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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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
Discover Illegal Football Seat Sale Rinik

Honor Court Investigating Case;
Estimate $5,000 per Game Take
Students allegedly involved in a ring that stole student foot football
ball football tickets and sold them throughout the state are under investi investigation
gation investigation by the Honor Court. An estimated $6,000 was reported
involved in every sell-out UF game. i
Don Gel man, co-chairman of the student government football
seating committee, said yesterday he has been investigating the
matter since Oct. 29, when he received reports that student tickets
were being sold for $5 and $lO each.
One such report came from a student who said he met a man
in a bar in Hawthorne who said he had access to more than 500 of
the tickets.
Bought Four Tickets To LSU Game
.. \ "r- \- : : |
Another report was received by Coach Percy Beard, business
manager of the UF Athletic Assn.
Beard said a UF alumnus called from Tallahassee at' the re request
quest request of Sheriff W. P. Joyce of Leon County. The alumnus said the

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

Volume 52, No. 17

Top Sthools Quit
U.S. Loan Fund;
UF Return Plan
Yale, Harvard Presidents Blast
£
Federal Program Loyalty Terms
. 7
(See Editorial Page 4)
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
A national loan program expected to provide nearly
one million dollars in student scholarships for the UF
is under fire by several leading U.S. universities for loy loyalty
alty loyalty clauses included in its terms.

University officials Wednesday
denied any intention on the part
of the UF to refuse government
loan funds. Several schools, in
eluding Yale and Harvard, have
withdrawn from the federal stu student
dent student loan program, protesting the
required signing of a loyalty oath
and affidavit.
The affidavit was described as
contrary to the classic principles
of our colleges and universities
See SCHOOLS, Page S

Text of Current
Loyalty Affidavit
The text of the loyalty affi affidavit
davit affidavit termed an affidavit of
oisDenei ny *aie president
Nathan M. Pusey:
I, (full name of applicant),
do solemnly swear (or affirm)
that I do not believe in, and
am not a member of and do not
support any organisation that
believes in or teaches, the over overthrow
throw overthrow of the United States Gov Government
ernment Government by force or violence or
by any illegal or unconstitution unconstitutional
al unconstitutional methods.
See TEXT, Page 5

Gimmicks Galore Readied
For 'Dollars' Campaigns

By DANA STIERS
Gator Staff Writer
If youve got a buck, hol'd on
to it until Dec. 1.
Thats the date for the kick
off of the long heralded Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars drive being
conducted to raise matching
funds for student loans at UF.
Student leaders have set their
sights on a goal of $20,000 to
be raised during the first week
of December. The money will
then be used to match funds
from the federal government
in a 9 to 1 radio, under
the 1958 National Defense Act.
Will Raise $70,000
The alumni of the University
will raise $70,000 over a period
of four years as their part of
the drive. The total of $90,000
when matched by federal funds
will mount to $250,000 each year
for student loans.
Student leaders have set up
elaborate plans to conduct the
drive on campus and in the
Gainesville area. Gimmicks sim similar
ilar similar to the national fund drives
are being used, though on a
smaller scale.
The giant thermometer facing
Union Drive is the first of
these. As students walk to and
from classes during Dollars for
Scholars Week, they will note
another used by the committee
to promote their project the
painting of the slogan on the
sidewalks.
On Tuesday, Dec. 1, personal
solicitation will begin in the
lnen 8 womens dorms from
7-10 p.m. As each student con-
See DOLiiAB, Page I

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

MAUTZ' STATEMENT
The University of Florida
! has no intention of refusing to
accept student loan funds of of!
! of! sered under the National De Dei
i Dei fen.se Education Act because an
I oath is required of recipients of
, these loans.
Recipients are required to
swear that they bear true faith
and allegiance to the United
States of America and to com complete
plete complete an affidavit negative in
form to the effect that they do
not believe in, or dre not mem members
bers members of any organization which
advocates overthrow of the
United States Government by
force or violence.
Although these oaths may not
serve much purpose, since those
who believe in the violent over overthrow
throw overthrow of the government would
not hesitate to swear falsely, I
can see no great objection on
principle to signing the oath,
although the negative affidavit
is too sweeping and inclusive
and should be eliminated.
Any violation done to clas classical
sical classical concepts may be viewed as
justifiable from the standpoint
of our interest in financially
supporting in our educational
institutions those students who
believe in the form of govern government
ment government which has nurtured and
supported those institutions and
which is making possible the
education of the recipient.

