The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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 )

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

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the largest
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 52, No. 13

Reitz Will Study
Voluntary ROTC
'With Open Mind'
President Has Revised Stand
On Compulsory Military Idea
Gator Staff Writer
J. Wayne Reitz, UF president, announced this week
that he will consider with an open mind any proposal
to establish a voluntary ROTC program on the UF

When I was a student I would!
have been the first to vote for!
throwing out ROTC. But now that ]
I have had a chance to see the
contributions that the military pro program
gram program has made to our university
I have changed my personal point
of view, Reitz said.
Reitz Will Consider
Reitz added that his mind had
been influenced by the many
tangible results of the ROTC pro program,
gram, program, but would consider the
committees recommendations on
its merits.
The present ROTC program is
based on a contract signed by
the Board of Control and the Ar Army
my Army in 1956, Reitz noted. He said
Shoots Self
A UF sophomore tried to
kill himself with a rifle late
Tuesday night.
Glenn Pugh, 2UC, attempted the
suicide by shooting himself in the
left shoulder with a .22 caliber
rifle according to UF campus po police.
lice. police.
Pugh, who lives at 1245 SW 22nd
Ave., with three roommates, was
admitted to Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital at 1 a.m., Wednesday and
released later that morning.
Once married, and now di divorced,
vorced, divorced, Pugh was allegedly des despondent
pondent despondent over being stood up
by a girl.
She reportedly made dates with
him and then, refused to go out.


Singing Silo May Become Showplace;
Now Holding 40,000 Library Books

Gator University Editor
In the not too distant future,
the fabled UF Century Tower
will become more the show
place it was intended to be and
less the campus scapegoat that
it tends to be today."
This statement Was made
Wednesday by Asst. Director of
the Alumni Association Bill
Fleming in explanation of the
Alumni position on the UFs 146
loot Memorial Century Tower.
He said there is a strong
possibility for the completion
of a Memorial Center, includ including
ing including a completed Tower and re revamped
vamped revamped University Auditorium,
the end of the next five
The Center was originally
planned by the late J. Hillis
Miller, former UF president.
At present, another matter
stands in the way of alumni
funds for the Center. Immediate
plans of the Association call for
completion of their $70,000 con contribution
tribution contribution to the $90,000 needed
in the Dollars for Scholars
scholarship drive. The Associa Association
tion Association expects to raise a "consid "considerable
erable "considerable portion" of this in spring
Loyalty Fund Drives. The re remaining
maining remaining $20,000 is pledged by
Student Government drives. The
National Defense Act provides
$9 for every $1 raised on the
UF campus for academic scho scholarships.
larships. scholarships.
Not Just Decoration
But the present "shell of
the Century Tower is not just a
UF decoration, a class-break
announcing center of derision,
in itg present uncompleted state
it now serves as a "storehouse
for over 40,000 rarely used main
library books, magazines and
newspapers according to Libra Librarian
rian Librarian Stanley West.
The Library, begun in 1923
and enlarged several times, is
now overflowing with over 825,-
000 volumes. With 35-40,000 vol volcorrection
correction volcorrection
Marlene Harer, of Naples,
Was the winner of the secretary secretarytreasurers
treasurers secretarytreasurers race In the fresh freshman
man freshman class elections, not Don
Leven, as previously reported.


?o ,r nronosal for a change in the
program would have to get the
approval of the Board.
The proper procedure would be
for the committee to submit a
report to Reitz which he in turn
will present to the Board, he said.
Concerned About Problem
Retiz said he would listen to and
evaluate all information the com committee
mittee committee presented. He added that
he is just as concerned over con considering
sidering considering the problem with an open
mind as the students are.
Ron LaFace, chairman of t h e
ROTC fact-finding committee, re reported
ported reported that a study is being made
by the Industrial Engineering So Society
ciety Society to determine the feasibility
of offering voluntary ROTC in the
future. One factor being consider considered
ed considered is the predicted enrollment in increase
crease increase to 20,000 students by 1970.
The committee also is interview interviewing
ing interviewing freshmen, sophomores and
veterans to determine a cross
section of campus opinion on the
question of voluntary ROTC.
Class Scheduling Difficulty
One problem of particular con concern
cern concern to the committee, as well as
the administration, is the difficul difficulty
ty difficulty of scheduling classes, especially
the over-crowded C-courses, o n
Thursday afternoon because of the
conflict with drill.
Reitz said scheduling drill on
two separate afternoons might be
one solution but noted that the
m'ilitary department could produce
better organized units if combin combined
ed combined drill was retained.
Col. Glenn A. Farris, Professor
of Military Science and Tactics,
said he would not be opposed to
separate drills for the Army and
the Air Force. He stated however
that all the Army cadets must
have drill at the same time.

umes added yearly to the Li Library
brary Library even with extensive
lending and exchange some
place had to be found to catch
the overflow. The uncompleted
Century Tower was elected.
Original plans for the Memor Memorial
ial Memorial Center, framed before the
UF centennial in 1953, called for
a completely furnished Century
Tower, a refurbished Univer University
sity University Auditorium, and a connect connecting
ing connecting three-story Alumni Wing be between
tween between it and j the Tower.
"The Alumni Wing, as plan planned
ned planned will not be large enough
for the expanding facilities of
the Alumni Association and will
probably be deleted from future
plans of the Memorial Center,
said Fleming.
Go Forward in Future
The remaining plans, which
he outlined, will probably go
forward in the future, he said,
The Alumni offices, in o w
housed under the University Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, may t>e moved to
a new Florida Union in the dis distant
tant distant future.
Under the $50,000 bell caril carillion
lion carillion of the tower, the plans call
for a living memorial to the
accomplishments and sacrifices
of the men and wom%n of the
One memorial room is to be
set aside to the memory of de deceased
ceased deceased UF veteran-alumni.
Another gallery may feature
busts and portraits of past pre presidents
sidents presidents of the UF. Still another
of the seven upper galleries will
feature display exhibits of the
various colleges.
Remaining levels of the tow tower
er tower are to be for committee and
conference rooms. An elevator
will connect the various levels,
the assistant director said.
The rivamped University Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium will feature an exten extension
sion extension where the unfinished stairs
now face Union Drive. The ma many
ny many windowed addition, featur featuring
ing featuring a reception hall called "the
Green Room" and a new Chap Chapel
el Chapel Concert Hall, is to be finish finished
ed finished in the pseudo Gothic style
now seen in the Auditorium and
the Century Tower.
Halted in 1956 by what Flem Fleming
ing Fleming calls "the carpings of spe special
cial special interest groups at UFNow
mostly gone or faded away,
the Tower completeion will be
the first target of the Associa Associai
i Associai tion.
1 said it was, and is, the

Nancy Hickerson, substantial sopho-
from Apopk. in
Rock and Roll Fine for Students,
But Faculty Has No Place to Meet

The students have a place to
go Saturday nights. Now, how
about the faculty?
For over six years there has
been no faculty club on campus,
nor facilities for one. according
to Dean of Academic Affairs Rob Robert
ert Robert B. Mautz.
Dean of Men Lester Hale said
he thought the Hub dances were
good for the students, but few
faculty members can handle that
rock and roll.
Because of the limited facili facilities
ties facilities in town, said Hale, theres
a real need for a place me facul faculty
ty faculty can get together.
Mautz said the building form formerly
erly formerly used for a faculty club was
a temporary building and had
no kitchen facilities.
For lunches my wife and I had
to bring our own food from home,"

wish of the Association that the
Tower be a fitting counterpart
on the UF campus to the Yale
Harkness Tower or the Duke
Chapel as a revered "trade "trademark
mark "trademark of the UF.
Sweeping View
With the completion of the
elevator, Fleming said that
tours by students, faculty, al alumni,
umni, alumni, visitors and incoming
freshmen to the top qf th e Tow Tower
er Tower with its sweeping view, would
instill a broader feeling of the
grandeur of our campus."
Meanwhile the soaring Cen-

HR jj|pg
Where is it?
Law student Don Allen searches for the right book In the stack
of 40,000 that has been moved from the main library to the
Century Tower for storage.

The University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida

he said. Finally the club just!
died a natural death."
Mautz said if a club is formed |
it should be a place where mem members
bers members can go for discussions or
lunch as well as recreation.
I think a lot of the faculty
members are interested in the in- {
tellectual aspect more than the |
recreational, he said. The club]
would be a place for them to be-]

'Sharps' to Provide Tone
For Hub Saturday Night

Lou Harding and the Four
Sharps will provide the music for
the second Saturday night session
at the Hub.
"Dress is strictly casual," said

tury Tower hides a storehouse storehousefit?ingly
fit?ingly storehousefit?ingly for books.
In its shadow, but oyershad oyershadowing
owing oyershadowing it in present impor importance
tance importance stands a sign registering
the progress of th e Alumnis
present goal Dollars for Scho Scholars.
lars. Scholars.
And the students think of it
as a "singing silo.
Perhaps its rightful place as
a ftiemorial tower and land landmark
mark landmark of a Memorial Center will
come. Its bells will chim e the
hours, days, and years until that

come acquainted with colleagues!
they might not otherwise meet.
Because of the growth of the
number of faculty members some
of them have been at the universi university
ty university for years and still haven't met
many of their fellow members,
Mautz commented.
He stressed that a club for fac faculty
ulty faculty members should be per permanent
manent permanent and open daily.

I publicity director Judy Winkler,
j Students returning from the
i game as well as those remaining
ion campus, are urged to come.
We expect another good turnout.
Last Saturday night an estimat estimated
ed estimated 1,000 people went to the dance,
which co-ordinator Alan McPeak
termed an overwhelming suc success.
cess. success.
McPeak also announced the for formation
mation formation of four new committees to
take charge of the weekly danc dances,
es, dances, and the appointment of Shell
! Clyatt, vice-president of the fresh freshman
man freshman class, as committee co-ordi co-ordinator.
nator. co-ordinator.
Jack Varney was named chair chairman
man chairman of the floor management;
Mac Melvin, entertainment; Judy
Winkler, publicity; and Bonnie
Schaft, finance committee.
The Hub will open at 9 p.m.
Saturday. The band will begin at
New Committee
Would Explore
Health Situation
A health liason committee will
be appointed to explore the health
situation on campus says Joe
Ripley, student body president.
Suggested by Dennis K. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, dean otf the College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and Health, the
committee would be used to
gather information on the various
functions and problems which
confront both the Infirmary and
health, in general, on campus.
On the basis of this informa information
tion information the committee, composed of
representatives from different ac activity
tivity activity areas, will work -o effect
improvements in the health serv services
ices services offered, Ripley said.
The Committee will attempt to
increase knowledge of the poli policies
cies policies and available services am among
ong among the student body, he said.
We feel that increased know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the Infirmary and its
aims among the' student body will
be a big step toward increased
understanding and a constructive
attitude which will result in a
better health service, Ripley
Forestry Club
Plans Field Day
The Forestry Club will hold its
annual Field Day today at 1 p.m.
in Austin Memorial Forest.
The wits and muscles of t h e
Forestry School will be tested by
many contests including log chopp chopping.
ing. chopping. cross cut sawing, and ap application
plication application of forestry skills.
During the day the Xi Sigma
Pi (honorary forestry fraternity)
will present the Tau Alpha Nu
Award to the most outstanding
sophomore of the previous semes semester.
ter. semester.

