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-american
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in the nation

Volume 52, No. 15

'Woodruff Story
Causes Flare-Up
In Exec Council
Controversy Heats Up Emotions;
Ripley Attempts to Survey Opinior
The Woodruff controversy flared into the Executiv
Council Tuesday night when student body President Jo
Jtipley attempted to survey the Councils opinion of th
situation.

In the final ten minutes of the
session, Ripley asked the student
legislative body what it thought
of the treatment UF Coach Ro Robert
bert Robert Woodruff was getting in
state papers.
Woodruff, head coach of she
football team and athletic direc director.
tor. director. recently has been heavily
criticized for the performance of
the team.
Some stories, attributed to
sources near and in the Board
of Control, have stated Woodruff
will either resign or be fired at
the end of this football season.
Controversy Develops
A controversy has developed
over whether criticisms of the
coach have hurt the teams spirit
and performance.
Ripleys survey attempt died
abortively.
The floor was immediately tak taken
en taken by at east four Council memb members.
ers. members. The comments includjed:
As long as I pay for my ticket,
I reserve the right to criticize.
If it takes bad publicity to get
rid of Woodruff, then thats what
we should have.
Another member ventured the
opinion the publicity was bad for
the team and the school, and
that the Executive Council should
not consider the conrovCrsy at
this time.
Students Argue
Finally, the argument got to
the point where the students were
arguing if the criticism was di directed
rected directed at and hurting the team.
The argument warmed up un until
til until one of the participants finally
stood and shouted a memory of
the UF-Louisiana State Football
game.
The Gators tried and couldnt
score on LSU from the foiir-yard
line, he said.
Yet the students stood and
cheered.
Did you ever hear of a team
being cheered like that when it
couldnt score from the four-yard
line, he asked?
This proves the students are
behind the team theyre not
behirid the coach, he shouted.
See EXECUTIVE. Page THREE

Educational Television Station
Celebrates Years Anniversary
By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
WUFT, the University educational television station, celebrated its first birthday Nov. 10. During
station breaks the viewers were told of the event and the staff had its own little party complete witl
cake. according to Lee Franks, program director.

Kenneth A. C-hristicinsen, UF di*
rector of educational television,
said plans were underway to in interview
terview interview several Florida writers.
These interviews would be put
into a series; the conversations
would tell of Che author as a per person.
son. person. an author, and his place in
American society," said Franks.
The first author slated for this
Suicides Said
Problem Area
>j '
On UF Campus
Suicides are one of our big biggest
gest biggest problems.
Dr. Samuel S. Wright, direc director
tor director of the infirmary, made this
statement recently in a discus discussion
sion discussion of the problems of the in infirmary.
firmary. infirmary.
We had four suicides and
one homicide on this campus
last year and this doesnt say
anything about the number of
attempts, Dr. Wright added.
The infirmary is doing all it
can to find possible suicide vic victims
tims victims before it Is too late, ac according
cording according to Wright.
The infirmary employs a full fulltime
time fulltime psychiatrist, Dr. Henry C.
Schumacher, to aid in coun counseling
seling counseling troubled students. Wright
also noted the use of various
tests in helping determine stu students,
dents, students, who might need help.
Suicide Is a form of sickness
caused by deep emotional de depression
pression depression and should be treated
as such, Wright continued.
He said those students could
be treaWfl here or may be sent
boro**

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


Governing Body
Passes Cabinet
Court Members
A long political battle end endc
c endc Tuesday night when the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council passed with no
opposition the remaining members
of the student body Presidents Ca Cabi
bi Cabi and the Traffic Court.
The bitter fight extended from
the spring/ elections, when the
Banner Party swept the top of the
slate while the Campus took the
majority in the Executive Council,
which is needed to ratify all ex executive
ecutive executive appointments.
Even since, student body Presi President
dent President Joe Ripley had bee unable
i have his Cabinet and Traffic
Court appointments approved.
The battle has finally ceased.
What political deal was made is
not clear but the appointments
passed in record time.
The cabinet:
Dick Mercer, secretary o' t h e
Interior; Steve Gardner, secretary
of Finance; Bill Swain, secretary
oi Organizations; Frank King, se secretary
cretary secretary of Labor; Dave Perry,
secretary of Insurance; Bob Mc-
Mullan. ~tary of Solicitations;
Robby Robinson .secretary of Pu Public
blic Public Relations; Millar Newton, se secretary
cretary secretary of Religion; Allan Mc-
Peak, secretary of Mens Affairs;
and Pauline Bauman, secretary
of Wo m e ns Affairs. Mercer,
Gardner and Newton had been ap approved
proved approved earlier.
The traffic court:
Clerk Bill Owens and Justices
Connie Mack, Dane Mottlau, Joel
Monger, Jim Ihapro, Jim Adams,
and Wayne Downs. Chief Justice
Leyton Mank had already been
approved.

series is Theodore Pratt who was
taped for a trial program recent recently
ly- recently
Three For College Credit
WUFT offers three courses for
college credit; humanities. Fren French,
ch, French, and survey of communica communications.
tions. communications.
Drs. Graeffe and Carson share |
the humanities teaching load. Dr.
Mueller is video professor of I
French. H. G. (Buddy) Davis:
teaches the course in communi-1
cations.
WUFT has televised such live
programs as public school pro
grams on chemistry, art and mus music.
ic. music. Programs in dance, sports, ag-
Gainesville Area
Has 3 Hospitals
To Handle Cases
Three hospitals in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area have not caused any
problems in coordination, accord according
ing according to Dr. Samuel S. Wright, di director
rector director of the University infirmary.
Each of the three handle a par particular
ticular particular type of case and thus give
a total coverage for the area that
is superior to many places this
size, Wright said.
The infirmary handles general
practice type cases and minor sur surgery,
gery, surgery, he stated.
The medical center, the newest
of she *hree hospitals in the area,
handles only those cases that are
specifically referred to them by
other doctors, according to Wright.
Alachua County General Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital handles similar cases with spe specialists
cialists specialists in eye, ear, nose, fhroat
and skin cases Dr Wright com commented.
mented. commented.
He noted also that the medical
center has specialists that cover
other areas such as heart surgery.

The University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridoFriday, Nov. 13, 1959

? \ m :jf
y I / mm
wm::
/ wmm
Listening
Student body President Joe Ripley listens to a committee report
on excessive absences from executive council meetings. The mat matter
ter matter was later tabled until the next meeting.
Traffic Court Fines Triple
Last Year's Total Amount
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Traffic court fines to date have almost trpiled amounts of
last year, officials announced this week.
The most frequent offenses reported were illegal two-wheel
vehicle parking and improper application of decals on automobiles.

According to Leyton Mank, chief
justice of the traffic court, the
court has been scheduling from 25
to 35 cases nightly and has taken
in approximately $1,240 in fines.
This figure is contrasted to ap approximately
proximately approximately $448 in a similar per period
iod period last year.
The increased illegal parking of
motorcycles and scooters is prob probably
ably probably due to the change in parking
areas alloted for the two-wheel two-wheelers
ers two-wheelers this semester, said Frank
Adams, assistant dean of Men.
Specific Areas
The new rules require motor motorcycles
cycles motorcycles and scooters be marked in
specific areas.
Another ruling in effect since
Jan. 1, 1959, provides for a
change in measurement of the
calendar year from the regular
school year of Sept..-June to
Jan.-Dec.
This means that violations com committed
mitted committed in the spring semester will
carry over on a students record
through the following fall semes semester.
ter. semester.
The pupose of the change was
reported necessary to relieve the
Gainesville Police Department of
the job of changing license tag
numbers in January on the reg registration
istration registration forms of the some 15,-
000 cars registered on campus.
Under the jurisdiction of the
traffic court are all parking vio violations
lations violations and minor traffic violations

riculture and research have also
been broadcast.
Gator Growl Carried
This year Gafor Growl was
carried for the first time, and
comments being excellent, WUFT
was asked to do it again." said
Christiansen.
WUFT is an affiliate of the Na National
tional National Educational Television and
Radio Center. This organization
provides WUFT wish eight hours
of special programs a week. These
programs contain concerts and
series, such as David Copper
field" and the United Nations ser series.
ies. series.
< ;
Lyceum Brings
String Quartet
The Smetana Quartet, a world
eminent string group that per performs
forms performs entirely from memory, will
perform Monday at 8 p.m. in the
Florida Gym.
Presented by the Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, the group is among the best
I of current Czech chamber groups.
The Smetana group mde its first
| public appearance in 1945.
Composed of Jiri Novak and
Lubomir Kostecky, violins, Milan
Skampa, viola; and Antonin Ko Kohout,
hout, Kohout, cello; the group specializes
in interpretations of the Czech
composers, Smetana, Dvorak and
Leos Janacek.
The group boasts of top press
notices across Europe, from Lon London
don London to Salzburg. While the aver average
age average age of the quartet members
is only 32. they have been organ organized
ized organized by their Czechoslovakia gov government
ernment government and awarded an hono
ary Laureate of the State Priz^

on campus. Cases of unpaid fines
are also referred to the court.
Major Violations
Major UF fraffic violations such
as speeding, reckless or drunk
driving are handled by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Dept.
A student with three or more
parking violations or minor traf traffic
fic traffic violations or two or more de decal
cal decal violations must appear before
the University commiftee on traf traffic
fic traffic and parking, headed by Dean
Adams.
After hearing the defendant the
committee decides upon the length
of time during which the students
privilege so drive on campus will
be revoked.
The committee consists of the
chief justice of the traffic court,
the chief of police of the cam campus
pus campus police department, Adams,
and five other faculty and staff
members.
Foreign Students
Enrolled Reaches
All-Time Record
Foreign students enrolled at U-
F now number 395. Coming from
66 countries, they compose the
largest number of such students in
the history of the school.
Latin America has she great greatest
est greatest representation with 175 stud students,
ents, students, 56 of whom are Cubans.
Sixty five have come from Eu European
ropean European countries, and 126 from
Asia.
The College of Agriculture has
attracted twenty per cent of
foreign students in upper division
followed by engineering with an
enrollment of 58. Forty five are
arts and sciences.
The students are spread
through six years of undergrad undergraduafe
uafe undergraduafe and graduate study with the
largest number, 123, in the last
year of graduate school.
Street Dance Tonight;
Tour Sharps' to Play
A street dance is scheduled for
tonight, 8:30 p.m. until mid midnight,
night, midnight, announced Bonnie Schaft
chairman of the Florida Union
Dance Committee.
Lou Harding and the Four
Sharps are slated to provide the
music for the dance on Union
Drive, the street just south of the
Florida Union.
The Hub will be closed this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, and the street dance
is planned to take its place.

THE SMETANA QUARTET ..
. . Eminent Czech Group

Philpott Helps to Launch
First Freshman Council

Committee Would Yank President
From Power in Executive Council
The student body vice-president would replace the president at Executive Council meetings under a
proposed by the Student Government constitutional revision committee.

A second recommendation
which the committee definitely
plans to propose to the Council
is a change in electoral rules, cal calling
ling calling for the election of the student
body president and vice presi president
dent president as a team, not separately
as at present.
Other Proposals
Other proposals which the com committee
mittee committee is presently analyzing in include
clude include one changing the vote need needed
ed needed to block presidential cabinet
nominations. The new system will
make it necessary for only one onefourth
fourth onefourth of the Council to approve
the nominations, insead of the
present two- thirds.
Ralph Carey, chairman of the
non-partisan Evaluation Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, said that since the principal
function of the cabinet is in an
advisory capacity to the presi president,
dent, president, and since the whole revi revision
sion revision move is aimd at separation
of the executive and legislative
branches of the student govern government,
ment, government, the council logically should
have little control over those ap appointments.
pointments. appointments.
Rules Committee
Another proposal is the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a Rules Committee
to make appointments to the
permanent Executive Council
committees.'
The fourth proposal being con considered
sidered considered by the committee is veto
power by the secretary treasur treasurer
er treasurer over specific financial appro appropriations.
priations. appropriations.
However, the student body pre president
sident president could override this veto if
he felt it were necessary or that
student opinion was strongly be behind
hind behind the appropriation.
Abolishment of the hnd
Finance Committee to be replaced
by an Executive Council Finance
Committee is another recommen recommendation,

Pharmacy Wing
Construction Is
Officially Begun
Construction of a hew academ academic
ic academic facility has begun at the UF
for the first time in nearly four
years. Ground was officially bro broken
ken broken Tuesday for a new pharmacy
research building.
Containing some 68,000 square
feet of floor space, the building
will cost an estimated $1,680,000
to complete.
Dr. Harry Philpott, vice presi president
dent president of the University, said the
pharmacy will free facili facilities
ties facilities for the japidly expanding De Department
partment Department of Chemistry on the
main campus of the UF.
Dr. Russell S. Poor, provost of
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
invited pharmacy groups in Flor Florida
ida Florida to make the building their
home.

On hand for the ground -break -breaking
ing -breaking ceremonies were Dean of
Pharmacy Perry A. Foote, (he
faculty and student body of the
College of Pharmacy; Dean of
Medicine George T. Harell; Rep.
Ralph Turlington; Rep. Osee Fa Fagan;
gan; Fagan; Jefferson Hamilton, consult consulting
ing consulting architect the UF; Guy Ful Fulton,
ton, Fulton, consulting architect to the
Board of Control; and represen representatives
tatives representatives of state pharmaceutical
organizations.

VEEP SLATED FOR DOMINANCE

dation, recommendation, as is veto power for the
president similar to that of the
national president.
Vote Change
A change in the vote needed to
pass legislative resolutions from
two- thirds to 51 per cent is the
eighth recommendation under
consideration by the Committee.

ROTC Will Be Debated
In Nation-Wide Meet
By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
The future of ROTC is being discussed by administrative leaders
of Colleges from all over the country this week in St. Louis.

7T
Report Petition
To Military Unit
For Coed Corps
ROTC for coeds is the subject
of a reported petition submitted to
the Universitys military units.
Col. Glenn A. Farris, PMS&T
of Army ROTC, would neither
confirm nor deny the existence
of a petition.
Seven independent coeds re
quested the PMS&T. to petition
Washington to establish a Wom Womans
ans Womans Army Corps (WAC) training
coihpany and a Women in the
Air Force (WAF) training squad squadron,
ron, squadron, according to the report.
Several coeds have been en enrolled
rolled enrolled in Air Force ROTC in past
years but none are presently par participating.
ticipating. participating.
The leader of the group of girls
is said to have stated: Women
of Russia and Israel are trained
in tactics and the use of weapons.
They are used to supplement man
power. It is our intention to fill
any future gaps in the ROTC
ranks left by reluctant men. Let
the men pass the ammunition.
We will fire it!
Bridge Team Winners
The winners of the Bridge Tour Tournament
nament Tournament held at the Florida Union.
Monday, are first pla & team of
Ed Koontz and Dojj Biume, In Independents;
dependents; Independents; Second* place team of
Allan Gordon and Ronald Schoe Schoenaii,
naii, Schoenaii, Independents; Third place
team of Phil O'Connell and Dave
Sheehan, ATO.
The winning team will be pre-i
sented their trophy at the Hub
Dance.

Fall Frolics, FSU Weekend
Will Swing in Next Friday
By DON RICHIE
Gator University Editor
Fall Frolics, co-ordinated with FSU weekend, will get under way
with a full head of steam a week from today.

Featured ,at Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday night dances at the Florida
Gym will be trumpet wielding
Ralph Marferie and his band.
Vocal moods will be created by
velvet voiced Joni James, na-

A proposed advisory council to
augment the presidents cabinet
is the ninth suggestion being stu studied
died studied by Revision Committee. This
group would probably include re representatives
presentatives representatives from Florida Blue
Key, Trianon, the Inter Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Council, WSA, Panhellenic,
Mens Councils and other groups.

UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
is attending this conference with
the leaders from many other land
grant colleges. According to re reports,
ports, reports, the agenda calls for a full
days discussion of ROTC.
The Air Force has asked all
land grant colleges to send rep representatives
resentatives representatives to a meeting to dis discuss
cuss discuss its ROTC program.
Dean of Academic Affairs, Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz, has been chosen
to represent the UF at this meet meeting
ing meeting in Montgomery, Ala., next
month.
The Air Force is reportedly stu studying
dying studying all possible ways of cutting
down on expenditures, and inves investigation
tigation investigation of the ROTC program is
one step being taken.
The Air Force is said to be
intersted in training second lieu lieutenants
tenants lieutenants as economically as pos possible,
sible, possible, and this might mean doing
away with units at schools where
it is costing too much.
Reitz Will Speak
On Burma Trip
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will speak on his recent trip to
Burma in a public lecture Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Nov. 17.
The lecture, one in a series on
life and education irt foreign na nations,
tions, nations, is sponsored by the College
of Education.
Dr. Reitz is expected so review
portions of his three month tour
this summer when he traveled
around the world spending the
majority of his time in Manda Mandalay.
lay. Mandalay. Under a Ford Foundation re request,
quest, request, Dr. Reitz surveyed pri primarily
marily primarily the agricultural education
| and research in Burma.
The lecture is scheduled for 7:30
p.m., Tuesday, in Norman Hall
Auditorium.

tionally known songstress with
several MGM golden records to
her credit.
Sponsored by the Intrafratemi Intrafratemity
ty Intrafratemity Council, with Sigma Nu presi president
dent president Steve Rinaldi, 4BA. as gen general
eral general chairman of the event, Fri Friday
day Friday night Frolics will swing
from nine to one. Dancing time
on Saturday will be from 8 p.m.
to 12.01 Sunday morning.
Fraternity blocs will attend on
designated nights to be publicised
later; Independents may attend
either night, said Rinaldi.
Most Popular Band
Marterie, voted the most popu popular
lar popular band on college campuses in
1956 by "Downbeat and "Cash "Cashbox
box "Cashbox trade magazines, has been
disc-jockeyed to fame with such
million seller Mercury records
as "Caravan, "Skokiaan, "Blue*
Mirage, "Shish Kabob, and
"Crazy, Man, Crazy.
The reason for his college pop popularity,
ularity, popularity, according to Down Downbeat
beat Downbeat is his versatile style in
the tradition of Glenn Miller and
Benny Goodman.'
Songstress Joni James, whose
first record, "Why Dont You Be Believe.
lieve. Believe. Me, became a million-sell million-seller
er million-seller in six weeks in 1952, followed
it with many more, such as:
"Is It Any Wonder, "Have You
Heard, "Wishing Ring, and
"Your Cheatin Heart.
gee FROLICS, Page THREE

/flying
v students
and (ne university
community

Eight Pages This Edition

Vice-President
Outlines Plans
For UF Future
By DANA STIERS
Gator Staff Writer
Students are persons of
privilege in a position cov coveted
eted coveted by many."
Dr. Harry M. Philpott, UF
vice president, challenged
the members of Freshman
Council at the linaugural
Banquet to "make this a dy dynamic
namic dynamic group. He aroused
the groups incentive by
speaking first of the future
of the University.
With the population of T -ida.
well over four million, we can ex expect
pect expect a three-fold increase of stu students
dents students in Florida colleges. In the
middle of June last year, we be began
gan began to say theres no more room
in the dorms to applicants. This
worked to send them elsewhere.
The state is trying to meet the
rising tide of students by estab establishing
lishing establishing junior colleges. This is go going
ing going to put greater pressure of
UF as a center of higher^educa higher^education.
tion. higher^education.
Less UC Students
By 1970, the University will pos possibly
sibly possibly have fewer first and se second
cond second year students, with a sub substantial
stantial substantial increase in third and
fourth year students.
Philpott noted that one problem
here is keeping up wi'th the in increase
crease increase in terms of space. Areas
in which we will see a lot of de development
velopment development Will include The Sci Science
ence Science and Technology Center.
Ground breaking ceremonies
were held Tuesday for the Health
Center for the School of Phar
macy, to be completed in June
of 6l.
See PHILPOT, Page THREE
NEWS NOTES
NEW DELHI, Nov. 12
Against the rising tide of Chin Chinese
ese Chinese aggression Indian students
demanded the ouster of Defense
Minister V. K. Krishna Menon.
Indian opinion seems to be In
favor of a tougher attitude to toward
ward toward China.
PARIS, Nov. 12 The gov government
ernment government of Charles De Gaulle is
coming under increasing criti criticism
cism criticism from both within and with without,
out, without, due to his icnlant policy
toward Algeria and his decision
to join the nations with nuclear
weapons, the U. S., U.5.8.R.,
and Britain.
TOKYO, Nov. 12 Japan has
yielded to U. S. pressure to
ease dollar import restrictions,
thus helping to repress the
American balance of trade.
Similar measures have been
taken recently in Europe to re retard
tard retard the flow of gold out of the
C. S.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 As
the cranberiw industry protests
and the public awaits definite
word, the U. 8. Food and Drug
Administration has begun an
emergency Inspection operation
in several cranberry-producing
states after Its warning that
the Oregon and Washington
crops were contaminated by a
potential cancer-causing weed weedkiller.
killer. weedkiller.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 12
The presidents of the nations
state universities and land
grant colleges have urged Im Immediate
mediate Immediate federal aid to public
universities, but two days of
heated debate failed to produce
any agreement among them on n
whether such aid should also be
given ortvate universities.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 12
The Federal Communication#
Commission has shifted its po position
sition position and now nlans hearings
to determine whether it can
take action against quiz-show
rigging and other fakery**
In telecasting.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12
Presidential Press Secretary
Jim Hagertv and Labor Leader
Emil Mazcy have exchanged
verbal brickbats after Matey
accnsed President Elsenhower
of rising the steel-strike Injunc Injunction
tion Injunction as a political payoff* to
the steel companies.
IIF SwMheflrt ?n Life
The UF Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart winner and the runners runnersup
up runnersup will be featured in a full
page eoiorshot in the current Is Issue
sue Issue of Life Magazine.
The page is part of a feature
on Homecoming celebrations at
UJB. universities. \



RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Extensive Social
Weekend Planned
By CAROLE GIBNEY
Gator Religion Editor /
Social activities in student religious centers this week weekend
end weekend will range from hayrides and bagpipes to brunches;
and discussion topics will vary from marriage and sermon sermondiscussion
discussion sermondiscussion groups to campus values and goals.

Activities planned this week by
the various houses include:
CATHOLIC: An old- fashion fashioned"
ed" fashioned" hayride complete with guitar
player, bonfire and lots to eat
will be this week's .social activity J
for Catholic students. The hay hayride
ride hayride will start at 8 tomorrow night |
and will leave from the student:
center. Anyone interested ig ask-,
eri to contact the center to ob-!
tain further information. Catholic
students who are planning mar-,
riage in the near future are in invited
vited invited to attend the Marriage In Instructions
structions Instructions class to be held this
Tuesday night at 8 at the student
Center. Sunday night a Newman
Club meeting will be held at 7:30.
EPISCOPAL: Sundays services
include: Holy Communion at 8:30
a.m., breakfast and Bible Study
at 9:15 and Morning Worship at
11:00. The sermon discussion
group will meet after morn morning
ing morning Worship. This group composed
of student and faculty members.
meets once a month.
_ HILLEL: From Your Fathers
House, a quotation from the
book of Genesis, will be the topic
of discussion at tonights Serv Services
ices Services beginning at 7:30. Brunch
will again be served this Sunday
morning from 11 to 12:30 and will
be followed by a talk on the topic,
Does God Listen to Petition?
The Classical Hebrew Group will
meet tomorrow afternoon at 4
at the Hillel Foundation.
'LUTHERAN: A Scottish theme
will predominate at the L. S. A.
supper meeting this Sunday
night at 5:30. Tim Johnson will
play bagpipes and following his
demonstration will discuss his in instrument
strument instrument and Scotland.
METHODIST: Sunday even evenings
ings evenings Forum Hour will feature Dr.

IThe Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 18, 1959

Page 2

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W. H. Tilley of the Humanities
Department. Dr. Tilley will speak
on Campus Values and Goals.
SG Committee
Plans to Study
Financial Code
A finance Committee will be
appointed to study the financial
segment of the student body con constitution
stitution constitution Harold McCart, secre secretary
tary secretary treasurer of the student
body, announced Wednesday.
The committee will attempt to
update and improve the existing
financial code.
Since the University has
grown so rapidly in the last few
years, there is a dire need for
some changes in the existing mo money
ney money set-up, said McCart.
Some of the possible ideas
which may be considered by the
committee include the addition
of a full-time bookkeeper for the
treasurers office, another possib possibility
ility possibility whould be the elimination of
set amounts for organizations in
the budgets.
Another possibility being consid considered
ered considered is having the Executive
Council pass on budgets in the
spring instead o f the fall.
McCart emphasized that all of i
these ideas were in the forma formative
tive formative stage. No definite committee;
has been set up as yet, and the
exacf functions of the committee j
have not been decided on either,
he said.

'Caterers Apply
For Managing
Os Food Service
I doubt that students will find
any difference in the food serv : ce
if it is tumod over to private in interests.
terests. interests. stated Ellis Jorce, UF
: business manager. As I see it.
any plan which is adopted will
provide stipulations in regard to
the food.
According to Jones, no decision
hag yet been made in regard to
future management of the Univer University
sity University Food Service. Reports from
nine firms are now being analyz analyzed
ed analyzed and applicants for food ser service
vice service manager interviewed, should
the service continue to be operat operated
ed operated by the UF.
In any case, the Universi.y will
maintain a large measure of con control
trol control over the Food Service, said
Jones.
Any business interest which j
might take over the service would
be under observation by other
colleges.
Firms have reputations to up uphold:
hold: uphold: they must maintain high
standards so they will be accept accepted
ed accepted in other schools, observed
Jones.
Jones emphasized the caution j
with which the University is ap-!
proaching the situation.
We do not wish to make a has hasty
ty hasty decision we may later regret,
he stated. Therefore, I have no
idea when a decision will be
reached, or when information of
such a decision will be available.
Summer Positions
In Foreign Lands
Open to Students
Opportunities for summer jobs
in foreign industry are now avail available
able available to UF graduates and ad advanced
vanced advanced undergraduates majoring
in engineering and sciences.
Applications for the summer of
1960 are being accepted by the
International Assn, for the Ex Exchange
change Exchange of Students for Technical
Experience, New York City. IAE IAESTE
STE IAESTE cites as its purpose the j
training of American students in j
industrial and scientific methods
while increasing their understan understanding
ding understanding of cultural patterns and lan language.
guage. language.
Opportunities are available par particularly
ticularly particularly in mechanical, electri electrical,
cal, electrical, chemical and civil engineer- J
ing. Limited numbers are avail- i
able in chemistry, physics and
architecture.
Students wall also be accepted
for a few positions in agriculture
and forestry. Premedical students
may be placed in related indus industries.
tries. industries.
Applications and detailed in instructions
structions instructions for interested students
are available in room 300, Engi Engineering
neering Engineering and Industries Building.
A S2O registration fee is required.
Deadline for applications is Jan.
1.
Students accepted for the pro program
gram program will be notified in March.
Applications must have the ap approval
proval approval of the Office of the Dean
of Engineering.
New Officers Chosen
By Music Fraternity
John Sucich was recently elec elected
ted elected to the office of president of
Phi Mu Alpha Music Fraternity.
Serving with him as officers'
are: Cal Adams, Vice-President; i
Jim Conolly, Secretary; Wayne
McCoy, Treasurer; Mark Hanson.
Pledge Master; Jim Hayhurst,
Executive Alumni Secretary. The
positions are held for one semes semester.
ter. semester.
The music fraternity annually.
presents an All American Concert;
in the music building. 1

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BUI Bigelow keeps time as Hie Emmett and Herb Blessing go over their plans for last minute
corrections. These three are part of the Debate Club going to South Carolina this weekend.

| Top Fundraising Effort Planned
In 'Dollars for Scholars Drive
As students return from Thank, living vacation, they can
j expect to find the campus embroiled in the all-out effort for fund fundraising
raising fundraising in the Dollars for Scholars campaign, says Len Crews,
assistant chairman of the program.

Personal solicitation for loan
funds will begin Tuesday. Dec.
I, with the dorm councils and fa faculty.
culty. faculty.
J. Russell Gray Is working with
this phase of the project.
He meets this week with the in individual
dividual individual hall councils to put the
program before them. Stephanie
Brodie and Bonnie Reich are
working in the same manner with
womens dorms and sororities as
well as off campus housing.
Tag Denotes Contribution
As each student contributes, he
j will receive a tag denoting his
contribution.
Eddie Donn has announced he
is organized for house to house
solicitation wdthin the fraterni fraterni|
| fraterni| ties. Bob Botkin, in charge of the
| Flavet villages and other resid residences
ences residences of married students, says
the University Dames plan to help
i with solicitation in that area.
The speakers program organ organized
ized organized by Jon Moyle was consider consideried
ied consideried effective in the Gainesville
I area. The loan project has been
presented and explained to the
J. J # Finley P-TA by Skip Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, publicity chairman for the
committee.
Strawoi Speaks
David Strawn spoke to the
Eighth Circuit Bar Assn, last
week. Ken Mac Kay reviewed the
program for Gainesville High
P-TA and Kiwanis Club.
The solicitation date for the
downtown area is Thursday, Dec.
3. On the preceeding Monday,
businessmen can expect a letter
to reach them further explaining
UF Students, Form
Committee for Bryant
A committee has been formed
of UF students interested in the
possible candidacy of C. Farris
Bryant for governor of Florida.
Called the C. Farris Bnyant
Committee of the University of
| Florida, the group says it was
organized to create interest
in Bryant among state-minded
students.
Officer* chosen were Ned Da Davis,
vis, Davis, chairman; Joe Chapman,
vice-chairman; Bruce Garwood,
secretary; and Bill Fredrick,
treasurer.
The committee called for all
interested students to contact
1 either Davis or Chapman.

>1
the fund Raising drive, said Fm Fmkemagel,
kemagel, Fmkemagel, former newspaperman
and co-ordinator of the downtown
i phase of the program.
i
Offices for the committee of
9 for 1 are in the basement of
! Florida Union, room 13, to be
open from 12:30 2:30 p.m. as
: of Wednesday, Nov. 11.
World Mission
Debate Set
For Ohio College
The eighteenth Ecumenical Stu- j
! dent Conference on the Christian
j World Mission will be held Dec.
27-Jan. 2 at Ohio University,
Athens, Ohio.
The threefold purpose of the
conference is to discuss the
question of w r hat God is doing in
the world, how toe individual dis discovers
covers discovers his vocation in terms of 1
Gods purposes, and to gain a
clearer understanding of encount encounters
ers encounters with the forces at work in
the world.
Leaders to Gather
Student leaders from the United
States and foreign countries will
gather for tois meeting.
So that those students who plan
to go to the conference can better
acquaint themselves wdth these
| problems, a study program has
been arranged by John Wright,
assistant? pastor of the Wesley
Foundation.
The study program will include
a study of the major book for
I the conference, Outside the
Camp by Charles C. West, a;
' Bible study outline on the Luke Luke|Acts,
|Acts, Luke|Acts, and a Guide to Study and
: Involvement.
Five Programs
The first in a series of five
j study programs will be held Mon Monday
day Monday night at 7:30 in the Baptist
i Student Center.
j Students who plan to attend the
; Student Conference in Athens
must register before the Monday
night meeting.
Applications can be obtained
from either Rev. Wright at the
Wesley Foundation or Rev. Lacy
Harwell at the Presbyterian Sto Stoj
j Stoj dent Center. There is a scholar- i
; ship fund for foreign students w r ho j
; wish to attend the world con-
Iference.

Debate Team
i Takes a Third
At Dixie Meet
Six of the top 20 speaking titles
were won by the UF debate team
at she recent Dixie Debate Tour Tournament
nament Tournament held at Mercer Universi University,
ty, University, Macon, Georgia.
The four member varsity team
took third place in the tourna tournament.;
ment.; tournament.; Twenty university and col college
lege college teams from she South par participated
ticipated participated in the two day meet.
The squad consists of Ric Em Emmett,
mett, Emmett, Bob Spiegel, Jerry Warrin Warrini
i Warrini er, Jim Shapiro, Herb Blessing,
Roger Bayer, Bill Holt, and Bill
Biglow. Both Emmett and Spieg Spiegel
el Spiegel took superior ratings in the
speaking titles.
Spiegel and Bayer took first
honors in the negative division,
and the affirmative team of Em Emmett
mett Emmett and Warriner captured first
place honors in fheir debate.
Next week the team travels to
the University of South Carolina
for the Carolina Forensics. Thirty
colleges are expected to partici participate
pate participate in fhis debate tournament,
f
Gainesville Coast Guard
Has Reserve Vacancies
Vacancies in the reserve quota
for the U. S. Coast Guard six
months training plan, to be filled
with applicants from Gainesville,
were announced recently by the
Jacksonville Recruiting Station.
Selected recruits will depart for
active duty this month. Upon
completion of the s?x months duty,
they will be attached to the U. S.
Coast Guard Reserve Training
Unit in Gainesville.
The program includes a buddy
plan in which two or more men
may depart for duty together and
remain together until completion
1 of active duty.
Applicants must be 17-21 years
old, single and able to meet physi physical
cal physical and moral requirements.
Prospective applicants may con contact
tact contact the Reserve Station Keeper
at the U. S. Naval Reserve Train Training
ing Training Center, 1300 NE Bth Ave., or
phone FR 6-5519.
I
READY FOR ALL STATES
I ;
The University of Florida Law
School prepares its students for
the practice of law in any state
of the Union although primary
emphasis is placed on Florida
law.