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Cell Governor's O.K.
Governor Leroy Collins and Bob Alligood, student government
vice president, look over the plans for the Dollars for Scholars'*
campaign that will start Dec. 1. Alligood explains to the Governor
bow his committee will try to reach every student during the
week-long drive.

sheriff had bought four tickets to the UF-Louisiana Sta.e football
game from a student here on campus the day of the game.
The sheriff said he paid S3B for four tickets. He mailed the
ticket stubs to Beard, who called in Gelman. Gelman then reported
the matter to the Honor Court, which has been investigating the
matter since.
Gelman said We picked up a box of stubs from Gate 13

Hie only thing lax about the distribution of students* tie tiekets
kets tiekets is that no bookkeeping records have been kept of the
distribution of the independents tickets, according to Stu Student
dent Student Government Ticket Co-chairman Don Gelman.
Gelman made this statement yesterday in rebuttal to the
statement issued by Honor Court Chancellor Sid Beaver.
Beaver said, I think the system that has been used to
distribute student tickets has been lax. Students have taken
advantage of this (situation) and have contributed
to the lack of student tickets at sellout games.
Gelman defended his statement, saying, When I first

The University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, Nov. 20, 1959

M. m cm
flB BL
K
9
, B
Newly Chosen AAUP President
Political Science Prof. Frederick H. Hartman, newly elected
President of the UF chapter of the American Assn, of University
Professors, speaks to the association after the election results were
formally announced Wednesday night at the Law Building Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. (Photo by Lane Lester)
HERE ON CAMPUS
SC Committee Probing
Educational Standard
By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
The Educational Analysis Committee is beginning its probe into
the overall educational program at the UF, committee chairman
Larry Stewart said recently.

The committee was formed by
student government to look into
the educational conditions con con

TICKET CHAIRMAN REPLIES TO CHARGE OF 'LAXITY'

I fronting students and faculty
members at the University.
Plans include a study of the
Brumbaugh report, a study of the
state's higher educational needs
made by the State Legislature.
The committee will start Its
survey of the educational prob problems
lems problems at the UF with the faculty
which will be asked to complete
a survey form of 21 questions.
Specific details concerning the
form will be announced as soon
as It Is presented.
It is assumed that the form will
ask the faculty what problems are
confronting it and the students
and means for remedying these
trouble spots. Approximately l.f'
000 faculty members will be con contacted.
tacted. contacted.
Stewart pointed out that the
committee is studying the posi positive
tive positive side as w r ell as the negative
The points under scrutiny at
this time are the present educa educational
tional educational problems at IT. com commented
mented commented Stewart. These prob problems
lems problems will be attacked by confer conferring
ring conferring first, with the students,
second, with the faculty, and
third, with the office of the
dean of academic affairs.
| In February the committee will
publish a report of Ifs findings
from these three sources. In ad*
dition to these the report will con contain
tain contain long range plans concerning
the educational problems.
Working on the committee with
Stewart and heading sub com committees
mittees committees of their own are Ken
Kennedy, Dick Adams, Walt Har Hardesty.
desty. Hardesty. Ron Smith, Don Cohen,
Pat Korodin, Jimmy Tanner, and
Garry O'Brian.
Alumni Bor-B-Q Planned
A barbecue for UF and FSU al alumni
umni alumni will be held in the Florida
Gymnasium from 11 a. m. until
1 Saturday.
j The barbecue win be jointly
sponsored by the UF and FSU
Alumni Associations. Director of
Alumni Affairs Lei and Hiatt esti estimates
mates estimates nearly 2,000 alumni of the
two schools will attend.

