'Baby,' Baby Gators Stage Show for Fans
/ 4( . :'*
What Gives? Little Men
Invading Florida Field
(See sports page for details, pictures of freshman game.)
Adding life to an otherwise-dull weekend, two Alachua County
recreation center 90-pound, nine and ten-year-old teams staged an
exhibition between halves of the UF-Tulane freshman game Satur Saturday.
The team sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha downed Fuel Gas 6-0;
however, most of the fan 3 were so amused by the game's action,
that the score was anti-climactic
The Pike team scored early when it picked up a first down
on a well-executed double reverse, and followed with a spine-tingling
pass play for the tally.
The Fuel Gas aggregation was unable to move on offense in spite
of its making use of the T-formation, Notre Dame Box, double-
Wing, short punt formation, and various spreads.
Head Coach and Athletic Director Bob Woodruff observed the
proceedings from the press box, and was seen drooling over the
running, passing; blocking and tackling of some of the youngsters.
The Recreation Department league has but three teams this sea season,
son, season, each of which plays the other two twice. The lack of teams is
attributed to difficulties in obtaining coaches.
Pi Kappa Alpha's Jim Hall coaches the Pike team, which is un undefeated
defeated undefeated in five games, and has had only one touchdown scored ,on
it this year.
Noted Talent to Appear
For Frolicking Weekend
By DON RICHIE
Gator University Editor
Ralph Marterie and Joni James headline this years Fall Frolics.
The contracts have been set, and Marterie said he is very anx anxious
ious anxious to come to UF, as he remembers really enjoying a stand here
according to IFC General Frolics Chairman Steve
Several last minute parts of ofthe
the ofthe agreement with Miss James
have yet to be finished, he added.
Marterie was a smash success
coming according to Mattox
president of the student body at
Florida State. Hare told Rinaldi
that Marteries smaller jazz
combo caused a sensation and the
students clamored for a special
Committee members who saw
Joni James perform last week
said that if the extent of the
applause and encores were any
indication. she is a runaway
success in Miami, and the kids
should love here here.
Meanwhile plans for decorations
and events for the Frolics are
going ahead, said Rinaldi.
Tickets on Sale
Frolics tickets will go on sale
at the ticket booth across from
the Hub beginning this morning
at 10:30 and continuing through
In addition, there will be some
sales i/i individual mens dorms
and at FSU. Tickets are $4 per
Decorations were still in the
planning stage at Sunday writing,
but specifications, said Rinaldi,
call for a lowered ceiling
(cuoud effect) over the main
Music will be piped to the base-1
ment of the Gym for the over-J
flow of both nights and about 50!
tables will be provided there. i
Shields and Colors
Plans also call for provision for
the shields and colors of all fra fraternities
ternities fraternities along the walls of the
Fraternities, as in the past, will
be divided as to nights they max
On Friday night, which will fea feature
ture feature dancing from nine to one
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the following fraternities will at attend:
tend: attend: AGR, Beta, DX, Delta, KA,
Lambda Chi, PI Lams, Phi Gams,
Phi Epsilon Pi, Pi Kaps, SAE,
Thpto C"v 1
Attending Saturday night from
eight to midnight Wm be; AEPi,
ATO, Chi Phi, Delta Sigs. DU.
Kappa Sigs, PDT, Phi Taus,
Pikes, SX, and the TEKEs.
Marterie, now recording for
Mercury, was voted the na nations
tions nations favorite college dance or orchestra
chestra orchestra leader, by a poll of
Downbeat Magazine, and the na nation's
tion's nation's number one ballroom at attraction,
traction, attraction, according to Cash Box
The trumpeter started his band
leading career while in the U. S.
Navy, in a service band, providing
music for civilian bond rallies. Ac According
cording According to advance publicity, his
band traveled thousands of
miles from coast to coast and was
instrumental In the sale of mil millions
lions millions of dollars in war bonds.
Crazy, Man, Crazy
Marterie s hits have
been such exotic numbers as
Caravan, Shish-Kebab, and
the Spanish-guitarred a.n|orpcere
of Pretend; he popularized one
of the first rocx and roll tunes,
the vocal instrumental, Crazy.
Joni James, whose million sel seller
ler seller records include Why Dontj
You Believe Me, Almost A!
ways. and Have You Heard, j
has appeared in some of the na nations
tions nations top theaters and cases in
Boston, Pittsburgh, Miami, New
York. Chicago, and Hollywood.
Now in her ninth year of re recording
cording recording and personal appearanc appearances
es appearances across the country, the 29-
year-old diminutive singer will fly
to the UF from Miami, where her
appearances won critical acclaim.
Me fade;, back
m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Volume 52, No. 16
f bag* ||:\. | BfifJjw'' Al|||
New tappees for Florida Blue Key Honorary M ens Fraternity, chosen Sunday after an all-night
tapping session, are left to right, front row: Carter Allen (Buck) Bradford. 1 LW, Winter Park;
Walter Collins Hardesty IH, 4 AS, Daytona Beach; John David Raney, 5 EG, Fort Lauderdale; Alvin
Vaughn Alsobrook, 5 JM, Jacksonville; and Jackson Olin Brownlee, 4 AG, Tampa. Second row;
Clarence Edward Porch, 4 BA, San Mateo; Richard Paul Forster, 4 PE, Miami; William Henry
Crickenberger, 3 AS, West Palm Beach; Roderic Gregg Magie, 4 AG, Bradenton; Bobby Alligood,
5 EG, Lake Wales. Back row: Emmett Bernard Anderson, 4 LW, Fort Myers; Joseph Mills Ripley,
Jr., l LW, Jacksonville; Edward Bertrand (Ned) Davis, 4 LW, West Palm Beach; and David Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence WUHng, 6 AS, Miami.
FBI Nabs Fraternity Men;
Pledging Mission Backfires
By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
Three UF fraternity pledges
were apprehended by the FBI
last week when a fraternity
The three Pi Kappa Alpha
pledges were caught outside the
gates of Americas top-secret
hydrogen bomb project near
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale
said the FBI called both him
and UF President J. Wayne
Reitz last week to verify the
It was learned the boys had
been instructed by the Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity to plant a sign
saying Quiet, Russians at
Work, outside the Savannah
The boys were Tom Wisler,
21, Indianapolis; John Green Greenman,
man, Greenman, 19, Gainesville; and Kev Kevin
in Kevin Bente, 19, Pompano Beach.
Pikes Like Ike
Before going to the atomic
plant the boys had placed a
sign reading Pikes Like Ike at
the Augusta National golf
course, favorite vacation linkrf
of the President.
If their trip had not been in interrupted
terrupted interrupted by the FBI, the boys
were to have proceeded to the
University of Georgia to obtain
sS&a: ( jp ' \,
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.... is that sharp
The University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Tuesday, Nov. 17, 1959
New FB K Tappees
a signed confession from Coach
Wally Butts that he would lose
The incident brought strong
criticism from Hale regarding
the whole idea of road trips and
"I can see no justification for
such practices, and I intend to
urge the IFC and the fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities to abolish these practices
in their initiations, Hale said.