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War, Gladiator, Minister
Make up Movie Menu

By VAL THOMAS
Five Gates to Hell and The
Sign of the Gladiator head the
list of movies-for-the-week be beginning
ginning beginning Friday.
Neville Brand enacts the role of,
Chen Pamok in Five Gates *o
Hell, leader of a guerrilla band,
who comes down upon a field hos hospital
pital hospital headed by an American doc doctor
tor doctor played by Ken Scott. Scott,
his assistant (John Morley), and
the nurses operating the hospital
are kidnapped and taken, to the
fortress. The War Lord lies cri critically
tically critically ill and in need of medical
care. In their plot to escape the
brutality of their captors, the nurs nurses
es nurses rise to heights of valor. State
Theatre, today and tomorrow.
Sign of the Gladiator starring
Anita Eckberg and George Mar Marshall
shall Marshall will continue at the Florida
Theatre through tomorrow. Fea Featuring
turing Featuring a tempestuous Queen and
her gladiator lover, it also has the
usual array of Roman orgies,
dancing girls and a sacrifice of
a virgin or two.
Appearing together for the third
time are Burt Lancaster and Kirk
Douglas in The Devils Disciple.
George Bernard Shaw at his wit wittiest
tiest wittiest will be put on display Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the Florida Theatre when
the screen version of his spoof of
the American Revolution opens.
It is the story of a kind Ameri American
can American minister (Lancaster) who be becomes
comes becomes a rebel, saving the life of
a cynical troublemaker (Douglas)
and waging war against His Ma Majestys
jestys Majestys witty, dandified General
Burgoyne (Laurence Olivier.)
Two features are slated to share
the billing at the State Theatre
Sunday and Monday.
The Oregon Trail tells of the
United States effort to protect the
UF Alumni Assn.
Membership Up
A 400 per cent increase in che
UF Alumni Association member membership
ship membership has been shown in the past
five years, according to Bill Fle Fleming,
ming, Fleming, assistant alumni director.
The current membership of the
Association is 6,313 an increase of
4,708 since 1954.
In 1954 the Association changed
from a system of annual dues to
the Alumni Loyalty Fund, in which
membership is given to those
alumni making contributions of $5
or more.

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IN THE DARK

citizens who have undertaken the
long trek to Oregon. Fred Mac-
Murray stars.
"Miracle of the Hills starring
Rex Reason, Nan Leslie and Betty
Lou Gerson is the co-feature.
Sir Laurence Olivier plays tho
title role in Richard III open opening
ing opening at the State, Tuesday-Wednes Tuesday-Wednesday.
day. Tuesday-Wednesday. A Shakespearean tale of a
highly controversial king, who. in
his own words, was either saint
or devil
Richard III is the study of a
deformed man with a twisted mind
which goaded him into the com- j
mission of foul crimes to achieve
his ambition to rule England.
Glass Eleded
UF Law Review
Semester Editor
The UF Law Review has re reelected
elected reelected James E. Glass, senior
law student from Winter Haven,
as its editor for the fall semes semester.
ter. semester.
Granvel S. Kirkland, senior
from Glen St. Mary, Fla., was
elected Symposiim Editor. Elect Elected
ed Elected to executive posts were sen seniors
iors seniors Richard Deoest, Indianapo Indianapolis,
lis, Indianapolis, Ind., Articles Editor; Richard
T. Jones, Miami Beach, Notes.
Editor; Edward B. Davis Jr.,
West Palm Beach, Book Review
Editor; and Ralph Grimsley,
Jacksonville, Research Editor.
Board members for the fall
term include the following junior
law students: Ronald McCall,
Plant City; John Scruggs, Holly
Hill; Robert Carr, Sarasota; Rob Robert
ert Robert Park. Gainesville; Robert
Staats, Sit. Petersburg; John
Moore 11, Gainesville;
Jon Moyle, West Palm Beach;
Bill Frederick, Winter Haven;
Parkhill Mays, Monttcello; Ray-
Physiology Receives Grant
The National Science Foundation
today announced the awarding of
a $56,300 grant to the Department
of Physiology of the College of
Medicine.
The grant is to finance a five fiveyear
year fiveyear program of comparative
studies In physiology under Dr.
Arthur B. Otis, head of the Phy Physiology
siology Physiology Department.



Executive Council Opinions
Flare in Woodruff Situation

(Continued from Page ONE)
Ripley then took advantage of
the momentary lull to adjourn
the meeting. Asked later for his
impression of the survey, he
answered:
There were four people who
spoke how am I going to gen generalize
eralize generalize from that?
He also stated his own opinion.
lm in wholehearted agree agreement
ment agreement with Jack Daniel, chairman
of she Board of Control, who said
'Any statement at this time would
he premature and not in the best
Frolics Arrives
Next Weekend
(Continued from Page ONE)
Chairman Rinaldi said the I IFC
FC IFC plans so arrange with a local
real estate firm for a model
home at an undesignated place
for the young coloratura pop
soprano to stay in while in
Gainesville.
Champagne and flowers will be
provided, he said.
Friendly Fun
The theme of the Frolics will
be Fun for FSU. and Florida,
the decorations theme is still
shrouded in mysfery, according
to Rinaldi.
Rinaldi said he hopes FSU will
fully participate in the Frolics
fun in keeping with the friendship
theme of the whole weekend
which is designed this year to
foster better inter school rela relationships.
tionships. relationships.
The Frolics chairman said that
dress will be strictly semi form formal,
al, formal, although formal dress will
be allowed,"
Ticket prices are $4 for Inde Independent
pendent Independent couples, and $3.50 for fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members ip the sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring IFC.
No post game concert will be
given on Saturday, said Rinaldi
regretfully, because of undue
extra expense.

SyOttCampas
MajcShuJman I
(Author of / Was a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
* ;
LANGUAGE MADE SIMPLE: NO. 1
In this day of swift international communications, like radio,
television, and the raft, it becomes more and more important
to be solidly grounded in foreign languages. Accordingly, I
have asked the makers of Philip Morris whether I might not
occasionally forego levity in this column and instead use it for
a lesson in language.
Os course, silly!' chuckled the makers of Philip Morris,
tousling my yellow locks. Oh, grand men they are, just as full
of natural goodness as the cigarettes they make, just as clean
and fresh, just as friendly, just as agreeable to have along in
all times and climes and places. Os course, fond boy, laughed
the makers and tossed me up and down in a blanket until, giddy
with giggling, I bade them desist, and then we all had basins
of farina and smoked Philip Morrises and sang songs until the
campfire had turned to embers.
For our first lesson in language we will take up French. We
will approach French in the modern mannerignoring the
tedious rules of grammar and concentrating instead on idiom.
After all, when we go to France, what does it matter if we can
parse and conjugate? What matters is that we should be able
to speak idiomatic conversational French.
So, for the first exercise, translate the following real, true-to true-tolife
life true-tolife dialogue between two real, true-to-life Frenchmen named
Claude (pronounced Clohd) and Pierre (also pronounced Clohd).
l'" :v : r :
CLAUDE: Good morning, sir. Can you direct me to the
nearest monk?
PIERRE: I have regret, but I am a stranger here myself.
CLAUDE: Is it that you come from the France?
PIERRE: You have right.
CLAUDE: I also. Come, let us mount the airplane and return
ourselves to the France.
PIERRE: We must defend from smoking until the airplane
elevates itself.
CLAUDE: Ah, now it has elevated itself. Will you have a
Philippe Maurice?
PIERRE: Mercy-
CLAUDE: How many years has the small gray cat of the
gick admiral?
PIERRE: She has four years, but the tall brown dog of the
6hort blacksmith has only three.
CLAUDE: In the garden of my aunt it makes warm in the
summer and cold in the winter.
PIERRE: What a coincidence! In the garden of my aunt too!
CLAUDE: Ah, we are landing. Regard how the airplane
. depresses itself.
PIERRE: What shall you do in the France?
CLAUDE: I shall make a promenade and see various sights
of cultural significance, like the Louvre, the Tomb of Napoleon,
and the Eiffel Tower... What shall you do?
PIERRE: I shall try to pick up the stewardess.
CLAUDE: Long live the France! 1959 M &hato
* *
Et vice aussi tes Marlboro* et les Alpine*, let cigarette* trk*
bonnet, tri* agreabi e tret magnihques, et let tpontor do
oette column-la.
*

interests of the University or the
football team.
During the meeting, the Coun Council
cil Council continued reviewing various
budgets being submitted for rati ratification.
fication. ratification.
It passed most of the 1959 60
budgets, but balked when the
Gator Guard ROTC drill team
asked for a special SSOO request.
The request included a trip so
the team could march in the Mar Mardi
di Mardi Gras Parades at New Orleans
plus various other trips to par parades
ades parades across the state and for new
extra equipment.
The Council, warned by studept
body Secretary Treasurer Har Harold
old Harold McCart that they were liable
to run out of money for such
special appropriations before the
semester is finished, asked sear-
Everyone Invited
For Plaza Coffee
Gallon urns of coffee and heaps
of doughnuts are slated for the
Plaza of the Americas next Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning as a feature of UF
FSU Weekend.
Students will be able to drink
and eat all they can, FREE from
10 a.m. to 12 noon.
The coffee hour is planned to
be a gathering point for all Flori Florida
da Florida and FSU students.
We expect a really large turn turnout
out turnout i.nd think it will do a great
deal to build up enthusiasm and
school spirit for the game, Char Charlie
lie Charlie Wells, chairman of weekend
said.
WRUF Will Review
1 :].
Great tains Educational Sys System
tem System will be reviewed Monday on
UF radio station WRUF by Dr.
Melvin Freed, assistant professor
of Biochemistry.
Dr. Freed is scheduled to speak
at 7:20 p.m. in the first of a se series
ries series of broadcasts on the Educa Educational
tional Educational Systems of the World. The
series is being presented in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the Council for For Foreign
eign Foreign Affairs.

ching questions of the Guard rep representative
resentative representative and finally sent the
petition back to committee.
Five UF Faculty
Get Recognition
In* Nuclear Field
Five members of the UF facul faculty
ty faculty were named recently to Whos
Who in Atoms, an international
yearbook of leaders in nuclear
science.
Dean Joseph Weil of the Col College
lege College of Engineering, director of
the Florida Engineering and In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Experiment Station, was
cited for outstanding work as
director of the Nuclear Division,
Instrument Society of America.
Glenn A. Greathouse, head pro professor
fessor professor of the Nuclear Engineering
Department, was noted as a spe specialist
cialist specialist in radioactive chemistry,
biochemistry and biophysics. He
has been instrumental in the es establishment
tablishment establishment of nuclear engineer engineering
ing engineering training and research pro programs
grams programs at the University.
Associate professor of nuclear
engineering John A. Wethington
is a specialist in gajmma ray scat scattering
tering scattering and nuclear reactor fuel
cycles. s Wethington was teacher
and trainer at the Oak Ridge Na National
tional National Laboratory, Oak Ridge,
Term.
James M. Duncan, construction
director of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Training Reactor, the first
critical reactor in Florida, is the
author of articles on nuclear de devices
vices devices and on chemical engineer engineering
ing engineering in atomic energy.
Richard M. Collier of the De Department
partment Department of Physics specializes in
radiological safety, physics and
thermonuclear energy. He is a
former health physicist in the Col College
lege College of Engineering.
Student Gov. Considers
Re-evaluation of Group
Re-evaluation of Student Govern Government
ment Government has been undertaken by a
committee composed ol facul faculty,
ty, faculty, administration, and student
body representatives.
Organized to bring up to date
each area of Student Government,
the committee plans to present re recommendations
commendations recommendations for changes.
These will serve ass the basis on
which the Constitutional Commit Committee
tee Committee will draft news laws governing
the student body.
Famous Modern Artists'
Original Prints on Display
An exhibition of 15 original
prints, including etchings, litho lithographs,
graphs, lithographs, engravings and wood woodcuts,
cuts, woodcuts, by modern artists is on
display in room 5, Bldg. X,
through Nov. 17.
The exhibition features the
work of Picasso, Feininger, La Lasansky,
sansky, Lasansky, Peterdi, Frasconi and
others. It is open to the public
Monday through Friday from 8
a.m.-12 noon and from 1:30-5
p.m.
AGRICULTURE RESEARCH
New varieties of
tant celery, tomatoes, and tobac tobacco
co tobacco have been made available to
growers through agricultural re research
search research carried on at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.

1 | ; a ...
VINYL-GLASS J)
and SILVER M
twinkling sh /jfl
Sl PperS I^o
11.99
Dance all night in vinyl-glass and silver slippers.
Sling or springolator styles.
-fy/ilwi:
Street Fleer, Rear
f
' 11.1 l I M l I.

Veep Talks to Frosh
Dr. Harry M. Philpotl. vice-president of the University, stands
as he emphasizes a point as he addresses the Inaugural Banquet
of the first Freshman Council.
Political Science Professor's Book
Hits Korean War Military Strategy

Limited wars are the only wars
the United States can afford to
fight in an age in which total
war is merely a pseudonym for
suicide.
The observation comes from
John W. Spanier, UF assistant
professor of political science, in a
book released last month by the
Harvard University Press.
Entitled The Truman-MacAr Truman-MacArthur
thur Truman-MacArthur Controversy and the Korean
War, the author uses as a
case study the historic conflict
between Gen. Douglas MacArthur
and former President Harry Tru Trumen
men Trumen to analyze the problem of
political military strategy and
civilian supremacy over the mili military
tary military in limited war situations.
The book, a first for the UF
professor, relates that Trupnan,
as commander in charge of the
armed forces, was right in dis dismissing
missing dismissing MacArthur, who chal challenged
lenged challenged his supremacy, but the
inevitable clash came because
MacArthur had different political

Prof. Does Book;
'Florida on Trial'

A disgruntled Spain was once
ready to give Florida back to the
Indians, according to a recent
publication by Charles W. Am Amade,
ade, Amade, UF assistant professor of
history.
Amade wrote in a monograph,
Florida on Trial, shat, by 1600,
Indian problems, agricultural fail failures
ures failures and other troubles, caused
Spain to consider Florida an al almost
most almost hopeless cause.
Amades essay stated the only
reason for the survival of Span Spanish
ish Spanish settlements in the period was
favorable testimonials by the in inhabitants
habitants inhabitants of Florida primarily
The Franciscans, royal officials
and the colonial governor.
Amade, a specialist in Latin
American history and Spanish
Florida, currently writes "a col column
umn column for the Alligator.

objectives than the Truman ad administration.
ministration. administration.
Spanier, a native of Connecti Connecticut,
cut, Connecticut, joined the political science
staff at the University of Florida
in 1957 after receiving a Ph.D.
UF-FSU Banquet Will
Display Game Trophy
The featured display of a UF-
Florida State University Student
Government banquet next Satur Saturday
day Saturday night will be a trophy slafed
to rotate between the winner of
the best of the seven sports play played
ed played between the two schools.
J. J. Daniel, chairman of she
Board of Control, will speak to
administrative officials, student
government leaders, coaches and
team captains from both schools
who will attend the dinner.
Announcement will be made as
the banquet of a SSOO scholarship
to be awarded to a student at
the school which wins the trophy.
The scholarship, given by t h e
West St. Petersburg Exchange
Club, is to be awarded to the
student who does the most to pro promote
mote promote better relations befween
Florida and FSU.