(North end zone) with Gate 13 marked on the back of the stubs.
The special markings apparently guided the purchasers of the
tickets to the right gates, he said.
Gelman estimated $5,000 was involved in the illicit sales every
time the University had a sell-out crowd. He pointed out the sys system
tem system couldnt work without a sell-out.
Student Body President Joe Ripley, who worked with Gelman

took charge of the independent football seating, there were
no records left to me by previous chairmen. Therefore, 1
had no reason to suspect that such misuse of student tic tickets
kets tickets had or would occur.
Before the football season began, Gelman announced that
the independents would receive ah equal and fair share of
the football tickets.
This I have done, Gelman said The Independents, for
the first time since I have been at the UF, have had a fair
shake. No complaints have been received by the Athletic De Department
partment Department or SG office from independents concerning seat seating
ing seating arrangements.

United Pay Bargaining
(
Asked by UF Professor

Frolicking Begins Today
Tonights the night.
Fall Frolics dances into Florida Gym this evening to the rhythmic music of two
national recording stars, orchestra leader Ralph Marterie and singer Joni James.

con
Marterie A Co.
Swing Tonight
At Gym Dance
Music man for Fall Frolics
tonight and tomorrow night will
be Ralph Marterie, along with
his trumpet and dance orches orchestra.
tra. orchestra.
Marterie, who records for
Mercury label, has logged such
hits as desert inspired Cara Caravan;
van; Caravan; rock n roll inspired Cra Crazy,
zy, Crazy, Man, Crazy; the haunting
Blue Mirage; and a Zulu
drinking song, featuring alto
sax, Skokiaan.
Often spoken of in trade ma magazines
gazines magazines as the man bom for
the horn Marterie began trum trumpeting
peting trumpeting professionally at the age
of 14 in his native Chicago over
NBC radio.
He broadcasted for such na national
tional national favorites as Paul White Whiteman,
man, Whiteman, Percy Faith, Frank Black
and Roy Shields.
> '' X
MARTERIE
During World War n. he
organized a Navy Band. Play Playing
ing Playing for bond rallies, and he be began
gan began to develop the style he is
now known by strong sax
and trumpef leads and an over overall
all overall smooth finish to each
piece.
The international motif that
pervades his music was set
with his first hit record, Pre Pretend,
tend, Pretend, an instrumental featur featuring
ing featuring a lilting guitar background
familiar in Latin countries.
A special sax sparked jazz
combo is featured in the band
for a breather from the usual
smooth textured style that
made Marterie famous.
But numbers such as his
Blue Mirage and The Moon
is Blue will set the Marterie
theme in the cloudy blue at at.imosphere
.imosphere at.imosphere of the Florida Gym
tonight and tomorrow night.
Harvard Prof to Speak
A Harvard University professor
will lecture Friday evening, in
the Medical Sciences Building Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Dr. William Bosiworth Castle, a
George Richards Minot Professor
of Medicine, will apeak of dedication rites of the Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital and Clinics.
Dr. Castle holds numerous
awards for his research accom accomplishments
plishments accomplishments in tropical medicine
and Vitamin B Complex.

The overall theme of' the fall
dance festival, according to Dave
Flood, decorations chairman, is a
fblue mirage effect.
A low flying cloud ceiling,
studded with stars added to blue
diamonds and fraternity shields,
will decorate the walls of the
Gym.
Diffused blue lighting will high highlight!
light! highlight! the overall effect producing
an overall fantasy atmosphere
complimenting the calibre of stars
entertaining, said Flood.
Music from the bandstand will j
be piped to the basement of the
Gym for the overflow of both
nights. About 30 candlelit tables
will be provided.
Dancing will begin as nine to tonight
night tonight and end at one Saturday
morning.
Tomorrow night, eight to mid midnight
night midnight will be the hours for danc dancing.
ing. dancing.
Fraternities will attend either
Friday or Saturday night as in individually
dividually individually scheduled, with inde independents
pendents independents attending either night.
Tickets, $4 per couple, will go
on sale at 9:30 am. today and
tomorrow at the information booth
across from the Hub. They will
also be available at both doors,
said co-chairman of Frolics Bruce
Barnhill.
Premiers' Band
Featured at Hub
For Weekend
The Hub, featuring the Pre Premiers,
miers, Premiers, will be one of the centers
of dancing activity tomorrow
night.
Dancing will be in the upstairs
ballroom and on starlight ter terrace
race terrace from nine p.m. to one a.m.
said dance coordinator Shell Cly Clyatt.
att. Clyatt.
The Premiers, a student jazz
and pop combo, have been
"brought back by student de demand,
mand, demand, said Clyatt. An estimated
crowd of 1,000 danced to the com combo
bo combo at the opening of the Saturday
night Hub Dance series.
Featuring leader Jim White on
vocal and lead guitar, the group
specializes in rock n roll, but will
play some requests.
Completing the musical four foursome
some foursome are Charlie Robinson on
guitar, Frank Buccafumo on
drums and Alan Weisman on sax.
A fountain will be moved up upstairs
stairs upstairs and cokes and coffee will
be available at regular cost.
Clyatt said the idea behind the
Saturday Hub Dance this week is
to provide a place for Friday night
Frolickers, the overflow from the
Gym Saturday night, for the ge general
neral general public and for visiting FSU
students who may not have Frolics
tickets.
He pointed out that there will
be an estimated 4,000 FSU stu students
dents students on the campus this weekend.
The dance is free, added Clyatt.
Reception in Union
An informal reception honor honoring
ing honoring Judge John McCarty will
be held tonight from 5-6:30 in
the Johnson Lounge of the Flor Flor,
, Flor, Ida Cato*