Hale mentioned that some
fraternities had done so on their
own. He praised this action as
a good step in stopping it be be
Alpha Tau Omega president
Dave Scales denied today that
four members of the fraternity
were on a fraternity mission
when apprehended'by police In
Scales said the boys were not
all pledges, and that they were
participating in a caving field
(See POLICE, Page Three)
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... He has it for the ScorjpT ;
fore a real accident takes
The Pikes, abolishing this
phase of its initiation practice,
stated: Pi Kappa Alpha recent recently
ly recently experienced an incident
which could have had unfavor unfavorable
able unfavorable results. Seeing the possible
danger, we have decided to sub substitute
stitute substitute constructive pro j ec t s
rather than prankish ones for
men prior to initiation.
Other fraternities already
have their neophytes contribute
to community service. Pledges
also can be utilized to improve
the house, or create better pub public
lic public relations, which all fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities need.
We suggest that fraternities
which still employ prankish
missions investigate the bene benefits
fits benefits of constructive projects and
implement these for the long
run betterment of the fraternity
Present feeling today on the
national level is such that fra fraternity
ternity fraternity existence is being se severely
verely severely criticized.
We, as a system, can ill af afford
ford afford bad publicity. We need to
analyze our practices, eliminat eliminating
ing eliminating the unfavorable and enlarg enlarging
ing enlarging the beneficial aspects. This
is mandatory if the fraternity is
to continue successfully.
DANCE MOVED UPSTAIRS-
Premiers to Play
At Hub Saturday
The Hub will feature dancing
to music by the Premiers Satur Saturday
day Saturday night but not to compete
with Fall Frolics.
The Hub Dance will be provid provided,
ed, provided, said enfertainment director
Mack Melvin, as a place first,
for students who have been Fri Fridays
days Fridays Frolics at the Gym; second,
Fridays dance at the Hub
will be held in the upstairs ball ballroom
room ballroom and terrace, yesterday an announced
nounced announced Allan McPeak, secre secretary
tary secretary of Mens Affairs.
He said the cafeteria floor
flaked under sliding shoes, and
that the upstairs site is better
in any case.
for the overflow from the Gym on
Saturday night; third, for Florida
State students who may not have
tUtkm to Fratta* and, fourth,
Students Fail Writing
But Still Passing C-3,
UF English Head Says
Health Liason Group
To Inspect Infirmary
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
A Student Health Liason Committee will be formed to give stu students
dents students a better understanding of the available health service at UF,
it was announced this week.
A knowledge of the fine equip equipment
ment equipment and fine staff of the infir infirmary
mary infirmary would bring more confi confidence
dence confidence in the health service on
the part of the students, according
t D. K. Stanley, dean of the
College of Physical Education
By means of regular meetings
between student representatives
and Stanley, the committee will
try to familiarize the student bo body
dy body with such things as the use of
the infirmary, its facilities, and
its budget. including student
Opportunity To Be Heard
It will also offer opportunity
for the students to be heard.
Said Student Body President
Joe Ripley, We hope to get as
broad a representation as pos possible.
sible. possible. A cross section, of the
general student body might in include
clude include representatives from such
organizations as the Flavet vil villages,
lages, villages, student government, the
I Alligator, Blue Key, fraternities
! and sororities.
According to Stanley, the com committee
mittee committee hopes to solve problems
before they occur by promoting
good will and understanding.
Said Stanley, Ninety per cent
of the trouble is due to lack of
He said that through the com committee,
mittee, committee, the students suggestions
as to how to improve the service
could be heard. At the same time,
Stanley could explain why it is
not possible. if that is the case.
Know Too Little
Dean Stanley feels that the stu students
dents students know too little about the
UF health service and what it is
Applications for F Book
Applications for the editor and
business manager of the F book
are now being accepted in room
324 Stadium Building. Nov. 18 is
the deadline for applications.
for anyone who wants to come.
The Premises, the student group
that kicked off the Huu dance se series
ries series three weeks ago when 1,000
students attended, wfli be
brought back by popular de demand,"
mand," demand," according to Hub pub publicity
licity publicity chairman Judy Winkler.
Two lead guitars, drums and a
sajx make up the group, intro introduced
duced introduced to UF students at Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming s pre-Growl. Featuring
primarily pop music and rock n'
roll, the Premiers will try to
play what the students like.
Coffee and cokes will be avail available
able available at regular cos,..
The dance itself is free, said
Melvin, and dress will be come
as you are: formal, semi-formal,
asual or what-have-you.
Doors will open at nine Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. The Premiers are
scheduled to arrive at ten.
- / - -------
DEAN LIKES IDEA
trying to do for them.
He said that most do not real realize
ize realize the big business nature of
the infirmary with its some two twoto
to twoto three-hundred outpatients per
day, and some twenty patients
in bed each day. Last year the
infirmary served approximately
56,000 outpatients and 2,000 bed
A similar student health liason
committee was In effect several
years ago at the UF. Interest
waned, however, and it gradually
went out of existence.
Interest heightened again this
past summer when a survey sheet
circulated among the student bo body
dy body indicated that a major gripe
of the students was the service
of the infirmary.
Required or Not
Continuation of ROTC was rec reccommended
commended reccommended at a meeting of the
presidents of land-grant colleges
from all over the country last
week in St. Louis.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
representing the UF at the confer conference,
ence, conference, said the group did not a agree
gree agree on whether compulsory or
voluntary ROTC is best.
The purpose of the meeting was
to develop better understanding
between the universities and the
Department of Defense concerning
the role of the ROTC units on the
campuses, Reitz said.
Major debate at the meeting
was the number of credits that
should be given for ROTC. It was
generally agreed that from six to
eight credits should be given for
ROTC in the advanced program.
Eight are given at the UF.
Reitz said the president of Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State University, Gen. Troy
H. Middleton, praised the ROTC
program. He said he had been
forced to take ROTC as a student
in a compulsory program and be became
came became the top cadet in his class
and later a general.
"The general consensus of the
conference was that the students
who are most opposed to ROTC
are the ones who need it the
most, said Reitz.
Music Students Perform
Repertoire Recital Today
A student repertoire recital
will be held in room 122, Build Building
ing Building R at 3j40 p.m. today.
Ihe program Includes Se Tu i
Ms Ml Dy **ergolesl; Hondo I
Capricio by Fitzgerald; Fiocca )
La Neve by Ctmara; Polonaise
in C Minor by Chopin; Why Do i
the Nations from the Messiah j
by Handel; Concerto for Trum- j
pet by Giannini; Tell Me, O
Blue Sky by Giannini; and Pre Prelude
lude Prelude in C Sharp Minor by Cho*
Four Pages This Edition
By JOAN TAMS
A student whose perfor performance
mance performance in written composi composition
tion composition is a flat failure can ac acquire
quire acquire a passing grade in C C-31
-31 C-31 or C-32
Dr. Charles A. Robertson, head
of the English department, noted
this as a striking example of a
lamentable situation In aca academic
demic academic standards at the UF.
He cited instances where stud students
ents students had made Cs and even
Bs olthough failing the whitten
portion of first-year English.