i i ' t <0 j
V
- j tj
.1
.
Englneersl Scientists!
: '( .. v :
i . '
_ .j
Were IPOKIN6
Forward to
meeting
YOLTm
I
| 1 .*
Last year we had the pleasure of meeting many Research project* at Boeing tndode oelestial
engineering and science seniors during our visit mechanics, solid state physics, nuclear and plas- 2
to the campus. As a result of our discussions, a ma physics, advanced propulsion systems, and
gratifying number chose to join our company, space flight.
Well be back on the dates below, and this Expanding programs offer exceptional cartes
notice is your invitation to come in and see us. opportunities to holders of 8.5., M.S. and Ph.D,
If youre interested in joining a company thats degrees in aeronautical, mechanical, civil (struc (struca
a (struca leader in fields-with-a-future, youll be inter- tures), electrical electronic and welding angi angiested
ested angiested in the advantages Boeing can offer you. neering, and in engineering mechanics, engi-
Boeing is in volume production of Bomarc, the neering physics as well as in mathematics and
nations longest range defense missile, and is a physics. At Boeing youll work in a small group 2
prime contractor on Minuteman, an advanced where individual ability and initiative get plenty
solid-propellant intercontinental ballistic missile of visibility. Youll enjoy marly other advan advansystem.
system. advansystem. tages, including an opportunity to take graduate
Boeing is also the nations foremost designer studies at company expense to help you gel
and builder of multi-jet aircraft. Production in- ahead faster.
eludes eight-jet B-52G missile bombers, KC-135 We hope youll arrange an interview through
jet transport-tankers and the famous Boeing 707 your Placement Office. Were looking forward
jet airliner. to meeting you. p
Friday, November 13
Wichita Capa Canaveral, WsrlSl
*
6 | k
_.,...* p*
; % |. v U

Philpott Challenges Frosh
At First Council Banquet

(Continued from Page ONE)
The Colleges of Architecture,
Business Ad., and Engineering ex expect
pect expect additions in the near future.
Presept plans also include a Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Science Building on the
campus.
Already S2O is being set aside
from the Student Activity Fee paid
by each student for the $1,900,000
Student Union Building .We hope
someday to have an adequate
Women's Gym, and possibly an
indoor swimming pool.
Philpott further stated that the
University has some problems
of imbalance.
When you get pressure in cer certain
tain certain areas like increased enroll enrollment
ment enrollment in Russian language cours courses,
es, courses, you tend to put your faculties
there. We are moving to correct i
other areas as quickly as possible,
and hope to bring others up to
adequacy.
The UF will become the cen-l
ter of higher learning in Florida.'
In the long-range picture, this in-
stifution has moved rapidly in the
requirements students must ful -!
fill.
Standards here are equal to
those of any institution in the
South and in the United States,
in my opinion.
It is undoubtedly true that
standards for entrance will be rais raised
ed raised as it is that standards for
staying in will be raised.
UF has many growing pains,
commented Philpott. The Univer University
sity University as a whole has a fine dyna dynamic
mic dynamic spirit. By constantly bring bringing
ing bringing in a higher type of personnel
from all over the world as well
as the United States, we are in
competition with each school in
the U. S.
Outlines UF Plans
I hope that by 1970 you will
find every building that is now be-
Albert Posses-up
Chance to Roam
Albert Is a homebody.
Some nefarious thug took the
lock off the UF mascots pen
early Tuesday morning and left
the gate to the enclosure wide
open presumably to give Al Albert
bert Albert a chance to roam.
But. Albert wasnt buying.
He remained oblivious to the
world while Student Govern Government
ment Government omciais atscovered tne
situation and produced another
lock.

ing planned built. I also hope
that you will see her- a center of
scholarship, a center of great in investigation,
vestigation, investigation, and a great center of
learning.
The importance of the UF is
meeting the needs of its stu-
No Off-Campus
Problem Now
This years off campus hous housing
ing housing situation is the best one ever,
according to Carl B. Opp, direc director
tor director of Off Campus Housing.
The reasons for this years plen plentiful
tiful plentiful supply of space are three threefold,
fold, threefold, Opp said. In the first place,
thre has been no appreciable in increase
crease increase in the Universitys faculty
or staff. These persons would na naturally
turally naturally have to live off campus.
Next, the new Flayets, at the
west end of campus, have cut
down on the number of married
students who had to live off cam campus,
pus, campus, he said.
Lastly, many new homes have
been constructed in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area. This flooding of the
market with a newer, and in ma many
ny many cases better, product has made
it hard for people to sell older
homes. Lately more and more of
these older homes are being rent rented
ed rented to students.
The universitys Off Campus;
Housing Division is presently en engaged
gaged engaged in compiling a book of!
standards which will be used to
rate the housing offered to stud students.
ents. students.
At the last checking time, Sept. 1
29, the following listed spaces
were unfilled: 68 rooms for men,
and 26 for women; 52 furnished
and 38 unfurnished apartments,
and 36 furnished and 43 unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished homes.
However, Opp cautioned that
many of these places are far off
campus or in a high price brack brackett.
ett. brackett.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 13, 1959 i

KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY & CLEANERS
DRIVE-IN
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W.lst Ave.
Open 7:30 a.m.-7:00 p.m. Open 7:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m.

dents, to extend knowledge to
I Florida in every way possible.
Dr. Philpott payed tribute to J.
Russell Gray, president emeritus
of the Freshmen Class, for his
work to bring representation to the
class by forming the Freshmen
Council last year.
Gray along with Allen Garret as
Secretary Treasurer and
Crawford as Vice-president, form formed
ed formed the group to (1) bring repre representation
sentation representation to each class member
(2) serve as a medium for con conveyance
veyance conveyance between students, offic officers,
ers, officers, and faculty, (3) to provide
unity for the class, and (ii-'for
promotion of school spirit through
extra curricular activities and
service projects.
Exec Council Supported
Until last year, the Freshmen
class had been without any kind
of representation during their first
year at the University. The Coun Council
cil Council is now duly authorized by the
Executive Council and financially
supported by that organization.
Some of the projects carried on
by the Frosh Council last year
included the sale of rat caps, the
March of Dimes on campus, and
the Gator Chest Fund.
Gray turned over the gavel to
Mike Crews, president .of this
years Freshmen Class. In accept*
ing the gavel, Crews pledged the
sincere effort of his slate, Shell
Clyatt, vice president; and Mar Marlene
lene Marlene Harer, secretary treasurer,
to make it a successful year for
the class.
STUDENT ART SHOW
PLANS EXHIBIT DEC. 2
A Nov. 25 (leadline for the
sixth annual Student Art Show
was announced Wednesday by
the Fine Arts Committee Os the
Florida Union.
The show is slated for Dec. 2-
17 in Bryan Lounge with repre representation
sentation representation scheduled in three
classes: oils, watercolor and
other media.
Entry cards are available In
room 315, Florida Union.
Contest officials said winners
alii be announced and prizes
presented at a coffee hour Dec.
2.

Page 3



m MUM ALLIGATOR

Page 4

A Basic Responsibility

The head of the UF infirmary has
announced that suicides are one of
our biggest problems.
It is difficult to judge what is is
that causes people to seek this form
of escapeoften something that mere merely
ly merely triggered the action is misinter misinterpreted
preted misinterpreted as the cause, while the deeper,
underlying series of developments
leading to the tragic climax goes un undetected.
detected. undetected.
This campus has witnessed a num number
ber number of suicides and many suicide at attempts.
tempts. attempts. We are usually quick to point
to a financial or romantic difficulty or
some other such device as the probable
cause.
But one UF psychiatrist of long ex experience
perience experience sees beyond these trigger
events.
He maintains that in the majority
of the cases he has witnessed, students
are driven to such extremes as suicide
because they simply never were phy physically
sically physically or mentally capable of bearing
the burdens of living and working at
this University.
This inability to withstand the many
pressures at the UF and to live up to
the expectations of friends and family
frustrates an individual and can force
him into an extremely unhealthy men mental
tal mental condition.

ART & ARTISTS

Reviews Gerry Mulligan's Latest Disk

Gerry Mulligan has long
been a favorite of ours and we
feel it is apropos to review a
recording of his latest quartet.
Why Mulligan? Because for the
past seven years his writing,
arranging and overall inventive inventiveness
ness inventiveness have been an integral fac factor
tor factor in the modern jazz idiom.
Today, Mulligan is considered
by musicians and jazz aficiona aficionados
dos aficionados alike as the finest baritone
saxophone on the jazz scene.
Mulligan and his quartets are
consistent winners in Down-
Beat, Metronome and Playboy
jazz polls.
Mulligans latest album,
What Is There To Say, rec recorded
orded recorded for Columbia, is a show showcase
case showcase for his many talents. All
but two times are originals and
all are Mulligan arrangements.
The members of his quartet
include Art Farmer, trumpet;
Dave Bailey, drums; and Bill
Crow, bass. All are well schooled
In jazz and are more than just
proficient in the playing of it.
Our favorite in this album,
Festive Minor, is a quiet
swinging bluesthing written by
Mulligan. Much of the value in
this tune is Art Farmers sensi-
BACKGROUND

Cites Students' Fear for Education

By 808 PARK
The University of Florida is
in turmoil. Students are excited
about faculty shortages, class classroom
room classroom crowding 1 and University
planning. The faculty is shaken
by the indifference of the 1959
Legislature.
Public officials, already over overtaxed
taxed overtaxed by other problems, sus suspect
pect suspect rebellion in legitimate con concern.
cern. concern.
These headaches may be good
news. Stresses produce changes.
If we keep our heads, Florida
may use our population boom
and Russia's economic competi competition
tion competition to develop an education pro program
gram program of leadership and great greatness.
ness. greatness.
The immediate problem is to
get the basic needs of Floridas
universities before the people.
These needs are not academic
trim and lace. The basic needs
are teachers, space and equip equipment.
ment. equipment.
Since 1949 not one new man
has been added to the mathe mathematics

THEM

j
: ----- -* (D
ffL [?3> 'fps
'I %{ *1

Editorials

Last week Dr. J. Hooper Wise made
the point in a commentary appearing
in these columns that it would be sense senseless
less senseless for the University to raise the
standards of English in the College of
Arts and Sciences unless it raises the
standards of admission.
This is a good pointwe agree. But
we would carry it a few steps further.
We dont feel it is fair to the youth
in our state if the University maintains
admission standards which allow a
large number of really unqualified
students to enter the UF if the same
youths later must face standards aim aimed
ed aimed at weeding out the undesirables.
By the very use of any type of ad admission
mission admission standard, a University implies
to the high school graduate if we let
you in you are capable of making the
grade.
But the simple truth is many of the
students who come to our campus are
just not capable, for any number of
reasons, of making a success out of
college. When they find themselves
in the agonizing position of having to
live up to the situation they cannot
cope withthe stage is set for dis disaster.
aster. disaster.
We owe these individuals a more
serious and accurate set of admission
standards.

tive muted trumpet. Subtle and
sensible is the way to describe
his solos. The tune begins with
a chase between Art and Gerry
. . Dave Bailey lays down a
very workable beat and Bill
Crows melodic bass line holds
the group together.
Youll find one standard in
this album, My Funny Valen Valentine.
tine. Valentine. Art opens the set With a
tasty solo; then Gerry blows
most of the way home. Gerrys
solo begins where Farmers has
left off. That is, Farmer has
stuck to the melody line, then
Mulligans pick-up takes the
tune further out in a very articu articulate
late articulate and sensitive manner.
There is a lyrloal quality
rarely heard in Mulligans w6rk
and we feel his improvisation to
be flawless. If you are a fan of
Gerrys this tune aldne is worth
the price of the album. Those
of you Who have never heard
Mulligan play a ballad will find
this number a revelation.
A thoughtful look at this al album
bum album shows the import of Bai Baileys
leys Baileys drumming. He represents
the all important X factor of
any jazz group; the constant
drive and rhythmic intricacies
which allows the soloists to state

matics mathematics faculty! But enrollments
in mathematics in that time
have increased two-and-a-half
times!
Marriage and the Family,
long regarded by students as
one of UFs most valuable and
interesting courses, was changed
this year to a purely lecture
course because there wasnt
enough faculty for discussion
sections.
Students enrolling in begin beginning
ning beginning Spanish this semester will
not be graded on their perform performance
ance performance alone. The first criteria
will be the number of openings
that will be available in Span Spanish
ish Spanish 134, second semester; then,
that number of As, Bs and
CB will be given. The rest of
the students will be given Ds
and Es and will be ineligible
for the next Spanish course.
These typical problems jab
the student into fears about the
kind of education he is getting.
Os course, they are not the
whole story. There are many

Friday, Nov. 13, 1959

...... VIEWS fir REVIEWS
their theme and then expound
upon them knowing they are on
firm footing.
Bailey acts as a cohesive
agent all through this album. In
Festive Minor and Blue Blueport,
port, Blueport, Arts and Gerrys solos
would be impossible were it
not for the sound foundation
Dave has given them.
Bailey solos on As Catch
Can, a Mulligan original with
very little merit. Were it not
for Daves solo we doubt this
number would have been placed
in the album.
The group pulls all stops and
wails on their theme Utter
Chaos. Bill Crow on bass solos
in this number; his solo and
overall bass playing is imagina imaginative
tive imaginative and is an important part of
the group.
(j)ther numbers in this album
are What Is There To Say,
Just In Time, and News
From Blueport. This album
represents Mulligans quartet
at its very best. They are an
integrated driving group in
which each musician is needed,
to augment the others
Record reviewed courtesy of
Melody Mart.
! Bruce and Paul Israel

strengths and promises in the
University of Florida, but there
is plenty of reason for the stu students
dents students and the people of Florida
to be concerned.
The solution for our University
and for our state is not to iso isolate
late isolate the universities any further.
Certainly it is no time for dec declarations
larations declarations of independence. We
are mutually embroiled in Flor Floridas
idas Floridas problems and future, and
we should be enthusiastic about
the possibilities for mutual aid.
Human institutions, like indi individuals,
viduals, individuals, cannot be completely
independent and survive.
The first problem is to show
the people how important Flor Floridas
idas Floridas universities are to their
future. We must sell the people
on the value of higher educa education.
tion. education. And, simultaneously, we
must hammer constantly at the
tragic circumstances that are
producing Florida citizens with
second-rate educations.

'They're helping Smith brush up on his English'

Professor Slams Anti-Semitism at UF

(EDITORS NOTE: Charles
Amade, 32-year-old assistant
professor of history, is a regu regular
lar regular columnist In the Friday Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. In this issue, he explores
with devastating effect a recent
rash of depredations.)
Several times in the past
weeks I have noticed crude an anti
ti anti Semitic scribblings along
walls and sidewalks of the cam campus.
pus. campus. One was of yellow paint,
in huge letters, at the library
entrance. I have failed to see
such boorish anti-Jewish writ writings
ings writings in past years. Are some UF
students doing this?
Anti-Semitism to me means
ignorance, a lack of tolerance
and manners.
ore ev er^*
M thoughtfulness
iKjiwiab -Tunr those who
Jp like for Jew Jewish
ish Jewish p e o p 1 e.
But in a de dejr
jr dejr mocracy each
-J' % one is entitled
P V to his own
ideas, beliefs,
prejudices and idiosyncrasies.
But to scribble uncouth sen sentences
tences sentences in great, ugly letters is
not only boorishness but outright
stupidity and possibly unlawful.
In our own case, I am sure
the Alligator would welcome a
letter to the editor, or even a
column from ore of these night

SAYS UF STUDENT

U. S. Treatment Caused Panama Riots

(EDITORS NOTE: Julio I.
Kovi, Jr., is a graduate student
in Architecture. He is former
president of the Union of Uni University
versity University Students in Panama. In
todays column, he attempts to
explain the recent anti-U. S.
riots in Panama.)
Panama has become news as
demonstrations and riots take
place in that small country. As
a Panamanian student here at
UF I believe it is my duty to
try to explain to my fellow stu students
dents students what caused the riots and
demonstrations in Panama and
why the United States of Amer America
ica America is not too popular in Pan Panama.
ama. Panama.
In brief I can say that the
basic problem in the relations
between the U. S. and Panama
is that the Panamanian people
feel that Panama has never
been treated fairly or as an
equal by the U. fi. Why do I
say this:
(1) Panamas sovereignty has
been infringed upon by the
United States. Panama leased
the Canal Zone to the U.S. only
for specific purposes: these
were for the construction, op operation,
eration, operation, maintenance and de defense
fense defense of the Canal.
(2) Many Panamanians are
antagonistic to the U. S. be because
cause because Panamanians working for
the Canal Zone in various posi positions
tions positions are discriminated against.
For the same work, in the same
place, and at the same time, a
Panamanian receives less sal salary
ary salary than a person from the U. S.
Why should someone discrim discriminate
inate discriminate against Panamanians on
Panamanian soil even if this
soil is called the Canal Zone?
(3) Most Panamanians feel
that the United States receives
the lions share of the profits
earned by the Canal. One schol scholar
ar scholar computed that, until 1950,
the U. S. received two and a
half billion dollars in income
from the Canal, while Panama
received 21 million dollars.
(4) Most Panamanians feel
that the U. S. unfairly deprives
Panama of additional revenue
by issuing Canal Zone postage
stamps, the revenue from which
(more than a half million dollars
a year) goes to the U. S.
(5) The Treaty between the
U. S. and Panama provides that
supplies 'for the Canal Zone
should be bought either in the
U. S. or in Panama as far as is
possible in order to protect these
areas against unfair competi competition.
tion. competition.
Only when products cannot be
obtained in the U. S. or Panama
should these things be obtained
elsewhere. Yet the U. &. does
not follow this rule.
(6) The Canal Zone authorities
do not recognize Panamanian
drivers licenses. Yet at least