on the investigation before the case was thejFfonor
Court, said he was almost certain the iUegat s s4sa have''been oc occurring
curring occurring during the past two or three years.
Im not sure, Ripley said, but I believe this has been going
on even longer.
Well over a dozen people are involved and not all of them
are students, Ripley said.
Honor Court Does Not Identify
The Honor Court is bound by the student body constitution not
to identify any persons involved in any case it tries. It has juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction only over University students.
But Court Chancellor Sid Beaver said If at any time the
Honor Court finds evidence that tends to incriminate any non-stu non-students,
dents, non-students, such evidence will be turned over to the Sheriffs Depart Department.
ment. Department.
Coach Beard said no Athletic Assn, personnel were involved.
The association hires part-time students to collect tickets during
the games. 4
Two students who might have been involved have been re removed
moved removed from jobs concerned with ticket collection, Beard stated.


Popular Singer
Joni James Is
Frolics Vocalist
By DON RICHIE
Gator University Editor
Joni James, popular singer of
romantic ballads, will set the
vocal theme for Fall Frolics
tonight and tomorrow night.
The dark-haired spell-weaver
skyrocketed to success on a
turntable with her first million
seller, Why Dont You Believe
Me.
But Joni, started not as a
singer but as a dancer.
> Bom In Chicago
Bom Joan Carmella Babbo in
Chicago on Sept. 22, 1930, she
grew up in the southside tene tenement
ment tenement district. Os Italian descent
Joni had always had a flair for
acting. But she especially en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the dancing parts in plays
and, at the age of 12, decided
to study dancing seriously.
V WjjLmg
JONI JAMES
She has memories of baby babysitting,
sitting, babysitting, ironing and any general
work she could get her hands
on to scrape up money for dan dancing
cing dancing lessons.
Popular in school, she organ organized
ized organized a ballet club, wrote fea features
tures features for her school paper and
sang in the glee club. She also
modeled while studying danc dancing.
ing. dancing.
Around this time, her name
was changed to Joni James,
thanks to a typographical error
in the school paper and her
modeling agency.
But her new name was not to
become famous for dancing.
Singing Only Temporary
Cautioned to go easy after an
appendectomy she developed a
singing act only temporary,
she thought.
Youths Nabbed at Scene
For Stealing Student Car
Three Gainesville juveniles
were arrested last week by UF
campus police for allegedly
stealing a students car.
The car, a 1953 Jaguar, was
reportedly driven tp Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and returned to the woods
in back of Fraternity Row.
The three were picked up
when they returned to the ear
to wipe off fingerprints, accord according
ing according to campus police. UF Po Police
lice Police Chief Audie Schuler said he
would turn them over to the
Alachua County juvenile author authorities.
ities. authorities.

