Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
all*americon
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 52, No. 14

Reattion Potent
But Favorable
On English Stress
Fundamentals Now 'Deplorable;'
Profs Call for Many Improvements
Greater stress on English usageas recently recom recommended
mended recommended by the College of Arts and Scienceshas spark sparked
ed sparked jotent but generally favorable reactions in a poll
of the UF faculty.

Writing, reading, spelling- and
speaking were seen by most as;
In a deplorable state.
The professors differed on how
the improvements might be
made, but agreed jffliat improve improvements
ments improvements were desirable.
I am pretty sick of some ex examples
amples examples I have seen of student
writing, stated Dr. Ernest Bart- j
ley, professor of political science.
Dr. Bartley said that he is
definitely in favor of this action,
and believes it long overdue.
He expressed concern over the
lack of assistance to implement
such a program. We do not
have enough horses to pull the
load. . and I am not optimis optimistic
tic optimistic on our getting help, he
said.
Calling himself a radical on this
question, he explained that many
tames students in their junior and
senior years say that they have
never taken an essay exam.
This is pretty pitiful.
Bartley said that while Univer University
sity University College is not completely to.
blame for this inadequacy, they
must accept part of the respon responsibility,
sibility, responsibility, because they insist on us usin,
in, usin, objective tests almost exclusi exclusively.
vely. exclusively. I use no objective tests in
my courses, he said.
I would deny any student a
grade who cannot read and write
aqquately.
Competence in expression'
should be a requirement for a
high school degree, he conclud concluded.
ed. concluded.
Much of the effectiveness of
teaching English can only be bet bettered
tered bettered by smaller writing labs in j
C-3 and closer supervision of re-,
port and theme writing on ail le- i

Groups to Be Represented in Council
If SG Recommendations Go into Effect
Specific groups will be represented in the Executive Council if the recommendations of the Student
Government evaluation committee go into effect, according to Ralph Carey, chairman of the SG Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Revision Committee.

The CRC acted upon the recom recommendations
mendations recommendations Oct. 27, unanimously
agreeing to the changes advised
by the Student Government Eval Evaluation
uation Evaluation Committee.
After extensive study, the areas
of major interest were found to
be fraternities, sororities, mens
dorms, womens dorms, off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus residents, married students on
campus, religious centers, and co colleges,
lleges, colleges, Under the existing system,
colleges and classes are the basis
Os representation.
Would Register In Interest
Students wishing voting power
will register in the field of their
intesest. Under this system, an
independent could register in the
fraternity group. noted Carey.
Representation will be divided
proportionally, according to the
number of students registered.
There will be fifty representa representatives.
tives. representatives.
At the present time, this would
mean one representative for each
each 260 students. A provision for
mandatory reapportionment each
year will keep pace with the gro growing
wing growing enrollment.
Could Register For Areas
The revision would provide for
means of allowing a group of stu students
dents students to petition for an additional
interest area, if a sufficient num-
Football Team Is
Topic of Meeting j
Representatives of various uni- j
versity student Organizations met j
with the Jacksonville Quarterback!
Club yesterday to discuss the!
ways the football team ties
in with other student projects.
The purpose of the meeting,
headed by Coach Bob Woodruff,
was to determine what part the
Gators play in regard to total stu student
dent student activity.
Attending the meeting were
Coach and Mrs. Woodruff; Joe
Ripley, student body president;
Tom Henderson, Blue Key presi president;
dent; president; Stumpy Harris, IFC presi president;
dent; president; Joe Thomas, Alligator edi editor;
tor; editor; and Sandy Dennison, WS A
president.
Also present were Athletic
Council Director Harold McCart,
Dave Hudson, football captain,
and several of this years Gator
players, j
Six cheerleaders and eight
band members provided enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

vels of college, said Dr. Robert
A. Bryan, professor on Engsih.l
Dr. Bryan mentioned that poor
showings In college language
i skills could be traced back to
the high school, but it also re reflects
flects reflects on the college and Its
training of teachers,
j He believes improvements will j
oome only when the legislature
! gives us more teachers and better
salaries.
Franklin W. Kokomoor, head of
the mathematics department, said
even though his field is not pri primarily
marily primarily concerned with language
he has noted a definite deficiency
in that area.
It is most apparent when stu students
dents students are required to interpret the
exact meanings of written pro problems,
blems, problems, Kokomoor said.
Kokomoor said he believes
the University College Is doing
all it can be expected to do.
He believes the student learns
how to write properly but falls
to use the ability or forgets It.
The College of Laiw administ administers
ers administers a writing test during orienta orientation
tion orientation week to its incoming stu students
dents students to determine if remedi remedial
al remedial work is necessary. Dean Frank
E. Maloney spoke on this sub subject
ject subject at the Council on the Future
of Legal Education recently.
He explained that deficiencies
| in English should, if possible, be
uncovered at the undergraduate
level, but that remedial work ne necessary
cessary necessary at the graduate level levellaw
law levellaw school in particularshould
be based on legal problems, as if
will be of more interest to the
I student.
| See NEW ENGLISH. Page TWO

ber are interested and a good rea reason
son reason i* indicated.
Voting registration would be in included
cluded included in registration for classes
at the beginning of each semes semester.
ter. semester.
Several professors in the Col College
lege College of Law and in the field of

Student Directories Said
'lmpractical/ - UF Officials
By DANA STIERS
Gator Staff Writer
Losses incurred from the last two attempts to sell student direc directories
tories directories have made it "impractical to prjnt any this year, University
officials have announced.

Sam Getzen, manager of the
Florida Bookstore, said recently
In the past, we have had nothing
to do with the printing of a Stu
dent Directory except as a sales
outlet.
Since we are accustomed to
handling the sale of books, we
handled the sale of the director directories
ies directories tor the University. We sold
them at exactly cost, with all
money being turned over to the
Student Directory Fund.
According to William E. El- j
more, assistant business mana manager
ger manager of UF, an insurance company j
gave the University funds to have
directories printed, with the un-
derstanding that tne proceeds
from sales would be used to per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate the fund.
The two efforts made at sell selling
ing selling Student Directories amounted
to such a loss that the funds were
depleted, said Getzen.
The directories were sold dur during
ing during both regular and summer ses sessions.
sions. sessions. Os the total number print
ed both times, approximately 60
j per cent were sold about 3,000
j copies. In my opinion, it would
I not be practical to print them as
this time, Getzen added.
Elmore agreed with Getzen a about
bout about the impractabilfty of trying!
to print Student Directories now,
since the real demand was at the
earliest part of the term.
I dont know where finances
would come from if the task were
to be undertaken nowthe funds
are depleted. I believe the direc directories
tories directories sold for 36 cents before. If
all that were printed were sold,
they could, of course, be sold for
less. However, the only fixed
i thing is the cost. No one knows

pi
JllMfe mm?.
NANCY WAKEFIELD. .
. .1960 Orange Bowl Queen
FOURTH IN SIX YEARS
Nancy Wakefield
To Reign at Bowl
By LINDA TATUM
Gator Staff Writer
Th.e UF has its fourth Orange Bowl Queen in six years.
Blonde, blue-eyed Nancy Wakefield was crowned Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night on the basis of beauty, charm and person personality.
ality. personality.

Miss Wakefield had previously
been queen of the Gator football
team, a member of the 1959
Homecoming Court. Sigma Nu
fraternity court, Military Ball
court, and the Miss U of F court.
A graduate with honors from
her high school in Winter Haven,
the new queen received an educa education
tion education scholarship and is now a so sophomore
phomore sophomore majoring in secondary
education. She is a member of
Kappa Delta social sorority.
Her interests include reading,

Constitutional Law will be asked
to aid the committee in drafting
the provisions in their final form,
i None of the proposed Constitu Constitutional
tional Constitutional amendments will be submit submitted
ted submitted to the Executive Council un until
til until all changes have been com completed.
pleted. completed.

how manyor how fewwould be!
sold, stated Elmore.
"Private concerns like to get
j tile directories, but other than
that, most students have already
filled their little black books by
now, Getzen noted.

World Education Series
To Feature on WRUF
The Council for Foreign Affairs,
| will present a series of broad broad,
, broad, casts over WRUF each Monday
| evening from 7:20 7:30, on the
! Educational Systems of the World.
Several members of the faculty
have been invited to speak o n
specific areas.
In presenting this series, the
Council for Foreign Affairs hopes
not only to disseminate up-to-date
information on the Educational
I systems of various countries, but
also to bring about a better un understanding
derstanding understanding of the current pro problems
blems problems in education in the major
areas of the world.
The first broadcast in the series
will be next Monday.
UC Dames Meeting
Mrs. Kathleen M. Botts. craft
j shop director of the Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, will speak to the Universi Universi:
: Universi: | ty College Dames at their
; meeting Wednesday at the
home of Mrs. Harold Knowles,
l, 141* N.W. lttfa Rd.
Members are reminded to
i bring two canned goods for the
I Thanksgiving basket to the 8
ij p.m. session.

The University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida

piano, dramatics, cooking, swim swimming
ming swimming and other water sports. She
has been a Cypress Gardens
aquamaid, and this past summer
was a member of the cast of The
Greatest Show on Water.
Modeled Bathing Suits
Miss Wakefield has modeled ba bathing
thing bathing suits and appeared on the
Dave Garroway Show and the
Dick Stratton show, Open
House.
The UF coed was chosen from
116 entrants in the Orange Bowl
Queen contest. Seven Florida coll colleges
eges colleges and universities were repre represented.
sented. represented. Included in the 27 finalists
were 7 coeds from the UF They
were Karolyn Bagg, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Maureen Bennett, Miami;
Lucy Ferran, Eustis; Diana
Brooks, South Miami; and Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Guthrie, from Martinsville,
Virginia.
/ Queens Court
Members of the Queens court
are Pat Finn, of Hallandale, Flo Florida
rida Florida State University; Julie Ann Annette
ette Annette Baker, of St. Petersburg, St.
Petersburg Junior College; Sheila
Corum, of Winter Haven, Florida
Southern College, and Loma Dw Dwyer
yer Dwyer of Larchmont, New York,
University of Miami.
For three years in a row UF
coeds were Orange Bowl Queens.
In 1955, Carolyn Stroupe represen represented
ted represented the University; in 1956, it was
Lynn Brown, and in 1957, Ada Adalaide
laide Adalaide Gonzalez.
Among the prizes this year are
a complete wardrobe and the
gown which the queen will wear
at the game.
Como to Pick
Miss Seminole
Singes Perry Como will choose
the 1960 Miss Seminole and her
court, Dennis Keegan. Seminole
editor-in-chief, announced this
week.
Miss Seminole will be featured
in the beauty section of the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming yearbook, which includes
all the campus beauty contest:
winners.
Entrants must be sponsored by
|a campus organization. Two pho photographs.
tographs. photographs. one picturing the coed in
a bathing suit, the other a close closeup
up closeup of her face, must be submitted
to the Seminole office by Nov. 17.
She must be a full-time student,
and cannot be a winner of any
; previous campus beauty contest.
Como will make his selections
from the photographs on the basis
of beauty and appearance pre presented
sented presented in a bathing suit.
Fraternities and sororities will
receive applications to be returned
with the pictures. Other organiza organizaj
j organizaj tions wishing to sponsor an en en|
| en| trant may obtain applications in
| the Seminole office.
j
| Propeller Club Meeting
The Propellor Club will feature
guest speaker B. W. Windel of
Jacksonville at a meeting tonight
at 8 p.m.
Windel, operations manager of
the Foreign Trade Department of
the First National Bank of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, will speak on foreign
banking practices in regard to
foreign trade.
He is a member of the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Port of the Propeller
Club and the Jacksonville Traffic
Commission.