- VIEWS ON THE NEWS

scribblers expounding in a true
democratic fashion his anti-
Semitism. From their sidewalk
and wall scribblings I fail to
detect their philosophy, their
ideas, their rationalizations.
Unquestionably sociolog is t s
and psychologists have an ap appropriate
propriate appropriate scholarly and even
scientific explanation of anti-
Semitism. To me, only a trained
historian, it is nothing else than
a deep-seated feeling of inferi inferiority,
ority, inferiority, insecurity, and outright
jealousy.
What else can it be? Other
minorities are often accused
rightly or wrongly of being un uneducated,
educated, uneducated, of having low morals,
of a lack of hygiene and accept acceptable
able acceptable health standards, etc.
Therefore any association with
them is thought to be a threat
to the majority's standard of
living, morals, education
norms, endanger health, and
even bring miscegenation.
Nothing of this can be said
of the Jewish people. They are
a successful, educated, healthy,
religfous and moralistic people
whose skin, hair texture and
bone structure is like the ma majority
jority majority of U. S. citizens.
Read Hitlers biography and
you will detect in his early years
a deep feeling of inferiority, in intense
tense intense jealousies which grew in into
to into an extreme anti-Semitism
that became nothing short of a
mental obsession.
Germany paid dearly for Hit Hitler's
ler's Hitler's Jewish blood bath. Any

60 per cent of the drivers in
Panama must travel at times
through the Zone because of the
layout of the roads, and there therefore
fore therefore must have two drivers li licenses.
censes. licenses.
The readers of the Alligator
may think that all of these are
petty grievances and perhaps
they are. The Government of
Panama has been sending mis missions
sions missions to the U. S. for decades
trying to get a more harmoni harmonious
ous harmonious relationship. In fact the last
revision of the U. S.-Panama
Treaty was in 1963.
Yet we feel that Panama still
is not getting a square deal.
The recent riots were caused
in large part because a group
of Panamanians tried to hold a
peaceful demonstration in the
Canal Zone.
The U. S. police and troops,
in breaking up the demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration desecrated the Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian flag, and wounded more
than 60 Panamanians.

POTPOURRI

Waxes Philosophical
About 'Peerless Ocean'

By DICK MERCER
The writer made a trip re recently
cently recently to Daytona Beach, and
while there he decided to make
one last trip to the ocean. If
you havent visited the beach
for a while, or perhaps never,
. >u ought to take time out and
do it.
Generation after generation
have enjoyed the beaches of this
state. Countless millions have
rested on the sands of these
beaches, 'he only thing tha
has changed about the people
that have come and gone has
been the style of their bathing
suits.
The beach, the sun and the
sea remain the same.
Go down to a
beach some
Ik day. and let
your individual
worries and
| your concerns
J<.. "over the state
of the World
% f a d e away.
mt&S*** Gain from
i moments
\ 0 er pev'e.
9 and the sense
0 f constancy
that this meeting of earth and
surf provides you.
Rel?"' at the wafers edge,
and look up at the sky. If you
havent done it for a long time,
the first feeling of awe almost
will be overwhelming. It is so
immense; it is infinity. And

country that fell prey to antir
Semitism and pogroms was at
the threshold of its fall (i.e.,
Royal Spain, Imperial Russia,
Hitlers Germany.)
While Europe was foolishly
persecuting its Jewish people,
America was enlightened and
accepted many of them. The
loss of Europe was Americas
great gain.
Jewish people have enriched
American civilization admir admirably.
ably. admirably. The list of men and wom women
en women constitutes many pages. Let
me cite a few. Science: Edward
Teller, Hyman Rickover, Har Harold
old Harold Urey, Albert A. Michelson
(first U. S. Nobel Prize winner),
Albert Einstein; Jurisprudence:
Cardozo, Brandeis, Frankfur Frankfurter;
ter; Frankfurter; Music: Gershwin, Berlin,
Ormandy, Menuhin, Heifetz,
Bernstein, Kousaevitsky, Rein Reiner,
er, Reiner, Walter, Hammerstein; En Entertainment:
tertainment: Entertainment: Sophie Tucker, A1
Jolson, Eddie Cantor, Ed Wynn,
Jack Benny, Milton Berle, Sam
Levenson, Danny Kaye; Base Baseball:
ball: Baseball: Johnny Kling, Moe Berg,
Buddy Myer, Hank Green Greenberg,
berg, Greenberg, Al l Rosen. Joseph Pulit Pulitzer
zer Pulitzer was Jewish too and so was
Judah P. Benjamin, the brains
of the Confederacy.
Floridas greatest statesman
was Jewish: David Levy Yulee.
He, more than anyone else,
fought for Floridas entrance in into
to into the Union.
If you think about all this. an anti-Semitism
ti-Semitism anti-Semitism looks quite foolish!
W. ARNADE

In protest against this insult
to the flag, the Panamanians
tore down the U. 8. flag at the
U. S. Embassy which is in Pan Panama
ama Panama City, three miles from the
Canal Zone.
The policy of the United
States seems to be to preserve
the status quo. As literacy rises
in Panama it becomes ever
more difficult to preserve this
status quo for, with literacy,
more Panamanians become con convinced
vinced convinced Panama is getting treat treated
ed treated unfairly.
As a simple Panamanian stu student
dent student who admires the United
States and is trying his best to
learn from his University stud studies
ies studies to help his country, I would
appeal to the United States stu students
dents students to try to remember that
my countrymen feel that they
have legitimate grievances and
want the United States to do
something about them.
Julio I. Rovi, Jr.

any tendency you might have
toward an inflated ego will suf suffer
fer suffer a quick jab -for you realize
your natural humility in the face
of such majestic immensity.
There are the seagulls co
feed. When they, become confi confident
dent confident that you mean them no
harm, they will flock for your
bits of bread, and become ever
f Mder in narrowing the divid dividing
ing dividing line between man and the
undomesticated feathered world.
Then there is the ocean it itself
self itself that coaxes the oldest and
t most conservative to meei the
challenge of the frothy waves.
He does, of course, and glories
in the coolness, the refreshment,
the energy he feels as h? is
enfolded in a great splash of
salt water. The ocean is old
so very, very oldbut it gives
mail a feeling of renewed youth.
] Finally, there ..re the people.
There are very many ..f them,
and they come in cars tagged
by dozer* of states. They come
pale, weary looking from the
confinement of jobs, and they
stay to become brown as tobac tobacco
co tobacco leaves in the sun, smiling,
free, renewed in vigor.
The ocean has no peer. It is
unique; it if ever cha ging,
and yet ever constant. It is
eons old, and yet it Is ageless.
It is gentle one moment, and
fierce the next. At the ocean
the turbulent affairs of the world
are forgotten and the turbulent
\soui of man is freed.
i

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Readers Set Standards
For 'The Good Professor'

Editor:
We are certainly m accord
with any proposal which will
actually increase the level of
student achievement. This is the
just demand of the faculty.
The student has equal just justficatlon
ficatlon justficatlon to demand'of the facul faculty
ty faculty a commensurate quality of
instruction. We believe that a
good instructor must have:
(1) a scholarly attitude and be
thoroughly learned;
(2) the ability to communicate
this knowledge to the student;
and V
(3) a genuine interest in the
students learning.
Manipulation of the honor
point requirements, probation,
suspension, reinstatement or

Claim Higher Standards
Would Create Conformity

Editor:
A recent issue of the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator reported the general belief
of the UF professors that pro proposed
posed proposed higher academic stan standards
dards standards will be good for the stu students
dents students and University.
How can the UF professors
honestly contend that raising
the so-called academic standards
is an answer to the problem of
poor academic achievement of
the students. Higher standards
will never help the students,
but certainly we contend that it
will help the professors by the
elimination of slow students,
who retard the speed set by, the
particular professors. The pro professors
fessors professors are in reality seeking

Prof. Criticizes Dean
For 'Wrong Word' Usage

Editor:
In his excellent comments on
the New English Stress,
Dean Joseph White of the Col College
lege College of Education is reported to
have said that more subjec subjective
tive subjective tests might help."
Probably as a product of his
social heritage he intended no
criticism by the use of the
descriptive adjective subjec subjective.
tive. subjective.
Without raising question as to
the degree to which short, true truefalse,
false, truefalse, multiple choice answers
are objective, and without
questioning their efficacy in
teaching, I would like to point
out that the type of test to

Writer Did Notice Film
About 'Angry, Young Man'

Editor:
Since, for various good rea reasons,
sons, reasons, my harangue about the
Beat Generation and Angry
Young Men was out of my
hands for some time prior to
its publication, it appeared last
Tuesday that 1 was among the
many who had failed to notice
that the motion picture version
of John Osbornes Look Back
in Anger had held the screen
at the Sfate lately.
Straightening the record givea
me a chance to observe, how however,
ever, however, that the film is a consider considerable
able considerable alteration of the play: the

The Florida Alligator
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Member Associated Collegiate Press
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office or knstnrse office.
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ASSOCIATE EDITORS
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any other policy when used to
evade this responsibility has no
real effect on the quality of
education while the sfudent is
subjected to indifferent, insuffi insufficient,
cient, insufficient, and incompetent instruc instruction
tion instruction in atmospheres that prohibit
freedom of intellectual inter intercourse.
course. intercourse.
Certainly our appalling 20:1
faculty-student ratio is sufficient
justifiction tor all the bad in instruction.
struction. instruction. It is amusing to envis envissdon
sdon envissdon a scholarly group of our
faculty seriously considemg the
profundities of honor point
and-or admission requirements
without questioning the quality
of thedr performance.
MARTHA UPCHURCH
THOMAS TAYLOR

a homogynious (sic) class o t
select individuals whose talents
conform to the norms set by the
professors.
professors wish to sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice academic progress to the
conformity of so-called norms
and the reliance upon facts that
can be memorized and later re regurgitated
gurgitated regurgitated upon the professors
request.
True learning is not achieved
solely by pressurized high stan standards.
dards. standards. The consideration of each
individual student rather than
concentration upon the mass is
the answer to successful aca academic
demic academic performance.
EUGENE A. GODREAU
ALFRED DAN MORGAN

which Dean White referred is
more correctly known as es essay.
say. essay.
DAVID CHALMERS
Assistant Professor of
Social Sciences
(EDITORS NOTE: Dean
White was Interviewed and quot quoted
ed quoted accurately by an Alligator
staff reporter. But In fairness
to him, It should be noted he
was speaking not writing
on the general topic of subjec subjective
tive subjective examinations.
Under such circumstances, a
person with complete command
of the English language can and
often does fail to guard his
speech against technical quib quibbles.)
bles.) quibbles.)

message has been made
much clearer, with the result
that the work actually seems
quite old-fashioned, in tho
sense that it is clearly allied to
the social protest fiction and
movies of the thirties.
A better example of what
the angries can do In ap approaching
proaching approaching contemporary prob problems
lems problems from a fresh viewpoint is
the excellent film version of
John Braines novel, Room as
the Top, also here recently.
Unfortunately it played against
Homecoming and lost.
v WARREN FRENCH



Student, Teacher Knock Van Doren
' i ;


Quiz Show Scandal Makes
t
Me Sick, Columnist Says,
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Fred Frohock is a fourth-year student In
the College of Arts and Sciences and has been an Alligator col columnist
umnist columnist tor the past two years.)
Someday, someone is going to write a book and call it The
Biggest Jackass of the Twentieth Century and the Shrewdest
Pseudo of the Twentieth Century.

And when some brilliant and
slightly tipsy historian starts
to rap out the words to this epic
account of our times, Im going
to be right there with two for formidable
midable formidable nominations.
In order, they are: (1) Frank
Stanton (2) Charles Van Doren.
Let us examine the qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications of these two men in re reverse
verse reverse order.
It is a pity, of course, that the
sincere and properly repentent
Mr. Van Doren could not be
nominated for the first category,
but, alas, he is far, far too
shrewd and pseudo.
He fooled the American pub public
lic public twice: first by being pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly dishonest in an entertain entertaining
ing entertaining way and then by being
desperately honest in an even
more entertaining way. The on only
ly only unfortunate side to the whole
affair was that his later per performance
formance performance before the Father Con Confeasor
feasor Confeasor Congressional Committee
was banned to the TV cameras.
It would have been interesting
to see the personable Mr. Van
Doren open his $55 dress shirt
and bare his fallen soul.
It is one thing, as so many
have pointed out, to confess
and be done with it. It'is quite
another to confess in forty min minutes
utes minutes of eloquent testimony what
everybody already knows-, and
with absolutely no other alterna alternative
tive alternative in sight that is, to be
both blunt and accurate, with
one's back ot the wall.
As one of my friends put it:
the thief admittedkhe stole un under
der under the glare of a, flashlight in
front of the chicken house and
with two Rhode Island hens in
each hand.
Ah, but let us not weep for
Mr. Van Doren. With the talent talented
ed talented testimony he produced, the
owner of the chicken house will
invite him in for dinner yet.
Just wait and see.
Let uy now turn to the first
category and Dr. Robert Stan Stanton.
ton. Stanton. Dr. Stanton, to the non nonreaders
readers nonreaders of current news, is the
shocked and bristling, non-in non-intellectual
tellectual non-intellectual Ph.D. President of
CBS who rattled window panes
as far away as California with

The Florida Alligator
Editorials

Friday, Nov. 13, 1959

Gosh, They're Smart
And Soft Too .
\ Black Glove .
YjL ZeS tO 10
J c e Melody Shoes For Teens
COOK'S SHOES
You'll Enjoy Dinner
at HOTEL THOMAS
Bring your best girl . your room-mate
. your brothers . your sisters . It's
a pleasure to eat at Hotel Thornes.
j V' I i.
HOTEL THOMAS
216 N.E. 2nd Street
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
"The School of Distinction"
I VISIT US AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
SPECIAL INFANT CARE
! ';.' !.. ; I
Tnfants to School Age
Gainesville's Oldest Nursery
Licensed and Health Approved
Mrs. Nelle Mathis 1
f 24 SE Bth Street
Telephone FR 6-7806 New Rose $2 0.00 mo.

his roar of righteous.indignation
over the Quiz Show Scandals of
1959.
His answer to the increasingly
embarrassing revelations was
the stock Puritan answer to em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing revelations: the Big
Cleanup of 1959.
In this Ii g Cleanup, he
charged, among other ridiculous
things, that all sham and make makebelieve
believe makebelieve would have to be swept
from the TV screen completely;
that entertainment was one
thing, but honesty was another,
and a much more important
other thing, besides.
Immediate results of the Big
Cleanup of 1959: the producers
of Person to Person, one of tele televisions
visions televisions few fine shows, quit in
a huff after the righteous Mr.
Stanton cast an ill-directed as aspersion
persion aspersion on the honesty of their
pre-show rehearsals with guests.
Even the astute Puritan might
well wonder about the level of
entertainment under Mr. Stan Stantons
tons Stantons lily-white program. As
columnists all over the country
phrased it: Does Mr. Stanton
want cowboys to use real bul bullets?
lets? bullets? Does he want us to believe
that Rochester is really Jack
Bennys butler?
Except for the loss of Person
to Person, one might almost be
tempted to chalk up the wound wounded-bull
ed-bull wounded-bull moans of the CBS Presi President
dent President to just another play for the
Trendex Ratings a la Van Dor Doren.
en. Doren.
If he is so toying with mass
appeal, though, the poor Mr.
Stanton has a long dusty road
to walk to catch up with the
fair-skinned villain of isolation
booth fame.
Sayeth the sinful Van Doren
recently in his best dramatic
voice: Ive been getting so
much love from so many people
that I just wish I could return
it all. People are wonderful.
Anyone ready to set the table
for dinner?
Frankly, Im just about ready
to throw up and then start
looking for that brilliant and
slightly tipsy historian again.
Fred Frohock

Former UF English Professor
Modernizes Ancient Parable
(EDITORS NOTE: James H. Sims is a former instructor in C-S
at the UF).
There was a distinguished poet and respected literary critic who
had a son. The son said to his father, Father I think I shall take
the share of your talent and literary acumen which is my heritage
and make my way in the world separately from my academic
colleagues. So his father, having given him his inheritance, let
him go.