serving
12,700 students
and the university
community

Six Pages This Edition

Common Front
Idea Suggested
At AAUP Meet
By HARRY 8. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
Collective bargaining by
professors with the Board
of Control to improv; facul faculty
ty faculty work loads, salaries and
promotions was suggested
by a UF professor Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
Franklin A. Doty, pro'essor of
social sciences, at a m< eting of
the local chapter of the American
Association of University Profes Professors,
sors, Professors, called for establishing an
I academic craft union structure to
secure better conditons for the
faculty at the UF.
Doty spoke as a member of a
panel discussing a report submit submitted
ted submitted to the AAUP by its Commit Committee
tee Committee on v Professional Relations
Standards. Other members of the
panel were L. E. Grintsr, dean
of the graduate school, ahd Allen
M. Sievers, professor of econom economics.
ics. economics.
Fed Up With Dignity
We must forget the usual stdg stdgmas
mas stdgmas attached to collective bar bargaining.
gaining. bargaining. It should not be regard regarded
ed regarded as dirty work, revolting or
undignified. Im fed up with digni dignity,
ty, dignity, Doty said.
Doty compared the UF profes professor
sor professor to his counterpart in medie medieval
val medieval times. The three main at attributes
tributes attributes of both were Chastity,
poverty and obedience. We had
the chastity last semester* (Char (Charley
ley (Charley Johns Investigation); we had
the poverty at the last meeting
(where pay scales were discuss discussed);
ed); discussed); and now were having the
obedience, Doty commented.
The UF professor is fighting
the right battle with the wrong
weapon and the wrong enemy.
He said the administrative hier hierarchy
archy hierarchy is not to blame.
Bee PROF, Page I!

Teaching Loads
SaidHigherHere
Than Elsewhere
S
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
Teaching loads are much high higher
er higher at UF than at other compar comparable
able comparable institutions.
This fact was revealed in a re report
port report by the American Association
of University Professors Commit Committee
tee Committee on Relations and Standards, at
the second AAUP meeting Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
The Committee conducted a sur survey
vey survey of 21 comparable institutions
of higher learning in the United
States. The picture developed from
this survey indicated greater flex flexibility
ibility flexibility and lower teaching loads at
other universities than here.
See TEACHING, Page t
INVITATION
University of Florida stu students
dents students are cordially invited to
attend an informal coffee
bald in honor of students of
Florida State University, Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. 21, 1959, from
10 a.m. to 12 noon in the
Plaza of the Americas.



Plan Sweeping Array of Greek Parties

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
Frolics time is frolic time for
the Gator Greeks and several
thousand counterparts from F FEU.
EU. FEU. Costume parties, dances,
the show at Florida Field and
Ralph Marterie and Joni James
in the gym nn-to-brlmmlng the
agenda of events.
This weekend the Southern
Gentlemen are celebrating Fro Frolics
lics Frolics in faliine style: a trip to
the gym tonight, the Hot Nuts
from Chapel Hill, North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, furnishing music for a
party at the KA mansion tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening. (This is necessar necessarily
ily necessarily a closed party.)
After a hectic week which
saw the bell disappear, to be
found at the very bottom of the
Mill-Hopper, the Tekes are
planning a people% party to tonight.
night. tonight. Music will be supplied
by people and people are invit invited
ed invited to come as. . people! Dress
will be ver informal. The Tekes
announce the initiation of the
following neophytes into the
band: Joseph Adams, Chester
Chance, Joseph Grafton, Fred
Bimbler, Thomas Qren, Gene
Buzard.
The Chi Omegas were enter entertained
tained entertained Wednesday night at a so social
cial social given by the Sig Eps.
The Snakes will take advan advantage
tage advantage of the IFC entertainment
K QtAA&Hrfttlr 1
i-r f\
FRIDAY, NOV. 20
"Compulsion"
Orson Wells
"Warlock"
Richard Widmark
SATURDAY, NOV. 21
"The Thousand Hills"
. Don Murray
"Rally Round the Flag,
Boys"
Joanne Woodward
"The Way to the Gold"
Jeffery Hunter
SUNDAY & MONDAY
NOV. 22 & 23
"Soyonara"
Marlon Brando
"The Amaxon Trader"
John Sutton
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
NOV. 24 & 25
"Ride a Crooked Trail"
"Audie Murphy
"Mississippi Gambler"
Tyrone Power
THURSDAY, NOV. 26
"But Not for Me"
Clark Gable
Gunman From Laredo
Robert Knapp

