2 193 QB 184 5-11 Jon Schnabie 76 I
36 Bobby Joe Green 6- 0 175 LH 181 6- 1 Bill Baoek 16 I
21 Don Deal 5- 9 185 RH 183 5-11 Max Webb 11 1
41 Bob Milby 6-0 200 FB 200 6- o Roland Jartcson 37 |


All Swimmers
Swimming Coach E. G. (Buddy)
Crone has called a meeting of all
varsity and freshmen swimming
candidates for Wednesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, October 14, at 4:16 in room
210 of the Florida Gym.

nation, scored two touchdowns in i
the last four minutes to triumph, j
26-3.
Against Duke last Saturday, the;
Owls, losing 24-7, fumbled/away |
two touchdowns and hacMa pass
intercepted which set up another.!
The game will be the home op-:
ener for Rice and some 50,000
fans are expected to attend. The
Gators have never beaten the
Owls in Houston.
Semi Gloom
The Owls won in 1953, 20-16 and
again .in 1954, 34-14, when the sec second
ond second half was played in a semi
gloom after the lights went out
on one side of the field.
Rice lost 13 lettermen from its
58 squad. Hardest hit positions
were at end and fullback. Bi g
loss at end was All American
Buddy Dial and his running mate
Gene Jones.
Returning are 15 monogram
winners and a block of promising
sophomores. One of the standout
returnees is quarterback Jon
Schnable, a senior who saw a
great deal of action last season.
Alvin Hartman, a junior letter letterman
man letterman shares the man under du-

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Ities of runnftvg Rices tandart
! T with Schnable.
Tri captain Bill Buctc. wh|
booted four field goals lat yeai
! and one this fall against LST f wil
! start at left half. He is Hckej
!up by senior letterman Gpdol
f Speer. > I
Starting at right half wt b 4
junior Max Webb. Playing bt ti|
Webb is sophomore Gary Pj4l
Stellar Soph I
A lot of the Rice hopes dejl
on how well stellar sophomore
land Jackson comes througliH
middle man at the top of I
Rice t'. In the LSU gal
Jackson was Rice's outstancl
player. I
In the line. Rice has two gfl
tackles in 235 pound Gene I
ler and 203 pound Don Rati
both seniors. The guard slots I
manned by 203 pound Rufus ll
and Gerald Gusier, a watl
charm guard who weighs ini
186 pounds. Boyd King, 207 poll
junior gets the starting call I
center. Johnny Burrel, 176 poll
sophomore has the dubious hoi
of starting at the left end si
vacated by Dial. Tri captain d
ly Simmons will start at right el