Not long after that, the son
took all his assets, material
and intellectual, and went away
to a distant city Where among
tall buildings and stunted souls
he found the headquarters of a
commercially influential enter entertainment
tainment entertainment medium as well as a
place of great learning and cul cultivation
tivation cultivation of the arts.
And there, he, being tempted
by promoters of the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment medium to try to serve
the cause of entertainment as
well as the cause of intellect
and culture, prostituted his in inheritance
heritance inheritance before many millions
with a series of dramatic and
convincing performances.
But after he had squandered
his own talents and integrity
and had spent all he had gained
from his new associations, a
severe plague of investigators
seeking irregularities in the en entertainment
tertainment entertainment media stfUck that
city; the poets son was ques questioned
tioned questioned by a grand jury before
whom he testified to his own
honesty and integrity in spite
of the overwhelming chicanery
and fraud being exposed around
him, and he was believed.
Having by this time hired
himself out, body and soul, to
some citizens of that city, he
was now, more than ever, set
before the public eye and ear
through the mass medium
called television. And often he
himself would fain have adopted
the amoral point of view of the
swine to whom he cast his
pearls and of those who owned
him, but he could not; howbeit,
he performed as though he had
done so.
At last a subpoena resulting
from an even more severe
plague of investigators than he
had faced caused him to come
to himself and to say: How
many of those of my fathers
house and of my colleagues,
though they have pearls to
give, have never, in return for
the reward of mammon, cast
them to swine nor have they
cast the childrens bread to
dogs! And in my fathers house
such amoral huckstering as I
have been a party to would

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Peerce Appearance Stirs
(EDITORS NOTE: We were so impressed by the quality of
the writers who condemned the Jan Peerce mix-up that we are
printing the letters as just homage to the world of literature.
But we plead not guilty. The releases we receivedas, appar apparently
ently apparently did all other University news media scheduled Peerce for
today.
Also, steps have been taken to prevent a recurrence of die
admittedly lamentable foul-up.)

Page 5


Tenor Sang, Yes!
But No One Knew
Editor:
There once was a tenor named
Peerce
Whose singing was said to
be fierce.
If he sings again,
And Im not told when,
The editor leaves in a hearse.
Walter E. Birdsall
A
She Didn't Goof,
Where Was He?
Editor:
Somebody goofed! Maybe it
was I, but I dont think so. I
wanted to hear Jan Peerce, but
found out too late that the date
of his appearance had been
changed, with little public no notice
tice notice given.
The date given by the Florida
Union activities calendar could
not be changed, of course, but
a notice could have been placed
in the Orange and Blue Bulle Bulletin
tin Bulletin which has been done in the
past. This time it was not done.
The Alligator while devoting
an eight column spread to
Art and Artist's on Novem November
ber November 10, was not sufficiently im impressed
pressed impressed by Mr. Peerces inter international
national international reputation to mention
his name. The only announce announcement
ment announcement of the performance that
I saw on campus consisted of
a few posters, some of which
gave conflicting dates and times.
Im sure that Im not the
only person who would have
been in the audience had there
been publicity commensurate
with Mr. Peerces stature in
the musical world. I wonder if
he was impressed by the size
of his audience, or did he sing
to a half empty Florida Gym?
Charlton Futch

THE NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Est. 1850 OF VERMONT Purely Mutual
H Charlie Mitchell
"A Florida Grad now serving
Florida students." For informa information
tion information call
FR 2-06472-8100
212 S.E. Ist Street

never be so much as named! I
will arise and go before my
father and say, Father, I have
sinned against my conscience
and in your sight; I no longer
deserve to be called your son;
just help me to set my wrongs
right.
So he got up and went to his
father, and then he went be before
fore before the investigating commit committee,
tee, committee, and there he made his con confession.
fession. confession. Then his father and the
committee members and all
those round about as with one
voice cried out in joy, Let us
bury the hatchet and kill the
fatted calf and feast and cele celebrate,
brate, celebrate, for this our fair-haired
boy was dead and has come to
life, was lost and is found!
So they began to celebrate.
Now a colleague of the son
was coming in from his class classroom,
room, classroom, and upon nearing the
place and hearing the sound of
music and dancing, he called to
a bystander and asked what this
meant. When he was told the
details, he was angry and
would not join the celebration.
When the people taking part
in the rejoicing questioned his
reluctance and anger, the col colleague
league colleague said, Lo! I have taught
and done whatever I could to
raise the intellectual and cul cultural
tural cultural level of my people all
these years and they have never
given me so much as a decent
salary with which to support
my family!
But when this man, who has
wasted his substance and prosti prostituted
tuted prostituted his talents, confesses, you
kill for him the fatted calf and
celebrate! Yet no celebration
has ever been held for me al although
though although I have never betrayd
the public trust!
Then the people said to him,
Dear friend, you have been
going about your business faith faithfully
fully faithfully all the time and all the tax
money we can spare has been
yours to show our appreciation.
But we just had to celebrate in
a special way when your col colleague
league colleague confessed; he was lost
and is found!
James H. Sims


Brass Absent
Why So?
Editor:
When an important visitor
comes to these United States,
either the President or Vice
President is on hand to greet
him.
If these officials are not avail available.
able. available. at least there is a protocol
officer from the State Depart Department.
ment. Department.
Why then is it that there is
not a representative of the Uni University
versity University Administration present
when an important visitor comes
to Gainesville?
It may be'That the Adminis Administration
tration Administration is so busy facing East
that they have no Time to look
West where the students and
campus are.
Mr. Peerce was very pleased
by his student welcome at the
concert. Where, he asked,
we~e the faculty and Adminis Administration?
tration? Administration? Not even one member
of the Music or Humanities De Departments
partments Departments ever came backstage
to speak to him.
Surely these august members
of our campus community are
not timid! They ride roughshod
over students regularly, with ap apparent
parent apparent malice. Perhaps they
were to busy in their other
cultural occupations like
playing bridge, as Mr. Peerce
suggested to me.
I especially noted that the
deans of the Colleges of En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Pharmacy were
present. But. where were our
lovers and feachers of the fine
arts? If they cant find time
to attend note-worthy events of
this kind, who could ever ex expect
pect expect a great turnout of stu students?
dents? students?
Jack Moss

Windy City
Jazz Style
In Review

By BELL GUSTASON
The music of the Chicago
school most closely resembles
what is usually called Dixie Dixieland
land Dixieland today.
The phrase "Chicago style
covers the music played by
young white musicians native to
Chicago and the Midwest, and
in Chicago during the middle
twenties. This style was modifi modified
ed modified somewhat later on in New
York.
Chicago at this time was the
center of jazz, and musicians
like Muggsy Spanier, Bud Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, Dave Tough, Eddie Con Condon,
don, Condon, etc., had ample opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to hear not only the New
Orleans groups, but the N.O.R.
K. and Bix.
They were influenced in vary varying
ing varying degrees by all three styles,
and their music reflects it. How However,
ever, However, the style of jazz they creat created
ed created differed remarkable from any
of their predecessors.
The most noticeable character characteristic
istic characteristic of Chicago style jazz is the
nearly complete freedom given
to all the musicians, including
the rhythm section.
The emphasis is on improvis improvised
ed improvised solo work. In addition, these
solos are played on a more so sophisticated
phisticated sophisticated and complex chord
structure with improvised ac accompaniment
companiment accompaniment by other members
of the band.
The drummer plays a com comparatively
paratively comparatively light, but steady two
or four beat rhythm, depending
on the tune, occasionally using
accents, but seldom employing
the two beat rhythm patterns on
top of a four beat bass drum
technique found among the New
Orleans drummers.
In fact, the Chicago drummer
occasionally even takes a solo
break. The piano also becomes a
solo instrument.
With four beat rhythm given
over completely to the bass and
drums, the pianist is free to
use his right hand for fill-ins
and chord backgrounds, and his
left for accenting the beat.
The harmonies used by t h e
front line m both ensemble and
solo work are almost the same
as those used today in tradi traditional
tional traditional jazz.
The ensemble work of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago bands is a free, wideopen
affair, a far cry from the close closeknit
knit closeknit playing of the New Orleans
groups. Every instrument is
free to improvise and expand
within the chord structure, al although
though although the trumpet in most
cases plays the melody along
'the classic, yet simple lines of
Louis Armstrong.
The Chicagoans, in general,
and greater technical facility on
their horns as well as a
more thorough understanding of
music theory. These abilities en enabled
abled enabled the trombonist and other
musicians who earlier played an
essentially rhythmic role, to be become
come become an integral part of
the band, melodically and har harmonically.
monically. harmonically.
In the case of the trombonist,
one finds him soloing quite of often,
ten, often, and ifT ensemble work,
creating more elaborate fill-ins
thus giving him a more contin continuous,
uous, continuous, horizontal line.
On the other hand, the hori horizontal
zontal horizontal line and the continuity of
the New Orleans clarinet is not
found in the Chicago style. Ra Rather,
ther, Rather, the line is "chopped up
into rims and fill-ins, thus put putting
ting putting the clarinetist on equal foot footing
ing footing with the trombone and
saxophone (if used), and giv giving
ing giving him the same responsibility
of those instrumentalists, name namely
ly namely that of in behind the I
melody played by the trumpet.
In comparison to the earlier
jazz styles then, one can find,
in general, a greater harmonic
expansion, a less complex but
more flowing rhythm, and a sit situation
uation situation in which every instru instrument
ment instrument is a solo instrument In
some sense.

COMMONWEALTH CLUB
to meet for
INDIAN SUPPER
The Commonwealth Club at
the U. of F. is sponsoring an
Indian Supper at 7 p.m.
Saturday in the Presbyterian
Student Service Center,
1402 W. University Ave.
Tickets are now on sale
to members and the public
at $1.50 each and can be
obtained from the Presbyterian
Centre.
ALL ARE WELCOME
*

THE ROVING REPORTER

Borderline Coses Jolted;
What Do Students Think?

By PATTI LANE
UF "border line students
have been given a jolt that
may eventually shift them to
(o either side of that "line.
3 This "sink or swim attitude
among many Students results
from proposed higher academic
' standards for remaining in Uni-
T versity College and Upper Di Di>
> Di> vision Colleges.
[ If this new proposal is ap approved
proved approved by the Board of Control,
the requirements for staying in
University College will be rais raised
ed raised from 1.0 to 1.5. And instead
of the present 1.8 requirement,
Upper Division students must
maintain a 2.0.
Students who are presently
making average or better grades
are relatively uhconcemed over
the proposed change in stand standards.
ards. standards. They feel that it isnt too
much to expect a college student
to make at least average grades.
The following are expressed
opinions of several UF students
concerning the newly proposed
grading system.
Pat Speece, 3AS from West
Palm Beach, The standards
for University College can be
upped to 1.5 without hurting
most students. Freshmen have

to 1 ear n to
spend their
time wisely.
When you
study, study;
When you
play, play. At
first you just
go in circles
as far as di dividing
viding dividing your
time. But if a

'> -V

student cant maintain a 1.5,
he isnt really interested in
college.
Barbara Nichols, BAS from
Ft. Lauderdale, "I think it is a
good thing, because a lot of
people dont study unless they

are made to.
Im very
much in favor
of higher
standards. A
2.0 really isnt
too hard to
make. I also
believe that
the admis admission
sion admission require requirements
ments requirements should

be higher too. UF is just too
crowded. In class, I have been
called on only twice this year.
Ann Jones, 2UC from Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, "This proposal should
prove good. Students who will
suffer because of it would have
flunked anyway.
This will work out better than

raising the
entrance re requireme
quireme requireme n t s.
High entrance
r equipments
are not fair.
A student who
is slow in
high school
might really
get down to
work in col-

,r n;

lege, but he would never even
get the chance to prove ne
would. The students who did
study in high school wont find
it hard to start off making at
least 1.5.
Art Foster, 4AS from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Raising the grading
standards is a good thing for
a growing school. We need a

new trend to
beat the
USSR to the
punch.
When I was
a freshm an,
half of my
class dropped
out of school.
But now I
think high
s c h o ols are

better preparing students for
college. When raising grade
standards, I think high school
is the place to start. Then, hav having
ing having to maintain high grades in
college wont be anything new.
Jose Calvo, SAG from Costa
Rica, "The idea is good if it
will raise the standard ot stay-

ing in school a little. In com comparison
parison comparison with other countries,
the requirements here are not
stiff.
Here, social activities inter interere
ere interere too much
!th studies.
111111? ylPl ot thal 1 feel
iey should
'eliminated,
ist not be
mphas i z e d
dlege. After
| Jrsity is to
V \M bta i n effi efficiency
ciency efficiency in a profession. Many
students are happy with the low
standards of grading, but most
of them can rise to the occasion
if they have to.
Ralph Jamison, 2UC from
Stuart, To build a gTeat uni universify

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versify universify or even a good one,
they have to raise the academijafl
standards. The requirements
should be a 2.0 for University
College as well as Upper Divi Division.
sion. Division.
"Along with better grades,

the Universi University
ty University needs bet better
ter better classes. To
get this,
funds could
be used that
are presently
being spent
on such things
as football. By
a b o 1 i s hing
football, those

'

funds could be used to increase
professors salaries and remedy
class situations which are eight
per cent lower than the national
average in Florida.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greek Weekend to Be 'Calm'

New Pledges,
Parties Top
Pre-Frolics
By GRACE HINSON
This weekend presents an op opportunity
portunity opportunity for a much needed rela relative
tive relative calm in Greek circles. There
will be time for sleep, study and
initial preparations for Frolics
next weekend which include the
Bleep and study.
Socializing with the SAEs this
iFIMioA
SHOWING THRU SAT.
:I_STARTS SUNDAY SUNDAYrooGu^jll
rooGu^jll SUNDAYrooGu^jll
LAURENCE
mWOWIER
, Om Bern Os A
~ imsQfWomwKeo Ptvsis

*
Parity Pla t-Hughes Products Division engineer checks Exit cones capable of withstanding temperatures of 6QOCP P.
semiconductor materials to insure purity. represent one example of advanced engineering being performed
- I by the Hughes Plastics Laboratory.
Checking Einstein with an atomic clock in orbit
t | aw per jecond. [L. e *"*** c*er
I * 1
-|j % f
aJ i

week were the ZlAs. Last night
a coffee hour was given by the
Zetas and will be a weekly oc occurence
curence occurence each Thursday night for
guests from 9:30 until 10:30 p.m.
The KAs were hosts at a social
with the Tri Delts Wednesday
evening. This weekend, light en entertainment
tertainment entertainment will be in order, with
hifi parties scheduled for Friday
and Saturday nights The South Southern
ern Southern Gentlemen are saving them themselves
selves themselves and the Mansion for a real
blast during Frolics.
Phi Mu District President Mrs.
Horace Randall visited the Flori Florida
da Florida Chapter this week. Mrs. Ran Randall
dall Randall is from Sarasota. Phi Mu an announces
nounces announces open coffee hour every
Tuesday evening this semester.
The Phi Mus and Phi Taus so socialized
cialized socialized this week.
The Fiji pledge class is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring a costume party with a
Bohemian theme at the Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta House tomorrow night.
Pledges and brothers with dates
are invited. This is the first Fiji
WaZZZmTI
Saj y BKvtm* vtWk-n* ,I*^
FRIDAY, NOV.;I 3th
A Hole In The Head
with Frank Sinatra
Movie Stunt Pilot
(featurette)
SATURDAY, NOV. 14th
(THREE FEATURES)
Seven Men From Now
with Randolph Scott
In Love And War
with Robert Wagner
The Girl He Left
Behind
with Natalie Wood
SUNDAY & MONDAY,
NOV. 15th & 16th
Cast A Long Shadow
with Audie Murphy
Cry Tough
with John Saxon
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY,
NOV. 17th & 18th
The Hound Os The
Baslcervilles
Shake Hands With
The Devil
with James Cagney
THURSDAY, NOV. 19th
Compulsion
with Orson Wells
Warlock
with Richard Widmark
I I