Alteration Necessary
In Quality of English


Alumni Breakfast
Set at Jax Hotel

(NOTE: See page five for picture, other alumni stories.)

Some 1,000 alumni and their guests will gather at the Robert
Meyer Hotel in Jacksonville tomorrow for the Jacksonville Alumni
Club Breakfast at 8:30 a.m. Sponsored by the largest Florida
alumni club, the breakfast is an annual affair the morning of the
Florida-Georgia game.

Band to Salute
'Mass Media'
A musical and pictorial salute
to the mass media will be present presented
ed presented by UFs Gator Band during
half-time pageantry at the Gator
Bowl Saturday.
Beginning the program with
The Gator Growl and
the traditional Orange and
Blue, the Band will move on to
.he communications theme with
the World Events March.
The Gators will salute the press
with double formation of the word
news to the music of Good
News. As a television camera
takes form, the band will observe
TV pagentry with Girl of My
The camera will be transform transformed
ed transformed into a microphone in tribute to
radio with Beyond the Blue Ho Horizon.
rizon. Horizon. The Gator Band will con conclude
clude conclude with We Are the Boys
From Old Florida, and the Al Alma
ma Alma Ma'ter while forming the
UF monogram.
HC Tries Six;
Two Students
Found Not Guilty
Five cases were tried by the
Honor Court this week; one was
dismissed, three were found guil guilty,
ty, guilty, and two not guilty verdicts
were returned.
The first case involved the theft
of a four-dollar textbook. It was
established, following a guilty
plea, that the defendant had lived
for two weeks on five dollars.
During this time, just prior to
the theft, he had spent 25 cents
a day for food. In view of this,
and other extenuating circumstan circumstances,
ces, circumstances, the only penalty assessed was
a severe reprimand.
The reprimand was not actually
severe. It consisted primarily of
advice pertinent to obtaining a
loan from the University. The de defendant
fendant defendant was also advised that the
guilty finding can be removed
from his record when he graduates
if he is not involved in any fur further
ther further matters requiring disciplinary
Another defendant was accused
of using a study guide during an
examination. He pleaded not guil guilty.
ty. guilty. Two witnesses testified that
they observed him using the guide
on several occasions. Th e defend defendant
ant defendant was found guilty and penalized
12 credit hours. He will receive
an automatic failing grade in the
Two defendants, tried together,
pleaded guilty to cheating. They
were assessed nine and six penal penalty
ty penalty hours respectively. Both will re receive
ceive receive a failing grade in the course.
In another joint trial two defen defendants
dants defendants were found not guilty of dis discussing
cussing discussing answers during an exami examination.
nation. examination. They admitted talking but
contended they had been joking
about humorous questions. Witnes Witnesses
ses Witnesses testified that there were hum humorous
orous humorous questions on the examina examination,
tion, examination, and that there was consider considerable
able considerable talking and laughter among
the students taking it.
The Court has disposed of 18
cases this semester, including
this weeks action.
Geography Lecture
Dr. Raymond E. Crist, geog geography
raphy geography professor, will give an
illustrated lecture to the Ger German
man German ClubKAG on his recent
trip to Germany and Austria.
The meeting is Nov. 10 at 8:30
p.m. in Florida Union Room
Prof Rece : ves Award
Professor F. 1 E. Richart, Jr.,
recently received the Thomas
A. Middlebrooks Award for his
paper, Analysis for Sheetpile
Retaining Walls. Richart, pro professor
fessor professor of civil engineering, has
been a UF faculty member
since 1952.

Florida alumni from all parts
.1 of the state are expected to travel
to Jacksonville for the breakfast,
one of the largest single alumni
I gatherings held each year. In pre prej
j prej vious| years the breakfast has
| been held at the Roosevelt, but
because of the growing attend attendance
ance attendance was moved this year to the
I larger Windsor Ballroom of the
Robert Meyer.
Theme of the event will be Ga Gator
tor Gator Boosters. Jacksonville Al Alumni
umni Alumni Club President Dick Strat Strat-1
-1 Strat-1 ton, popular TV figure, will pre present
sent present awards to long time boost boosters
ers boosters Walter Mcae Sr., Charles
Thebaut, founder of the Gator
Boosters, and Colonel Everett
Yon, assistant to Athletic Direc Director
tor Director Bob Woodruff. The alumni
group will also honor the 1959
Southeastern Conference Champ-
I ion swim team, and Dean of Stu Stuj
j Stuj dents R. C. Beaty.
Kicking off the morning will be
a short pep rally at 8:80 a.m.
with music by the Gator Band and
cheers by the UF cheerleading
Following the serving of break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, a state wide radio hodkup
over the University of Florida
Football Network will carry the
formal portion of the program
with a one hour broadcast begin begin;
; begin; ning at 9:30 a.m.
I Highlighting this broadcast will
be a concert by the Gator Band,
| conducted by Jteid Poole, and vo vocal
cal vocal numbers by The Singing
Sweethearts. Presentation of
awards will be made during the
Activities of the morning will
:be climaxed at 10:30 when the
: Gator Band and Cheerleaders
move to nearby Hemming Park
to lead alumni and students in
I the traditional pre game pep
i rally.
Jax Alumni Club President Dick
Stratton invites all Florida stud students
ents students planning to be in Jackson Jackson;
; Jackson; ville tomorrow to join the alumni
for this pep rally.
In Schedule
Baby-sitting will be available for
the FSU game.
Although definite plans will not
be announced until next week, Al Allan
lan Allan McPeak, secretary of Mens
Affairs, says We are thoroughly
probing all the possibilities offer offer,
, offer, ed, so that the service will be safe,
reliable and comfortable.
McPeak said the various alter-j
natives explored by his office will
be presented to the Executive
Council at next Tuesdays meet meet!
! meet! ing..
Norman gym will be one loca location
tion location offered for consideration. Pri Private
vate Private nursery facilities in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville could be another.
The services of a registered
nurse, and the possibility of Fla Flavet
vet Flavet wives acting as the sitters will
also be discussed, McPeak said.
Reitz Commends
Students, Others
In Loan Propect
The constructive efforts of
the students, faculty and alumni
in the loan fund drive were com commended
mended commended by University president J.
Wayne Reitz as the Committee of
9 for 1 met with the Student
Government Cabinet Tuesday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
Os the committee Dr. Reitz
said, Upon my return, I was de delighted
lighted delighted to hear that the slogan,
Dollars for Scholars had been
adopted for this project.
The highlight of the Commit Commit'
' Commit' tees report was the appoint appointment
ment appointment of Mr. Robert Finkemagel,
executive director of Gainesville
Chamber of Commerce, as the co coordinator
ordinator coordinator of the downtown area.
Finkernagel is a graduate of
Bucknell University, Lambda Chi
fraternity member, and has been
in Gainesville for five years.
He will assist and advise the
committee in the implementation
of its -program and has already
enthusiastically endorsed the pro-
I gram.
Student effort will be concen concentrated
trated concentrated on the project during the
week of Dec. 1-5. A calendar of
events for the day-by-day activi activities
ties activities be published in the Alligator.

yf sen 1
_J2,700 studs I
and the universk

Six Pages This Edition

Arts, Sciences
Staff Orders
Gator Staff Writer
A sweeping improvement
in the quality of English
used by students in all de departments
partments departments of Arts and Scien Sciences
ces Sciences has been ordered by the
College's staff.
The students ability to read,
write and speak effectively will
no.w be considered equally with
subject matter knowledge in the
termining grades in the college,
announced Arts and Sciences
Dean Ralph Page.
The resolution to emphasize the
use of English was adopted at a
staff meeting Oct. 29. Page stat stated.
ed. stated.
He disclosed the decision
Students taking courses in the
College of Arts and Sciences will
be expected tp rise good English
in their work, Page said.
According to the Dean, the fa faculty
culty faculty resolution resulted from a
disclosure by the Florida Council
on Legal Education that Florida
law students are doing poorly on
their bar examsbecause of a
lack of ability to use the En English
glish English language.
The Council, meeting during th
summer, specifically cited the in inability
ability inability of the students to rea,d and
write well, Page said.
The College of Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences wants to cooperate in every
way so that graduates are pre prepared
pared prepared in these basic skills, the
Dean stated.
This is just another indication
of our desire to raise standards,
he disclosed.
Page emphasized that students
who have problems in any pf
these skills will receive all the
help possible from the College of
Arts and Sciences.
President Eisenhower has an announced
nounced announced plans for a pre-Christ pre-Christmas
mas pre-Christmas tour of nine national capi capitals
tals capitals in Asia, Africa, and Europe
as he launches an unprecedent unprecedented
ed unprecedented good-will mission to be cli climaxed
maxed climaxed the meeting of the
Western Big Four In Paris,
Dec. 19.
PANAMA, Nov. sAnti-U.B.
violence continued hi Panama
City as demonstrators stoned
the offices of an American Americanowned
owned Americanowned light and power company.
Meanwhile Panamanian officials
blamed the tearing down of
the U.B. embassy flag ear Her
on a similar incident In the
('anal Zone involving the flag
of Panama.
BERLIN, Nov. 8 The Rus Russians
sians Russians have disclaimed any re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for East German in intentions
tentions intentions to raise Communist
flags in West Berlin over the
weekend to mark the Bolshevist
Revolution. The U.B. has
warned that Western Allied
troops are prepared to inter intervene
vene intervene if the East German* car carry
ry carry through their Intentions of
hoisting the Communist East
German flag over the Commun Communist
ist Communist operated railroad stations hi
West Berlin.
The controversy over the reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment amendment to the
state constitution raged on to today
day today as opposing leaders disput disputed
ed disputed the effect of the special elec election
tion election vote rejecting the proposal*
Legislatures investigation com committee
mittee committee today ordered contempt
proceedings brought against two
Miami Negroes who refused to
testify about the NAACP or furn furnish
ish furnish records of the Miami
Music Faculty!
Appoints Five
Five appointments to the UF
Department of Music faculty
were announced by Dr. R. 8.
Bolles, department head.
Willis Bodine, Jr., organ in instructor
structor instructor ha studied in Germany
under a Fulbright grant.
Donna Boitnott is an Instructor
of woodwind instruments. Miss
Boitnott was a graduate assistant
at Indiana University.
Piano instructors are Leonid Leonidas
as Leonidas Sarakatsannis, one time solo soloist
ist soloist with the Cincinnati Symphony
Orchestra, and Betsy Schnell, &
graduate of Stephens College.
Voice instructor Guy Webb is
a graduate of the Julliard School
of Music la New York City.