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at the gym tonight. The Dream Dreamers
ers Dreamers will take over at the Sigma
Nu house around 11 a.m. To Tomorrow.
morrow. Tomorrow. after the game and a
buffet supper. The Dreamers
will be on,hand again to provide
music for frolicking Sigma Nu.
Tuesday night the Trj Delts
held their annual scholarship
banquet to honor those girls
who made outstanding pro progress
gress progress in scholarship during the
past year. Dr. E. H. Cox was
guest speaker. Next week the
Tri Delta's will] celebrate Foun Founders
ders Founders Day and the 71st anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the founding of their
sorority.
Delta Chi win attend the Fro Frolics
lics Frolics dance in the gym tonight.
After the dance, therell be rec records
ords records at the house lor either lis listening
tening listening or dancing for those still
in the mood. Tomorrow night
after everyone has recovered
from the game, a jungle par party
ty party with appropriate decoration
and costumes will be held.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, in keep keeping
ing keeping with tradition, will have the
Playboys for a party tonight at
Ye Ode EnglLt hr 1-
morrow, after the last play is
played, the Sig Alphs and their
dates will dine buffet style ar.d
get ready for an Informal dance
featuring another band.
Delta Gamma'S fall semester h
initiates are Karen Alphonso,
Kay Chicone, Ginger Cook, Lin Linda
da Linda Lee Havenor, Joy Lutz, Jac-
TODAY & SATURDAY
THE MOST DECISIVE BATTLE mttmnm
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LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
RICHARD TCDD
AKIM TAMIROFF
SUNDAY & MONDAY
AN ALBERT ZU6SUITH PTOtCHON amaHi