'No Reason to Resign;'
Woodruff Hits at Critics

New Program
Begun by Coed
Activity Group I
Latest development in the new newly
ly newly inaugurated freshman extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular counseling program
is a move to ddstribirfe letters to
individuals explaining the prog program
ram program and its advantages, according
to Secretary of Womens Affairs
Pauline Bauman.
The program is designed to ac acquaint
quaint acquaint new students with the vari variety
ety variety of organizations open to
them, and to serve as a refer reference
ence reference for organizations to consult
as the need for additional help ar arises.
ises. arises.
The long-range plan, under the
direction of the Activities Refer Reference
ence Reference Committee, will explore the
students interests and fields of
ability and advise him on those |
extra-curriculars for which he is
most suited and for which he has j
the time.
It will furnish cards of introduc- j
tion to the organizations tor the'
students, and will brief both in j
advance.
There are so many things to ;
do and everything here is so large j
and complicated that new stud students
ents students are bound to find it confuss-,
ing The committee is trying to >
reach these people, and we hope
that closer, more personal contact :
via letter will bring us into con- j
tact with them, said Miss Bau Bauman.
man. Bauman.
The letters will probably be dis distributed
tributed distributed within the next two
weeks.

Small Fire Exposes
Rawlings Inhabitants
An insignificant fire ran some 400 shivering Rawlings Dormitory
coeds out of their rooms and into the cold early yesterday mom moming.
ing. moming. j

Smoke was discovered in the
building about 2:30 a.m. A sopho sophomore
more sophomore studying in her room, Pat
Richman, reported she smelled
smoke and helped notify a resi resident
dent resident assistant counselor.
The assistant turned in an al alarm.
arm. alarm. She then found the remn remnants
ants remnants of the fire.
It had consisted of a bundle of
the coeds clothing drying in a
first floor laundry room. Except
for the clothing, little damage was
reported.
Campus police said a discarded
cigarette apparently caused the
blaze.
Meanwhile, all the girls in the
dormitory reportedly left the
building some clutching valu valuables
ables valuables and all dressed in whatever
clothing was available.
One unidentified coed left the
building dressed in her blouse
and then realized the rest of her
attire included only panties, ac according
cording according to an Alligator staffer at
the scene.
The dismayed girl quickly gar garbed
bed garbed herself in borrowed towels,
according to the staffer, Linda
Tatum.
The girls remained out in the 40-
degree cold about 15 minutes.

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HUB ROCKS AGAIN
The Dance at the Hub last Saturday night drew a Rockin' crowd to the beat of Lew
Harding and the Four Sharpe. Since the Hob facilities will be used for a faculty reception next
Saturday, a street dance has been planned for Friday night. The dance, sponsored by the Florida
Union Dance Committee, will be held on Union Drive, between Fletcher and Buchman Drives.
(Photo by Fred Stassen).

TO IMPROVE EDUCATION
UF Students, Collins
Seek Plan Support
Governor Leoy Collin* met yesterday with a group of UF stu students
dents students attempting to obtain support for a plan designed to improve
the states program of higher education.

The plan presented to the gov governor
ernor governor consists of four major
parts.
The first part of the program,
known as the Texas Plan, is aim aimed
ed aimed at obtaining the advice and
support of outstanding business
and professional people for high higher
er higher education in our state.
Aliuvni Would Return
The plan would call for inviting
a group of alumni to return to
the campus for one week. During
this time they woud attend a ser series
ies series of meetings with a number of
students and faculty members
designed to familiarize them with
the hopes and problems of the Un University
iversity University
Questions would be put before
the group in order to develop id ideas
eas ideas about what might be done
concerning these problems.
The Governors Race 6O, the
second phase of tne program,
would seek to inform gubernator gubernatorial
ial gubernatorial candidates of the problems
concerning higher education in the
hope that this point will become a
strong issue in the 1960 election.
The third portion of the plan,
UF Appreciation Days, includes
inviting legislators, public officials
and alumni to the University to
see the accomplishments and the
problems of the University.
Florida State University recen recently
tly recently held this program and was
very successful.
The Inter-University Program

They then filed back into the
dorm.
During the entire period, no
male student* appeared, although
a mens temporary dormitory is
located only about 100 yards away
and directly in front of Rawlings.
During the girls scheduled fire
drills, men students had always
been reported charging up to in inspect
spect inspect the proceedingswhich had
consisted of bored and well dres dressed
sed dressed young ladies.
This time was different.
The boys peacefully slept
through the holocaust, chortled
Rawlings night supervisor Pop
Smith.

Boys' Art Work Goes on Display

Paintings by juvenile delinquents
are now on display in the lobby of
the teaching hospital ad clinics
building.
- Art and the Troubled Child
Will exhibit some fifty paintings
from the Wiltwyck School for
Boys, a correctional institute in
New York.
Boys from the streets of New
York City who are sent to Wilt Wiltwyck

for Student Action, the last phase
of the plan, provides for a meet meeting
ing meeting of the leaders of UF and
FSU to present plans and prob problems
lems problems of higher education in Flor Florida
ida Florida to the people of the state.
This plan could operate through
(1) student speaker programs at
civic clubs throughout the state;
(2) student newspapers; (3) the
public relation programs of the
student governments; and (4)
contacts through the alumni or organizations
ganizations organizations of the various schools.
In order to familiarize the peo people
ple people of Florida with the problems
of higher education, an attempt is
being made to secure time on a
state TV station.
Church Film
Series Slated
A series of films prepared by
the National Council of Churches
will be presented by the newly newlyformed
formed newlyformed Radio-Television commit committee
tee committee of the Student Religious Assn.
Each film deals with a personal
crisis which most people must
face at some time. <
The films are to be presented
in connection with a panel on
the problems raised or uncovered
by each film. The panel will be
composed of UF faculty and stu student
dent student leaders.
The goal of each discussion is
to discover a solution to these
problems and their religious di dimension,
mension, dimension, according to Rev. Lacy
Harwell, director of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian University Center and ad advisor
visor advisor to the SKA Committee.
The programs will deal with
such topics as: Pressure from
Overcrowded Schedules;
ings of Guilt; Unethical Behavi/-'
or of Business; and Adjusting
to Suffering.
Training sessions will be held
in November and December with
the first actual production schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for release early in Decem December,
ber, December, said Rev. Harwell.
The first meeting of the com committee
mittee committee will be Tuesday at 8:30 in
room 236 at the Stadium. Those
with an interest in radio or tele television
vision television production and who would
like to have a part In these pro productions
ductions productions should attend this meet meeting.
ing. meeting. j

wyck Wiltwyck participate in the arts and
crafts program. They are of all
races and denominations.
The exhibit is sponsored by the
Department of Psychiatry, College
1 of Health Related Services, De De'
' De' | partmeht of Psychology, Depart Department
ment Department of Art, College of Education,
! Alachua County Mental Health
| Association and the Gainesville
!Fine Arts Association.

serving
12,700 students
and the university
community

Six Pages This Edition

Coach Lashes
At 'Minority;'
Poll Favors Him
By RILL BUCHAJLTKK
Alligator Sports Editor
See EDITORIAL, Page FOUR
The latest chapter of the
Bob Woodruff storyl9s9
edition emerged in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Saturday as pre pregame
game pregame fireworks to the tradi traditional
tional traditional UF-Georgia gridiron
clash in the Gator Bowl.
Woodruff replied to newspaper
criticism in a speech to the Flor Florida
ida Florida alumni at a breakfast at the
Robert Meyer Hotel. He stated,
I have nothing to apologize for
. .1 am proud of the team we
*
WOODRUFF
i
have fielded and proud of the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous progress we have made
and the success we have enjoyed
in our athletic program.
The Bull Gator also hit back,
at what he called a small" hut
powerful minority of trouble
makers. .who through the press
try to tear down the morale of
the team.
He was probably referring to
articles appearing in state news newspapers
papers newspapers concerning his future as
Floridas football boss. Comment Commenting
ing Commenting on these articles, Woodruff
answered, "there is no reason
why I should resign or be
1 ousted.
Later in the day, Bernard Kahn,
sports editor of the Daytona Beach
Journal, conducted a poll for wri writers
ters writers in the press box. It consisted
of a simple questionShould Bob
Woodruff be retained as Florida
football coach?
Each paper represented in the
Gator Bowl press box was allotted
one vote and Woodruff received a
vote of confidence by a 12-5 mar margin.
gin. margin.
A great majority of the Florida
student section cheered through throughout
out throughout the game for Georgia. They
constantly criticized any UF at attempt
tempt attempt to rally and gleefully ech echoed
oed echoed such remarks as, We want
Woodruffs contract.
The apathy on the part of the
students was a bitter blow to die diehard
hard diehard Florida fans. The football
players came in for a large share
of the crowds criticism. One wag
even stated that linemen wouldnt
block for backs because they wer werent
ent werent in the same fraternity.
This sudden wave of student an animosity
imosity animosity could possibly be attribu attributed
ted attributed so articles appearing in the
Tampa Tribune and Jacksonville
Journal. The statement about fra fraternity
ternity fraternity versus football may have
been related to a letter-to letter-tosports-editor
sports-editor letter-tosports-editor of the Florida Times-
Union.
This student reaction reached
a bitter climax Monday morning,
when a toilet, was found in front
of the Hub, with a sign reading,
Heres your bowl bid, Bob.
Sunday morning, an effigy was
found drowned in a murky
lake behind Fiavet I. This effigy
read as a tombstone eulogy with
the following inscription:
I give the fight up
Let there be an end
A private and obscure nook
For me
I want even to be
Forgotten by God
GoodbyC, Bob
Rip, LSU, Auburn
Georgia, Vandy
Greek Diplomat- to Speak
Andre Micbalopoulos, Greek
lecturer and diplomat, will dis discuss
cuss discuss Nationalism in the East Eastern
ern Eastern Mediterranean Basin and
the Cold War Nov. 19 at 8:15
in the university <*T Florida
Law Auditorium. The lecture,
sponsored by the University
Lecture Series, will be open to
the public.



Engineers Use Effective Program
For Combining English, Industry
By DON RICHIE
Gator University Editor
A successful engineer, in order to sell himself and his product, must be able to
communicate effectively, Dean of Engineering, Joseph D. Weil said Sunday.

Commenting on the problem of
more effective use of English by
UF students, Dean Weil outlined
the program now in use at the Col College
lege College of Engineering.
The only way our engineers,
when they leave the UF, can com communicate'
municate' communicate' thei. important and vit vital
al vital ideas is through effective spok spoken
en spoken and written English and
through drawings and mathema mathemaf>p.l
f>p.l mathemaf>p.l representation, said the
Dcnn
With that in mind, he said, for
several years an intensive Eng English
lish English program has been set up in
Engineering.
Program Strengthened
Dean Weil said he is indebted
to Prof. R. B. Vowles of the Dept,
of English for revitalizing the ef effective
fective effective language program at the
college, beginning in 1951.
The program, an advisory one,
consists of the assigned English
professor keeping a record of the
language proficiency of every up upper
per upper division engineering student.
(1) screening testa; (2) special
refresher and remedial courses
where needed and (3) regular con consultation
sultation consultation programs on writing on
the part of the students, faculty
and staff at engineering.
English Gets Slack
Due to research overload in En English.
glish. English. Prof. Vowles has turned his
English work at Engineemg over
to Prof. C. W. Wilkinson of Arts
and Sciences.
Prof. Wilkinson said he deplo deplores
res deplores the fact that many atudei^Bi
"classified
HI-FI AND STL.RO EQUIP-!
MENT. Phonographs, Ampli- j
fiers, Speakers, Tuners. Tape
recorders and all related equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Most at discount prices.
Call FR 6-3800 between 3:00-
5:00 P.M.
For Sale six cubic feet Westing Westinghouse
house Westinghouse ice-box. Perfect condition.
. Price $65. Address 111 N.W. 19th
St. Rm. 10.

GENTLEMEN:
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
I the Jacksonville Paper Company. You see, all jj ...
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 believe
lieve believe that the South will rise again 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.