Greeks Head for Jax Bout

Jacksonville, get ready for the
Gator Greeks! Attending the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia game and listening parties
will highlight this weekend.
The Phi Delts plan to travel,
en masse, to Jacksonville for in individual
dividual individual parties at members hou3-

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es tonight. After the Gator Bowl
action tomorrow, the Big Blue
will party to the music of Piano
Red from Atlanta. The Alpha Chis
were entertained at a soc ial
Wednesday evening.
This weekend the Phi Taus are
motoring- to Ja.y. to watch the

: game and then returning to the
I house for a Hawaiian party. A
: number of Phi Tau couples were
recently serenaded. Wednesday
i the Phi Taus were guests of the
AOPis at a social.
Hifi for the SAEs tonight will
be followed by the annual trek
to Jacksonville for the game. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow evening the SAEs will re return
turn return to their patio and throw an
after game party, music by hi fi
The ADPis were entertained by
skits and dancing at the Pi k e
house Wednesday night during an
informal social.
The Lambda Chis will journey
to Jacksonville this weekend for
the game. After the game the
group will move to the Seminole
Hotel for a smorgasbord. Later in
the evening the Quintones will
be on hand to provide dance mus music.
ic. music. Monday the Lambda Chis for formally
mally formally observed the 50th Annivers Anniversary
ary Anniversary of the first Lambda Chi Al Alpha
pha Alpha chapter at Boston University.
This year also marks the 25th an anniversary
niversary anniversary of Lambda Chi Alpha
on this campus.
Many Sig Eps are going to
Jacksonville to view the game.
Some will remain for the big
beach party afterwards, and the ;
remainder will return to Gaines- :
ville and party at the Sig Ep
November 1 marked the Fall ini initiation
tiation initiation period for Kappa Delta
Sorority and these new members:
Judy Bettis, Louise Bing, Betty
Cortina, Ann Holmes, Sam Hurst
and Dot Wilcox, wiho was chosen
Best Pledge. Judy Bettis received
the scholarship award. Following
the initiation ceremony the tradi traditional
tional traditional banquet was given.
KDs First Degree pledge offic officers
ers officers are Nancy Sue Wilson, presi president;
dent; president; Karen Cash, first vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Cynthia Pangia, second vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Margaret Stockard, re recording
cording recording secretary; Cookie Hester,
corresponding secretary; Mary
Ann Koblegard, treasurer and
Susan MacDonald, chaplain.
Wednesday, the ATOs hosted the
KDs at a barbeque supper serv served
ed served in the patio. Kappa Deltas two
Orange Bowl Queen finalists are
Bobbie De Guthrie and Nancy
Wakefield, sponsored by Ka pp a
Alpha and Kappa Delta, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Delta Upsilon will have an in informal
formal informal party at the house after
the game.
The Snakes will mount the
hay for an old-fashioned hayride
tonight. The game is the featured
event for tomorrow afternoon. A
prohibition party, complete with
coffee cups will be re-enacted
tomorrow evening at the Sigma
Nu house. Sam Jones and his
Swinging Five will provide
sounds for the affair,
i The Tri Delts welcome their
1 four new initiates: Dede Brinson,
Judy Craig, Dotty Laing and Jean
: Makemsom. They were pleased to
piay hostess to their national
president, Mrs. Carl T. Haller,
who spent Tuesday and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at the Tri Delt house.
Wednesday night the DDDs

socialized with the ATOs. The
new pledge class recently elected
the following officers: Lanthe Bar Barnes,
nes, Barnes, president; Helen Gassaway,
vice president, Mary Sowell, sec secreary
reary secreary and Burma Weller, treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer.
A party in the basement tonight
starts the weekend for the ATOs.
Tomorrow the Alpha Taus and
their dates travel via Greyhound
to Jacksonville to watch the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bulldog action in the Bowl.
After the game the Florida Taus,
along with their Georgia Brothers,
will return to Gainesvile for a
buffet supper and a Bawdy
BlaS:. Thursday the ATOs will
hold their annual fall serenade for
Panhellenic Drive, provided no un unforseen
forseen unforseen calamities occur.
The AEPis will make their way
to Jacksonville for the football
game this weekend. After the tilt
they will attend a small private
party given in their honor in
Jacksonville. The AEPis are
proud of their new brothers: Rich Richard
ard Richard Wagman, Stuart Meyers,
Charles Roward, William Wechter,
Edward Masur, David Rozen, Da David
vid David Multz and Gary Friendman.
The Sig Ep singing group, The
Windsors. entertained at the Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chi coffee hour Monday
Delta Gammas announce their
new pledge class officers: Janice
Fant, president; Barbara Mon
rose, vice president; Dange Ser Sercial
cial Sercial chairman; Pat Crawford,
scholarship chairman; Sue Spear Spearen,
en, Spearen, projects chairman; and Sandy
Henderson, rituals chairman.
Spaghetti dinner will be served
at the DG house Sunday, from
5:30 7:30 p.m. Outdoor tables
will be provided for those who
desire them. Tickets are SI.OO per
person and may be obtained from
any DG pledge. Liz Taylor for formally
mally formally pledged Delta Gamma
Wednesday night..-
The Fijis move to Jacksonville
to spend a weekend of fun, start starting
ing starting tomorrow afternoon, with the
Gators and Bulldogs providing the
entertainment. Tomorrow night
the FlJs take over a portion of
the Seminole Hotel for a dance
with the Redcoasts on hand for
8 See Russia
in 1960
Economy Student/Teacher summer
tours, American conducted, from $495.
Rustia by Motorcoach. 17-days
from Warsaw or Helsinki. Visit rural
towns plus major cities.
Diamond Grand Tour. Russia,
Poland, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia,
Western Europe highlights.
Collegiate Circle. Black Sea
Cruise, Russia, Poland, Czechoslo Czechoslovakia,
vakia, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia, Benelux, W. Europe.
Eastern Europe Adventure. First
time available. Bulgaria, Roumania,
Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, West Western
ern Western Europe scenic route.
See your Travel Agent or write
1603 16th St N.W., Washington, D.C.

Nature, Beauties Mix
In State, Florida Fare
(. . j
Bridget came; Bridget left last week and now to fill
her shoes (?) is the bathing pool of island maidens (as
nature made them) in The Lost Continent slated for
the State Sunday.

A cast of beautiful women oc occupies
cupies occupies the screen in The Best
of Everything", Florida, today
through Tuesday. Featuring Joan
Crawford, Hope Lange, Suzy Par Parker,
ker, Parker, Martha Hyer and Diane Ba Baker,
ker, Baker, the story outlines the lives
of young women on their own in
the world of business and love
for the first time.
The men in their lives are Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Boyd, Louis Jourdan, Rob Robert
ert Robert Evans and Brian Aheme.
The most notorious sin spot of
the Mediterranean and one of the
worlds worst is the locale for
the action drama The Beats of
Marseilles, starring Stephen
Boyd, which plays through to
morrow at the State.
Sharing the marquee is the

It's Not a January Clearance!- IT'S TOYLAND'S
j PURCHASE Jg\ £ jj|Pp
Never heard of quantity discounts on children's furniture. Quan- I
tity purchases make these prices possible. Toyland buys more,
and naturally sell for less! WE HERE AT TOYLAND WELCOME BNnBVSnN|
Pre-Christmas Furniture Show |
Teething rails I I m
Full panel I "STROLEE" Re,. I Perfect Olft for a neve baby.
res. $55.00 I STROLER j *wuj a i m w I OQf i I
*. AO r I "Strolee" of Californio 51 Mil I Re,. 51.98.
f7Qf 3 I Deluxe Napper. ~ U M
Zip.Acart Car Bed & Seat COS CO
Reg. $12.95 llillhrit "CONVERTIBLE"
Zips opart from cor bed to niln v*n/*ii\
carssat. Folds flat for easy Suspension frame counteracts Converts to youth < j h ' r
storage. Tarton Plaid. NOW I tipping. Seat slips off for removable of adjustable r y
m washing. $Jt66 and footrest.
(I MM Baby Pullman
bed for tots and play area
40" PLAYPEN for oil children.
Reg. $14.98 "TOGS & TOYS, FOR GIRLS & BOYS"
6" the Flocr.


Rape of Malaya with Virginia
McKenna in the lead role.
Tough Robert Mitchem and
Curt Jurgens star ip a sea drama
at the late show, State Theatre,
Saturday night.
Cannes Film Fes.ival Award
winner, Los: Continent, is a
study of life on the islands of Bali,
Java, Sumatra and Borneo.
Count Bonzi, one of Europes
outstanding photographers, turns
his rather inquisitive camera on
the human and animal life of
these islands. The camera caught
villagers going about their daily
business, their worshipping, dan dancing,
cing, dancing, love making and rituals,
at the State, Sunday Tuesday.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 6, 1959

Page 2

I Fried Shrimp, Scallops, er JC
I Perch, Tarter Sauce
** P ro f that you can eat for

nn n maim r A,NEsviLLE

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 6, 1959

the Fall Frolics with pictures by
. j j =.
Roy N. Green. I have all the
necessary equipment for beau beautiful
tiful beautiful pictures, also a complete
Kne of cameras, film, flash flashbulb#,
bulb#, flashbulb#, etc.
_v | \ ; ;
fit W. University Ave.
Phone PR 2-4656
iMsted Across The Street From State Theater"