kie O'Quinn. Carol Poopsie
Pareira and Rose Voorhees. At
White Breakfast before initia initiation
tion initiation Sunday. Rose Voorhees
was named best pledge, and
Jackie OQuiui received the
Outstanding Scholarship trophy.
Phi Epsilon Pi, the latest ad addition
dition addition to the social faternities
on campus, has just announced
nlans for a service anrect a
Sunland Training Center for the
mentally retarded. The Phi Eps
ir snorts') ring a cottage o' 36
boys there, ranging in age from
16 to 24.
The Pi Kap's will attend. Fr Frolics
olics Frolics tonight and return to their
house for a record party and
sophisticated refreshment hour.
After journeying to the game
tomorrow, Pi Kappa Phi will
play hosts to Beta Eta chapter
from FSU. The weekend will be
climaxed by a dance tomorrow
evening featring the B1 u e
Notes.
The ADPis entertained the
ATO's Wednesday night at an
informal social.
Daytonas Martinique band
will visit the teps after their
jaunt to the iFC spcmL/ed
party tonight. Buffet before and
after the game tomorrow will
be followed by a dance with the
original 9 piece Manzy Harrisj
Band. A banquet will be given
tonight.
Having just recovered from a
brother pledge football game
Sunday, the Delta Sigs big
weekend begins tonight at the
house with the Blue Notes sup supplying
plying supplying sounds for a Bermuda
Blast. Af.er Florida clashes
with FSU tomoriow, a bullet,
will be served at the Delta Sig
house.
The group will go to the gym
tomorrow night for the Frolics
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Dance and return to the house
for a breakfast at 2 a.m. Fol Following
lowing Following church and a luncheon
on Sunday, the Delta Sig house
will quiet down for the weekly
Sunday afte noon Study Party.
After an evening of dancing
to the Joni James Ralph Mar Marteri
teri Marteri combination. Delts and
their dates will return to their
shelter for coffee and dough doughnuts
nuts doughnuts and an informal continua continuation
tion continuation of Frolics festivities, to tonight.
night. tonight. Before the kick-off to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, Delts will get under
way a buffet luncheon to pre prepare
pare prepare for an afternoon of foot football.
ball. football.
After the game w-eary DTD
couples will return to the Delt
house for a lawn barbeque and
a few sounds from Due : Smith
and his boys, The Continentals.
Tomorrow evening, the Delt pa patio
tio patio will be the scene for a soph sophisticated
isticated sophisticated refreshment hour to
be followed by a casual dance.
Flash '(Terry will be the featured
band for the sounds finishing off
a frolicsome vee rend at Delt
Hall.
The Gator ATO's and their
Seminole brothers start the Fro Frolics
lics Frolics weekend with an o'd tasiil tasiilioned
ioned tasiilioned hayride and barbeque at
Austin Cusey Memorial Park,
today. After dinner, the Tau's
will return to the house for a
party, Western- Style, with
music provided by Flash Terry
and his group. The hotel will
open Saturday morning (Open (Openhouse)
house) (Openhouse) After the Gator-crush-
Seminole spectacle at Florida
Field the ATOs and their dates
will return to the house for buf buffet
fet buffet supper, with dinner music
by the Apollos. After supper the
Taus will attend the formal
dance at the gym.
First degree pledging was
held for Kappa Deltas new
; pledges, Elinor Burns, Judy
Spurlock, and Marilyn Grace
on Tuesday. Kappa Delta is
proud to announce that Nancy
Wakefield is the 1960 Orange
Bow'l Queen. Nancy will appear
on both the Ed Sullivan and
Perry Como shows in the first
week of December.
The Lambda Chis will troup
over to the gym tonight after
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It offers you more than
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Rhine River cruise, Canals
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dinner and- sophisticated re refreshment
freshment refreshment hour at the house.
After the dance the group will
return to the house for an in informa!
forma! informa! party. Tomorrow night,
the chapter will combine with
those from FSU for a gala pai paity
ty paity at the house. The Continen Continental*
tal* Continental* will be there too, providing
the music for the affair. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday light. Lambda Chi play played
ed played host to AOPi at a social.
Pi Lams will pari.v this big
weekend with the Band of Man Manzy
zy Manzy Harris at Camp OLena, to today,
day, today, Marshmellow-roas.ing will
help keep the Pi's and their
dates warm. Before en enjoying
joying enjoying the songs of Jon! James
at the gym, the Pi Lams will
have a Frolics Dinner Banquet
which time favors will be given.
The Pi Lams "ill get into an
informal party mood after the
IFC fiasco with the Scoffers
bai.d at the house tonight.
Phi Mu formally pledged four
coeds Wednesday evening. They
are Ann Baur, Patricia Craig,
Dorothy Riley and Mary Shay.
The Phi Kappa Taus will
start the weekend wth a date
night this evening, followed by
a Seminole costume party fea featuring
turing featuring the Rockets from St. Au Augustine.
gustine. Augustine. Buffet will be served
after the game tomorrow.' The
Phi Taus will then go to the
gym to dance. After the Frol Frolics
ics Frolics Dance the Phi Taus will re return
turn return to the house and party' to
Aubray Mays band. These par parties
ties parties will be closed except to
guests.
Tuesday evening, the Sigma
Kappa's gave a tea in honor
of their national president,
Mrs. Karl Miller, and national
secretary-treasurer, Mrs. E. D.
Taggart, who were in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville during the week. The Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappas have five recent
pledges: Bonnie Clark, Saundra
Logan, Carol Nieberger, Jan
Robbins and Pat Sandera.
Tonight, after the Fall Fro Frolics
lics Frolics Dance, the Sig Eps will
serve coffee and doughnuts at
a hifi party. Tomorrow, formal
presentation of the J. Hillis
Miller portrait will be made.
An Inferno party is plan planned
ned planned for tomorrow night, with
the pyramids providing sounds.
The Sig Ep house will be en entirely
tirely entirely lighted by red lights in
keeping with the theme. The
ladies attending the party must
wear red, while the gentle gentlement
ment gentlement must don black.
The entire AEPi Fraternity
will travel to the Brahma Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant in Ocala for a ban banquet
quet banquet and Playboy Party this
evening. Brunch will be served
before the game tomorrow, and
buffet dinner afterwards. A
special surprise costume par party
ty party will be given after the the
AEPis return from the IFC
dance at the gym.
The Theta Chi's will rock to
the music of the Calhoon Broth Brothers
ers Brothers both tonight and tomorrow
night. After attending the big
dance in the gym tonight, the
Theta Chis and their guests will
continue the party at their
house. In the switch from red
blazers to rags, the party to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening will take on a
Dogpatch air. as the Theta Chi
men celebrate Sadie Hawkins
Day a little early.
An Oriental party theme is
planned by the Chi Phis to tonight.
night. tonight. The Collegiates music
will be provided for dancing. Af After
ter After the game tomorrow, an or ormetal
metal ormetal dinner will be served at
the house.
Fireplace Screens
Black, brass and copper.
Portland Willamettes's
easy lintel mounting
$23.50 to $37.50
Fireplace Matches
sl.lO box
Colorful hearth brooms
$1.89
Gaddum Interiors
3rd Are. at Ist., N.W.