Quick To Criticize, Praise
Drawing from his backgroum
of 37 teaching years at UF, Dr,
Robertson, in discussing the prob problem
lem problem was quick to criticize, yet
equally quick to praise.
I have often met students k
their junior and senior ye*,r whv
have gone through two yciars e
University College work and sons
upper division work who hz ve ne
ver been required to write a for
mal term paper, Robertson sta stated.
While saying that college stu
dents today are literally ilitorate,
Robertson gave several examples
of ways in which improvements
He applauded the College of Hu Hugineering
gineering Hugineering for its awareness hi pre presenting
senting presenting a remedial program lor
those deficient in English, and the
Humanities department for Jts em emphasis
phasis emphasis on written work.
Reflecting on the reasons for
the inadequacies of students in
writing, Robertson blamed the
tidal wave of increase in num numbers
bers numbers for the neglect of teaching
English composition in high school
While it is understandab e that
the pressure of number i has
tempted teachers and administra administrators
tors administrators to play down the Job of
instructing students in the funda fundamentals
mentals fundamentals of writing, It is neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless lamentable, he stated.
In Dr. Robertsons opinion, the
character of instruction of written
language could be improved no noticeably
ticeably noticeably if students were required
to meet some sensible minimum
standard of performance in their
The English department has
less reason to be distressed than
other instructional areas, as most
English courses are taken as elec electives;
tives; electives; therefore the students tak taking
ing taking them are naturally moije pro proj
j proj ficient in writing. Robertsbn ad-
See DEPARTMENT, Page Three
UF-FSU Footboll Tickets
CF-FSU game tickets will be
distributed on a first come first
serve basis. Ticket windows
open today and will remain open
fill half time Saturday. Times
are 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Seminole Deadline Friday
The deadline for contestants
in the Miss Seminole contest
! has been extended to 5 p.m.
Friday. Sponsoring organiza organizations
tions organizations may submit their candid candid|
| candid| ates pictures and qualifications
until that time at the Seminole
m FLOIID4 ALLICATOR
Adjust or Perish
A swinging pendulum is a crude,
Present nationwide public opinion
of fraternities is duplicating the ef effect.
For decades, the American public
has shrugged off collegiate antics
and fraternity pranks as just that thatusually
usually thatusually no matter how severe the of offenses.
Now the fraternities are faced with
a complete reversal. Now the public
is crying to abolish the entire system-
and succeeding in some states.
Many fear the same thing will hap happen
pen happen here. Public opinion is the strong strongest
est strongest single force in our society and the
UF fraternities have already been
specifically warned the Legislature
will ban them if they don't quit their
drinking and wild parties, etc. The
legislators are speaking under pres pressure
sure pressure from public opinion.
The entire tempo of the eVa and of
the campus has changed since World
War 11. The University today is an
adult society. It is a city, complete
with loneliness, liardship and the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of basic decision-making.
Under such circumstances, students
t feel laws and regulations telling them
not to exercise any adult privileges are
ridiculous. If a student feels like
drinking, he will.
Whereupon the fraternities are
blamed because of their tradition be-
Gandhi Proved 'Greatness Not Dead'
(EDITORS NOTE: The fol following
lowing following is a summary of a
speech made recently by Dr.
AUen Slevers on the occasion of
the 90th birthday of Mohandas
Gandhi. Dr. Slevers is a pro professor
fessor professor of economics at UF, and
is Interested in Indian art,- cul culture
ture culture and philosophy.)
It seems to me appropriate
that in this American universi university
ty university community we commemorate
the birth dates of men who per personify
sonify personify in their careers the cre creative
ative creative genius which makes the
human enterprise admirable.
It is particularly appropriate
that in our era, which seeks to
build a world community, we
recognize not only the cultural
heroes of America and Europe
but also those men Who embody
the loftiest spiritual attainments
of the ancient peoples of the.
Such a one was Mohandas
Karamchand Gandhi, whom his
countrymen called the Mahat Mahatma*
ma* Mahatma* the Great Soul, the
Gandhi, who would have been
ninety years old this year, was
not merely a spiritual hero from
age-old India he was even
more a hero of twentieth century
world civilization. He proved to
the whole world that even in
this century greatness is not
Gandhi by our lights doubtless
had numerous wrong ideas. He
seemed not always to have ap appreciated
preciated appreciated the true genius of
Western culture, and his views
on economics seemed to ignore
the realities of modem tech technology.
His practical judgment may
have failed more often than his
devotees would like to admit,
and tragedies as well as tri triumph
umph triumph came to his people as a
result of his leadership.
What makes Gandhi, or any
mortal man great is not that he
was always in the right. The
special accomplishment of
Gandhi was that he evolved a
spiritual ideal to which he com committed
mitted committed himself so utterly that
his personal and public life was
a seamless unity in perpetual
dedication to that Ideal.
Gandhi had that special divine
~" Q) @
cause because in the mind of the public, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity means party, drink and the
essence of the brothers-in-arms beer beerhall
hall beerhall tradition.
The point is not that fraternities are
not guilty of wild parties, but that
theyre reflecting an all-pervading
They're also a concise ready-made
group, for the spotlight.
So in spite of the fact that good
or bad almost no student-run ac activity
tivity activity on campus would succeed with without
out without fraternity backing and organiza organization,
tion, organization, the fraternities will have to
change their concepts.
Instead of quasi-independent clubs
organized for their own purposes,
theyre being forced to take direct
responsibility for the University's stu student
dent student reputation.
In effect, it means a member of a
fraternity is subject to more rules,
more work and more responsibility
than an Independent. The fraternity
man today cant steal bread, get drunk
or go on a prankish mission because
the public wont stand for it.
Its unfair, but its a hard fact of
life. The fraternities should be able to
have something to say in the matter,
but a Legislature pressured by general
public opinion is a pretty tough city
They have received an ultimatum ultimatumadjust
adjust ultimatumadjust or perish.
-AROUND THE WORLD WORLD
charm which is called charis charismatic,
matic, charismatic, that we associate with
only the rarest of political or
religious leadersj He was, of
course, both a political and a
religious figure. There is really
ho one quite comparable to him
in this respect in Western tradi tradition
tion tradition since Biblical days.
For all that, Gandhi was emi eminently
nently eminently a modem man, product
of the twentieth century conflu confluence
ence confluence of Western and Eastern
Reformer and unorthodox as
he was, Westernized as he was,
he was nevertheless thoroughly
a Hindu in his faithfulness to
Hindu scriptures as he inter interpreted
preted interpreted them.
In particular he cherished the
unique Hindu poem The Song
of the Lord, or The Bhagavad
Gita. Ostensibly Gita is a poem
Which reports the conversation
between a warrior-hero and his
charioteer during an interlude
before the start of & bloody and
disastrous war, and its message
is essentially warlike.
But in India the ostensible is
not the real. The charioteer is
no other than the Incarnation
or avtar of Deity, the Lord
Krishna. He is the Hindu equiv equivalent
alent equivalent of the Christian Jesus
the Son of God.