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GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
22 E. UNIVERSITY AVENUE

in upper division will allow their
previously adequate writing abi ability
lity ability to become lax and less effec effective.
tive. effective.
Prof. Vowles, who continues in interest
terest interest in the program, said Sun Sunday
day Sunday that he believes no other ar area
ea area on the campus has set up a
more effective program that ties

New English Stress Gets
Good But Hot Comments

(Continued from Page ONE)
' J
Delton L. Scudder, head of the
Department of Religion, stated
that one reason for the poor
quality of English is the cas casual,
ual, casual, playboy atmosphere of the
UF.
The size of the university is an another
other another factor, Scudder added. He
said there is a need for dividing
the large number of students in
the University College into smal smaller
ler smaller units.
The ability to write, is de developed
veloped developed only by writing writing
all the time and then re-writ- j
ing, Scudder noted.
Reading ability of students
needs improving also, Scudder,
added. He commented that some
students have to have a reading
assignment explained to them be before
fore before they read it in order to Un Understand
derstand Understand it.
Richard B. Vowles, associ associate
ate associate professor of English, said
more emphasis should be plac placed
ed placed on writing ability in the Uni University
versity University College. He noted a
growing awamess in business
and industry of good writing
ability.
He accused students of thinking
they can get by without communi communicating
cating communicating skills.
Effective writing is just as im important

the use of effective English to its
closeness with the outside world
of business and industry.
We believe, said Dean Weil,
that our engineers have got to'
communicate in the best possible
way. We grade English on our
reports as stringently as we do
the mathematics.

portant important as the ability to think
clearly, Vowles stated.
He recommended a 2 or 3
hour, non-credit, remedial course
to help students having trouble,
but notd the difficulty in ac accomplishing
complishing accomplishing this because of the
tight budget.
We should not blame high
schools entirely for low scores n
English, said Dr. Joseph White
dean of the College of Education.-
Social heritage in the south is
partially responsible; spoken En En;
; En; glish in homes and communities
j are partly responsible.
White said high schools are be-;
coming more conscious of need needed
ed needed improvements in English. j
He reiterated the belief of many
faculty members the only way
to learn to write is to write.
More subjective tests might
help, White commented.
It is the purpose of my clas classes
ses classes to teach psychology. We are
not trying to teach the student
how to express himself, but
what we know.
Dr. Wilse B. Webb, head of the
psychology department said ob objective
jective objective tests are used in psycholo psychology
gy psychology classes, because they are the
most reliable.
One reason tor the poor quali quality
ty quality in language abilities mention mentioned
ed mentioned by Dr. Webb was the number
jof people in school today who
i were not in school forty years
ago.
Rae O. Weimer, Director of the
School of Journalism and Com Communications,
munications, Communications, said the JM school
had recognized this deficiency in
English some years ago and had
instituted a special course Oom-
-201 Oom-201 to cope with it.
Functional English, currently in J
demand by industry and business,
is stressed by this course, said
Weimer.
Official ait Cape Canaveral
last year asked for help in com communications
munications communications skills and two of our,
staff members volunteered to go
down and help them with their
improvement program. They de demanded
manded demanded that their personnel learn
how to write effectively, Wearn-:
er added.
i
_
Religious Group Holds
Symbolic Dance Tonight
Mrs. Margaret Fisk Taylor,
leader in the creative use of sym symbolic
bolic symbolic movement in expressing re religious
ligious religious ideas, will give an inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of the dance as a reli religious
gious religious expression in room 2 of the
Womens Gymnasium, tonight at
4 p.m.
The public is invited. The pro program
gram program is sponsored by the Stu Student
dent Student Religious Association, and
the public is invited.

W
War ~ wHB
QliHr 1 r :.,
f Wmm / £M
HI
igfe. fer i
W&MBm
Blue Key Speakers
These five students are being informed about their trips they
will be taking this fall as members of the Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau. Standing is Walt Hardesty; front row Jim Alderman,
Flossie Copeland; Baek row Dennis Keegan, Marge Morris, J. R.
Gray. (L-R) n
FROM THE GATOR FILES
VO, 20 And 30 Years Ago
TEN YEARS AGO
P. K. Yonge has opened a new cafeteria, the Florida Room."
The new cafeteria will reduce the load of serving from the Univer University
sity University Cafeteria. The Florida Room will also lessen the waiting-in-line
time for those who eat at the University Cafetera.
Yulee and Mallory, the new womens residence halla have be become
come become known as the Cow Pasture. The first and ground floors
are not yet completed. Girls have been doubling in single rooms
and tripling in double rooms. Girls consider it an honor to be the
first occupants of these modernistic campus homes which will some
day house 1,205 students. Is an interent pioneer spirit coming to
light?
Twenty Years Ago. .
Gators should eat as much cftrus fruit as possible, according
to the infirmarys resident physician. The growers are making a
special effort to sell their crops at very low prices. The crop this
year is the largest ever, (50,500.000 boxes), and the growers are un unable
able unable to find a market in the North because of the high transportation
rates.
Florida students have a chance to do themselves a favor as
well as doing a patriotic deed for the state! (A lot of the money
used to support the University is paid by the citrus growers.)
Concession tags will be given out by the Florida Theater to en enable
able enable students to see shows at a reduced rate. (Saturday matinees
are 25 cents, and night programs, 35 cents.) After every varsity
football game the show will be free for the Students. The band will
occupy the orchestra pit and the cheer leaders will lead students in
celebrating from the Stage. Members of the varsity squads will be
admitted free!
Revamped 'Florida Review' Calls
For Fresh, New Literary Material

The Florida Review, & liter- 1
ary magazine has been reorganiz-jl
ed and is now accepting material 11
for publication, according to Don- j
aid Cruse, editorial board chair- j,
man. |:
The magazine is now a private j
organization with no official con-;
nection with the University,;
Cruse said. However, all the peo-j
pie who work on the magazine arej
students here.
Cruse said he would like the
magazine to become a literary
voice representative of the state
of Florida.
We believe that Florida has
more than its share of un es established
tablished established talent in literature and

:The Florida Alligator, Tue., Nov. 10, 1959

Page 2

t slrt*
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feilkmen, ire give foe COSTCMPORAItY CLASSICS
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perfect combination of whats always been and whats bound
to happen. A complete line of mens furnishings and leisurewear
all designed to give you the kind of individuality you want.
V *N mm 417 COLLECTION

EXCLUSIVELY AT
22 E. University Avenue

the graphic arts, and we will try
to supply a reliable outlet for
these people, he said.
Manuscripts are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted and anyone who wishes to
submit material should mail it to
Box 3368 University Station.
All manuscripts should be ac accompanied
companied accompanied by a self addressed,
stamped envelope so that they
can be returned if they are not
used.
Manuscripts that are not used
will not be returned until after
the magazine has been sent to
the printers.
The magazine will be published
during January, 1960, according to
Cruse.

'Past English Standards
Lack Tightening,'--Yearly
Lack of tightening student English standards in the past has hurt the UF greatly, said Sr. Ghftoa
K. Yearly of the History Dept., Sunday.

Dr. Yearly said that standards
in the University College are long i
overdue for an overhauling, with ]
emphasis on a more strenuous re regime
gime regime in reading and writing pro programs.
grams. programs. j
The only place, said Dr. Yearly,
where a satisfactory level of read- :
ing and writing m UC is achieved
ia in our honors programs.
These programs, he said, are
not so strenuous that much of the,
good in them could not be appli- j
ed on a wider level in the general
UC program, with more require requirement
ment requirement of literate expression of
what the Student learns.
Not So In Europe
There is not this great problem
in European countries, where the
effective use of the native lan language
guage language is an absolute require-,
ment on entering a university.
"In this country, he said, we
have watered down our command
Announce Cast
For 'Messiah'
Soloists for the oratorio "Mess "Messiah,
iah, "Messiah, by Handel, have been an announced
nounced announced by Dr. Elwood Keister.:
director.
Sopranos selected are Sherye
Wooley, of St. Petersburg and Sa Sarah
rah Sarah Baughan, Gainesville; contra contraltos
ltos contraltos are Kathryn Martin and Gene Genevieve
vieve Genevieve McCullers, Gainesville; ten tenor
or tenor is Mel Laito, Gainesville; and
Mark Hanson, of Vero Beach, is
bass.
The oratorio will be presented
Dec. 6 and 7 in the University Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, with a chorus of over
200 voices and a full symphony
orchestra.
FACIAL HAIR I
REMOVED
HIM ac Q l excess Hair
:an be removed
fKI oermanently by all I;
medically approv approv/
/ approv/ y ed methods. An
liS "d? 1 -A analysis of your
Hair condition is
T offered at no
' charge or obliga obligation.
tion. obligation.
Edmond Dwyer, Electrologist
Call FR 2-8039
107 Weft University Avenue

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of our language by leaning heavi-i
ly on mass communications.
TV, radio and the movies have
taken the place of good books and
stimulating conversations and
have caused the downgrading of
need for individual communica communication.
tion. communication.
Lack of communication between
FRAT ROOM ASKED
FOR BOY SCOUTS
Fraternities with available
space for housing visiting ex explorer
plorer explorer scouts are asked to con contact
tact contact Don Harper, president of
Alpha Phi Omega.
By providing th e boys with
a place to sleep for two nights,
the fraternities are provided in
turn with a group of rushees
who are planning to come here
in the near future, said Har Harper.
per. Harper.
ine scouts, from Sarasota,
are coming for a college pre preview
view preview program. Events tenta tentatively
tively tentatively planned Include a tour
of the campus, attendance of
(he Baby Gators game, and a
banquet.
Interested fraternities can
reach Harper at FR 6-2540,

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I generations is caused, he said,
Iby a greater or tnoreuiiic vigor
of the tempo of the times end the
| resulting clipped, incoherent us usage
age usage of English so prevalent now.
Notices Emprovement
Over the paws aix years that
Ive been here at the UF, said
Dr. Yearly, "Ive noticed a per perceptible
ceptible perceptible improvement in student
writing and communication, but
only perceptible.
He said that the UC will have
to take on a greater load of teach teach!
! teach! ing along this line if it is to keep
!up with the overall quality of the
; University,
Otherwise, he said, we find
| in the upper division thaA we have
' to teach the students to read and
j write before we can xero in on
; the meat of their required field
| knowledge.
And this is slightly ridi ridijoulous,
joulous, ridijoulous, said the History profea profea
profea sor.
Dr. Yearly concluded that ulti
mately the demand for better
standards of education may have
to come from the students them themselves,
selves, themselves, as much of the faculty
here is not prepared to listen to
Hie urgency of the situation.



PREMARITAL DATING
Sex, Love Correlated;
Students Used in Study
Love releases sexuality in females according to a recently pub published
lished published book, Premarital Dating Behavior,* by Dr. Winston Ehr Ehrmann,
mann, Ehrmann, former UF faculty member.