( ;
ACROSS I,OT G**) V 2 6 WF~ 9 10
1. Speed of und * by ion Bi
6. Gu makes a t e ? 12
comeback 4 Greetings
8. Plate that*. * e \* 77- TF
lometimea digger! dig IS 16
lipped Box found ,n _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ ____ ___
12. French friend < ; arclia HllHriHHlT"' THfIF
13. Cause of less ?. Whh word jgM§ jH
fond hearts? * Discourage. BH BH HL. " mmt
16. Kind of welcome bu t l P arUy \9j 20, 21 I 22
Kool. never get determined fR.
17. River girt * la r , 2d
18. Kind of active 10, For who S ra I j IVreVOUKODL v
19. To get to Pari! g ___ mmmm ewirti irtu vfl I 1 <* 1
you must go 11. Game found 2 7 ENOUGH TO K| |
82. Gal who*! .. Ke ny KRACK THIS?* I
almost married 14. Florai offering ___ -_
38. Small 16. Start reading *V
Id! Forever W- Felt about ___ -
(archaic) Audie? / 132
38. Iti handy is 30. What grouat* 41A I
the hole alwi *y hav 7 )
27. Seif ender 31. Kool* leave 33 I
88. Stick around you __ MaMpMMaJL. __ ,
29. Little dealer 88. Min's opposite 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 I
ssks H tt
-ssl. 1
M. It*. kind of 45 dir
relief ** What Willie*. K H
ill 1" 1 \ '~m
-.KESL. / When your throat tells ) J 9
ESSS.'S*'" V you i& time-for a changed Wh
£|j~£ ~ V you need /JB
S:ST^ K>I ( a real change...
DOWN customer jt
L Prefix meaning 41. Meadow CS3 J| i
OO Ol 42. Roguish % I fZ
B B \y king-size h
Wiei. Brown a WlllUmwm Tobacco Corp.^jSH^. .^^7

of th new
Thri eompletely remodeled Mac's Drive-In Restaurant is now open under new management. You'll find the
fastest and most efficient service available anywhere at the new Mac's because of a new electronic marvel ... an
electronic ordering system. A large paved dust-free lot with all parking spaces covered. In a completely new bar barbecue
becue barbecue area we will specialize in the preparation of real old fashioned to the new Mac's soon ...
for real taste treats ... and for the fastest and best service you've ever known F
Barbecue Pork Tray AOf j b-b-q or fried Chicken Q7l
With Kuril puppies ond cole slaw. ITVP basket served with French fries, salad, and hush rir m
Regularly 90c puppies. Reg. $1.55
Barbecue Pork Sandwich OQI Shrimp Basket 071
whh eol slaw riftl rir with cole slaw, hush puppies, ond French fries. rir m
Reguferty 4Cte ~~ Regularly $1.50
faster service Famous E CAR CALL SYSTEM* I
rJJJJAjv* in ... press a button and give your order .. and your tray will be delivered to your car. A special mount
noias the tray and swings it ne xt to your car! No more scratched cars ... no more waiting for a curb girl to pick
up your tray when you a re through. Re-orders or additions to an order con be easily made without inconvenience.
*7 .soon. You'll love this new modern time-saving system.

Episcopals Slate
Christianity Talks
Gator Religion Editor
The Christian in Our Contemporary Culture will be the
theme of a series of group discussion sessions sponsored by the
Episcopal Student Center.

Page 3

p 3|3 SMS NpmiA 3 Hp
pitlM tsM2
slap ypta] Jfk* 3aM
lldlo olwii 'Mi a1 a
310kBA^h ,l,w a " 31 j 3 M
3 1 i

These discussion sessions, which
| are open to all students and mem mem:
: mem: bers of the university community
will be held every Tuesday at 4
p.m. Topics of the discussions,
which will be student led, are
The Role of Men and Women; Vo Vocation;
cation; Vocation; Religious Diversities;
Race; Communication; and Inter International
national International Relationships.
Other activities planned by the
student centers this week include:
BAPTIST: A new series of Ves Vesper
per Vesper Services will be initiated
next Monday and Wednesday even evenings
ings evenings at 5:30, and will be presided
over by students who attend. The
regular Tuesday and Thursday
night Vesper Services will contin continue.
ue. continue.
CATHOLIC: The Newman Club
will be seated as a group this
Sunday at 9:3Q Mass and will
receive Holy Communion as such.
After Mass the club members will
attend a coffee hour at the C.S.C.
Students who wish a ride to to tomorrows
morrows tomorrows game are asked to con contact
tact contact the Center no later than 3
p.m. today. Cars will be leaving
for Jacksonville tomorrow from
8:30 a.m. until 10. A listening
hour will be held tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon for all those not able to make
the trip.
HHIxEIL: Reflection on Preju Prejudice
dice Prejudice will be the topic of services
held tonight at 7:30. Brunch
will be served Sunday morning
from H to 12:30; it will be follow followed
ed followed by a discussion entitled The
Jewish Concept of Israel.
Saturday at 4 p.m. a class on
Classical Hebrew will be held
at the center, and at 1:80 Sunday
afternoon there will be a class en engaged
gaged engaged in the study of Modern
Hebrew. The Folk Dance Group
will meet Sunday afternoon at 2:80
and the choir will meet at 4.
LUTHERAN; A special get-to get-together
gether get-together for students and the con congregation
gregation congregation will be held this Sunday
evening at 5:30. Music will be pro provided
vided provided and the featured entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will be a humorous take takeoff
off takeoff of Shakespeares Othello.
METHODIST: Polishing the
pews and cleaning up the yard
will occupy the Saturday morning
of the members of the W 1 ey
Foundation. Members will meet at
the center for the work party at
9 a.m. A free lunch for all work workers
ers workers will be served at noon.
This weeks Sunday Evening
Forum Hour, led by Thaxton
Springfield, will be centered
around the topic What Is. Wrong
With Us?
PRESBYTERIAN: Following the
supper hour at 5 p.m. Dr. T. Z.
Koo, of the Religion Department,
will speak in what will be the first
in a series of programs concern concerning
ing concerning A Christians Understanding
of Communism.


Sports Car Club
Holds Fall Rally
The third annual fall rally and
gymkhana of the UF Sports Car
Club will start Sunday at 10 a.m.
at the Administration Bull ding
parking: lot.
The purpose of the rally, ac accordng
cordng accordng to co chairman Ernest
Wild, is to promote better driv driving:
ing: driving: habits without exposure to
risks of any kind.
Entrants in the rally will drive
a 100 mile route from the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building, ending in
Wllliston. They will be given seal sealed
ed sealed instructions on the route to
be taken at the start of the rally.
The two- man teams will be
rated on how closely they follow
the 40 mph speed limit and how
well they answer questions.
Those interested in entering
may register prior to 10 a.m. Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the parking lot. Entry fee
is sl.

22 N.W. 13th St. Phone FR 2-4307
7:00 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
W# suggest you make early reservations for your
Thanksgiving and Christmas vacation trips home and
avoid a last minute rush.
CALL FR 6-4641

'Adding Machine Play Critic
Both Praises Pans the Actors

Stryker, associate professor of
English, teaches a course In
Contemporary Drama, Eh-S6S,
and has acted in Little Theater.)
Florida Flayers production of
The Adding Machine held a
first night audience in close
attention throughout the perfor performance,
mance, performance, although the outbursts
of spontaneous laughter and
applause came only during the
first four of the seven scenes.
Working with large cast,
less than a third of whom have
had previous stage experience,
Director Leland L. Zimmerman
and his associate, Robert A.
Keyworth, make Elmer Rices

Engineers! SoiMtotcl
Were lPoKiNie
forward tq ^
M EeH r |j ,,^^L

Latt year we had the pleasure of meeting many
engineering and science seniors during our visit
to the campus. As a result of our discussions, a
gratifying number ehose to join our company.
Well be back on the dates below, and this
notice is your invitation to come in and see us.
If youre interested in joining a company thats
a leader in fields-with-a-future, youll be inter interested
ested interested in the advantages Boeing can offer you.
Boeing is in volume production of Bomarc, the
nations longest range defense missile, and is a
prime contractor on Minuteman, an advanced
solid-propellant intercontinental ballistic missile
Boeing is also the nations foremost designer
and builder of multi-jet aircraft. Production in includes
cludes includes eight-jet B-52G missile bombers, KC-135
jet transport-tankers and the famous Boeing 707
jet airliner.

drama seem fresh and timely.
The adaptable, futuristic set
and bizarre lighting effects for
which Technical Director John
W. Kirk is responsible give un unity
ity unity to Rices episodic plot.
First credit for acting goes
to George Crolius as the pusil pusillanimous
lanimous pusillanimous Mr. Zero. His mono monologue
logue monologue in the place of Justice is
a tour de force. Despite the
fantastic speed of his delivery,
every utterance comes through
clearly, and the trembling hands
of the nonentity who knows what
he means but cant sy it are
a voice in themselves.
Laurel Gordon, as Zeros nag nagging
ging nagging wife, is properly rasping
and because her monologues

~ $10.95
Sandler unwraps a new treasure: two textures of Deldl
suede, the right side combo'd with the righter side.
Bold vamp ... blazer buttons .. you'll be carried away.
: i
The Personality Shop
I Come In and Ask About 1;
Our Co-Ed Charge Account

Research projects at Rosing InsMe srfnthri
mechanics, solid slate pbysiss, nuclear and plas plasma
ma plasma physics, advanaad propulsion systems, and
space flight.
Expanding programs offer eaaeptionai career
opportunities to holders of 8.5., M.S. and Ph.D.
degrees in aeronautical, mechanical, civil (struc (structures),
tures), (structures), electrical-electronic and welding engi engineering,
neering, engineering, and in engineering mechanics, engi engineering
neering engineering physics as well ae in mathematics and
physics. At Boeing youll work in a small group
where individual ability and initiative get plenty
of visibility. Youll enjoy many other advan advantages,
tages, advantages, including an opportunity to take graduate
studies at company expense to help you get
ahead faster.
We hope youll arrange an interview through f
your Placement Office. Weie looking forward
to masting you.
S-UU WfH F FluHda

come early in the play her
tress on inconsequential words
is less noticeable than Michael
Mullins, who plays the young
man who carved up his mother
instead of the leg of lamb one
Sunday whan the minister came
to dinner.
John Miller has a difficult
task in his long speeches at the
end of the play, but he paces the
(tempo so well that the audience
listens to Rices preachments
about the dec'ine and fall of
Faye Dunaways role as Daisy
Diana Dorothea Devore doesnt
give her much chance to be
anything but bland, but sh e
makes the most of her part.