pledge sponsored "blast of the
year.
The Snakes entertained the DGs
at a dance social Wednesday ev evening.
ening. evening. The DGs presented enter
tainment in /the form of simple
ditties by the neophytes. Thi s
weekend the Sigma Nus will par par
- par Ity to records.
The Pikes are throwing a party
tomorrow night whicn promises
ito be THE social event of the
' year at the Pike house The party
I will have a western theme with
! members and dates coming in
Western attire Highlights of the
part* will be a hayride, barbe barbecue
cue barbecue and dance. A decoration par par|ty
|ty par|ty will be held tonight to create
an Old West .atmosphere and
the proper spirit for Saturday.
The Pikes socialized with the
Chi Os at the Pike house, Wed Wed;
; Wed; nesday.
The Tekes, after a tremendous
expedition to Jacksonville last
weekend, socalized vith the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappas Wednesday night.
A hayride is the featured event
at the Sig Alph house for this
weekend. Tonight the SAEs and
their dates will party to the hifi.
Louie King and his band will be
on hand for the hayride tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
Raunchy Ranch, Delta
Gammas fall semester weekend
will be highlighted by a dance
tomorrow night beginning at 8:30.
Bales of hay, very nformal dress
and a band are planned for the
sjnT m *
u 111 I Ta
** 111 S
TODAY & SATURDAY
SAT. LATE SHOW
11:30 P.M.
MARILYN MONROE
TOM EWELL
"7 YEAR ITCH
Technicolor
SUNDAY & MONDAY
"OREGON TRAIL"
v
AND
"Miracle Os The Hills
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
LAURENCE OLIVIER
"RICHARD III"

party. This is Inspiration Week
for the DG neophytes, who will
be initiated soon. The Delta Gam Gamma
ma Gamma housemother, Mrs. Earl, was
honored with a tea on Monday
night. DGs welcome their new-
I est pledge, Justine Kibby.
This weekend the Phi Kappa
i Taus will be entertained by the
j music of surprise records. The
| Phi Tau and AOPi pledges had
| a social this week.
The AEPhis are presently hold holding
ing holding their annual Parents Week Weekend.
end. Weekend. The AEPhis and their par-
I ents will attend service at the
Hillel House tonight. Open house
will be held, immediately follow following
ing following the service, at the AEPhi
house. Everyone is invited.
The Sig Eps will have a shrimp
and beverage party tonight; dan daning
ing daning will follow. Tomorrow after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, the brothers are favored
to win a pledge-brother football
game. A rip-roaring stag party
will take place after the tilt.
The Alpha Chis entertained the
Theta Chis Wednesday night at
a beatnik social.
Chi Omega pledges were enter enter|
| enter| tained at a social given by the
| Lambda Chi Alphas during the
i week. Carolyn Sanders. Patty
| Lucey and Ellen Born have re rej
j rej cently formally pledged Chi O.
Delta Phi Epsilon will have an
open house tonight beginning at
8 p.m. Flo Berlinghoff and Liz
Phillips recently pledged D Phi E.
A picnic is planned for the D Phi-
E pledges tomorrow afternoon in
Ocala with Aunt Grace, the D-
Phi E housemother.
The Delts are planning an in informal.
formal. informal. keg type social with Tri-
Delts Friday afternoon. Bar-be Bar-beque
que Bar-beque an. the Continentals will be
on hand. Saturday night the Delt
patio will be the scene as Gene
Harvey is featured for a casual
dance.
Banking Majors
Receive 9 Grants
Nine UF students have been
awarded a total $2,700 in scholar scholarships
ships scholarships by the Florida Bankers Assn.
The winners, all outstanding stu students
dents students majoring in banking and
finance at the University, were
each presented with S3OO checks.
The winners include: Byron
Smith, Mt. Dora; Marshall G.
Slaughter, Wauchula; Tom W.
Kerwin, West Palm Beach; Julian
Fant, Jr., Jacksonville; John
Goff, McAlpin; Joe Holmes, Fruit Fruitland
land Fruitland Park; Booker Moore and Ro Royal
yal Royal Mattice, Tallahassee; and Lon
C. Brickley, St. Petersburg.
The Educational Foundation of
the Bankers Assn, cited the stu students
dents students for outstanding accomplish accomplishment
ment accomplishment in the gtudy of their chosen
profession. The awards were pre presented
sented presented by Rodney Porter, a re representative
presentative representative of the foundation.

! The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 13, 1959

Page 6

{Burma Biologist
At UF for Study
In Grad Work
The following article whs pub published
lished published in the Mandalay/ Nation,
| Burmas largest newspaper.
U Tin Myint, a recent grad gradj
j gradj uate of the University of Manda Mandalay,
lay, Mandalay, begins post graduate study
in Biology this month at the Uni University
versity University of Florida in Gainesville,
Florida. Since June, U Tin Myint
has taught Biology at the Inter Intermediate
mediate Intermediate College in Magwe. He
left Rangoon for the United States
on Tuesday evening via Pan Am American
erican American Airways.
U Tin Myint was awarded a
{ fellowship for postgraduate study
Iby the University of Mandalay,
which is receiving assistance
from the University of Florida
for strengthening the Faculty of
Sciences at Mandalay. In addi addii
i addii tion to overseas study fellowships
! for Burmese members of the Fa Fa!
! Fa! culty of Sciences, the University
iof Florida provides three visiting
science professors and supplies
books and teaching materials to
the Univerity of Mandalay.
Cooperation between the twoi
universities was begun in 1958 and!
is to continue for four years. The
participation of the University of
Florida is financed by the Ford
Foundation.
Reception Honors
Faculty Members
Oriertial beauty and color will
be the decorative theme of the
annual reception honoring UF fa faculty
culty faculty members given by UF Presi President
dent President and Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz,
at the Service Center Saturday.
Articles of Oriental beauty
brought back by Dr. and Mrs.
Reitz from their recent trip to
thaf part of the world, and by
faculty members who have visit visited
ed visited the Far East will be used to
carry out the theme.
The downstairs area of the Ser Service
vice Service Center will be arranged for
dancing.
Guatemalan Law Students
Visit Law School and SG
Fourteen r Guatemalan law stu students
dents students from San Carlos University
are visiting UF this week to sur survey
vey survey the College of Law and stu student
dent student government.
Hosts for the visitor* are four
Guatemalan students enrolled at
UF.
The Guatemalans were brought
to the University through the State
Department, which selects student
leaders from various Latin Ameri American
can American countries to visit the U. S.
throughout the year. A reception
was held in their honor by Harry
Phllpoft, UF vice president.

11 4
HI BifcviKt
Mo.:
f 'fay.'. *fy
! -' : "V .. sv /
> k |w
TjffafflhsSlPlll \ '%t&L
Wm |S& '9%9t i%BR
JHMjP tBR ***
Classbreak at Benton Hall
; Results of a recent fire Inspection of Benton Hall were much the same as the investigation of
Peabody Hall No comment! Fire Chief H, J. Ri ehardson said he would rather make no comment
at this time about the investigation. A report is being worked out and will be sent to the Housing
Director next week, he said. Richardson gave an almost identical answer early in October when
questioned about an investigation held at Peabody Hall.

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Tennessee to 'Shoot Moon ;
Tv. I. J
Auburn, 'Dogs Play for Title
Tennessee will be out to shoot the moon this weekend tangling with the third na national
tional national power of the Southeastern Conference, offensive leader Mississippi.

The Volunteers have previous previously
ly previously dropped Auburn and Louisiana
State from the ranks of th un unbeaten.
beaten. unbeaten. This week, Bowden Wy Wyatts
atts Wyatts spoilers hope to give the
mighty Rebels another taste of
their hard boiled single wing
medicine.
LSU, relegated to the fourth
spot' nationally, seeks to bounce
back against Mississippi State.
Coach Paul Dietzels charges are
sti-1 broken up over their loss to
Tennessee last weekend and Diet Dietze>
ze> Dietze> is moaning about the upcom upcoming
ing upcoming contest in Baton Rouge.
, SEC Champs?
The big battle is raging in Ath Athens
ens Athens this weekend Georgias sur surprising
prising surprising Bulldogs meet the improv improving
ing improving Auburn Tigers in a grid bat battle
tle battle that could possibly decide the
SEC championship
Ex-Footballers
Coach Frosh
The UF freshmen coaching staff
reads like an old lineup.
Former center Joel Wahlberg
is head coach Earl Scarboroughs
chief aide. Flanking him are for former
mer former All-American tackle Vel
Heckman, ex-All-SEC end Don
Fleming, quarterback Jimmy
Dunn, and ex-fullback Charlie
Roberts.^-
Wahlberg coaches the defense
and Heckman, the offensive line.
Fleming handles the ends. Dunn,
the quarterbacks, and Roberts the
backs. L

"A WOMAN SHOULD BE GOOD FOR EVERYTHING"
So Wrote Euripedes In 400 B.C.
Still True In 1959 5OOO
A SMART WOMAN PLANS HER CAREER EARLY.
Come Talk About Yours With
Mrs. Austin Kimball
Florida Union November 18th
Call Placement Office For Appointment
f

ipr. Johnson turns another elegant phrase:
> jail! JF W Mm
|ffl|f! Ja I
11/ v i f
Dun ML Tg JL
gUP \ jP&fj
ir\ £\ ** $1
|x§| £ \ £ \ wk
Jr £ \ vPi. j
Sir if it hasnt got it there,
it hasn't got it!
Old Dr. Sam has done it againbrought Slogan (slO g&n), n. (c-g*
his dictionary up to date in terms of tastes good like a cigarette should). A
modern Winston usage. statement of disputed grammar but un-
Winston(win'ston).n.A cigarette with questioned fact.
. Filter-Blend on one end and a wise man Front (frflnt). n. (used in conjunction
on the other. < with the preposition up ). lhe section
Taste (test), it. What decorators argue ol a *!? cigarettewhere if it hurt
about and Winston smokers enjoy. ? ot ll 11 hasi ) l B ot l Al t the s ctl on
Filter-BlendV? that counts, the section where exclusive
e ) I?;h, h S Filter-Blend is to be found,
flavorful tobaccos are Boswell (b6z'wl) Nickname for a
then scientifically processed for filter guy who is always hanging around to
smoking. cadge Winstons from you.
There is nothing lc hwh has yet been contrived by man
by uhich so much happiness is produced .
Boswell's Life of Dr. Johnson, Pol. I, Page 620
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.. WINSTON-SALEH.iI. C.

SEC ROUNDUP

Franci Tarkenton and Charlie
Britt are expected to fill the. Au Auburn
burn Auburn secondary with passes, pre preferring
ferring preferring to keep the ball away:
from All-Americans Zeke Smith j
and Jackie Burkett. Sophomore |
flash Bobby Hunt sparks a slug-;
gish Auburn offense.
At Gainesville, Bob Woodruff
anr* his squad take a week off
from football and The
Gator., will drill in
for their- frolics date with state
rival FSU.
Dodd Vs. Bryant
Two of the most respected co-:
aches in the game meet in Bir-i
mingham Saturday, when Bobby,
Dodd brings his Ramblin
Wreck to meet the stubborn
Tide of Bear Bryant. Alabama
polished off Mississippi State last

MURAL STANDINGS
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Olympians 150
Alpha Chi Sigma 125
Tampa Bananas 100
Latin Americans ........ 75
Losers 75
Beta Alpha Psi 75
Cavaliers 65
Fla vet I 10
Flavet 111 0
OFF CAMPUS LEAGUE
Wesley 150
Newman 130
Ga. Seagle 110
CLO 90
BSU i 70
Lutheran 50

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 13, 1959-!

week and is showing signs otf
coming to life offensively to sup support
port support an already potent defense.
Vanderbilt visits Tulane in the
: remaining conference encount encounter.
er. encounter. The Commodores and their
great halfback Tom Moore are
| fresh from an 11-6 upset win over
Kentucky.
The Wildcats, meanwile, play
' Xavier in a breather.
Latest conference statistics
show that Ole Miss is leading the
conference offensively and LSU
is the defensive king. The Rebels
| also rank a close second on de dejfense.
jfense. dejfense.
Charlie Flowers, the Rebels
1 fine fullback, remains the scor scoring
ing scoring leader. Kentuckys Calvin
! Bird and Vandys Moore are
the race honest.

Grid Experts Concur:
Florida State to Win
(EDITORS NOTE: Gator Prognosticator Bill Buchaiter and
guest football expert Hubert Mizell are all evened up for the 59
picking season. Buchaiter lost the North Carolina-Miami game
last week. The two differ on two choices. The Army-Oklahoma
outcome and the Aubum-Georgia game.
RESULTS
W. L. T. Pet.
Buchaiter §3 31 4 .663
MixeU 63 31 4 .663

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
My crystal ball has really let
me down these past three weeks
so Ive traded in it at Haliczers
hop in Tampa for a better brand.
However, the ball clouded up and
I was forced to have Barry Fes Festoffs
toffs Festoffs underlings shine it up for
me.
Giving me the inspiration to pick
games this week are Alva Tho Thomas
mas Thomas and her roommates Drazia
Schacter and Ann Oertel, Mary
Stainton, the Alligator birthday
girl, and Ralph Warner.
Others giving me inspiration
are those who let me sleep so
Im fresh to pick games, Stevel
Puldy, who is drilling it up for |
Uncle Sam somewhere in Texas,
Bonnie Schaft, and others dear to
my heart.
I hope my new inspiration will
come through in the upsets for
this week.
A Pickin I go.
FSU over William and Mary
The Mossbacks should carve out
a homecoming victory in prepara preparation
tion preparation for their Gainesville date.
SOUTH CAROLINA over Miami
Gamecocks fight till finish,
should finish Miami in the fight.
GEORGIA TECH over Bama
Hes a rambling wreck from Ga.
Tech and he should chug along
with Bear Bryants boys.
ARMY over Oklahoma Ander Anderson
son Anderson and Caldwell will have their
greatest day as Army continues
the worst season in Sooner history.
GEORGIA over Auburn This
is the big upset. Georgias passing
should make the difference. Britt
and Tarkenton to provide the fire fireworks
works fireworks in a rough and tumble ru rucus.
cus. rucus.
DARTMOUTH over Cornell
The Indians downed Yale and
thats good enough for me.
WISCONSIN over Illinois The
Badgers are the bad boys of the
Big Ten, with a fierce line and
do-everything quarterback, Dale
Hackbart.
NORTHWESTERN over Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State The Wildcats will re return
turn return to the victory trail but It
will be a toughie the new
Look Spartan offense is rugged.
LSU over Miss. State Cannon
and 00. will open up the gates
and go all out to return to na national
tional national champs.
NOTRE DAME over UCLA
The Irish cant lose them all.
IOWA over Ohio State James
Fennimore Coopers legendary he hero
ro hero has as much gumption and
courage, as Forrest Evashev Evashevskis
skis Evashevskis Hawkeyes.
TEXAS over TCU The Steers
are due for an upset and thats
no bull, but soph, sensations Jack
Collins, Jim Saxton, Bart Shirley,
and Mike Cotton should provide
enough fireworks to pull the Tex Texans
ans Texans to a Royal victory.
SOUTHERN CAL over Baylor
The Waco Bears could upset the
powerful Trojans but Pacific Coast
fighting champion Mike McKeev McKeever
er McKeever should pace the lower Califor Californians
nians Californians to victory.
OREGON over Washington State
Dave Grosz shoud -mide his
troops to the Rose Bowl.

Page 7

- - -
1 : j
! : V,\ : . j L
.... . j. --
!
I I
M 's£l .1* '
£ shirtlnherently" componionoble
if JtJj { Pendleton spans season or continents with the
- x f Qnr> us nom * n Shirts.
eiwmb ulrnup
6 SOUTH MAIN ST.
' v \]r;. : ';{: ... ;. 5 j. ..