Furthermore, Gandhi inter interprets
prets interprets Krishnas message alle allegorically,
gorically, allegorically, as Judaism and Chris Christianity
tianity Christianity have some times inter interpreted
preted interpreted Biblical scripture. Ac According
cording According to this interpretation,
Krishnas Song preaches Ahlm Ahlmsa
sa Ahlmsa and Renunciation.
For Gandhi the Gita was more
than an authority for his views;
it was the source of his inspira inspiration.
tion. inspiration. In his own words, . .To
me the Gita became an infalli infallible
ble infallible guide of conduct. It became
my dictionary of daily refer reference.
ence. reference. .1 turned to this diction dictionary
ary dictionary of conduct for a ready solu solution
tion solution of all my troubles and
trials. .How to preserve. .
equability was the question. .
It became clear to me that. .
equability presupposes a change
of heart, a change of attitude.
This Gandhi was a man who
evolved morally as he read,
pondered, and interpreted. He
became convinced that the high highly
Tuesday, Nov. 17, 1959
est values, in addition to Ahim*
sa, were Truth and Self-Rule.
Non-violence or non-injury are
the approximate English equiv equivalents
alents equivalents of the Sanskrit term
Ahimsa, which plays an impor important
tant important role in the three great In Indian
dian Indian religions Hinduism, Bud Buddhism,
dhism, Buddhism, and Jainism.
The Hindu word for Truth is
Satya and for Self-Rule Swaraj.
These two terms became slo slogans
gans slogans with Gandhi. By Swaraj
he meant first, personal self selfrule
rule selfrule and hence purity, renuncia renunciation,
tion, renunciation, salvation and, secondly,
political self-rule or independ independence.
ence. independence. In other words, he saw
that freedom is indivisible.
To him Truth or Satya be became
came became the all-embracing absolute
value, which at one point in his
autobiography he identifies with
God. The most famous of his
slogans was derived from the
word Satya, and that is the
term Satyagraha which means
literally holding to the Truth.
To Gandhi it meant both his
personal search for salvation
and the whole vast mass move movement
ment movement he set in motion which
employed Ahimsa as a political
weapon through non-cooperation
and civil disobedience.
The problems raised by the
British trained lawyer turned
revolutionist have not been
solved in this day either politi politically
cally politically or philosophically. AH
solutions in human affairs seem
to present ever new problems.
Yet, whether or not Revolu Revolutionist
tionist Revolutionist Gandhi was correct or
not is of little moment now.
What is of great moment for us
in America today is the fact
that in our time there lived a
man who educated his mind to
guide his spirit to a lofty ideal
to which h e remained faithful
in his personal and public acts
to the end of his days.
In honoring him we salute
the potential in ourselves.
I should like to conclude with
the concluding verses of Gan Gandhijis
dhijis Gandhijis favorite scriptures. The
Where Lord Krishna is. .
There, I know, is goodness
and peace, and triumph and
OM. Peace. Peace. Peace.
Dr. Allen Slevers
Cranberry Incident Points Out Need
(EDITORS NOTE: Ruth Me-
Quown is a doctoral candidate
whose major field is public ad administration,
ministration, administration, Once associated
with the U, S. Drug Adminis Administration
tration Administration Agency, her topic today
is the cancer-cranberry scare.)
We often say that because the
basic economic interest of the
ultimate consumer is the broad broadest,
est, broadest, it is therefore the most
akin to a general interest.
But where is the general in interest
terest interest today in the United
States In the confusion which
has attended the federal govern governments
ments governments seizure actions following
the Food and Drug Administra Administrations
tions Administrations discovery that cranberries
from at least three states
Oregon, Washington, and now
Wisconsin are contaminated
Give S.A. Assistance, Understanding
(EDITORS NOTE: Richard
Frederick is a graduate Politi Political
cal Political Science student, majoring
in international law. Today his
column explores tne Held of
U. S.-Latin American relations.)
Several apparently unrelated,
but highly significant articles
have appeared in the news with within
in within the past week connected with
our neighbors to the South. The
explosive Cuban situation, of
course, continues to make the
An unprecedented trip to Mex Mexico
ico Mexico and other Latin American
nations is planned for next
week by Soviet Deputy Premier
Mikoyan. The Canal Zone up uprising
rising uprising is most important, being
indicative of past and present
U. S. failures in hemispheric
relations mainly, but not entire entirely,
ly, entirely, on our part.
Last Saturday, Floridas Sen.
George Smathers renewed his
plea for an undersecretary of
state for the Western Hemi Hemisphere,
sphere, Hemisphere, and for more capable
and informed experts to man
U. S. diplomatic posts. The im importance
portance importance of his plea is pointed
up by the public statement of
the U. S. Canal Zone governor,
Don't Give in to 'Sick Man of Europe'
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Wes John Johnson
son Johnson is a graduate student In
Political Science whose field is
tneory and comparative gov government.
ernment. government. He received a bache bachelor
lor bachelor of arts degree from the Uni University
versity University of Minnesota.)
In regard to De Gaulles new
France, this writer feels more
capable of describing his own
intellectual confusion rat her
than any clear cut and concise
analysis of France's current
role in Western councils.
For here is the supposed sick
man of Europe ,7 seemingly re rejuvenated
juvenated rejuvenated by the charismatic
leadership of la grande Charles,
now dictating the time and the
terms of the East-West Summit
To be more specific take for
example the Western stand on
nuclear disarmament. After the
Khrushchev proposals for total
disarmament, we in the West
almost to a man, albeit reluc reluctantly,
tantly, reluctantly, announced our assent.
What else could we do except
pronounce piously that we, too,
are against sin. But then at the
same time that discussions were
in progress at Geneva to bring
about nuclear disarmament, we
gave implicit approval to
France that we favor their ac acquisition
quisition acquisition of atomic weapons,
thus extending the policy of nu nuclear
clear nuclear nihilism and improving
measurably the chances of a
universal holocaust should Rus Russia
sia Russia reciprocate to include the
It would seem, on the sur surface,
face, surface, that our hypocrisy and
cynicism is fast approaching
that of the Communists.
Some will argue, though, that
France is the cornerstone of
the NATO alliance and thus, by
indulging in balance-of-power
The Editors Extend An Invitation
To AH Members of the Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN A GUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
COPY DEADLINETUESDAY 5 P.M.
"VIEWS ON THE NEWS
by a weed-killer that is a po potential
tential potential cancer-causer?
The inarticulate American con consumer,
sumer, consumer, long accustomed to non nonrecognition
recognition nonrecognition in the dynamics of
policy formation, has in the past
had to lose hundreds of its
numbers in sudden deaths or
paralysis before action was tak taken
en taken (or threatened) to protect it
from harmful foods and drugs.
The present strengthened Food
and Drug Act appeared lost in
Congress in 1936 until 100 per persons
sons persons were killed by & new drug
dissolved in a deadly poison
which had been marketed with without
out without being tested for toxicity.
And how many died or were
paralyzed in 1954-55 from the
failure of the federal govern government
ment government to regulate the testing of
MaJ. Gen. William E. Potter.