Page 4

The independence of student gov government
ernment government and student activities in gen general
eral general is being threatened.
We are faced with a problem so
serious that if not dealt with immed immediately,
iately, immediately, could result in some drastic
measures being taken by the admin administration,
istration, administration, the Board of Control and the
State Legislature.
Stated bluntly, the problem is sim simply
ply simply that because of the explosive
growth of our university, student gov government
ernment government and almost all its related ac activities
tivities activities have become big business
too extensive and complicated to be
handled exclusively by students.
We need help and we need it badly.
And if we dont ask for it now and go
about getting it ourselves in a man manner
ner manner most compatible with tradition
and ideals, one or all of the three
groups mentioned above might see fit
to help us in a less palatable fash fashion.
ion. fashion.
The University auditor has told our
Secretary of Finance that the records
kept by student government last year
were the worst in years. Student
government now handles almost a
half-million dollars in student fees
each semester.
Thats big business and an inte integral
gral integral part of the University finance

V 1 ;
Better To Raise Admission Standards

.'Hooper Wise, chairman of the
University College C-8 Depart Department,
ment, Department, comments on the higher
academic standards proposed by
the faculty senate recently.)
I have been asked by one of
your reporters to comment on
the proposed new honor point re requirements.
quirements. requirements. In spite of the ap apparent
parent apparent strong faculty support of
the proposal, as reported in a
recent issue of The Alligator, I
feel constrained to make a few
observations contrary to this
popular demand.
To make the change proposed
in the lower division is to weak weaken,
en, weaken, if not destroy, two expressed
purposes of the University Col College:
lege: College: (1 to give an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity for basic education to stu students
dents students who will profit by two
years of general education but
who may not be prepared to do
upper division work; and (2 to
afford those who are undecided
about their life work an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for exploring Cheir possi possible
ble possible interests.
Before these purposes could be
fully realized, the proposed plan
would cause 23 per cent of our

~jZ~ ~ ~ [j h
Foreign Students Have No Complaints

Professor Os Military Science
And Tactics
Newspapers reveal that univ university
ersity university students of certain troub troubled
led troubled countries, fired by the chau chauvinistic
vinistic chauvinistic and aggressive attitude
of their leaders, are volunteer volunteering
ing volunteering to take military training. It
Is regrettable that there must
continually arise new national
leader* who prefer the sword
to the United Nations Con Conference
ference Conference table.
Human nature being what it
is, it is always fortunate to be
able to go to a conference table
backed by the necessary power
to take action in case negotia negotiations
tions negotiations fail.
Ad bellum pace parati
In time of peace, prepare for
war. must be the motto prac practiced
ticed practiced by any nation. Since World
War n there have been about
twenty shooting wars going on in
the world. There are a few in
progress at this particular mo moment.
ment. moment.


* *-
V V 1 t ~

We Need Help

University College students to be
suspended and another 90 pe r
cent to be placed on academic
Applying extrinsic means of
motivation (make a 2.0 average
or we will suspend you) re requires
quires requires little or no planning and
effort on the part of instructors.
<=lt seems unfortunate to rely
heavily upon a take-it-or-leave-lt
Moreover, it is a false notion
to assume that to raise or low lower
er lower the required honor point
average will materially change
Actually what it does is to in influence
fluence influence instructors. For years
no grade below B was ac accepted
cepted accepted for graduate credit at
the University, The result was
that it was almost unheard of
for a graduate student to re receive
ceive receive a grade lower than B.
Then came the regulation allow allowing
ing allowing grades of C, but requir requiring
ing requiring a B average.
Assigning C grades to grad graduate
uate graduate students now occurs. In
spite of this, our graduate stu students,
dents, students, I am sure, are as good
as those of other years and our
graduate school has as high
standards as in the former days.
Th other words, it did not lower

W e maintain a city police
force because of the thieving,
recklessness and assaulting
which go on in a community.
The same situation prevails in
the community of nations. A fru frustrating
strating frustrating thing is that depending
on leadership, a well-behaved
nation in one decade can turn
into a badly-behaving one in
the next.
Just prior to World War n
the French were thinking of
changing the name of the Rue
de la Paix to the Rue Neville
Chamberlain. This was to honor
the British statesman who had
achieved peace in our time.
Soon after, England was near nearly
ly nearly conquered.
When Eric Sevareid was an
undergraduate student leader
and editor at the University of
Minnesota he led a campaign
which succeeded in getting the
board of regents to end sixty
years of compulsory military
training at his university. Sev Sevareid
areid Sevareid completed his university


system. The Secretary-treasurer and
his assistants do the best job they can,
but they can only work part time.
Aside from that, the rapid turnover
in the office makes it difficult tc
maintain the continuity and efficiency
needed to handle a complex financial
Maybe its time we considered hiring
at least one full time auditor to help
Each year our publications literally
lose /thousands of dollars because of
lackW a uniform system for letting
out bids and selling advertising space.
A full-time administrative advisor to
the publications could more than earn
his salary from the money saved if we
had this system.
The point is that many of our stu student
dent student organizations could benefit from
the help and guidance of a full or
part-time faculty advisor.
The cheerleaders, for example,
might have a member of the Physical
Education department assigned to
coach them and help them to plan
their trips and other business.
We should look into this matter
soon and seriously. If we dont and if
we continue to mismanage our affairs
we might lose some of the privileges
we now take for granted.

Friday, Nov. 6, 1959

standard* to lower the passing
To raise the required honor
point requirement in the upper
division will have little effect.
Regular University grade stud studies
ies studies reveal that, by and large,
upper division colleges and de departments
partments departments give relatively few
grades below C. Indeed, sev several
eral several departments regularly
give no final grade below "C"
and a few at times issues no
final grade below B.
The value of a grade is ap apparently
parently apparently determined by the de department
partment department in which it is earned.
If the University wants a
stricter limitation on its enroll enrollment,
ment, enrollment, admission requirements
should be raised. Why admit a
student and immediately sus suspend
pend suspend him? If the upper division
wants to raise standards, Ist the
instructors concerned, through
more effective procedures and
more accurate means of evalua evaluation,
tion, evaluation, better separate the weak
student from the strong.
To say the least, it doesnt
seem reasonable that nearly all
upper division students should
make C or higher while their
instructors complain of the poo*
preparation of these students.
J. Hooper Wise

career one year before the bat battle
tle battle of Shanghai and two years
before Hitlers Anschluss an annexed
nexed annexed Austria.
Unfortunately, Bevareid, the
undergraduate, could not see
beyond Thursdays drill field on
the campus of the University
of Minnesota. He oould not vis visualize
ualize visualize Pearl Harbor and Bas Bastogne.
togne. Bastogne.
The expenditure of talent and
material'to maintain a posture
of preparedness is, unfortunate unfortunately,
ly, unfortunately, mostly a waste. The money
that people pay for fire and ac accident
cident accident insurance is also largely
wasted in the case of most poli policy
cy policy holders. Protection must be
paid for, however.
The university graduate can
never hope to lead a prosper prosperous
ous prosperous and peaceful life pursuing
an unaffected and productive
career if he is an inhabitant of
an opulent but unarmed coun country.
try. country. The jealous nations simply
will not permit a fa/t, helpless
nation to remain unmolested.

"We could always choose up sides and grade papers"
Fountain Os Youth Is Pure Fantasy

Arnade, a 32-year-old assistant
professor of history, fills this
space regularly. In this issue
he discusses the Fountain of
Youth myth, used so widely by
Florida promoters.)
The Fountain of Youth has
been made an integral part of
Floridas discovery.
The Spanish Conquistador was
often motivated by fantastic
tales that were part of mediev medieval
al medieval lore. The quest for Amazons
(supernatural women), cities of
pure gold, mountain* totally
made up of precious stones, and
fountain* of marvelous waters
wa* ever present.
Why do we have a river
called the Amazon? Because
the Spaniards located some vil villages
lages villages on this river inhabited
exclusively by women whom
they believed to be Amazons.
The tale of Floridas Foun Fountain
tain Fountain of Youth has been distort distorted,
ed, distorted, twisted,
grossly exag exaggerated,
gerated, exaggerated, and
used for com commercial
mercial commercial pur purposes.
poses. purposes. Some OaK)
amateur Flor-
Ida his to r y . Jr
books claim
strong and p, 1
healthy Ponce >J >Jde
de >Jde Leon came % y
to Florida W %
solely to drink from the Foun Fountain

The Shoe Is on the Other Foot

We are all aware, happily or
regretfully, that this is a science
oriented era, a technological
century. It is evident that in the
future the trend will be even
more in this direction.
A lot has been said in an
attempt to convince educators
and students that scientists
must have some background in
the social sciences and humani humanities.
ties. humanities.
While scientists definitely
need to know something besides
science, we must also see the
other side of the coin; that the
banker or sociologist, insurance
adjuster, accountant, linguist or
teacher, must develop a great greater
er greater understanding of science.
Obviously R is impossible for
a politician or businessman to
comprehend the vast depths of
bio-chemistry or quantum me mechanics.
chanics. mechanics.
With the astounding array of
publications, associations and
so on in every area, R is
practically impossible for a
chemist for instance abreast of developments in his
own particular field of concen concentration.
tration. concentration.
Unless then, a student gains,
during his college years, a bas basic
ic basic interest in, and an under understanding
standing understanding of, other camps of
knowledge, it is increasingly
doubtful that this person will
attempt to delve into them later.
But in such a science-orierfled
world, it is extremely impor important
tant important that we be at least famil familiar
iar familiar with the general over all
theories, and their consequenc consequences,
es, consequences, of the pure and applied sci sciences.
ences. sciences.
It is not necessarily for the
purpose of creating the well wellrounded
rounded wellrounded person.
It is because what comes out
of the laboratories be it the
theory of relativity or a new
type of paper clipaffects
our lives in many ways.
Social scientists who deal with
government, communications,
economics, and other fields,
must know about science and
technology in both their practi practical
cal practical and philosophical aspects.
An education is an integrated
body of knowledge, opinions and

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All Members of the Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.

tain Fountain of Youth because he was
old and decrepit, wrinkled and
gray, walked haltingly, heard
with difficulty and tottered
about with faltering steps.
One book also says that Ponce
de Leon had just received fiom
the king a young and beauti beautiful
ful beautiful wife. She was a dream, a
vision. All this is not true,
pure fantasy.
Ponce de Leon was at the
prime of his life and full of
vigor when he sailed to Florida.
He had discovered and settled
Puerto Rico but had been de deprived
prived deprived of the island by ruth ruthless
less ruthless rivals who had the Kings
confidence. Disappointed, but
not despairing, Ponce de Leon
was ready to try his luck again.
Rumors of other rich islands
due west, beyond Cuba, had
long circulated on the Spanish
Caribbean islands. Among the
many riches mentioned was a
perennial spring of running
water of such marvelous virtue
that the water thereof being
drunk, perhaps with some diet,
makes old men young again.
It doubtful that Ponce de
Leon Was much impressed by
this lure. H e was unemployed,
and he needed to re-establish
his reputation by conquering
new lands for his king in order
to vindicate his good name.
His logs and those of his
navigator have been lost to his history.
tory. history. Apparently the Spanish
historian Antonio Herrera had
access to them. In his book,
published in 1801, Herrera de describes

concepts, gained from study of
many disciplines, many diverse
fields, and many extremes of
No matter how learned a per person
son person is in one segment of re recorded
corded recorded knowledge, If one seg segment
ment segment is all he knows, he can
not be said to be educated.
This chasm between science
on one side and the social con concepts
cepts concepts on the other, can be
, bridged through courses which
correlate the far flung disci disciplines.
plines. disciplines. A student cannot be ex expected
pected expected to completely build the
bridge alone.