Ehrmann, who directed the.
Marriage and Family Clinic here
last year, used 1,000 UF students
as subjects for the survey o n
which he based his book. He is
presently teaching at Colorado;
State University on a leave of
absence from the UF.
Ehrmanns most important
finding concerned the correlation
of sex and love. His female sub subjects
jects subjects talked as extensively of love
as did his male subjects of sex sexual
ual sexual pursuits. Females tend to take j
sex romantically; males tend to
take sex physically.
In the books introduction not noted
ed noted anthropologist Margaret
Meade wrote the following:
A full realization of what this
particular style of benavior ex exacts
acts exacts from the college generation
may be a first stepfor the young
people and for their eldersto
ward evolving some pattern that
will be less exploitative and that
will provide a setting in which our
young people, having chosen each
other, may move with deepen deepening
ing deepening delight toward the consum consummation
mation consummation of their choice.
Ehrmann, In conducting his sur survey,
vey, survey, used statistical data and 100
personal interviews. The study,
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less. Imi A Wuiisms Tutor eo Owe f

j
made between 1946-53, concen concentrated
trated concentrated on students of middle class
status, ranging from the median
age for males of 21.3, and
females, 19.7.
A need was found on the pan!
of students for self revelation and j
, counciling. Ehrmann found that j
people will reveal their sex lives
to investigators of proper skill, j
Women answered questions Just
; as frankly as men and were ap apparently
parently apparently grateful for the oppor oppor
-1; oppor tunity.
Ehrmann s book is a sociologi- 1
cal approach to sex involving mo- 1
i tives, roles, attitudes and codes
j of conduct rather than a biologi biologii
i biologii cal approach, such as Kinsey us used.
ed. used. Ehrmann started his research
! before the first Kinsey volume'
! was published.
According to the survey, which
was based on about 10,300 separ separate
ate separate dates per month,; one in ten
females and four in ten males
were engaged in sexual inter intercourse
course intercourse at a given time.
About 56 per cent of the men
said that they had had relations
with acquaintances, 60 per cent
with friends, and only 24 per cent
with lovers.
i Two per cent of the women ad admitted
mitted admitted relations with acquaintanc- j
es, 6 per cent with friends and 17
per cent with lovers.
STUDENTS!
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'UF Days' Speakers Discuss Program
A group of prominent faculty members who have taken part in numerous University of Florida
Days programs discuss their plans for a tour. Left to right, Dean D. K. Stanley, College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and Health, Allen O. Skaggs, Director and Editor of the News Bureau, R. C. Beaty,
Dean of Students, Leland W. Hiatt, Director of Alumni Affairs, and Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, President.
Standing are Ralph Sneeringer, University Photographer and Colonel Everett Yon, Assistant to
Coach Woodruff.

Sisler Visits Universities;
Part of Scientists' Program

Dr. Harry H. Sisler, head of
the Chemistry Department, last
week visited the University of
Richmond and Washington and
Lee University as a participant
in the Visiting Scientists pro program,
gram, program, sponsored by the Univer University
sity University Center of Virginia.
The intent of the program, ap approved
proved approved by the National Science
Foundation, was to improve the
quality of instruction in chemis chemistry
try chemistry in Virginia colleges by invit inviting
ing inviting renowned professors to the
various campuses.
While at the colleges Dr. Sisler
Faculty Club Is
Impossible Now
A UF faculty club is definitely
neededbut its impossible to cre create
ate create one now, University Vice-Pres Vice-President
ident Vice-President Harry M. Fhilpott said Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Philpott was chairman of a fac faculty
ulty faculty club that fell through in 1952.
H said its downfall was caused
by a lack of proper facilities and
financing and that conditions
have not altered since.
A second-rate club fell through
once, he said, and theres no
use having another under the same
conditions.
The only Site he could advance
for any future club was the pro proposed
posed proposed new student union. He said
this was only speculation, and ev even
en even if room were allowed for a fac faculty
ulty faculty meeting place, the faculty
would have to contribute in some
way to the construction of the
building.

The Florida Alligator, Tue., Nov. 10, 1959

taught several calsses and gave
eleven lectures dealing with re research
search research and teaching in inorganic
chemistry.
Dr. Sisler said he and other
members of the chemistry staff
had been active in this work for
several years.
This is a definite asset to col colleges
leges colleges which are less strong in
chemistry, and it also attracts
publicity and brings presitge to
UF, he said.
Florida ranks very high in
chemistry, and is now getting in international
ternational international attention, Sisler also
commented.
He noted that several chemistry
professors were guest lecturers
at international conferences this
summer.
Speaking at the International
Flourine Symposium in London
were Drs. Richard D. Dresdner
and Paul Tarrant, while Dr. E.
E. Muschlitz lectured in Sweden
and Dr. Alvin P. Black in San
Francisco.
Dr. Sisler also addressed the
International Union of Pure and
Applied Sciences in Munich this
summer.
Honorary History Group
Accepting Memberships
The Gamma Eta chapter of Phi
Alpha Theta, national history ho honorary
norary honorary society, is now accepting
bids for membership.
Qualifications for membership
are twelve hours of history with
a grade of 3.0 or better in them,
and 3.0 average in two-thirds of
the other courses taken.
Interested students are asked to
contact the Department of History
room 109, Peabody Hall, on or
before Nov. 14, for further infor information.
mation. information.

Mexico College
Offering Credits
For 10 Students
Credit courses at Mexicos
Technological Institute of Monter Monterrey
rey Monterrey are available to ten UF stu students,
dents, students, according to A. C. Wil Wilgus,
gus, Wilgus, director of Inter-American
Studies.
The program, made possible by
a grant from the Carnegie Foun Foundation
dation Foundation to Monterrey Tech, pro provides
vides provides SIOO scholarships for stu students
dents students from ten U. S. universities
to attend Monterrey Tech during
the 1960 summer school session.
Monterrey Tech selected the
University of Florida as one of
the participating institutions.
Fernando Macios Rendon, di director
rector director of summer school at Mon Monterrey
terrey Monterrey Tech visited the campus
last week to complete details with
University officials. He said Mon Monterry
terry Monterry Tech selected UF because
of its prominence in the South
According to Rendon, courses
to be offered include Spanish lan language,
guage, language, Latin American litera literature,
ture, literature, Mexican art, archeology, so social
cial social problems, history, geography
and other subjects dealing speci specifically
fically specifically with Mexico.
To meet the program, Monter Monterrey
rey Monterrey Tech has set up a special in international
ternational international unit in their summer
school. The 1960 session will be
the first under the Carnegie
grant, and is scheduled for July
16 through Aug. 26.
Credit for course work complet completed
ed completed at the summer school may be
transferred to the University of
Florida, according to Dr. Wilgus.
Student applications and furth further
er further information concerning the
program may be obtained from
| the School of Inter-American
; Studies.

Page 3


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Taylor Labels Alumni Program,
'Best Ever' for American Colleges

University of Florida Days, an Alumni Association informa informational
tional informational program which began in 1953, has been labeled the best
American college public relations program I have ever seen by
Bernard Taylor, well known leader in alumni and college public
relations work.

During the University of Flor Floride
ide Floride Day programs, deans and
other prominent faculty members
carry on an extensive speaking
schedule in a selected Florida
county.
Purpose of the speaking tours,
according to Director Hiatt, Is
to explain to taxpayers the effects
of University instruction, exten extension
sion extension and research in their own ar area
ea area by pointing out the number of
students enrolled from the partic particular
ular particular area, the number of alumni
contributing to the communitys
welfare, and the numerous exten extension
sion extension and benefits each area re receives
ceives receives from University research.
We try to put over the idea
that while the University is phy physically
sically physically located in Gainesville
!it actually serves the entire
state, Hiatt explains.
The payoff on these programs
j has come in the form of good
i will and understanding between
I the citizens and their University,
! more and better publicity of Uni University
versity University happenings, and close co coj
j coj operation between the University
! and its alumni clubs.
Hiatt estimates that the Univer University
sity University story has been directly told
UF Prof Wins Art Award
Harrison W. Covington, UF as assistant
sistant assistant professor of Art, received
a SIOO award in an art exhibition
last week for a poly-tempera col collage
lage collage entitled Flight.
The exhibition, held in the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Art Museum, was the
first of an annual series open to
artists from Alabama, Georgia,
South Carolina and Florida.

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hundreds of thousands more, and
plans are to eventually reach
each of Floridas 67 counties.
IHiV 11 I nt ium
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m FLOS! M ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Who do these state newspapers
think they are, when they will do any anything,
thing, anything, including bringing harm to a
state university, to get a sensational
story ?
It is clear to many that Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff will not return to the University
next year. Quite a few people have
been clamoring for his scalp since the
3-5-2 season of 1953 and the 4-6 season
of 1955.
Woodruff, schooled in the rock-em,
sock em, conservative Tennessee
style of football, has been denied
praise when he has won and has
brought upon himself the wrath of
every fan, both the true and pseudo
variety, for not opening his attack,
when he has lost.
The football world has passed
"Burly Bob. Modern defense has
caught the "four yards and a cloud
of dust offense, but Woodruff has
been slow to modify his technique.
When this happens, it is time for a
change. Hiring a new coach, or mov moving
ing moving one of the Florida assistants up
from the ranks may not be the answer,
but nothing short of one of these two
remedies will satisfy the fans, many
of whom have never seen a "great
Gator team.
However, any and all stories that
have appeared in state newspapers to
the effect that Woodruff is leaving or
being "kicked upstairs to hold only

VIEWS ON THE NEWS
Fair Reapportionment Not Feasible

(EDITORS NOTE: David L.
Willing, graduate student in
political science, received his
B.A. from the UF in 1957. To Today
day Today he comments on the effect
of the defeat of the reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment amendment of the state
of Florida.)
Continued domination of the
Florida Legislature by wool
hat, mule and mint julep coun counties
ties counties is a certainty.
Out of the reapportionment
post mortem emerges the fact
that even if redistricting be becomes
comes becomes the main issue in next
springs gubernatorial campaign
and big county interests are
able to elect their own gover governor,
nor, governor, it is unlikely that such a
governor would be able to
achieve equitable reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment at least not without
jeopardizing the rest of his pro program.
gram. program.
Since last weeks balloting on
the reapportionment amend amendment,
ment, amendment, members of the Legisla Legislatures
tures Legislatures journalistically dubbed
Pork Chop Gang have de declared
clared declared their opposition to any
future attempts to make the

Why West Can Only 'Stand Firm'

(EDITORS NOTE: Terrell
Wayne Bailey, doctoral student
In political science, is currently
on leave of absence from the
faculty of Chipola Jr. College.
Today he comments on the pro proposed
posed proposed summit conference.)
Barring unforeseen complica complications,
tions, complications, the much heralded sum summit
mit summit conference of East and
West will be finally held some sometime
time sometime during the spring of 1960.
Acceptance by the United
States and Britain of DeGaulles
veto of an earlier meeting date
is indicated in the agreement
announced last week by the
Western Big Four to meet in
Paris on Dec. 19 and by the ex expected
pected expected visit of Premier Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev to Paris sometime during
January.
This trek to the summit,
which will be Eisenhowers sec second
ond second and last, already promises
to be the most unique and con consequential
sequential consequential of the post-war East-
West talks. If it accomplishes
nothing else, the prospects of
such a meeting will help to re restore
store restore some of the unity of pol policy
icy policy objectives among the West Western

THEM
3? 3* jgi' *
(D s; 10
~ ~ r (D *""" Q

First Things First

Legislature truly representative.
LitUe weight need be given to
Pork Choppers declarations
that the light vote (about 30
per cent of the electorate) on
the reapportionment amend amendment
ment amendment represented general satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction with the present system.
Almost without exception, spe special
cial special elections to decide a single
office or issue evoke little re response.
sponse. response.
Moreover, the reapportion ment
amendment presented such a
dilemma of good and bad fea features
tures features that it is likely that many
Floridians resolved the conflict
by simply refusing to express a
preference.
But when the small county
men say that any governor who
attempts to wield a Big Stick
over the Legislature to force
fair reapportionment will re receive
ceive receive rough treatment, not on only
ly only on reapportionment but on
any other measures he advo advocates,
cates, advocates, the legislators mean bus business.
iness. business.
Eq u i table reapportionment
will be a weak plank in the
platform of any 1960 guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial candidate. Several of the

ern Western allies which has noticeably
diminished since the peace of offensive
fensive offensive was launched by the
Soviet Union after the death of
Stalin in 1953.
As the Russian threat seemed
less immediate and ominous,
Western European countries
have pursued more independent
and conflicting courses in for foreign
eign foreign policy.
But now the realization that a
dynamic and unified Russian
policy can wreak havoc at a
summit meeting obliges West
Germany, France, Britain, and
the United States to seek a com common
mon common front. This was not so cru crucial
cial crucial as the time for the 1955
Geneva Conference approached
and no prior meeting of the
Western chiefs of state was con considered
sidered considered necessary;
On neither the Western nor
the Russian side was there any
really serious attempt at nego negotiation
tiation negotiation on specific issues. But
the recent rash of speeches and
visits of statesmen among coun countries
tries countries suggests that in both the
camps of the East and West
there may be a genuine atti attitude
tude attitude of negotiation present.