To an a con contract
tract contract is binding, but to a Span Spaniard
iard Spaniard a contract is only an ex extension
tension extension of his personal ambi ambitions.
tions. ambitions. The Spaniard has an abso absolute
lute absolute lack of personal discipline,
Potter said. He thinks the law
Is a fine thing, but not applica applicable
ble applicable to him.
Such an attitude, all too pre prevalent
valent prevalent to a large number of
North Americans whose concept
of Latin America encompasses
only those facts of continually
recurring revolutions and dicta dictatorships,
torships, dictatorships, types the Latin Amer American
ican American as an unstable and there therefore
fore therefore an inferior person.
Misunderstanding results be because
cause because few North Americans are
aware of the intellectual and
philosophical, and, consequent consequently,
ly, consequently, the religious, economic, and
political aspects of their ap approach
proach approach to life.
Their approach, partially an
oriental Inheritance, emphasizes
love of the abstract and theo theoretical,
retical, theoretical, patience, politeness,
concern with form, loyalty to
friends, patriarchal family life,
and the importance of individual
These factors coupled with
blackmail;' she has been able to
pressure Britain and the United
States into accepting her re restored
stored restored position of la grande na nation
tion nation on the European continent.
I would question, however, the
wisdom of this explanation in
that almost all of Frances com commitments,
mitments, commitments, to NATO are in Al Algeria,
geria, Algeria, her navy is autonomous
from the Allied sea arm, Amer American
ican American air power is being with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from France to England,
and in a faction fight over
control" of atomic weapons, it
has been decided not to install
the IRBM bases in France.
To what extent is France in
reality a bastion of power vis a
vis the Soviet Union 9
The third alternative, after
hesitating to admit the overt
amorality of the AHith and
not accepting the thesis of real realpolitik
politik realpolitik concerning NATO, may
possibly lie in an actual lack of
leadership in the Allied camp.
Despite the reversal of the
Duiles doctrine, the renewal
of the spirit of Geneva, and
the thawing of the cold war
tee jam, 1 cannot think of a
single specific positive proposal
from the United States on such
issues as the unification of Ger Germany,
many, Germany, withdrawal in Central
Europe, and the status of the
satellite and uncommitted coun countries
tries countries during continued 'co-exist 'co-existence."
The Alligator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Pleose sign oil letters
Nantes withheld on request
However much the present
cranberry incident points to the
need for further scientific evi evidence,
dence, evidence, better coordination
among relevant departments
within the executive branch,
and revised procedures for se securing
curing securing industry cooperation, the
FDA obviously acted in the gen general
eral general interest to prevent any
possible recurrence of those ear earlier
lier earlier tragedies.
It is therefore unfortunate that
the whole matter is in danger
of becoming a political football
after the two leading contenders
for their parties' presidential
nomination Nixon and Kenne Kennedy
dy Kennedy let It be known publicly
that they had eaten cranberries
in Wisconsin after the FDA dis disclosure.
realities such as lack of com communications
munications communications and transportation,
extremes of class stzatification,
extensive illiteracy, and exces excessively
sively excessively strong church have frus frustrated
trated frustrated democratic ideals and
North American imperialism,
direct Intervention and exploita exploitation
tion exploitation in economic and political
activities in numerous countries
hag had far-reaching effects.
It has thwarted the achievement
of practical democracy, retard retarded
ed retarded industrialization, fostered
economic instability, and creat created
ed created deep animosities not easily
forgotten or forgiven.
A radical change in U. S.
policy since 1933 has been of
tremendous import. But the cul cultural,
tural, cultural, economic, and technical
information plus the financial
aid being given to the young,
dynamic continent to the south
with-whom our fortunes and fu future
ture future are so integrally tied, are
With a tremendous soc i a 1
revolution occurring, South
America is seriously in need of
assistance and enlightened un understanding.
Are we to let the Russians
steal a march on us again?
Maybe I am mistaken, but it
seems that while having made
an increased impact at the
propaganda level, we continue a
bi-partisan void at the political
level. There is no debate, no
decision, only drift.
For some time Britain con considered
sidered considered her role toward the
United States as that at a
Greece imparting her wisdom
and good counsel to a strong
but immature upstart to her
west. Perhaps De Gaulle and
his concept of La France, La
France seule may attempt to
recreate circumstances on the
continent whereby you would
have to return to 17th century
of the Sun King to find a paral parallel.
Ultimately the revolutionary
restoration of France to the
Yank of a great power may
prove politically and physically
unrealizable; and the accept acceptance
ance acceptance by the United States of
France as a nuclear power mad madness.
For while we all must ad admire
mire admire and feel indebted to
France for her brilliant gifts to
Western civilization, 1 question
we can ever afford a nuclear
Sakiet Sio Youssef. Not that
Prance alone is capable of such
an act, but it would seem that
increasing the context would in increase
crease increase the chance.
RICHIE AT RANDOM
Let's Try Friendliness
By DON RICHIE
x Companys corninagain.
Last time Homecoming
it was the alumni and we
showed them a darn good time
and had a good time doing it.
Our spirits were never higher
our yelled-out lungs were nev-
we were nev never
er never gladder we
Gator Em Emeriti.
eriti. Emeriti. Home,
sweet Home Homecoming.
trail at Gatorpatch has been a
little rough since then and
our spirits have sagged some somewhat.
what. somewhat. There has been perhaps a
little more woodchopping than
Perhaps weve had a little too
much alma-muttering and not
enough Alma Mater. The ivy is
beginning to wilt on our lovely
Our second group of guests
for the semester some stu student-neighbors
dent-neighbors student-neighbors from over the
hill at FSU are going to drop
in on us Saturday.
Might be a good time to dust
off some of the old UF tradi traditions
tions traditions which the alums set up
and which we showed them a
sample of at Homecoming.
One of them iB FRIENDLI FRIENDLINESS.
NESS. FRIENDLINESS. Well get a crack at that
right off the bat.
Busloads of FSU students are
scheduled to arrive at the Plaza
of the Americas Saturday morn morning
ing morning for the 10-to-noon coffee so social.
We can let them just mill
around the Plaza looking at
trees and squirrels like a bunch
of lost Indians or we can do
what we should do.
N thats to turn out en masse
for a meetin and handshakin
spree Florida style. Many
friendships have been made over
a cup of coffee.
Find someone from FSU thats
in your major field get ac acquainted.
quainted. acquainted. Chances are you
might see him or her at work
in your field, later. Sounds ele elementary.
mentary. elementary. Some of the greatest
things just happen to be elemen elementary.
Then we come to another
Florida tradition SPIRIT.
Reaching its heighth in the LSU
assault, It has had a tendency to
become a little Bulldog-eared
The Seminoles are going to
have spirit this I guarantee.
Despite the fact that they
havent had even as good a year
as we have statistics-wise
theyre going to con- *'- Here
-LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Pair Has Preferences;
'Reserve Right to Choose'
For lack of a more adequate
address, we send thi note to
you in hopes that Assistant Pro Professor
fessor Professor of History Charles W.
Amade might somehow chance
to read it.
We would like to reply to his
assertion that all who entertain
any feelings of anti-Semitism
are guilty of ignorance, lack of
tolerance, and lack of manners.