The Florida Alligator
, All-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
Tbt FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official student newiptptr of tW Ctlfenttr
of Florida and la published tftrj Tuesday and Friday morning except daring
holiday*, vacation* and axamlnation period*. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la enter entered
ed entered as second elas* matter at the United State* Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Office* are located in Room* S, 10, and 15 hi the Florida Union Bonding basement.
Telephone University of Florid* FR MMI, Ext. SSS. and request either editorial
offleo or business office.
Editor-in-Chief 1 Joe Thomas
Managing Editor 1 Jim McCuirk
Layout Manager j. Kenn Finkel
Business Manager 1 Lois Adams
Sports Editor: Bill Buchalter; Executive Editor: Pat callan; University Editor:
Don Richie: Student Government: Sonny Seigler; Campus Editor: Carolyn Dart;
Womens Editor: Claire Cooper: Copy Editor: l**t Cilley.
Society: Mary Stainton and Grace Hinson; Religion: Carole Giboey ; Assistant
Sports Editor: Larry Murphy; Photographers: Dave Lane and Don Allen.
Fred Burr all; Anne Bauer; Jud Clements; Donald Cruse; Fred Frohock; Patti
Lane; Jared Lebow; M. Stephen Miller; Nancy Marlnello; Gail Magger; Harry
Rape; Phoebe Rednei; Jhn Rosenfeld; Dana Stiers; Joan Tams; Jane Warrender.
Assistant Business Manager: Ron Jones: National Advertising Manager: Sharon
Freeman; Office Manager: Mary Jerger; Assistant Office Manager: Merry Carol
Filek; Office Staff: Sarah Baughan, Dottie Stephenson; Circulated Manager;
The Alligator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters
Names withheld on request

scribes describes Pone de Leons ventures
in Florida.
Therefore, all we know about
the discovery of Florida comes
from that single secondary
source published exactly 80
years after Ponce de Leons
death. Herrera's information is
quite sparse.
Ponce de Leon landed in Flor Florida
ida Florida on Saturday, April 2, 1513,
during the Easter season, the
Feast of the Flowers. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, the name La Florida.
Where did he land? From the
Herrera account (our only one)
the exact spot is impossible to
determine. It was somewhere
between the St. Augustine in inlet
let inlet and the mouth of the St.
Johns River.
Remaining at this first an anchorage
chorage anchorage six days, the Spaniards
then sailed south along the
shoreline to the lower part of
the West Coast to somewhere
near Charlotte Harbor.
Here de Leon and his men ran
into hostile Indians who were
so ferocious that the Spaniards
decided to leave Florida.
He again returned to his West
Coast anchorage in 1521 where
he was mortally wounded by
the same Indians. Nowhere is
a Fountain of Youth mentioned
in these exploits although today
Fountains of Youth have ap appeared
peared appeared on the East and West
Coasts, claiming authenticity.
History tries to resurrect the
facts of the past as contained
in authentic records. Today
cannot change the yesterday.

There must be some way in
which the historical, philosophi philosophical
cal philosophical and theoretical aspects of
medicine, engineering and agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, not to mention chem chemistry
istry chemistry and physics, can be pre presented
sented presented so as to be understand understandable
able understandable to the non-science student,
We must realize that while the
education of & scientist is in incomplete
complete incomplete without some know knowledge
ledge knowledge of literature or history, so
too, is the education of a future
senator or editor unfinished
without a partial introduction
into the test tube world.

Editorial Using Profanity
Shows Signs of Bad Taste

First. I deplore the use of
profanity in your editorial on
Coach Woodruff. If an intellig intelligent
ent intelligent man cannot use emphasis
or adequately express himself
without resorting to profanity,
he shows a very poor and limit limited
ed limited vocabulary.
Secondly, you defend Coach
W. seemingly without listening
to what he says. His statement
to one of the newspapers
happened to contain the ob observation
servation observation that the field was wet
on both sides. This quite logi logically
cally logically squashes your mention
that we couldnt gain yardage

Writer Wants Yearbook
Funds for More Issues

I probably have no business
writing you on the subject as
I am no* a student; however,
as a students wife I feel in indirectly
directly indirectly concerned.
I noticed an article on the
front page of a recent issue
headlined Editor Wants More
Finances for 1960 Annual. In it
the editor commented that since
this is the 50th anniversary of
the yearbook this years edition
should be special. I think this
is very commendable.
However, I have a suggestion
as follows: rather than spend

'That' Sprinkler System;
What Evil Genius Runs It?

What evil genius, what dia diabolically
bolically diabolically clever mind, devised
the intricate pattern of the
sprinkler grid on this campus?
Oh, yes, its tricky, and bears
close watching, else a dousing
with whatever that ghastly fluid
(about wthich Ive heard many
a tale: does it REALLY come
from there?) is the penalty ex exacted.
acted. exacted.
And this is more difficult than
it sounds. Manys the time
and most recently, a few min minutes
utes minutes agolve waited patiently,
studying its movements, the in intricate,
tricate, intricate, almost inti rateable pat patterns
terns patterns it weaves, cunningly await awaiting
ing awaiting the moment to springto

4 i
People of Caribbean Area
Starve on Fertile Land

Everyday living across the
road in the Caribbean neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood is not bad.
It is ridiculous.
Millions of the people are
hungary and yet they live on
some of the most fertile land of
the earth.
Several of the countries in
the Caribbean are very nearly
bankrupt, and yet their hills
noun nounmagnificent
magnificent nounmagnificent harbors, and slums
all across the land.
Looking down on the lovely
green countries under the sun
in the Caribbean, a visitor to
earth might think that the peo people
ple people who live there are certainly
fortunate i people. Well, they
should be, but they are not.
They are poor, harassed human
beings. i
The Indians who resided there
five centuries ago enjoyed a
much finer life. It is tragic, but
most of all, it is ridiculous. At
the moment revolution or the
threat of revolution can be
heard almost all across the
Mostly, however, the people
who plot to overthrow the gov-

through a mud puddle on the
ground, if you consider that the
Auburn defense had to go
through mud to make the tac tackles
kles tackles
Finally, I dont see you call calling
ing calling the plays on the field, just
from your desk. If you are so
much of a strategist, you should
be quarterback or coach. 1 am
not going to be a desk chair
quarterback, though if there is
any need for an HO lb. lineman
who will respect the coach as
a man trying to do what he is
paid for. I would be the first
to volunteer.
John Tenbroeck

the extra money for more pic pictures
tures pictures in color, etc., why not use
it to make more copies of the
annual available to the student
body? The final paragraph
states that seven thousand an annuals
nuals annuals will be printed this year,
yet the upper right hand comer
of your front page insists that
your service is to 12,700 stu students.
dents. students. Either half of the student
body, approximately, is going to
miss out on getting a yearbook,
or my college math teachers
seek a job elsewhere.
Carol Savoia

run to escape past his de demon
mon demon fat machine form
(doesn the University have
quite a few of these?) only for
the treacherous device to change
the habits I learned and drench
me nonetheless.
This sly and vulpine monster
must be rid from our fair cam campus.
pus. campus. Surely the 100 per tent
constant humidity which is on*
of the more winning features of
blight on the landscape sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the UF is enough to
encourage the little blades of
grass to grow, the ancient, per perpetually
petually perpetually immovable oaks (so
symbolic of so many aspects of
the Administration) to prosper?
Lisa Merrill

eraments of these countries are
no better than the present pro proprietors.
prietors. proprietors. Worse, they manage a
turmoil which has beoorne the
customary atmosphere in the
If one measures by history, K
was inevitable that revolt was
coming to the Caribbean. The
people have lived in somewhat
of an economic and political jail jailhouse
house jailhouse since the Europeans came
to settle the countries four and
a half centuries ago, but the
shame of what We are seeing
today is that these revolutions
so often appear pointless.
Revolution for the sake of
revolution, or revolution
does not change affairs for the
better, is & horrible event.
Someday, the millions of
abused people out there aoross
the road in the Caribbean neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood are going to back off
from these revolutions and ask
themselves a question.
Is this one necessary?
If so, where does this revolu revolution
tion revolution lead? What is the point of
this revolution? How will it
make the lives of .the people
Only then can w e end this
great paradox of people impov impoverished
erished impoverished living in wealthy coun countries,
tries, countries, because only then will
revolutions become instruments
to develop the lands for agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, the mountain* for mines,
the harbors for Ships.
M&St Sjos syoctapqr \

Collegiate Political Indifference Hit
By Univ. of Pennsylvania Professor

College students political indif indifference
ference indifference is criticized by Philips E.
Jacobs, professor of political sci science
ence science at the University of Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, in his book Changing
Values in College.
Dean of Students W. P. Shof Shofstall
stall Shofstall of Arizona State College
summed up certain facts estab established
lished established in Jacobs book.

MAC Sez:
5 too toxicob and 1 pay i
the fare one way. Consider- / mm
ing that our famous / \
$1.25 & $1.50 r
That's giving them away. %
You can eat anything you
want, even a nickle donut.
Wonder House
Back of Sears & Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street |j

Lambda Chi's Tri Deb's
Phi Gam's AT D Phi E's
Phi Tau's KD's
Phi e Kappa Phi's Robertson s Jewelers i^pa's
211 W. University Avenue
It filters as
no single filter can (t|
for mild, full flavor! | 1
|-V ||| 111 FILTER
1. It combines a unique inner filter of ACTIVATED CHARCOAIdefh
nitelv proved to make the smoke of a cigarette mild and smooth
2. with an efficient pure white outer filter. Together they bring you the
real thing in mildness and fine tobacco taste!

University students, citizens of
tomorrow, have become indif indifferent
ferent indifferent about participation in gov government;
ernment; government; courses in political sci science
ence science dont make them less indif indifferent;
ferent; indifferent; and we know what we
should do but those who try to
provide a laboratory in citizen citizenship
ship citizenship feel like a voice in the dark.
Real student government is the

solution to this problem, Shof Shofstall
stall Shofstall feels.
If we do not have a system
of real student government in our
schoolsa system patterned aft after
er after our state and national govern governmentswhere
mentswhere governmentswhere or how will stud students
ents students learn to want to vote in our
form of government? he asked.
The student who is content to
do his classwork and take ad advantage
vantage advantage of activities furnished for
him will, after graduation, be
satisfied to let politicians run his
government for him, Shofstall
He will seldom even vote or
take civic responsibility, so long
as he has a job, social security,
is at peace, has schools, parks,
highways and other things he
Shofstall feels that knowledge
alone is not enough for the pres preservation
ervation preservation of democracy.
- ..
Book fir Supply
1712 W. University Ave.