Editorials

the position of athletic director, have
put such pressure on the team and
student body, that nothing good can
come of it.
The time to get rid of a coach is
that time when it will least harm the
performance of the team. If Woodruff
leaves, it will not be until the season
ends; therefore, such ctriticism can
only hurt the spirit and performance
of the team and the effectiveness of
the coaching staff.
The yellow journalism that appear appeared
ed appeared in the Tampa Tribune last Friday
is typical of this papers effort to twist
and publish anything that will put the
UF in a bad light.
It is bad for the school as a whole;
it is bad for the football team; it is
bad for recruiting new athletes; it is
bad for public relations. What is it
good for? Maybe the circulation
among the Tribunes Florida State
fans.
Such honky-tonk sensationalism on
the part of the Tribune can be under understood
stood understood when one realizes that this
paper is mainly concerned with serv serving
ing serving its best interests and not those
of the University of Florida.
However, the attitude of the UF
alumni, students and fans is inexcus inexcusable.
able. inexcusable. Their first interest in this situa situation
tion situation should be, MUST BE, the support
of Florida teams and not the firing of
a coach.

Tuesday, Nov. 10, 1959

current crop of Tallahassee
hopefuls are offering themselves
as the men to compromise with
the Legislature in working out
a new plan. But they are prom promising
ising promising political merchandise they
cannot deliver.
Like nations, Floridas small
county interests do not nego negotiate
tiate negotiate their survival. These coun counties
ties counties see population increasing
dramatically along the narrow
coastal ridge from West Palm
Beach to Homestead and along
the middle and lower Gulf
Coast.
They know that legislative
representation based more on
population, would be fatal to
their interests.
With the defeat of Charlie
Johns by Leroy Collins in their
gubernatorial race, small coun county
ty county interests were made to
realize that they can no longer
dominate the selection of gov governor.
ernor. governor.
For these interests, the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature remains as the last ma major
jor major point of access to state gov government,
ernment, government, and it can hardly be
expected to surrender its posi position.
tion. position.
David It. Willing

In diplomacy this necessitates
a flexible position, a willing willingness
ness willingness to bargain, a definition of
policy objectives in order to
separate what may be and may
not be bargained, and a search
for areas of passible agreement.
And more basically one won wonders
ders wonders whether the West can ne negotiate
gotiate negotiate because (1) of the as assumption
sumption assumption that it is impossible to
conclude an honorable, work workable
able workable agreement with dishon dishonest,
est, dishonest, tricky Russians, and (2)
the Western alliance has no
clearly defined and consistent
policy objectives which distin distinguishes
guishes distinguishes between aspects of the
problems which are negotiable
and those which are not.
The dilemma is solved by re remaining
maining remaining rigid on all aspects of
the problem. Undoubtedly, the
Dec. 19 meeting of the Western
Big Four Will try to formulate
a proposal to offer as a basis
for negotiation. But it would not
be surprising if the only com common
mon common formula the West can pre present
sent present at a summit conference is
stand firm!
Terrell Wayne Bailey

Specimen "A": Common Two-Headed Self-Defeater
_ I
SAYS TRINIDAD STUDENT
Mercer Knows Little of 'Real Caribbean'

(EDITORS NOTE: Tony
iuaingat, Foro-oi-spaan, inm inmdad,
dad, inmdad, is a senior in the School of
Inter-American Studies.)
Mr. Mercer, author of the col column,
umn, column, Potpourri, in what was
probably a well-intended at attempt
tempt attempt to describe conditions in
What he called the Caribbean
area, made it quite obvious
that he is trying to moralize on
something about which he knows
nothing.
From his article I can only
conclude that he is, like so
many others, a headline reader
reacting to the big print of
current events in some parts of
the Caribbean. I say some parts,
because of Mr. Mercers free
and grossly general use of the
term Caribbean.
Geographically, one under understands
stands understands the Caribbean area" to
be all those islands and nations
that lie in or around the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Sea; thus, all of Mexico,
Central America, Colombia,
Venezuela and the Minor and
Major Antilles.
If I have correctly analyzed
Mr. Mercers .
m ea ning of
the word rev revol
ol revol uti on, it W
moans inter- |L JajmiMi
nal violence
and warfare. I
In this case f|
we would Hi
have to elim eliminate
inate eliminate all the
countries, the
British, MAINGOT
Dutch, and French Antilles, and
those islands being United
States possessions.
Because the Dominican Re Republic
public Republic has had the same dicta dictator
tor dictator for the last 30 years, and
because Haiti does not have
some of the most fertile land
in the world nor mountains
with treasuries of minerals,
we must eliminate them also.
We are left with only Cuba as
a nation meeting Mr. Mercers
description, so I presume he
was referring to this island.
Under this assumption let us
try to see why there are slums,
hunger and poverty in a country
that could easily support thir thirteen
teen thirteen million people, or twice
the population of Cuba today.
The reasons are historical as
well as political, and my sources
for the following information
are available on request.
Cuba was the last Spanish Spanishheld
held Spanishheld territory in America, and
by the time she had achieved
her independence in 1898, she
had fought the most bitter war
of independence in American
history. The Cuban system of
agriculture had been totally
upset by the Spanish tactics of
putting all the farmers into
enormous concentration camps
in the cities where they died
like flies of hunger and disease.
The Cuban farmer had lost
his agricultural tradition. The
North American participation
in the Cuban war lasted exact exactly
ly exactly three months and 22 days,
and even though their interven intervention
tion intervention proved very valuable to the
Cuban war of independence, it
hardly justified the policy
which the United States fol followed,
lowed, followed, beginning with the Trea Treaty
ty Treaty of Paris, a treaty dealing
with the island of Cuba (and
Puerto Rico), to which no Cu Cuban
ban Cuban was invited or allowed to
have a say about his country
in the negotiations between the
U. S. and Spain.
This was followed by the
Platt Amendment which gave
the U. S. the right to maintain
troops in Cuba and to inter intervene
vene intervene in its internal affairs. So
Cuba got its independence from
Spain but lost its sovereignty to
the United States.
Not until 1934, with the elec election
tion election of that great friend of Latin
America, Franklin D. Roosevelt,
did this imperialistic policy
cease. By then the puppet Cu Cuban
ban Cuban governments had done aU in
their power to keep good rela relations
tions relations with the U. S. government,

and North American interests
found Cuba to be a good place
to invest in land so as to take
advantage of the high demand
for the sugar in the world.
By the time the Cuban began
to return to the land that once
might have been his, it was no
longer free for settlement. Sev Several
eral Several big North American con concerns
cerns concerns and Cuban companies had
already bought most of the ar arrable
rable arrable land and were quickly buy buying
ing buying out the small man who still
survived.
Few alternatives were left to
the Cuban guajiro. He could
either sell his services as a
peon to the latifundista (big
land-holder), and work three
months a year during the cane canecutting
cutting canecutting season and starve the
other nine months, or he could
return to the cities where he
might at least beg the whole
year through. Some sturdy ones
farmed on hills with a 75 de degree
gree degree slope for bare existence.
This situation has been the
unchanging condition of Cuba
for the last 60 years, except that
the population is multiplying it itself
self itself at such rates that the slums
in the cities grow bigger and
filthier, the slopy hills become
more scarce, and the anger of
the people swells in intensity.
But the dictator is not concerned
with tomorrow; he is worried
about giving the outside world
a rosy picture of the state of
his domain.
He likes for the U. S. am ambassador
bassador ambassador to embrace him in
public and congratulate him on
his recent victory over the
bandits in the mountains. Cu Cubas
bas Cubas statistics keep fooling the
outside world (and unfortunate unfortunately
ly unfortunately also the U. S. State Depart Department).
ment). Department). She has the third highest
income per capita in Latin
America. Havana is a bustling
city. Cuba imports half a bil billion
lion billion dollars of U. S. merchan merchandise
dise merchandise a year and still maintains
a favorable balance of trade.
Impressing, but only to those
who fail to see that the Cuban
economy is a stagnant one, de depending
pending depending on the export of sugar
at an artificial price to the
U. S., for 87 per cent of its na national

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Acctoted Collegiate Prem
Tb FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is tbs official student newspaper es Om University
ot Florida and Is pabUsbed every Tuesday and Friday morning except daring
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is enter entered
ed entered as seeond class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Offices are located In Rooms S. 10, and U In the Florida Union Building basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR office or business offlee.
Editor-in-Chief j. Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager 1 Kenn Finkel
Business Manager L Lois Adams
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Sports Editor: Bill Buchalter; Executive Editor: Pat eallan; University Editor:
Don Richie; Student Government: Sonny Seigler; Campus Editor: Carolyn Dart;
Womens Editor: Claire Cooper: Copy Editor: Put CilleyA
EDITORIAL STAFF
Society Mary Stainton and Grace Hinson; Religion: Carole Gibney; Assistant
Sports Editor: Larry Murphy ; Photographers: Dave Lane and Don Allen.
STAFF WRITERS
Fred BurraU; Anne Bauer; Jud Clements: Donald Cruse; Fred Frohock; Patti
Lane; Jared Lebow; M. Stephen Miller; Nancy Marinello; Gail Magger; Harry
Rape; Phoebe Rednet; Jim Rosenfeld; Dana Stiers; Joan Tama; Jane Warrender.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager: Ron Jones; National Advertising Manager: Sharon
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Filth; Office Safi: Sarah Baughan. Dottle Stephenson; CircoUtotn Manager:
The Alligator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Pleose sign oil letters
Homes withheld on request

tional national income. Or that the rich
Cuban and North American in interests
terests interests are not investing their
profits locally, but that the dol dollars
lars dollars and gold flow out of the
country. That the public utilities
companies extend their services
only as far as a high profit Is
guaranteed, and that rents take
up 1/3 or more of the average
Cubans income.
The dictators superficial con construction
struction construction programs give tem temporary
porary temporary work to many, but add
nothing to the ability to produce
of the nation. Conditions con continue
tinue continue so, until the majority of
the people see an immediate
need for a change. But there
cannot be any economic or so social
cial social change without a political
change, because the vested in interests
terests interests are going to fight nasta
la muerte to keep the big slice
of cake they have so far en enjoyed.
joyed. enjoyed.
It is for these reasons and
more, Mr. Mercer, that a revo revolution
lution revolution becomes necessary.
Land reform is not early the
sole hope left the Cuban, it is
his destiny and moral right to
fight for it. And if Fidel Cas Castro
tro Castro proves to be inadequate, and
his government fails in its at attempt
tempt attempt to bring justice to the
people, the real Cuban revolu revolution
tion revolution cannot be stopped, just as
the Mexican, the Russian, and
the- Chinese revolutions could
not be stopped.
I As the masses become more
and more aware of the need for
diversification of the agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, of light industry to stop
the drain of Cuban gold from
the country, and of a more
equitable distribution of the na national
tional national income, the stronger the
revolutionary move becomes.
Once the outside world learns
to distinguish between a mere
change of staff in the presi presidential
dential presidential palace and a real revo revolution,
lution, revolution, the situation can be
treated justly, and the diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic approach to conditions at
hand will be more realistically
sound. The Cuban Revolution of
1956-59 is a real revolution. Let
us treat it as such.
Tony Maingot

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR-
Sprinkler-Stymiers Run
'Do Something' Campaign