While we do not condone child childish
ish childish anti-Semitic scribblings in
public places, we feel that it
is every individuals prerogatve
to assert his feelings for or
against any group of people so
long as he does not abuse so society
ciety society by doing so.
Inasmuch as we feel that It is
Prof Agrees Completely:
Situation Is 'Deplorable'
The inability of many students
at the UF to express themselves
clearly and grammatically was
the subject of several articles in
the Nov. 10 issue of The Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, from which I quote be below.
My own observations as a fac faculty
ulty faculty member force me to agree
completely with the analysis of
one professor who ar 11 y
ascribes the deplorable situa situation
tion situation to the number of people
in school today who were not
in school forty years ago."
There are certainly too many
of these persons on the cam campus.
I agree also with the state statement
ment statement of one of our deans that
spoken English in homes and
communities is partly responsi responsible.
ble. responsible. In sympathy with senti sentiments
ments sentiments of another professor,
however, I am not optimistic
on our getting help.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collsglote Pres*
Tb* FLOE IDA ALLIGATOR U U official iWmI oow*p*p*r t tho Calvcrdty
mt Florid* and to sebUakeA itirj Tutotr SrUsy mo ruin* ueipl Anrtag
holiday*, vacations and lamination period*. rbo FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to entai*
d m aocood clan matter at tfcc Ositcd State* Office at Gaiaecvtlle, Florida,
Office* are tocated is Room* >, 10. and IS to the rtortda Vnin Belldiat ba* a meat.
Telephone Vairertitr of Florida FR MMI. Ext M. and reqnoit either editorial
office or avatar** office.
Editor-in-Chief Jo Thomas
Managinq Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manoger Kenn Finkel
Business Manager Lois Adqmi
ASSOCIATE EDITORS J
Sport* Editor: BUI Buchalter; Executive Editor: Pat caUao; University Rdttort
Don Richie; Student Government: Sonny Seijler; Campue Editor: Carolyn Dart;
Women's Editor- Claire Cooper: Copt Editor; Pvt CHJey.
and fill the Grand Canyon of
the Stadium with war-whoops
and they have every right
And what are we going to
do? Numerically outnumbering
them, are we going to piake
less noise? Or are we going to
show our friends from North
I Florida that were out to make
K our last games a smajsh finish
I for a football season that has
I been, admittedly, slightly un-
I fortunate for us.
Our Gator-guys are gomg to
| need us. Are we going to show
f them and FSU that the sauna
team that gave the nation's
erstwhile number on team an
extremely hard time Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming still has a lot pf steam
and fight left?
We, the Florida students,
with our lungs and our enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm have a big control over the
Gator steam valves. ]
If we push the right buttons
Saturday, flashing Orange and
Blue muscles will multiply that
power and push for the kiijd of
sudden death win we like to
see. Whaddaya say are we
There is still a certain com comradeship
radeship comradeship in friendly rivalries,
History shows that pickets on
both sides in the Civil War used
to sing to each other haunt haunting
ing haunting songs of home across the
moonlight shadows. And a Com Common
mon Common bond grew up for a tittle
while even in the night air of
hostile Bnores and dreams of
We can all take a leaf from
the student government effort
to increase the common bonds
between FSU and Florida, not
just through the alumni barbe barbecue,
cue, barbecue, the joint student leaders
banquet Saturday night, or the
Gator-Seminole trophy, but
through a constant interchange
of ideas with our sister universi university.
We need to do at least two
things, then, before Saturday.
(1) Tighten some of the tyces
on our school and football spirit
pull them together not only
for the game, but for our good
(2) We need to recognize that
each school has common prob problems.
lems. problems. Not until we are in friend friendly
ly friendly accord on the student level leveland
and leveland never underestimate the
power of student opinion iyill
either school be on the right
path to solution of common
Interchange of ideas is a
May Florida and FSU always
be football rivals. But may
they also be, on the highest
level, true siter schools vfith
Increasing bonds of friendship.
every individuals right to peace*
fully assert his feelings as stat stated
ed stated above, we personally do so
without deep-seated feelings of
inferiority, insecurity, and out outright
right outright jealousy. Possibly it is
simply a matter of taste, prefer preference,
ence, preference, and/or environmental
We would not deny the contri contributions
butions contributions of members of the Jew Jewish
ish Jewish race to civilization and our
society. Meanwhile we shall re reserve
serve reserve the right to have our
preferences and choose our as associates
sociates associates on the basis of conduct,
race, creed, color, and any other
criteria we might deem appro appropriate.
William L. Blackwell
E. Basil Brush
The problem is not only gram
matical. The Alligator articles
illustrate quite graphically that
our University is also plagued
by the use of inexact language,
clumsy constructions and un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate metaphors.
The professors are forced to
spend valuable time correcting
errors in English rather than
zeroing in on the meat of their
required field knowledge, As
another professor put it, *jit is
the purpose of my classes to
The problem of poor English
undoubtedly arises, as one of
our professors has pointed out,
from the fact that we have wa watered
tered watered down our command of
our language by leaning heavi heavily
ly heavily on mass communications/
R. L. Wolke
Associate Professor o<
ROBERTSON HITS OUT
Department Head Slashes
English Standards at UF
(Continued From Page ONE)
Thi not to say, however,
that we are not concerned. We
are highly sensitive to the fact
esssssatas i :: aas*=s*sw*===.i ..
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that students in our department
do not write as wen as they
should, he commented.
Dr. Robertson expressed the be belief
lief belief that opportunities to help stu students
dents students gain a competent command
of their own tongue were neglec neglected.
In suggesting possible remedies,
he mentioned the possibilities of
students to recognize their own
deficiencies and work for self-im self-improvement.
Red Barber, who was once a
student here, set aside daily time
to teach himself to spell, Rob Robertson
ertson Robertson noted. Studying the conven conventional
tional conventional English handbook was ano another
ther another method, Robertson suggested.
A student could also take EHI33
which is a supplementary remed remedial
ial remedial English course, he said.
Studying a foreign language was
brought up as a good way to bet better
ter better ground a student in writing.
"A single year of Latin or French
can have great value in this, Ro Robertson
bertson Robertson said.
Robertson also felt that raising
the admission standards was not
"We have admirable standards
for admission, he said.
We must just better utilize the
possibilities we have to help stu students
dents students become better writers, by
encouraging them to want to write
well, and getting them to seek
help, he concluded.
Doors Open 12:45
"LAST TIMES TODAY"
THUNDERING SAGA OF
THE RAIDER ARMY
_ FESS nicole
a PANAMA 4 FRANK product^
HENRY SILVA me*lvin ti frank VISTAVISION*
Written by Melvin ftenk. Joseph Petreeci 4 frank fonlon
Sid HI. Beznridts A Parincunt Release
f ; W 1
Â§f|j|i| |fl S
,*#**> ..HiSfcWSjS tll '.l i
Relaxation at the Hub
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz chats with Dr. Irmgard Johnson,
assistant professor of Humanities at the faculty reception held in
the Hub Saturdtay night.
UF Law Review Distributed
Throughout United States j
By PHOEBE REDNER
Gator Staff Writer
Top men on the UF Law Review s:aff are usually in line for
key positions after graduation, according to Granvel S. Kirkland,
editor of the Law Review Symposium.