/ ;$ + :> v*.- *. r. 1 s
jSmmfKga 3 mj, -m - f
x ~ f mSiSS \
*** flip ||i| C<|fjf |
Jacksonville Alumni Club President Dick Stratton, second from left, is all smiles as he accepts
Charles Smith, left, and his wife, Mary Francis, os members 999 and 1,000 of the Jacksonville
Alumni Club. The two, both 1957 graduates, helped the Jacksonville alumni group to become the
first single club in the history of the Alumni Association to reach the 1,000 mark. Membership
chairman Nelson Harris is at the right. The Jacksonville Alumni Club will sponsor its annual Flor Florida-CTeorgia
ida-CTeorgia Florida-CTeorgia Breakfast tomorrow at 8:30 a.m. at the Robert Meyer Hotel.
University Slated toj Receive
More Money from Alumni

Money for scholarships, build-
ing funds, research and supple- I
ments to faculty salaries will |
go to the University from the Al- j
umni Loyalty Fund beginning |
next year, according to the UF j
Alumni Assn.
Alumni President Raymer F.
Maguire,' Jr., exlains that the
five year -old Loyalty Fund
will be expanded to provide di direct
rect direct aid to the University.
Currently Loyalty Fund dol dollars
lars dollars are budgeted for promotion
of Alumni Club activities, Uni University
versity University of Florida Days, class
reunions and other University
related alumni projects.
The Loyalty Fund replaced
a dues system in 1955. Current Currently,
ly, Currently, a $5 or larger contribution
to the Fund entitles an alumnus
to the privileges of membership
previously granted by payment
of dues. So far this year 6,313
alumni have made contributions
to the Loyalty Fund and receiv received
ed received Alumni Assn, membership.
We have been working tow toward
ard toward a goal of direct aid to the
University since the Fund be began,
gan, began, Maguire says, but first
we had to build an organiza organization
tion organization large and strong enough to
carry such a project.
Lab Unit Donated
By Westinghouse
A half million dollar labora laboratory
tory laboratory unit has been presented to
the UF Department of Electrical
Engineering by the Westinghouse
C. D. Fears, Westinghouse rep representative,
resentative, representative, presented the gift to
department head M. J. Larsen
at a joint meeting of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Electrical Engin Engineers
eers Engineers and Institute of Radio En Engineers.
gineers. Engineers.
The equipment, which is design designed
ed designed to teach students basic engin engineering
eering engineering principles, consists of a
fractional direct current motor,
a three horsepower DC motor,
two tachometers, a torque meter
and a specialized rotating device.
Cadet Read Appointed
Cadet Lt, Robert J. Read of
Key West was appointed com commander
mander commander of the Gator Guard, Army
ROTC precision drill team, for
the coming year.
Other officers announced by
Col. Glenn A. Farris, PMS&T at
UF, were Richard M. Smith, Pa Panama
nama Panama City, executive officer;
John K. Thomas, Venice, platoon
leader; Cecil B. Kelly, Gaines Gaines|
| Gaines| ville, platoon leader; and Thom Thom:
: Thom: as J. Glenn, Fort White, oganiza-
I tion and training officer.

"If We Don't Have It, You Don't Need It"
Our Low Storage CTILdTC
Rates are Designed w I KEII 9
to fit your pocket BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. University Avenue

In September the Assn.'s Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council voted to cooper cooperate
ate cooperate wth student government in
the raising of $90,000 to match
federal funds available for
scnoiarship loans. The Council
accepted a student government
proposal to raise $70,000 of
the money needed. <
As explained by President Ma Maguire,
guire, Maguire, this will be only one of
several projects receiving Loy Loyalty
alty Loyalty Fund support.
There will likely be more
projects accepted by the Coun Council
cil Council before next Spring and Loy Loyalty
alty Loyalty Fund Contributors will be

* t* *" . :-\
ui-TfH.V L£B 11
:s.v .-V H n Mfc
"Gainesville's Leading Jewelers"
20C W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated

asked to earmark all dollars
above a certain amount to one
of the. projects," he said.
Under the expanded Loyalty
Fund, the Alumni Assn, will act
as -a collecting agency for the
fundis which will then be turned
over to the Florida Endowment
Corporation, a tax exempt or organization,
ganization, organization, to be put to use for
the projects selected by the
According to President Ma Maguire,
guire, Maguire, the Alumni Association
plans to publish a pamphlet
early next year giving final de details
tails details on the expanded Loyalty

Gifts to UF Endowment Corporation
Ruled Tax Deductible by U. S.

Under a recent ruling by t h e
Internal Revenue Commission, all
gifts to the UF Endowment Cor Corporation
poration Corporation are tax deductible in a amounts
mounts amounts up to 30 per cent of total
The first 20 per cent can go to
any charity. In addition, the fe federal
deral federal government allows a 10 per
cent tax deduction in various spe special
cial special charities including education.
The Endowment Corporation, a
major hope for additional revenue
for UF from private sources, is
managed by a group of well-known
Florida businessmen. It was es established
tablished established on the principle that

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 6, 1959

Hi-Fi Radio
& Service
Eico 50-Watt integrated amplifiers6o.
Heath FM tuners2B.
Heath AM tuners2o.
New Dynakit preamplifiers 29.
Dynakit preamplifierHeathHeath Power omp. S6O.
New Components TurntableNew Grado Arm
New Sure Stereocartridge sll7.
1723 N.W. Ist Ave. Behind the C.l.
The Confederate Flag will be raised briefly during
the next few days at the Administration Building
In honor of THE NEW SOUTH as exemplified by
the Jacksonville Paper Company. You see, all
seniors recruited by Jax Paper will stay in the
Great New South and grow with it.
This S4O million dollar firm does all of its business
from the South, and all of its 1,800 employees live
in the South.
Growth opportunity? Jacksonville Paper Company
plans on extending to 3 times its present size
within 10 years. Those of you who sincerely be be,
, be, lieve that the South will rise crgain should surely
sign up now to talk to the folks from Jax Paper.
Interview dates are on November 12 and 13.
J. Davis & R. Lee
P S. Your Placement Office has some interesting
information about opportunities in paper sales.
A column of fcckforfaf MHffoneo
by JOCktlj hrvmd^T
"MTI THi HAND" ,mm
Edmund Burke first noted
that some men will bite
"the hand that fed them".
But Mark Twain, in my J I
"Puddnheod Wilson*,
refined the observation and
"II you pick up e Harving frili4n^
dog and make him prosper- M KfiAf 1
out, he will not bite you. Thk Y W W J
is the principal difotincu /
between a dog and o non."

Perhaps Hie most popular remark to come out
.rjdrUEoiy Would War His this exhortation made at
p Mr | Harbor by D. Comm. Howell M. Porgy,
Lfc/V a Navy shaptatm
* Vraim the torrf and pom dm ammunition.
m\ tUCOIAMI n mu**
It was Thames Buoy who eoined this cemtoribQ
gentrolizofion In bthatr vt O rfuflirfi.
I*l% f lee his "On a Distant Pmpect of ihm CeflagrfV
U 4 *A n -* iMMmAam it Mat
Pjr |B eH^tor
W/ *Hs tog to Bo eHso."

Jocktti SKANTS* striped brief
Merely semational
fhot'srnejudgmentof college
erl the new
Jockey Striped SKANTS.
have taken
their own original 100%
stretch nylon bikini-style 1
brief (already a national ***jpmk H
favorite)...added candy
stripes...and produced a
garment you'll reolly enjoy
SKANTS >s cut high on the
sides with a low waistband I
end comes in a choice of red,
block, green, rust or blue HSHhB
stripes. Look for SKANTS I
in stripes, or solidsin the
Jockey department at your
campus store.
fashioned by th house ofTjj ^*'*^~*'*'*'
! I ' j
1 0808 BOBU

educational institutions must re
ceive funds from many sources if
they are to adequately fulfill their
Dr. Clyde O. Anderson of St.
Petersburg is president of the
Corporation. Trustees include al alumni
umni alumni and friends of the UF from
all parts of the state.
The Corporation is a court
chartered, tax exempt organization
with perpetual existence. It is in intended
tended intended as a permanent arrange arrangement
ment arrangement for accurate administration
of private money and property do donated
nated donated or bequeathed to the Uni University.
versity. University.

Page 5

LSU to Play Vols

Gator Asst. Sports Editor
Headlining play in th e South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference will be this
Saturdays tilt in Jacksonville
between Floridas Gators and the
conference leading Georgia Bull Bulldogs.
dogs. Bulldogs.
Georgia, with a perfect confer conference
ence conference record of 4-0, and a very
decisive 42-0 victory against Flori Florida
da Florida State under its belt, still is
far from confident of a win
against th e Gators.
Bulldog scout John Gregory
said, After I saw the Vanderbilt
game, I figured we could handle
Florida. I still thought so after
last weeks fight with LSU. Now
(after Auburn) I just dont know."
Top ranking Louisiana State, vir- :
tually clinching the host role in ;
th e Sugar Bowl with the defeat of
Ole Miss, goes against Tennes- |
see this weekend. The Vols are;
the only remaining team on LSUs!

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 6, 1959

Page 6

Eating out this
Let's go to HOTEL 1-lOMAS
where Chef Bob V ams is
bock preparing delicious meals
at prices no higher than you'd
pay elsewhere.
Courteous service, nice sur surroundings,
roundings, surroundings, easy parking make
/ , I : 9 f
dining a pleasure.
615 N.E. 2nd St. FR 6-9501
Bulky Look
vJv g* j.
HBL __ tSf mf
I f £
This is the look first seen at the slopes and lodges of
Switzerland, Italy and Austriahand-knit, expen expensive,
sive, expensive, rugged. McGregor now brings you this look in
a new collection of Continental cardigans, vests and
pullovers. A handsome, hardy blend of 75% lambs lambswool,
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schedule that poses any signifi significant
cant significant threat, the Tigers remain remaining
ing remaining foes being Mississippi State
and Tulane.
Georgia Tech coach Bobby
Dodds best team Ive seen in
a long time, has now lost two of
its last three encounters. The first
to Auburn, which knocked them
down to sth in the SEC and the
most recent to non-conference
Saturday, the Engineers travel
to South Bend, Indiana for an in inter-sectional
ter-sectional inter-sectional encounter with Notre
Dames fighting Irish. Since this
invasion of Yankeeland is outside
the SEC, the only thing at stake
will be the honor of the South.
Other SEC action has Alabama
hosting Tulane, Auburn pitted
against Mississippi State in Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Kentucky at Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, and Ole Miss, after last
weeks battle with LSU, welcom welcoming
ing welcoming Chattanooga.

Grid Experts Disagree
Over Carolina-Miami

(EDITORS NOTE: Hubie Mizell picked up two games on the
Gator Prognosticator last week as Auburn nipped Florida and
Tennessee walloped North Carolina. This week the experts only
disagree on one game.)