My dear Lisa Merrill,
and Editor:
Most people gripe about die
weather, but there are a few
who try to do something about
it.
This rule of the thumb also
applies to the sprinkler situa situation.
tion. situation. Apparently you arent
aware of the tremendous effort
exerted every year by the
Young Sprinkler-Stymiers Club
at the University of Florida to
keep the students dry. This
small hard-core of band of men
and women fights the battle al almost
most almost single-handed.
At the moment we are con conducting
ducting conducting a Bills for Stills fund
drive. Proceeds from this drive
will be matched by a certain
state senator. We will use the
income to build a large modern
moonshine still near Hume Hall.
We feel that it will be necessary
to give the sprinklers something
to squirt after the sewage dis disposal
posal disposal plant is destroyed.
Less progressive Sprinkler-
Stymiers are working on other
solutions to the problem. Speli Speliologically-inclined
ologically-inclined Speliologically-inclined members, led
by Lonesome Polecat Yokum
have plans to undermine the
subterranean system. They had
earlier begun a series of tun tunnels,
nels, tunnels, but flooding has brought a
temporary halt to these activi activities.
ties. activities. Yes, the enemy is wary!
Perhaps the most heroic sty stymiers
miers stymiers are we who work by day
in the open. There are two

RICHIE AT RANDOM
Crude Awakening to a 7:40
Reduces Learning Ability

By DON RICHIB
The cold finger of dawn-light
slits the velvet, sleeping black blackness
ness blackness of the horizon like an
opened letter of mourning.
A sparrow twitters restlessly
and sleepily fluffs its feathers
against the tree-top cold.
Another bird student varie variety
ty variety twists, restlessly and un unconsciously
consciously unconsciously breaks the bubble
of a dream
unknown as assenses.
senses. assenses.
in the opposite part of the room.
He had been proud of his
genius in arranging a stereo stereophonic
phonic stereophonic alarm system the eve evening
ning evening before.
But this morning he growled
an inward curse as he tried to
leap in both directions at once
to shut off the miserable mech mechanisms.
anisms. mechanisms.
The clock faces register seven
as their hands race toward a
time of daily destiny7:4o.
His face registers severe pain
as he begins his daily race to toward
ward toward dreary destiny his 7:40.
Shaking two fists at the day,
he yawns. The sound that comes
to his ears is not unlike a
wounded hound-dogs howl.
The day hangs heavily on his
shoulders. A residue of sleep
becomes a dull ache as he
thinks of the test he failed to
study for.
A pile of thick, fairly-cracked
books presents a skyscraper sil silhouette
houette silhouette against the window.
Sparrows chirp a breakfast
song. He winces.
Good bull session last night,
but he doesnt remember any anything
thing anything specifically. Not that he
remembers anything specifical specifically
ly specifically about the course hell be
tested in later K either.
His eyelids droop, but he
grabs a razor resolutely.
He sways sleepily as the
steam from the hot water hits
hi s face. Lurching almost

BACKGROUND
UF Greatness Prevented
By Isolation from State

By 808 BARK
The UF* future i* tied to two
emergencies, Florid*, s popula population
tion population boom and Russian techno technological
logical technological excellence. The people of
Florida wont support quality
education unless they are con convinced
vinced convinced that it wiU ease these
two pressures.
The necessity for aggressive
education in Florida is obvious
in the grossest economic terms.
The state suffers from casual,
uninformed municipal planning;
from civic complacency; from a
mental diet of fluff and foolish foolishness.
ness. foolishness.
*
The urgency is not to protect
professors from the public. The
urgency is that Florida badly
needs skilled, adaptive leader leadership.
ship. leadership.
Unfortunately, higher educa education
tion education has established in the public
eye an image of a withdrawn,
impractical and parasitic class.
Public ignorance and academic
arrogance perpetuate this im image.
age. image.
Business and professional peo people
ple people are contemptuous of waste.
Academic people are contemp contemptuous
tuous contemptuous of ignorance. These are not

schools of thought on how this
frontal attack should be carried
on. v
Many of our more hot-tent hot-tentpered
pered hot-tentpered members use the Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff approach, which means
simply retaliation after you are
thoroughly drenched. Having
been gently perfumed by the
mist from a sprinkler, these
braves do not hesitate to drop
their books and charge. Al Although
though Although they usually manage to
wrest the offending object from
its socket by main strength, it
is done with severe damage to
T-shirt, slide-rule and khakis.
This is not a project for the
un-sanforized man.
I am one of those wno traps
my sprinklers by cunning. You
see, sprinklers have two little
gadgets that control their rota rotation.
tion. rotation. If I can slip up behind the
sprinkler unseen, it is a simple
task to adjust this mechanism
so that the living waters gush
harmlessly onto the street, or
perhaps against the side of a
convenient tree or building,
without further damage to hu human
man human life or property. But the
sprinklers arent easily outwit outwitted.
ted. outwitted. I wear a bathing suit.
The S.S. holds its meetings at
1 a.m. under each full moon, in
the center of Florida Field. You
and all. your interested friends
are invited to attend. One word
of advice wear bathing suits.
The war isnt over yet! On ne
sait jamais!
James Melvin Valk

awake, he strokes his beard.
Good shave smoothest in
a long time. What kind of
blades were they? Oh, no. For Forgot
got Forgot to put the blades in.
Those blankety-blank run*
away clocks. So, the devil with
it. No time. To class with a
7:40 shadow probably would
have drawn blood anyway.
Lets see grab some kind
of clothes something that
matches. Green plaid shirt and
blue-gray slacks. Well, they al almost
most almost match. Gotta hurry.
Gotta wake up. Gad, what a
dull lecture coming up the
prof's never really awake eith either,
er, either, and its downright painful.
Better call Joe about the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon project. He dials. No
answer. No wonder;.
Hed dialed his student num number.
ber. number. GOTTA wake up.
Its 7:30 the Century Tower
stands proudly in the morning
mist. But Swannee River and
sparrows chirping are just too
much before coffee.
Coffee? Dang it, no time.
Wait. The coffee machine in
Anderson. lts out. U-unnh.
The day begins. Not too many
smiles this early in the morn morning.
ing. morning. Probably because the prop proper
er proper muscles arent awake.
He stumbles up a flight of
steps, noticing his mismatched
socks as the 7:40 bell rings
hystereophonically all over the
campus.
Droning in the background, a
coffee-thick voice begins an
academic tale. It could be a
bed-time story, for all the Stu Student
dent Student cares. But thats not the
right attitude.
Attached to the voice are a
pair of bifocals. Adjoining the
Students desk is a long honey honeyoolored
oolored honeyoolored ponytail with girl at attached.
tached. attached. On the other side are
dark eyes, dark hair and a
beautiful, shy morning smile.
The Prof drones on but some sometimes
times sometimes the sentences dont seem
to connect. Is it possible- to go
to sleep for only two or three
sentences?
Could be.
Anything's possible in a T:4O
except staying awake.
Its too close to the memory
of sleep.

exclusive propositions. There 'S
no academic mystique that des descends
cends descends upon the souls of scholais
with a Ph. D.
And business needs the skills
of rigorous scholarship. A con contemporary
temporary contemporary university involves
many talents, and must be as
complex as the society in which
it operates. f
The warfare between educa educators
tors educators and lay boards is typical of
the absurdities in human society.
The solution is not capitulation
of either. The solution probably
lies in preoccupation with ef effective
fective effective service to the people.
Service to the people is not a
cliche everywhere in the world.
If it is rarely heard in Florida,
and less often spoken sincerely,
it is the peoples fault. But ed educators
ucators educators can correct it.
The UF is struggling to im improve
prove improve itself. Students, faculty
and administrators are trying to
help her achieve greatness. The
best way is to tie her closer to
the state, its needs and growth.
The peoplfe of Florida can help
our university; our university
can help the people. Our goal
must be a great STATE UNI UNIVERSITY.
VERSITY. UNIVERSITY.



Writers Scornful of Beat Generation

(EDITORS NOTE: Before mi migrating
grating migrating t Florida to fulminate
in heal little magazines and
nurture budding talents in C-S
writing laboratories. Or. War Warns
ns Warns French reviewed weekly
whatever book publishers
chose to send the Lexington,
Kentucky paper. His hobby is
attempting to resuscitate inter interest
est interest in the contemporary arts.)
Although only the avowedly
Bterary among us pretend to
any real intimacy with England's
Angry Young Men, almost every
one tansies he knows all about
the Beat Generation, even if his
knowledge eomes strictly from
cheap movies.
Americans have not felt that,
in regard to the Beatniks any
more than anything else, know knowledges
ledges knowledges is essential as a basis
of opinion. American opinion of
the Beats, as of nearly every everything
thing everything else in fact, is likely to
be the more intense and un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable the less information
it is based upon.
To some extent, however, ig ignorance
norance ignorance of Beat writing has re resulted
sulted resulted from the absence of any
cheap, compact means of get getting
ting getting acquainted with large quan quanties
ties quanties of it.
The lack of such a tidily pac packaged
kaged packaged guide can no longer be
proffered as an excuse for un uninformed
informed uninformed opinion, because the
appearance of a paper backed
edition of Gene Feldman and
Max Gartenberg's The Beat
Generation and the Angry Young
Men makes first hand know knowledge
ledge knowledge of both these unorganized,
white hope movements pos possible
sible possible for anyone with half a buck
to squander on culture.

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Last year we had the pleasure of meeting many
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An anthology of this kind en engenders
genders engenders two questions: (1) is it
adequately representative of its
announced subject? and (2) if
(1) can be answered yes, how
does the subject stand up under
anthologiz&tion ?
To the first and more objec objectively
tively objectively disposable of these ques questions,
tions, questions, the answer is a qualified
yes qualified not by any
quarrels with what has been in included
cluded included but by a feeling that
what has been omitted makes
the title promise too much. With
this reservation, Im enthusias enthusiastically
tically enthusiastically certain that the fifty-cent
investor cant go wrong.
As far as the American con contingent
tingent contingent is concerned, the prose
selections featuring fiction in
the frantic manner of Jack Ker Kerouac
ouac Kerouac and Cellon Holmes, dis distraught
traught distraught criticism by Norman
Mailer, and confession by some
of the clans drug addicted
saints provide adequate evi evidence
dence evidence for a judicious appraisal
of the achievements and short shortcomings
comings shortcomings of the group, its vigor
and its hysteria, its paradoxi paradoxically
cally paradoxically aimless restlessness.
The uninitiated should be
warned only that Anatole Broy Broyards
ards Broyards introductory story is dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly not Beat in style, but
is rather & slick glimpse ait how
the Beats got the way they are.
Surprisingly, although the
anthology offers a hard to
better display of Beat proseurs,
it contains no Beat poetry ex except
cept except Allen Ginsbergs once no notorious
torious notorious but already passe
Howl.
This omission is perplexing
because, with the exception of
Kerouacs novels, the Beats
have been most conspicuously
successful as bards, especially

as fabricators of lyrics to be
read to a jazz accompaniment.
Not even the man who is be becoming
coming becoming recognized as not only
the major promoter but also the
most important writer the West
Coast ferment has produced,
Lawrence Ferlinghetti, is rep represented,
resented, represented, so that to get a well wellrounded
rounded wellrounded idea of Beat accom accomplishment,
plishment, accomplishment, the curious reader
will have to supplement this
anthology with at least the eas easily
ily easily accessible Coney Island of
the Mind.
No Beat drama is offered,
bin come to think of it, theres
none worth offering.
The English prose writers far*
as well as the American, but
once again the poets are ig ignored
nored ignored (the anthologists perhaps
simply reflect the contempor contemporary
ary contemporary lack of interest in any poe poetry
try poetry except that which offers the
kind of sleazy sensation Howl
does).
Donald Davie, Robert Con Conquest,
quest, Conquest, Philip Larkin are missing
here and Kingsley Amis and
John Wain are represented only
by their prose; to avoid getting
a one sided glimpse of the
Angry Britons, the reader
will have to ferret out the "for "forbidden
bidden "forbidden Winter 1957 58 issue
of the Beloit Poetry Journal (it
contains some Beat poetry,
too, but not a good sampling.)
The absence of Angry poe poetry
try poetry is not too serious a matter,
since it has not made the same
stir as Angry prose, A more
serious omission is that of any
part of a play by John Osborne,
but if we are very lucky a local
theatre may let us see the film filmed
ed filmed version of Look Back in
" Anger soon.
Still, the heart of this move movement
ment movement which fails to acknow acknowledge
ledge acknowledge itself a movement has
been the novels of Amis, Wain,
Braine, Hinde, and Donleavy,
and intriguing samples of these
make up about a quarter of the
anthology.
In short, even though this
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EART AND ARTISTS