Distributed throughout the state.
and nation, the Review goes to
members of the Bar, justices and
exchange schools, which file co-1
pies in their libraries. Most law j
schools of significant size publish
Kirkland felt that the function
of the publication was to review
the current areas of importance
in the legal field. Articles cover
all phases of the law and are
(Continued From Page ONE)
The students pleaded guilty to
taking bread and cake from a
Reddick grocery early Friday.
Marion County Judge L. O.
Myers placed the students on
two-year probation, and order ordered
ed ordered them to pay for the* stolen
items and apologize to the own owner
er owner of the store.
The judge also demanded that
each boy turn in to him a theme
Investigators had said that the
boys admitted picking up tht
bread and cake while on their
way back from a fraternity ini- i
tiation trip. Scales flatly denied J
this. A fifth member of the I
group was not associated with
The students were listed as
Peter Pierce, 18, St. Augustine;
John Thomas. 19, Orlaijdo;
Samuel Hazelrig, 18, Tampa;
John Hewitt, 19, Leesburg;
and Michael Melvin, 19, Lake Lakeland.
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale
said his office had not yet been
given full details on the inci incident.
UM Med School
The chairman of the Admis Admissions
sions Admissions Committee of the University
of Miami medical school will be
on the UF campus this week.
Dr. George T. Lewis will in interview
terview interview students who have appli applied
ed applied for admission the UM College
of Medicine or anyone interested
in talking to him about this school
today and tomorrow.
Appointments for interviews
should be made at the Pre-
Professional Counseling office,
Room 12, Flint Hall.
Millions of times a year
drivers and students keep
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Let oDoz?*rt you
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The safe stay awake tablet tabletavailable
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solicited by the executive mem members
bers members of the staff.
Articles are written by out-!
standing members of the profes profession
sion profession including scholars and court
justices. The review is filed in
Tallahassee and is often cited as
an authoritative source by judg judges.
Law Review members select,
edit and check out the copy for
publication. No profit is made
since the magazine is distribut distributed
ed distributed free to all law students. A
state subsidy is set aside through
the University specifically for the
Students elect their own editors
and contributors. Members of the
Review receive l hour's credit and
are required to keep up a 2.5 or
James E. Glass, senior law stu- [
dent from Winter Haven, was re-;
elected editor for the fall semes semester.
Three issues are published a
year plus a Symposium which
contains articles concentrating on
one point of law.
The fall issue of the Review will
be available shortly after Nov. 18.
' The next Symposium will deal
| with Labor.
Public Relations in Union
The Florida Union Public Rela?
tions Committee is opening this
year with publicity for the Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars drive.
Work has begun on a brochure
to be published in the spring. This
brochure will explain the duties
of the committees in the Union. I
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Cheerleader Explains Problems
Involved in a 'Simple Pep Rally' l
By DANA BTIERS
Gator Staff Writer
A Pep rally isnt as simple as some people think, according to head UF cheerleader Jerr f
Yachabach. 1 I
"You cant just say were going to be at Florida Field for a pep rally and expect everyone to shot r
up. You need organization, cooperation, and a go od band at the rallies. There are a hvays thing f
that come up to conflict with the rallies.
Os the three UF home games
this year, there were rallies for
two. The Mississippi State rally
featured a bonfire, and the one
for Louisiana State was at Gator
Growl. One is scheduled for the
Florida State game.
Thursday night at 7:30 the
Gators will roast a Seminole
atop a 50-foot bonfire.
The Gator Band and cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders will be on hand at the
Plaza of Americas to give the
Frolics weekend the spirit it
needs to make it the success
we are hoping for, Jerry Yach Yachabach,
abach, Yachabach, head cheerleader, said
In addition to these rallies, the
cheerleaders had an official send sendoff
off sendoff for players for the Vanderbilt
battle, appeared at one Freshman
Forum, and Frosh talent night.
The rally slated for the Georgia
game was rained out, ana the Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia rally cancelled because of
The cheerleaders agreed that
the Gator Growl provided the
best opportunity for a large pep
rally and was the most success successful
ful successful thus far.
When asked the theory behind
the use of the loud speaker
at games. Yachabach replied,
People arent aware of the move movement
ment movement that goes with the cheers.
They dont follow as well without
it, nor are they sure when to be begin
gin begin a cheer. The microphone al also
so also helps make the cheers louder.
He cited the example of the
Georgia game. Besides the fact
that the rally was rained out, the
rain made impossible the use of
TODAY & WED.
"THE YEAR'S MOST
? -NEWSWEEK MAGAZINE
M. IN SHAKESPEARE'S
THURS. FRI. SAT.
Alio"THE CRIMSON KIMONO
the PA system by the cheerlead cheerleaders.
The Virginia game was without
a speaker, by technical failure,
for the first ten minutes of the
game and nothing happened in
the way of cheering.
The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 17, 195$
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School spirit will be complait j jed
ed jed about whether it is good cf*
bad, said Yhchabaah. We fe< 1
that spirit is there because th
students showed it at the Aubur
AT FLEMING FIELD-
Soccer Club Routs
The UF Soccer Club routed the
Olympians Saturday 5-1 in an ex exhibition
hibition exhibition soccer gam at Fleming
J. Aguirre led the Soccermen
of Coach Allen Moore, booting
home two goals. Jim ODonnell
was outstanding for. the Olympi Olympians.
A1 Veremy started the ball roll-
The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 17, 1959
Under New Management
Sandwich Makings for your after midnight
snacks. We carry .. j j
ALL TYPES OF
[ i 1 *
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and other school supplies.
Behind the Baptist Student Center
Complete Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Service
24 HOUR SHIRT SERVICE I
j'. (on request)
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
315 N.W. 13th STREET
PHONE FR 2-8631
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I ing early, recording the first goal
with only three minutes gone in
the half. Midway in the period,
co-captain Alberto Ramirez scored
on a penalty kick.
Aguirre scored his first goal to
close scoring for the half.
ODonnell netted his score ear early
ly early in the second half but the Soc Soccer
cer Soccer Club retaliated on kicks by
Aguirre and Calvo Malabassi.
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Richard Skelly keeps his head down and powers across for the
first touchdown of the game against the Tulane fro-sh Saturday.
Skelly who ran over three would-be tacklers, is shown dragging
safety-man Ted Miller across the goal as Gator end Sam Holland
(80) looks on.
Georgia Wins Conference Title
Georgia won its first Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference championship in
eleven years this past weekend,
climaxing an amazing football
comeback with a Frank Merri Merriwell
well Merriwell finish for a 14-13 victory ov over
er over the highly ranked Auburn Tig Tigers.
Quarterback Francis Tarkenton
tossed a thirteen-yard touchdown
pass to end Billy Herron with
thirty seconds remaining in the
game. Kicking specialist Durwood
Pennington followed with a pres pressure-packed
sure-packed pressure-packed conversion to clinch
the conference title and a bowl
bid for Wally Butts Bulldogs.