Gator Prognosticator
Last weeks upsets didnt come
throughvery typical. However,
I shall return to action anew this
week, but no more upsets. I cant
afford them now that my moun mountainous
tainous mountainous opponent has sneaked up
on me. Fotunately Ive received
help this week from such ex experts
perts experts as Harry Shorestein, Bill
Ade, Tree, Fred Frohock, J.
J. Cooney, Lois Adams, Ronnie
Jones, Kenn Finkel, Jim Bres Breslauer,
lauer, Breslauer, and many others. So, away
we go,
FLORIDA over Georgia lf
the Gators play half as well ag- 1
ainst the Dogs as they did ag against
ainst against Auburn, they will win. The
Dogs are good but comparative
scores can be thrown out the win window
dow window for this traditional encount encounter.
er. encounter. The Gator Bowl turf should
rock to a 14-7 beat.
ami Miami The battle of the three
time losers. i
ALABAMA over Tulane The
Tides great defense shoud keep
the Green Wave at a low ebb.
OREGON over California The <
Webfeet are marching over the
Oregon Trail to the Rose Bowl,
providing Washington loses.
CLEMSON over Duke The
Tigers are Devil-tamers.
Dame Another vote of confid confidence
ence confidence for the SEC, Techs tough
defense should wreck the pas passing
sing passing plans of NDs George Izo.
KENTUCKY over Vanderbilt
The Wildcats should fly to vic victory
tory victory on the winged toes of Calvin
Bird. Tihe Kentuckians impressed
with its one-sided win last week
and could make it a long night
for Commodore Moore and his
fellow footballers from Nashville.
INAVY over Maryland This
could be a close oneNugents I Iformation
formation Iformation has been as successful
as the Middies 22-skidoo, but
the Naval Academy has more
prestige and cannot afford to lose
another one.
IOWA over Minnesota Hawk Hawkeyes
eyes Hawkeyes should zoom to victory.
AUBURN over Mississippi State
These are the biggest Tigers in
US history You cant run
through them, especially inside
the ten yard line.
AIR FORCE over Missouri
Sorry Wakelyn. but ROTC carries
more weight around here than
you do.
NORTHWESTERN over Wis Wisconsinlll
consinlll Wisconsinlll rftick with the home
team in a championship encount encounter
er encounter like this one. The winner
should gain a Rose Bowl berth.

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Guest Football Expert
Last weeks rather fruitful ses session
sion session with my rival picker perked
up these prognosticating bones
once again as I worked my way
into scoring position against the
Buchalter defense.
The nearest score picked was
Auburn 7; Florida 0 as the Tigers
won it. 8-0, after another great
Florida effort against a major
Im back with the Gators this
week after being a bad little crys crystal
tal crystal bailer for the past two weeks
and picking the opposition. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia is real potent as evidenced by
its 42-0 mastering of FSU last
Saturday. But, I think Florida can
make the Bulldogs play their kind
of game and the Gators are due
some breaks.
FLORIDA Over Georgia lts
our turn to win a big one and it
wont be the same case as last
year where the Gators went to
Jacksonville to play a poorer
Georgia team. Theyre good and
'the local gang knows it. Florida:
MIAMI Over North Carolina
The Canes should beat the sap
out of the Tar Heels if they get
rolling after the Kentucky mess.
ALABAMA Over Tulane Tu Tulane
lane Tulane is gonna have trouble dent denting
ing denting Bamas wonderful defense es especially
pecially especially through the air.
OREGON Over California On
to the Rose Bowl for the Oregon Oregonians.
ians. Oregonians.
CLEMSON Over Duke Blue
Devils were great against Tech,
but Tigers are best team in ACC?
Dame Our (The Souths) chance
for a little glory in the midwest
where they think there jest aint
no other football.
KENTUCKY Over Vanderbilt
Those Wildcats convinced a lot of
people with their 22-3 win over
Miami. Vandys one horse, Tom
Moore, is carrying too much
NAVY Over Maryland Tom
Nugent is upset-crazy and would
love to rip Middies. Neither team
is up to old standards. A toss tossup.
up. tossup.
IOWA Over Minnesota The
Hawkeyes are real mad with an
unusual .500 record (3-3) and a 1-3
mark in the Big Ten. Gophers to
NORTHWESTERN Over Wiscon WisconsinOn
sinOn WisconsinOn to the Rose Bowl for Cats
most probably if they get past
Badgers. Should be a lulu.
AUBURN Over Mississippi State
Auburn will win if it scores
cause Maroons wont hurt Tiger
defense too bad, I hope.
AIR FORCE Over Missouri
Falcons proved theyre good with
tie against Army.

Footballers to Meet Georgia in Gator Bowl Fray;
Will Seek to Stop Three-Game Losing Streak
Gator Sports Writer
After scaring the daylights out of the nations number one football team and giving the nations number eight
team fits, Floridas Gators will try to beat the eleventh-ranked Georgia Bulldogs tomorrow in Jacksonvilles
Gator Bowl.

The Gators, according to Coach
Bob Woodruff, Are in the worst
physical shape theyve been in
all year. Out for the remainder
of the season is fullback Bob Mil Milby,
by, Milby, the second leading ground
gainer this season.
Slated to see limited duty only
are tackle Ronnie Slack, just re recovering
covering recovering from a virus attack, and
guard Ken Norris, who bruised
his shoulder in the LSU game.
In facing Georgia, the Orange
and Blue will be seeking new
punch for their offense which has
failed to score in two games, the;
first time a Florida team has
been shut out in two consecu consecutive
tive consecutive games since 1945.
The Bulldogs, who will be out to j
impress bowl scouts, boast a 4-0;
conference record. Their only loss
came at the hands of non-confer non-conference
ence non-conference foe South Carolina.
Last years game proved to be
a thriller. Georgia pushed the Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue all over the field,
but could only cross the goal line
once. That would have been en enough
ough enough for victory had it not been
for Jimmy Dunns 76-yard sprint
late in the fourth quarter, which
'%, f
Olympians Win
Basketball Title
Jim McFayden, a sharpshooting
forward, paced a fast moving
Olympian Club five to a 35-12 vic victory
tory victory over a hapless Alpha Ch i
Sigma unit to win the Indepen Independent
dent Independent League basketball crown.
Th e Olympians scored on the
opening tap and were never head headed.
ed. headed. Led by McFaydens remark remarkable
able remarkable accuracy, they built up an
11-1 first quarter lead and main maintained
tained maintained their advantage throughout
the game.
Track November 16
Tennis December 7
Table Tennis January 4
Tennismen to Meet
There will be a meeting of all
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the freshmen or varsity tennis
squads on Wednesday, Nov. 11,
at 4 p.m. in Room 208 of the
Florida Gymnasium.
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enabled the Gators to pull the
game out 7-6.
The key to the Georgia offense,
which is third in the conference,
is quarterback Francis Tarken Tarkenton.
ton. Tarkenton. Tarkenton leads the SEC In
passing with a .684 average. He
has attemped 57 passes and com completed
pleted completed 39 for 462 yards and four
touchdowns. The Bulldogs also
have two other fine signal callers
in Charley Britt and Tommy Lew Lewis.
is. Lewis.
When the season began, Bobby
Towns was the Bulldogss third
string right halfback, behind cap captain
tain captain Don Soberdash and George
Guisier. When both were injured
early in the season Towns was
given a chance to start. Coach
Wally Butts decision to start
Towng has ff f r th e Dogs,
as hes the leading pass receiver
in the S.E.C.
Playing behind Towns is Bill
McKenny, a Jacksonville sopho sophomore
more sophomore who will be playing before
a hometown crowd.
Due to Towns fine performance
Soberdash will start at the full fullback
back fullback spot in tomorrows contest.
Bill Godfrey will alternate with
Opening at left halfback will be
Bobby Walden, who doubles as
Georgias number one punter. Be Behind
hind Behind him will be Fred Brown,
nephew of Alabamas legendary
Johnny Mack Brown. Brown aver averaged
aged averaged 6.6 yards per carry last sea season.
son. season.
At the flanks will be Gordon
Kelly, a rangy 6-3, 208 pounder
and Jimmy Vickers, a defensive
stalwart. Aaron Box, a Floridian
from Live Oak, backs up Kelly.
Starting at right tackle in Geor.
gias interior line will be 225-pound
Larry Lancaster, backed up by
230-pound Warren Gray. Don Lee Leebern,
bern, Leebern, a 217 pound senior, will
open at the right tackle spot.
Rounding out the starting line
are guards Billy Roland and Pat
Dye, two of the outstanding line linemen
men linemen in the conference. Phil Ashe
will open at center.
Florida will go with basically
the same unit that performed so
well against Auburn and L.S.U.
Dickie Allen, the only quarter quarterback
back quarterback who has been able to move
the team in the last three games,
will alternate with Jack Jones
in directing the first unit. Join Joining
ing Joining them in the starting back backfield
field backfield will be Don Deal and little
Doug Partin at the halves, and
Jon Mceth, the Gators leading

Do You Think for hburself?
If your studies led you to believe you could strike oil by
drilling a hole right in the middle of the campus, would you
(A) keep still about it so people wouldnt think you were
nuts? (B) sell stock in the proposition to all your friends?
(C) get an oil man interested in the idea, even if you had
to give him most of the profits? A (_) B (_J C {_J
A watched pot never boils the cigarette with the most advanced
means ( A ) the man who 0 f them all .. the one
UJjver watched & pot MB) cigarette with a thinking mans filter and
if you dont want the stew a smoking mans taste.
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Assuming cigarettes could \ \
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Y 'vw/'jv (B) a weak-tasting ciga- \ \
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Next time you light up, take a moment to V
think about what you really want in your \
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think for themselves choose VICEROY, or crush-proof box.
! The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows-
eiS9. bnwn S WMlwnwm ToMmno Owe

ground gainer, at fullback.
The second unit backfield con confiists
fiists confiists of Don Goodman a: left halt,
Jack WestbrooK at right half,
and Paul Vargecko filling for in injured
jured injured Bob Milby at fullback.
Dave Hudson and Dan Edging Edgington
ton Edgington will be at the end posts with
Pat Patched. Perry McGriff, and
Nick Arfaras slated to see plenty
of action. i.
Manning the tackle positions

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;will be Dick Brantlv and J i nil
Beaver. Asa Cox and Lawrin Gi Gianimore
animore Gianimore will be at the guards,
with either Bill Hood or Bob Wal Walking
king Walking opening at center for the
Florida has won six of the lasi
seven traditional contests wi t h
| Georgia and would like nothing
better than getting back on the
winning track in th e Gator Bowl
. Saturday.