book should be titled Prose of
the B.G. end A.Y.M. it can be
vigorously recommended as a
sufficient guide for those trying
to decide whether to read fur further
ther further into the movements.
What each reader will decide
once he really has some idea
of what the two groups have
produced, only taste will tell.
Ones literary sensitivities and
degree of disaffection for the
contemporary scene will largely
determine a reaction that may
range from unbridled enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm to unmitigated consterna consternation.
tion. consternation.
I can only report for myself
that seeing these new British
and American luminaries keep keeping
ing keeping company in this anthology
has served to strengthen my
long developing feeling that
the British are not only super superior
ior superior technicians with vastly wid wider
er wider frames of reference and bet better
ter better developed senses of humor
than the Americans, but also
that the British motivation is
as superior as the British crafts craftsmanship.
manship. craftsmanship.
I am struck by the singular
way ui which whining pervades
"Beat literature. The Beats
seem to have discovered that
the world is not the lovely place
w would wish it and that folks
are not always nice to each oth other;
er; other; but many others includ including
ing including the British Angries
have discovered this, too; with without
out without being irremediably shaken
by the discovery.
The British seem "still to have
their wits about them and to
raise their voices not in maud maudlin
lin maudlin pleas for soap opera un understanding
derstanding understanding for in righteous in indignation.
dignation. indignation.
Perhaps the fact that a class
systemeven a tottering one onestill
still onestill exists in England accounts,
as critics have theorized, for
force against which to pit them themselves
selves themselves whereas the Beats fancy
themselves, as the public sup supposes
poses supposes them, rebels without a
cause.
These eries of causelessness
have however, a suspicious ar aroma
oma aroma of special pleading and
lead at least me to suspect that
the Beats are longer on self selfappreciation
appreciation selfappreciation than talent. The
artist with an original talent
will find that he always has a
motive for rebellion and an es establishment
tablishment establishment to revolt against.
The Beat Generation depres depresses
ses depresses me, not because of its il illusory
lusory illusory non conformity, but be because
cause because of its lack of any really
vital perception of something
superior to conformity.
Its revealing, but not parti particularly
cularly particularly heartening to the Ameri American
can American ego to see the small shad shadows
ows shadows the Beats cast when they
share the spotlight with King Kingsley
sley Kingsley Amis and cohorts.
warren french

Novel Reveals
Kick-seekers'
Os Young Spain
(Editors Note: F. Trueblood
is Editorial-Assistant of the
Journal of Inter-American Stu Studies
dies Studies of tile School of Inter-
American Studies at the IT of F.
She was editor of the humor
m&garzlne at the University of
Wisconsin and a contributor
to the Dally Cardinal, Universi University
ty University of Wisconsin student paper
when she was a student there.)
The Assassins by Juan Goy Goytisolo.
tisolo. Goytisolo. Translated by John Rust.
New York, Alfred A* Knopf, 1959.

This short novel, the first pub published
lished published novel of a young Spanish
writer brought up in Barcelona,
has now been made available to
American readers in fluid trans translation.
lation. translation.
The Assassins is of interest
and importance not only as a
work of art but also as a social
document, for it reveals that
even arch-Catholic Spain, strug struggling
gling struggling still in the slackening
grasp of an aging dictator, has
its share of kick-seekers-alienat kick-seekers-alienated
ed kick-seekers-alienated youth preying upon, not
merely observing with detach detachment,
ment, detachment, the society which pro produced
duced produced them. The plot is simple,
the writing spare and percep-,
tive.
The story centers around a
monstrous act of vindication
or proof for the group of stu students
dents students with which the novel
deals. The act itself, the
senseless murder of a minor
politician, is to be performed
by the one doubtful member, a
young innocent wtaose very ex existence
istence existence bugs the group. This
device permits the author to
furnish his readers a wide var variety
iety variety of characterizations and to
introduce choice selections of
student life in Madrid.
The novel is significant, too,
in its telling exposition of the
decline of free will, at least
among the university students
portrayed. The characters are
automatons, caught in the work workings
ings workings of a chain reaction whose
final tragedy they dimly foresee
but are powerless to avert.
Once the decision to commit
murder is taken, a decision
forced upon them by circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, the characters move in inexorably
exorably inexorably to a pre-determined
end.
Since 1954. when The Assassins
was first published in Spain,
Goytisolo has devoted himself to
writing.

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'New York Style' Is Most Confusing;

(EDITORS NOTE: BiU Gus Gustason
tason Gustason in a senior majoring in
philosophy. During the past few
years he has been studying and
collecting records, periodicals,
and books on jazz. He has also
played trombone occasionally in
various jazz groups in and
around his home town of Delray
Beach, Florida.)
The so-called New York
style is perhaps the most con confusing
fusing confusing style of all. I would like
to divide it, arbitrarily, into
three schools, namely: the
stride piano school, the white
school, and the Harlem or "Ne "Negro
gro "Negro school, and consider each
school in that order.
However, before covering the
stride piano group, it is neces necessary
sary necessary to examine briefly two oth other
er other related and historically 'im 'important
portant 'important piano styles.
The first is ragtime which
flourished mainly between the
turn of the century and 1920.
It was found chiefly in the
South and Midwest, and was
composed of both colored and
white musicians.
Ragtime was usually played
in cut (2/4) time using 16 bar
choruses. The left hand played
a steady two beat rhythm while
the right hand played the melo melody
dy melody and improvised.
Because of the use of cut
time, the music was normally
played in an uptempo manner
requiring a good deal of techni technical
cal technical skill. It was also, for the
most part, notated music, thus
requiring skill in reading.
There are many historians
who, with good reason, do not
consider ragtime music to be
jazz. For one thing, the left
hand rhythms more closely re resemble
semble resemble those found in marches
than those found in the West
African tradition.
Furthermore, the harmonic
structure upon which the right
hand plays is distinctly Euro European
pean European in character, with only oc occasional
casional occasional instances of blue to tonality.
nality. tonality.
Nevertheless, most of the im important
portant important traditional jazz pianists,
including the stride piano
groups, were greatly influenced
by the ragtime musicians.
One piano style that was not
so influenced was the boogie boogiewoogie
woogie boogiewoogie style which took its cues
from the blues and rhythms of
the South and Southwest. It de developed
veloped developed mainly in Chicago dur during
ing during the twenties at numerous
house-rent parties and local sa saloons.
loons. saloons.
Its beginnings, however, go
back to New Orleans and to the
blues and rhythms found in
field songs, spirituals, and min-

strelsy. To be sure, ragtime
was similarly influenced, but to
a much lesser extent.
The boogie-woogie style is
more crude and less complex
than ragtime or stride piano,
and its musicians were usually
illiterate musically. The left
hand literally "pounds out ex extremely
tremely extremely percussive, rolling
rhythmic patterns and phrases,
relying heavily on the dotted
eighth and sixteenth note com combination.
bination. combination. The right hand plays
simple blues inprovisations on
top of these rhythms
Simple as these blues con constructions
structions constructions were, they gave the
music great power and profundi profundity.
ty. profundity. The typical 12-bar chorus
was used, with the pianist vary varying
ing varying his surging rhythms with
each chorus and building, har harmonically,
monically, harmonically, one chorus on what
had occurred in the preceding
one.
The stride piano school was
found in New York City (more
specifically, Harlem) chiefly
during the early and middle
twenties. Like boogie woogie
pianists, their music was large largely
ly largely played at house-rent par parties,
ties, parties, that is, a party thrown by
a tenant in order to get up
enough money for the first of
the month.
The musicians were all Ne Negroes,
groes, Negroes, and included some erf
the greatest names in the his history
tory history of jazz piano: James P.
Johnson. Fats Waller, Willie
"The Lion Smith, and Cliff
Jackson were all members of
this school.
These musicians were great greatly
ly greatly influenced by ragtime, and
were schooled musicians who
tended to look down on boogie boogiewoogie.
woogie. boogiewoogie. However, their playing
reveals not only great techni technical
cal technical ability, but amazing drive
and power.
The name stride piano is
only one of many names applied
to this school (Harlem school"
and "rent-party school are
others), but this term is the
most commonly used. It is de derived,
rived, derived, I think, from a tenden tendency
cy tendency to pound with the right hand
chords off the beat in rapid suc succession
cession succession so as to give the im impression
pression impression of "striding along.
Unlike ragtime, this music
definitely was jazz. It was a

The Florida Alligator, Tue., Nov. 10, 19591

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new and deeper fusion of Euro Euror
r Euror
pc an harmony and African
rhythm. Here, the left hand
plays a lighter and simpler
rhythm on the beat, while the
right hand plays the melody and
improvises, using more com complex
plex complex phrasing than the simple
syncopations found in ragtime.
Tliere was also a much great greater
er greater use of blue tonality in their
improvising, but, although th&y
definitely used jazz harmony,
they still retained many of the
harmonic characteristics of rag ragtime.
time. ragtime.
Thus, the fusion described
above gave this musib a more
forceful'rhythmic element than
that found in ragtime as well
as enabling its musicians to ex expand
pand expand beyond the harmonics of
ragtime in a jazz-oriented man manner.
ner. manner. The right hand plays in a
more forceful and complex man manner
ner manner while the left plays in a
lighter, simpler, but more pul pulsating
sating pulsating one.
Finally, both the 12 and 16-
bar choruses were used making
for a wider range of material.
This is actually a very difficult
style to describe; it was more
sophisticated but less commer commercial
cial commercial than ragtime, and though it
certainly was jazz, it often had
a "pretty sound to it in con contrast
trast contrast to boogie-woogie.
Bill Gustason
Sex, Morality
Are Dorm Topics
Sex and morality are among
the topics chosen for discussion la
the dormitory forum program by
UF housing officials.
The purpose of the discussions
is to broaden the intellectual scope
of the student body, according to
Harold Riker, director of housing.
The programs have been well re received
ceived received in the past; greater par participation
ticipation participation is expected this year.
The discussions, led by profes professors
sors professors and student teachers, are
held in small groups to allow
maximum individual participation.
They are not intended to bo
"cram sessions, although sub subjects
jects subjects relevant to class work may
be discussed.
The discussions are held in aM
dormitories.