Selected for the ninth spot in
the SEC, Georgia pulled the wraps
off a sparkling passing combina-
The Factory Way"
Phone FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
The First National Bank
-SEC ROUNDUP ROUNDUP
tion and a hard charging line
to fool the experts.
Mississippi, seeking higher na national
tional national recognition, poured it on
Bowden Wyatts outmanned Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee eleven 37-7.
Quarterback Jack Gibbs pass passing
ing passing and Charlie Flowers brutal
running sparked a second half at attack
tack attack that turned the contest in into
to into a rout. Gibbs aerial attack was
good for*Mwo touchdowns while
Flowers compiled 168-yards in 26
Louisiana State regained its win winning
ning winning form with an easy 27-0 vic victory
tory victory over Mississippi State. All-
American halfback Billy Cannon
led the Bengal Tigers.
*** 'bsKlE' *****
Rod Albaugh (10) Intercepts
(Oskies) a stray Tulane pass
In the second quarter. Team Teammate
mate Teammate Jerome Jones (62) comes
up to help while Tulane fullback
Gordon Rush (43) chases in
Frosh Spill Wave for Unbeaten Year
Behind the Bull like rushes of halfback Dick Skelly, and the slick ball handling of Bobbv Dodd Jr., Florida s
Satu?dly 0t at FlidaFi^ld Ut unbeaten season m histol T by dumping the Tulane Grden Wave
Skelly ripped through the big
Tulane line for 117-yards rush rush;
; rush; ing and two touchdowns. Dodd
i who has been playing in the sha sha;
; sha; dow of Jim Lepper all year came
( in to his own in Saturdays game.
He picked up 62-yards in nine car carries
ries carries and completed one pass.
Lepper, who was shaken up in
the first half, picked up 31 yards
in two runs. Rod Albuagh also
played a fine game at the quarter
Thu game was not as close as
the score indicates. The Baby
Gators racked up 17 first downs
to Tulanes 6. They out rushed
the Small Waves 335 yards to 105
yards. Total yardage figures were
were 371 to 151.
The score might have been ev even
en even larger had it not been for a
flock of key penalties after long;
One of the games many out outstanding
standing outstanding plays setup the first Ga Gator
tor Gator touchdown. Bruce Starling
made a one-handed grab of
Dodds pass at the Tulane five.:
Skelly banged over for the score
on the next play. The try for ex-!
tra point was foiled by a bad j
pass from center.
Tulane capitalized on a Gator
mistake for their first score, re-1
covering a fumble on the Frosh
LAUNDRY fr CLEANERS
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Open 7:30 a.m.-7:00 p.m. Open 7:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m.
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
"The School of Distinction"
VISIT US AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
SPECIAL INFANT CARE
Infants to School Age
Gainesville's Oldest Nursery
Licensed and Health Approved
Mrs. Nelle Mathis
24 S.l. Bth Street
Telephone FR 6-7806 New Rote $20.00 mo.
Announcing a comprehensive
Postgraduate Education j Program for
engineers, scientists and mathematicians
Ever since the founding of the company some forty years ago, IBM has recognized educa education
tion education as an integral and continuing part of a professional person's life.
Through formal educational programs within the company, and through affiliations with
universities, it has long been possible for IBM employees to earn scholastic credits.
Now a comprehensive Postgraduate Education Program, surpassing any previous programs,
has been initiated at IBM for plant and laboratory personnel.
ADVANCED DEGREE UNIVERSITY PLAN A qualified engineer, sci scientist
entist scientist or mathematician, who has been with IBM at least a year,
may compete for a fellowship or a scholarship in selected fields
at the university which he believes offers the finest opportunities
for advanced study. All benefits that would normally accrue if the
candidate were on active employment will be retained.
Doctoral Fellowships: Selected candidates will, receive full tuition,
fees and regular salaries for full-time study up to three years.
Masters' Scholarships: Selected candidates will receive full tuition,
fees and regular salaries for an academic year of full-time Bfcudy,
ADVANCED DEGREE ON-SITE PUN A qualified engineer, scientist,
or mathematician will have the opportunity to undertake part parttime
time parttime graduate studies at an IBM plant or laboratory, concurrent
with active employment.
Masters' Degrees: Candidates will be able to complete their
studies at company expense under programs operated in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with universities near IBM facilities.
1 .. 7
ADVANCED STUDY PLAN (NONDEGREE) These studies offer con continued
tinued continued educational opportunity throughout a career at IBM. They
are not generally degree-oriented. Given at or near IBM facilities,
they are designed to help retain mastery over basic engineering,
science, and mathematical subjects and to gain knowledge in
advanced fields such as number theory, finite mathematics, mag magnetism,
netism, magnetism, solid state physics, and network analyses.
For a descriptive folder about the new IBM
Postgraduate Education Program, write to:
MANAGER OF ENGINEERING EDUCATION,
DEPT. 843. IBM CORPORATION. mmm
590 MADISON AVENUE. NEW YORK 22. NY. W
i l7 Four plays later Darrell
j Wright scored from the one and
Mike Matorian converted to take
i a 7-6 lead.
T 'he Gator offense continually
I moved the ball in the second and
, third quarters but could not score
In the final period the Baby!
Gators got back on the scoring
track rolling 78-yards in six run running
ning running plays. Lindy Infante, former
j Miami High speedster, reeled off
23 yards to the Tulane 46. Full Full;
; Full; back Ron Worthington then bang banged
ed banged up the middle for nine to the
Dodd then took matters in his
own hands and, fr.king expertly,
swept around end for 21 yards, i
Halfback Mark Whitehead cli climaxed
maxed climaxed the drive, racing into pay paydirt
dirt paydirt from 14-yards out. Infante
swept right end with a Dodd
pitchout for two points and the j
Baby Gators led 14-7.
A partially blocked punt set up
the Gators final score .The block blocked
ed blocked Tulane kick was good for five;
yards to the Tulane 43. Dodd set
up the score going for consecutive
gains of 19 and 8 yards to thei
Tulane 17. Skelly hit less tackle
for eight and then went 7 yards 1
through right tackle for the score.
Bob Hoover caught Dodds roll
out pass for the two points and
the Baby Gators surged ahead 22-
WHY WALK!!!! YOU NOW
CAN RIDE, FREE OF CHANGE
from the University to the Park Lane Cafeteria.
After your delicious dinner at Park Lane, the bus
will return you to your sorority, fraternity, and/
* Continuous Bus Service
Round-Trip Every Half Hour
SCHEDULE 4:30- 8:30 PM
Latest Return Trip to Campus 8:30 PM
EAT BETTER FOOD FOR LESS
1212 N. Main St. Gainesville Shopping Center
FOR EXPERT HANDLING >
OF ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS
AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU
We suggest you make early reservations for your
Thanksgiving and Christmas vacation trips home ond
avoid a last minute rush.
AUTHORIZED AGENCY FOR
ALL SCHEDULED AIRLINES
AND STEAMSHIP LINES
CALL FR 6-4641
V\\\ \l)j TRAVEL
808 WIST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
| A 37-yard pass gave the Green Greenlies
lies Greenlies their final score iate in the
jlast stanza. Their try for two*
i points failed.