-THIS WEEKEND

By HUBERT MIZELL
Guest Football Expert
Last week came out better than
I expected with a tough slate of
games and we guessers have a
new race after seven weeks of
football.
My best pick lass week was Mi Miami
ami Miami over North Carolina that got
me even with my worthy oppon opponent.
ent. opponent. The worst were LSU over
Tennessee and Florida over Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
Top game of the week seems
to be the Auburn Georgia clash
in the Bulldogs sfadium. A win
would give Georgia the champion championship
ship championship of the SEC and a probable
bid to the Sugar Bowl.
As a matter of fact, if Auburn
wasnt on the NCAA blacklist, the
SEC would have all kind of bowl
material with Georgia (7-1), LSU
(7-1), Ole Miss (7-1), Tennessee
(5-1-1), Auburn (7-1) and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech (6-2).
This has really been a banner
year for the SEC with LSU, Miss Mississippi,
issippi, Mississippi, Auburn, Tennessee, and
Georgia Tech all placing in the
top ten rankings each week. Just
a step behind them is conference
leader Georgia, who has been
placed in the eleventh or twelfth
spot w r eekly.
This weeks predictions. .
FSU Over William and Mary
A gleeful homecoming for the
Seminole teepee. Next week FSU
plays the Gators here.
SOUTH CAROLINA Over Mi Miami
ami Miami Gamecocks will need to
go all out as Canes are having
Hcoming too. But SC beat Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
GEORGIA TECH Over Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama 'Bamas great defense
could make it close but Tech has
definite offensive edgte.
OKLAHOMA Over Army Any
seam that only beats Villanova
by 14 points shouldnt handle Ok Oklahoma.
lahoma. Oklahoma.
AUBURN Over Georgia Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs too have to sweat out an another
other another week.
DARTMOUTH Over Cornell
Indians are best of least in East
at present. That is, not counting
Army, Syracuse and Penn State.
WISCONSIN Over Illinois The
Badgers have come along fast
and are one of Big Tens best
now.
NORTHWESTERN Over Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State The possible Big
Ten champs should bounce back
from last weeks upset loss.
LSU Over Miss. State Diefe-!
el cant lose two in a row just i
ask him.
NOTRE DAME Over UCLA J
Irish have sumthin stewing for j
Bruins.
IOWA Over Ohio State Bucks!
up and down. . Hawks seem
just up after being down earlier. |
TEXAS Over TCU All the
way for the Longhorns. Cotfoli
Bowl invitation not far away.
RICE Over Texas A&M Owls
should finally win one.
SOUTHERN CAL Over Baylor
Baylor played well in one-point
loss to Texas. Probably cant re-j
peat against Trojans and their j
hatchet man Mike McKeever.
OREGON Over Washington
State This is Rose Bowl bound
seam if they dont stumble.

Edgington: Two-Letterman

DANNY-BOY
Dan Edglngton, two-letterman left end for the Gators, Is one
of the fastest ends in the Southeastern Conference. Edglngton Is
poised In his football sprinting position.
1

Florida Rifles Schedule Matches

Florida Rifles, Army ROTC ri rifle
fle rifle team at ; UF, has scheduled
matches with Michigan College of
Mining and Technology, Murray
State College, Colorado College,
Florida State University, Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas State College and North Geor Georgia
gia Georgia College.
According to Col. Glenn A. Far Far-1
-1 Far-1 ris, professor of Military Science
CLASSIFIED
Two discreet young gentlemen
wish to provide escort service.
| Excellent references. Call FR
6-9109. 7-10 P.M.
iLOST: Charm Bracelet, 5
charms, including St. Christo Christopher
pher Christopher Medal of sentimental value
REWARD. Mary Myerson,
Box 6252 Broward, FR £-9183.
Bedroom suite, maplewood, 2
large chest of drawers, mirror,
mattress, and springs. Moving.
Reasonable. FR 6-9073 or Univ.-
Ex. 217.
HI-FI and STEREO EQUIP:
Phonographs, amplifiers, speak speakers-tuners,
ers-tuners, speakers-tuners, tape-recorders and
all related equipment. Most at
discount prices. Call FR 6-3600
between 3:00-5:00 P.M.
WHAT keeps a band popular for
five years? Let the CARR CARRTUNES
TUNES CARRTUNES show you. Call 6-3437
or Dave Hume at 6-6472.
FREE FREE FREE 1959 Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Catalog. Over 125 Inexpen Inexpensive
sive Inexpensive gifts. Gift OLove, P. O.
Box 21, Mid Sta. Bklyn 30,
n.y.
WANTED: Student Barber to
work part time. Apply at 110
South Main Street, City.
WANTED Refrigerator, (Cheap
one). Call Ron Jones, FR 6-
6472.

and Tactics, postal matches have
already started. Additional mat matches
ches matches have also been scheduled
for November weekends.

'
LEWIS JEWELRY CO. I
"Gainesville's Leading Jewelers"
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phone 2*4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
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AUTHORIZED AGENCY ... WATCHES
LONGINES-WITTNAUER" "HILBROS"
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Defensive 'Key
For Gator Team-
Dan Edglngton, a two-lettermaa
from Miami, Florida, la one of
the fastest ends in the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference.
A former All-City and All-State
end at Miami Edison, Dan has
blossomed into a defensive demon
and a better than average pass
receiver. Edgington was also sel selected
ected selected for All-Southern honors in
his senior season.
Dan has been a regular at both
ends, playing both without difficul difficulty.
ty. difficulty. Dan has stated there isnt too
much difference except on the di direction
rection direction of blocking.
The former Edison Jted Raider
has snagged three passes for over
forty-five yards this fall. He also
proved his alertness by recovering
two fumbles.
Edgingtons biggest play of the
season occurred In the Mississippi
State game. He scooped up a
blocked Maroon punt and rambl rambled
ed rambled into the end tone with the ey eying
ing eying touchdown. A two-point conver conversion
sion conversion pass from Dick Allen to Per Perry
ry Perry McGriff eventually won the
game. ~i
A senior in marketing, Edging Edgington
ton Edgington expects to graduate in Feb February.
ruary. February. He hopes to go into busi business
ness business in the Miami area.
Originally from Dayton, Ohio,
he now resides in Miami with his
wife. The Edgingtons are ex expecting
pecting expecting a future football player
in the near future.



Sigma Chi Wins
Orange Football

Sigma Chi fraternity spotted Pi
Lambda Phi a thirteen point first
half lead, and then turned on the
steam in the final periods to edge
the Purple and Gold 14-13 for the
Orange League football champ championship.
ionship. championship.
The Sigs had previously defeat defeatfed
fed defeatfed Delta Tad Delta 27-0, Kappa
Sigma 38-19, Alpha Epsilon Pi 62-
6, and Sigma Nu 35-24 to gain
the final round. The 62-points re recorded
corded recorded against the AEPis is the
largest in intramural history.
Pent Stars
Vennie Penjt was the offensive
hero and Dicjt Zeanah, the de defensive
fensive defensive demon for the Sigs. Pent,
a former football standout at
scoring drives. He bulled across
on a quarterback sneak and fired
a 20-yard touchdown toss to Don
McCreary.
The bruising 215-pounder was al also
so also a constant thorn in the Pi Lam
side with outstanding defensive
play. His long arms were John Johnny-on-the-spot!
ny-on-the-spot! Johnny-on-the-spot! knocking down
passes. The big fellow also utilized
his talented toe to kick off out
of the end zone and to punt the
Sigs out of trouble.
Pent also tossed the two impor important
tant important PAT passes, flipping to Mc-
Creary and to Danny Cowert. Co Cowert,
wert, Cowert, nicknamed Cowboy by the
Tri Delts, lassoed in his score
after the ball had been deflected.
His brilliant reception of another
deflected pass sparked the scor scoring
ing scoring drive. v
Tolster Tosses
Dick Toister paced the Pi Lam
attack. He teamd up with Ronnie

Dorm-Independent Play Ends

High scoring with plenty of
wheelin and deal in continues to
dominate the spirited Dorm-Inde Dorm-Independent
pendent Dorm-Independent scene as play in the indi individual
vidual individual brackets comes to a har harrowing
rowing harrowing close this week.
In the Murphree Area, bracket
one, the rocky Fletcher K Kats j
and Grove 1 East are tied with
2- records. Bracket two was
wrapped up by Murphree K, bra bracket
cket bracket three by Sledd G, and brack bracket
et bracket four by Grow Annex, all with
3- records.
In the Hume area, Bristol'mop-i

! The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 18, 1959

Page 8

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MURAL SCENES

Sneidman for a pay off pass
and extra point toss. Bob Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman broke the scoring ice early
in the game with a 40-yard run runback
back runback of an intercepted pass.
Toisters passing kept Coach
Mike Tullys team in the game.
A last ditch effort was stymied
by Zeanahs leaping interception
in the end zone. Nicknamed the
Chinese bandit for wearing yel yellow
low yellow sneakers, Zeanah preserved
the Sigs victory with his clutch
defensive play.
Wesley Edges
Newman Club
An unbelievable wave of high
scoring and sportive type play
swept the Off-Campus League thi3
week, as Intramurals drew to a
close.
The last game was g tingling,
tittilating overtime fracas involv involving
ing involving Wesley and the Newman club,
j Razzle dazzle play by Walt
Dzurus and Ken Renner gave Wel Welley
ley Welley a 32-31 win.
It was just exhausting to watch.
Both teams matched basket for
basket, foul for foul, until the dy dying
ing dying moments of the game. A clutch
basket by the Newman in the last
minute sent the game into over overtime.
time. overtime.
Finally, Wesley broke the 31-31
overtime score with a brilliantly
played foul shot to take home the
win.

ped up the bracket two title last
week.
Bracket one of the Tolbert Area
finds South 4 and the Kings of
the Sweaty Pioneers meeting to
decide their division champion championship,
ship, championship, as both are sporting 4-0
slates.
South basement and the Dorm
L. Homy Braves lead bracket two
and will climax their violent race
this week. All is up in the air
with apprehension.
Bracket three was taken by
| Dorm O, Bracket Four by Frame
Im.

Frosh Footballers Host Tulane Tomorrow

Jfl Hat
mm
I' l \
':* v V M N
W, m
J&-.
HES ON THE BALL
Gerald Stephans, an outstanding freshman tackle from Mulberry, will be in the starting lineup
for the Gator frosh tomorrow afternoon against Tulane. Stephans is an aggressive 210-pounder and a
terror on defense.

Florida Cross-Country Squad
Defeats Auburn; Still Unbeaten

Floridas undefeated harriers
defeated Auburn 26-29 Monday
morning to remain a top con contender
tender contender for the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference title next month.
It was the Gators fourth win
of the year and the third consec consecutive
utive consecutive undefeated season for the
cross-country thinclads.
Undefeated Allen
Ron Allen, undefeated all sea season
son season in his long distance specialty,
covered the 4.4 mile course in
23;30.5. The Cherryvale, Kan.,

speedster finished ten yards ahead
of Auburn ace Jimmy Dozier ini
posting the decisive win.
Bob Fuller, another consistent I
point maker for the harriers of j
Coach Walter Walsch, finished
third. Dale' Patten, Larry Gon Gonzalez,
zalez, Gonzalez, and Don Paul were other
runners helping to clinch the vic victory.
tory. victory.
The Gators total accumulation
of points came from a first, third,
Gator Football Team
Consists of Ten Seniors
There are only ten seniors on
the UF football squad this fall.
Included are captain Dave Hud Hudson
son Hudson and his running mate at ead,
Dan Edgington; tackle Dick
Brantley, outstanding guards Asa
Cox and Lawrin Giannamore,
quarterbacks Dick Allen and
Wayne Williamson, halfbacks Jack
Westbrook and Clyde Butz, and
reserve end Bob Pracek.
MURAL STANDINGS
ORANGE LEAGUE
Sigma Nu 235
Sigma Chi 225
Phi Delta Theta 220
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 210
Pi Lambda Phi 205
Delta Tau Delta .. 170
Tau Epsilon Phi 165
Pi Kapi>a Alpha 140
Kappa Sigma 140
Alpha Epsilon Pi ....... 125
Sigma Phi Epsilon 120
Kappa Alpha 100
Alpha Tau Omega 100

fneg
JAM SESSION
2:00 P.M.-8:00 P.M.
"BRING YOUR HORN AND SIT IN"
THE MORE THE MERRIER
THE DUNGEON
j i r' -.8: :
NORTH ON 441 FORMERLY THE KIT KAT

fifth, seventh, and tenth place
finish.
Previous Wins
Previous' wins have been re recorded
corded recorded by the Orange and Blue
harriers over Miami, twice, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, and over the visiting
Tigers Monday.
The Freshmen were also unde undefeated,
feated, undefeated, stepping across their 2.2
mile course for victories over the
Miami yearlings and a close de decision
cision decision over the powerful Georgia
Tech Short Wrecks.

"SHAW
Jerome Shaw, a fine deefnsive halfback, shows he can carry
the ball too. Shaw is expected to start for the Florida frosh to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.

UF, Greenies Both Undefeated;
Season Finale for Baby Gators
By JARED LEBOW
aGior Sports Writer
Floridas powerful Baby Gators, unbeaten in two starts, close out their season to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon, meeting the unbeaten Tulane freshman, at Florida field. Game
time is 1:30.

The frosh have beaten the Mi Miami
ami Miami freshmen 36-6 and Auburn 14-
7. Tulanes freshmen played their
first game of the season last week
downing the powerful Alabama
frosh 13-0.
The Baby Gators will go with
almost the same starting unit they
have used in their two previous
games. The lone change will be
at fullback where Jay McClelland,
a Raleigh, North Carolina, power powerhouse,
house, powerhouse, will get the starting call.
I Joining him in the backfield will
be Dick Skelly. a 205 pound line
jolter, at left half and defensive
standout Jerome Shaw at right
| half.
Lepper At QB
Jim Lepper, who was the Ga Gatovs
tovs Gatovs leading ground gainer in the
Auburn game will again start at
quarterback. Lepper, a fine ball
handler and runner, will be back backed
ed backed by Bobby Dodd Jr. and Rod
Albaugh.
A pair of Tampa Bay area tack tackles,
les, tackles, Anton Peters and Gerald
Stephans, are the mainstays of the
interior line. Peters is a huge S3O S3O
- S3O and Stephans a qui'ck
reacting 210-pounder.

PROBABLE STARTING LINEUP
BABY GATORS TULANE FROSH
No. Player Ht. Wt. Pom. Wt. Ht. Player No.
80 Sam Holland 6-1 185 LE 224 6-4 Joe Lasselgne 97
78 Gerald Stephans 6-2 210 LT 210 6-4 Billy Kellum 71
60 Jerome Jones 6 0 205 LG 212 6-2 Glen Holcombe 60
50 Bruce Culpepper 6 0 215 C 205 6-2 Billy Lagarde 50
64 Gerald Odum 5-11 225 RG 190 5-11 Truls Bjerke 62
76 Anton Peters 6-4 2.10 RT 190 5-10 Mike Matorlan 77
82 Bruce Starling 6 2 175 RE 214 6-4 Joe Spano 96
12 Jimmy Lepper 6 0 175 QB 187 6 0 Ted Miller 10
33 Richard Skelly 6 0 205 LH 182 6-0 John Graves 20
26 Jerome Shaw 6 0 185 RH 190 6 0 Adrian Colon 83
44 Jay McClellen 6-2 215 FB 195 6-0 Gonlan Rush 43

Gerald Odum and Jerome Jones
are the guards. Odum is a mobile
210-pounds, and Jones a tough 220-
pounder. They will flank center
Bruce Cullpepper, a 210 pounder
and brother of former Gator full fullback
back fullback Blair Cullpepper. He is
backed up by two other fine cen centers
ters centers Jimmy Morgan and Russell
Staples, a pair or fine linebackers.
Starting at the flanks will b e
Bruce Starling and Sam Holland.
Holland has shown himself to be
a solid defensive end and a reli reliable
able reliable reciever. Starling, a former
All-Southern flankman from Ocala
with exceptidnal speed and broken
field running ability, is an excel excellent
lent excellent pass receiver and very hard
to cover ion pass patterns.
Other Baby Gators expected to
see plenty of action include, half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Bob Hoover and Lindy In Infante,
fante, Infante, end Jack Willis, a defen defensive
sive defensive standout against Auburn, tac tackle
kle tackle Frank (the tank) Laskey, a
compact 262-pounder, and guard
Wade Entzimer.
The Florida frosh have shown
a powerful offense in their past
two performances. Lepper has
proven to be a capable perform performer,
er, performer, particularly on the option play.

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Halfbacks Dick Skelty and Jerome
Shaw are both hard runners, ac accurate
curate accurate passers, and nigged de defenders.
fenders. defenders.
Fullbacks McClellen. Gene
Green, and Ron Worthington are
hard blockers and above average
linebackers. Reserve backs John
Lastra. Walter Hickenlooper,
Mark Whitehead, and Harry Me Meshaw
shaw Meshaw are all hard runners.
Tulane possesses ,a huge line
anchored by 224-pound end Joe
Lassei-gne and 205-pound center
and linebacker Billy Lagarde.
Ted Miller, a Mississippiarl who
migrated south, quarterbacks the
team. John Graves, a fleet 182
pounder from Hope, Arkansas, is
the Waves top back.
The visiting frosh can really be
called a home-town eleven, how however,
ever, however, as four of the starting unit
hail from New Orleans. Lagarde,
guard Truls Bierke. 214-pound end
Joe Spano and 190-pound half halfback
back halfback Adrian Colon are the quar quartet.
tet. quartet.
Durham Barnes, a 170 pound
speedster from Wildwood, is t h e
only Floridian on the Tulane ros roster.
ter. roster. He is slated to see plenty of
action.