Bill Gustason

Page 5



IThe Florida Alligator, Tue., Nov. 10, 1959

Page 6

GATOR GARBLES
UF Takes Breather:
Time To Discuss jiffy*
Coaching Situation? | j
By RAY LAFONTAINE
Giator Guest Columnist
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first guest column to appear on
the sports page this year. Ray La Fontaine is a former Gator
Asst. Sports Editor and has done feature stories for the Gator
before.)
Florida's Gators, fresh from a muddy loss to Georgia, take a
breather this weekend and a weary look at the future.
Between painful squints, the outlook for the remainder of the year j
is not so muddy.
True, Florida has lost four games in a row, and during the course
of these losses the Gators have become bruised and lumpy (Bob Mil Milby,
by, Milby, former first string fullback, is out for the remainder of the sea season).
son). season). | ;
Also, the Orange and Blue psychological condition is mildly un uncertain,
certain, uncertain, their coaching jftaff being under steady fire from state
sport writers, from an amount of official and unofficial alumni, and
from a number of students themselves.
' ? ,'j . : if.
Still, Florida should allot itself a reasonable amount of hope.
After all, the Gators will have time to coordinate their forces in
the coming open date.
More important, the quality of the remaining opposition is en- I
oouragingly low.
Despite Florida State's glowing self-estimate of football virility,
the Seminoles remain small time in big league grid circles. And Mi Miiami,
iami, Miiami, usually a potent enough squad, cannot be compared with such
as Louisiana State, Auburn, or Georgia.
It is fairly certain that Florida is headed for a 5-4-1 overall rec-
ord.
But the question that appears to be in most peoples minds at the
moment, however, does not concern conjecture over the quality of
this year's team or its final standings.
Rather, it is simply a question of whether or not the school should
continue with its present coaching staff.
Those who favor the present regime argue that Coach Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff took this team when it was the doormat of the Southeastern
Conference and molded it into a respectable league member.
Furthermore, Coach Woodruff has said he has done his best. He
has nothing to apologize for.
This is, of course, true.
On the other side are Woodruffs critics, who, while conceding
that the quality of the football team has improved under the pres present
ent present coach, insist it is still not good enough. Florida has grown under
Woodruff, but he has now carried it as far as he can; i* must
continue to grow.
Why should we (they say) retain a coach out of gratefulness?
Coach Woodruff has had ample scholarship money, a more than
generous salary, good material, enough time (ten years), and yet
has still managed to produce nothing more than so-so seasons.
He can win breathers over the likes of Arkansas State and Vir Virginia;
ginia; Virginia; he has even managed to get us into two Gator Bowl games gamesbut
but gamesbut loses time and again against the Conference giants.
Coach Woodruff is a nice guy, but his job is to draw talent and to
win games; better men are available for his price tag.
And finally, the critics argue, Florida puts too much time, effort,
and money into this business to be satisfied with moral victories and
middling finishes in the SEC.
Better to drop football completely and emphasize building up the
Khool scholastically, than to have mediocracy in both fields.
So the debate continues.
May the best decision for the school be made.

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Tennismen to Meet
There will l>e a meeting of all
men interested in trying out for
the freshmen or varsity tennis
squads on Wednesday, Nov. 11,
at 4 p.m. in room 208 of the
Florida Gym.
Pennsylvania Footballers
There are three Pennsylvanians
on the Floiida football squad this
year, halfbacks Eugene Defiore
and Clyde Butz and end Bob Pra Pracek.
cek. Pracek.

IVols Stop LSU;
Tech, Georgia,
Auburn Victors
Tennessee played the spoiler
role for. the second time this fall,
unceremoniously muzzling Billy
Cannons two-point PAT attempt
to upset national champion and
i heretofore undefeated LSU 14-13
at Nashville Saturday. The Vols
had previously downed Auburn 3-
0 earlier in the campaign.
A 58-yard pass interception run runback
back runback bv blocking back Jim Cart Cartright
right Cartright was the first touchdown a against
gainst against the Tigers this year. Ney Neylee
lee Neylee Solles 14-yard run was the
first score from scrimmage.
Cotton Letner, whose field goal
defeated Auburn, converted twice
to make the difference.
Georgia Tech provided the oth other
er other big noise in the conference, tra traveling
veling traveling to South Bend, Indiana, to
tumble Notre Dame 14-10.
Reserve quarterback Marv Tib- j
bits proved the spark engineering;
both Tech drives and scoring j
twice on a sneak and six-yard roll- j
out.
SEC leader Georgia protected
its lead and its undefeated confer- 1
ence record with a 21-10 win over
Florida. Charlie Britts passing
and pass defense proved the dif difference
ference difference on the muddy Gator Bowi
turf.
Britt passed 35-yards to half halfback
back halfback Bobby Towns for the second
Georgia score and raced 100-yards
with an intercepted pass for the
clincher.
Auburn stayed on the Dogs
heels with an impressive 31-0 vic victory
tory victory over Mississippi State. QB
Bobby Hunt scored twice on long
runs to pace the Tigers.
Vanderbilt broke Tom Moore
loose for a 62-yard scoring gallop
in an 11-6 upset over Kentucky, j
Soph, caller Russ Morris booted 1
an insurance field goal.
Conference offensive leader, Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, took out its LSU frustra frustrations
tions frustrations on little Chattanooga, wallop- j
ing them 58A

* i
hFsaoneTrme^band^^^^^^
Jack Westbrook (34) makes a one-handed theft of a Georgia
pass and races 54-yards for Florida# only touchdown. Teammate
Jack Jones looks on anxiously.

r
j TOUCHDOWN ?~REFEREE SAYS NO
Dave Hudson (left) races in to recover fumble on punt by Bobby Walden (38-right). Referee ruled
Hudson didnt have possession when ball rolled out of end zone -L a very debatable call.
Bowl-Hungry Bulldogs, Britt
'Pass by Gators in Mud 21-10
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
The bowl-hungry Georgia Bulldogs made a bleak day even bleaker for Floridas
Gators, rolling to a 21-10 victory on the muddy Gator Bowl turf Saturday afternoon,
before a shivering crowd of over 40,000 spectators.
It was the fifth consecutive con- -| |

ference win for the Bulldogs and
the fourth straight loss for the
| Gators.
Georgia opened fast by scoring
the first time it had the ball. Bob Bobby
by Bobby Walden climaxed a 43-y a r d
drive with a 14-yard touchdown
toss to end Gordon Kelley.
Kelley made a remarkable div diving
ing diving catch for the six-pointer. Dur Durward
ward Durward Pennington converted, the
1 first of three successful PATs.

Britt Passes
Charlie Britt added further first
quarter insult by pitching a 35
1 yard payoff pass to halfback Bob Bobby

by Bobby Towns in the closing seconds
1 of the stanza.
Florida unleashed their offens offensive
ive offensive strength in the second period,
i Dick Allen, an offensive hero and
a defensive goat, teamed with
Bobby Green on a 70-yard pass
I pattern. That man, Britt again,
ran Green down on the Jawga
two-yard stripe.
Here the Bulldog line rose to
the occasion holding the punch punchless
less punchless Gators on downs. Four plays
later, Walden lost the ball in the
end zone and Dave Hudson re recovered
covered recovered for the Orange and Blue.
The officials ruled Hudson
didnt have possession and award awarded
ed awarded the Gators two- points on
a safety.
Britt Intercepts
Florida took the second half
kickoff and marched through
Georgia to the thirteen. Britt
then picked off a stray All e n
aerial and scampered past be
wildered Floridians for 100-yards
and the clinching touchdown.
Florida retaliated in the final
stanza.
Jack Westbrook made a one one!
! one! handed interception of a Francis
| Tarkenton toss and raced down
| the sidelines for the first Florida
score in three weekends. Allen
circled end for the two-point con con|
| con| version,
Britt proved to be the dif dif|
| dif| ference. Selected the SBC# out outi
i outi standing safety man, the senior
I from North Augusta, South Caroli Carolina,
na, Carolina, had his finest day.
I His speed was a definite factor
on the soggy field, catching Green
from behind on the long pass play
and leaving Gator defenders in
his wake on his interception run runback.
back. runback.

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 8
ACROSS MSS* I I I I IM' I I B I I I
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stricting nrtlA/M '* 14
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the F" molding MB ~
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ment dub S9H
15. Make it dill-y 4- Festival jBBBBHBHB
and its a 6. Sheepish p aQc VOIJ ** WB* 1
Swedish expression 8 : 'ft&fllKvflf
17. Not a woman 8. Texas money ENOUGH i Qt n
author 7. "Come up. *1 ** 4 **
18. Nut who sounds -up to KRACK THIS? ____
are Lollabrigidian
21. Current 9- Hes in balance
expression 10. Monroe-like
23. Start hunting kiss feeling JValw I
24. His heroine 11- Area of defense
made cigarettes 16. Tell all 133 BHROT
inot Kools!) 20. Rutgersroutine I
26. Doggy frosh 22. Kool is H
p.""' S;??! 35 34 37 41 42
30. Pitts fore- 25. Iz so? .
26. Snooty London 49 W 4 45
31. Double-hull boat street BMB
83. Its either 27. The 50 best
34. Pony-tail 28. Rumors black 46
temptation sheep
35. Menthol Magic 30. Goofiest
makes Kools 31. Not s pro' 49 50 OH 51
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40. Descnbmg racket LJH i_J
bathroom. 85. Baby beds / \ f m
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46. .Subject oi wSS- V ,ts time for a change,) J
sar** ...chi;r,Th. you need / JCI
47. Heels alter ego bottom up /
48. Snicker 41. Not a bit odd i 3 003000... IB" VI
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go away 45. Type of green
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44
Guards Giannamore,
Cox Sparkle for UF

By STEVE MILLER
Gator Sports Writer
More than 460-pounds of Gator
I guards have sparked an erratic
iI Florida defense that has limited
| i opponents to an average of 8.1
; points per game.
Asa Cox and Lawrin Gian Gian.
. Gian. namore are the sparkplugs from
their interior line posts. Both
have been given excellent chances
[ for making All-Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference this fall.
I s i
Cox is a hometown product, |
bom and raised in Gainesville.
The stocky 235-pound is the heavi heaviest
est heaviest man on the starting unit and
also has the heaviest duties of
making Floridas up-the-middle
offense go.
Prep All-American
An All-American prepper at
Gainesville High School, Asa ex explains
plains explains about entering Florida,
I would not have piayed for an another
other another school. His spirit and loy loyalty
alty loyalty matched by Giannamore, his
: running mate, have been the main
! reasons why opponents have
failed to run up the middle against
the Gators.

SILVERMAN'S
SOLVES A PROBLEM
for the
j UNIVERSITY OF
FLORIDA STUDENT
WITH
.. ;
2o S 3
O g z THE MAN'S STOE
Z n H 208 W UHIVttSITY AVL j
* : S |IMR(M|
; i i STUDENT
j j j CREDIT PLAN [
: : : (MCE UP TO (25-
We've heard it repeated hundreds of times ! Wish I
could charge these slacks 'til my allowance gets here
from home. Big weekend, I need a little extra cash,
may I charge this formal shirt until next week. Joe, put
me on the cuff for a pair of shoes 'til the eagle flies.
Boy it's cold outside, may I charge a sweater until the
first of the month, I don't hcve credit references, never
charged a thing in Gainesville before today. And so it
goes, all through the semester.
NOW! WE HAVE DONE SOMETHING ABOUT THIS
SITUATION.
SILVERMAN'S STUDENT CREDIT PLAN, A FIRST ON
THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS, WILL SOLVE THIS
PROBLEM.
COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR STUDENT CREDIT 1
CARD, SIGN IT, SLIP IT IN YOUR WALLET AND
YOU ARE "READY TO GO." NO FORM TO FILL OUT
NO REFERENCES TO BRING, NO INTEREST OR
CARRYING CHARGES. ALL YOU NEED IS YOUR
STUDENT REGISTRATION CARD

Giannamore is another bruis-
I ing addition to the Ohio chapter
; of Florida footballers. Lawrin is
a Steubenville native and a three threeletter
letter threeletter man at Steubenville Cen Central.
tral. Central. the same school that pro produced
duced produced such grid greats as Calvin
Jones, Eddie Vincent, and Frank
Gilliam, the lowa All-American
trilogy.
I Other Steubenville athletes on
; the Florida roster include end Pat
Patchen and sophomore fullback
Paul Vargecko.
Pro Prospect
Lawrin is a physical education
major and is interested in a shot
at professional football. He has
1 not been drafted but has received
feelers from several clubs.
Proof of his playing ability is
his selection by the All-American
board for his early and mid-sea mid-season
son mid-season play.
Cox is a business major and will
| enter the retail furniture business
! upon graduation. j
j Both feel that often the coach
| is blamed for their mistakes as
well as the mistakes of the other
I players.