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International Students to Go

To Stetson for Annual Retreat

International students will jour- t
j ney to Deland's Stetson University i
over the Thanksgiving holidays <
for the Baptist-sponsored annual \
International Student Retreat. This
retreat, which takes place Nov. 26 1
P 2B, will include international stu students
dents students from all-over the state of
Florida. A few American sudents ]
i selected by the group in charge
>of the refreat will also attend. i
i r
The program for the retreat con- <
ibe ms the presentation of the
Christian faith to the visiting stu-
dents and will give these studenfs
an opportunity to air their views, j'
Lectures, an international talent
show and a sightseeing tour will I
i round out the program of this
all-expense paid refreat. M
Students interested in attending J
: are asked to notify the Baptist Stu Student
dent Student Center as soon as possible. 1
Transportation will be furnished to |
!and from Deland.
| Activities planned by the other
religious centers include: I
CATHOLIC: Tomorrow morning
a pre-game Bar-B-Q will be held
at the Catholic Student Center at
11. Following the Bar-B-Q, the
i Catholic students will proceed to
I the stadium to sit in the Newman
Club block. The St. Pete and the
| FSU Newman clubs will have an
informal get-together tomorrow
evening at 8.
EPISCOPAL: Students not able
Free Coffee, j
SG Banquet |
During FSU-UF I
J. J. Daniels, chairman of the
State Board of Control will be
the guest speaker as the banquet
i held in honor of the student
I government of Florida State Uni University,
versity, University, Saturday at the Holiday j
i Inn.
Plans for this UF-FSU weekend
have been centered around this
banquet and a coffee to be held
Saturday morning in the Plaza of
the Americas. The coffee is for the
entire student body of each school i
and is the first time any event j
of this nature has been tried. Len
Crews, chairman of the coffee, 1
stressed the fact thaf all UF stu-.
dents are invited and asked that
UF students make a special effort
to attend this function.
It is hoped shat these events
will lead to more mutual under- i
standing and cooperation between
the student bodies of both schools.
This is an attempt to try to es establish
tablish establish better relations and a feel feeling
ing feeling of common purpose between
our two state universities, said
Charlie Wells, general chairman
of the UF- FSU Better Relations
Committee.
i
Student- Chapter
Named in Honor
Os Educationalist
A prominent figure in Floridas
educational realm received a sur surprise
prise surprise award Monday at the Stu Student
dent Student Florida Education Assn. Con Convocation.
vocation. Convocation. J
Hie local student chapter adopt adopted
ed adopted the name G. Ballard Sim Simmons
mons Simmons Chapter, in honor of Dr.
Simmons, head of off-campus
teaching division of the Universi Universitys
tys Universitys College of Education.
Dr. Simmons was presented a
scroll, recognizing his more than
40 years of service to education
in the state.
Simmons first came to the Uni Uni!
! Uni! versify of Florida in 1928, and is
i former Acting Dean of the Col-
I lege of Education. He is past
President of FEA and chairman
of the teacher recruitment com- 1
jmittee, a position he has held
since the committee was founded
lin 1951.
During the convocation, an
award was presented to Charles
D. Kirkland, sophomore from
Starke, by Dr. Harry Philpott,
| University vice president. He re received
ceived received the Senior Division Award
for Florida in the 1959 model car i
competition, Fisher Body
Craftsman's Guild.
The award included a trophy
which was presented to the Uni University
versity University and a SI,OOO cash award
which Kirkhmd is getting on a
monthly basis. Kirklands model
car was judged on the basis of
excellence of design.

-SRA NEWS NEWS

to go home for Thanksgiving are
invited so the Episcopal Student
Center, next Thursday, Nov. 26, to
participate in a community
Thanksgiving Dinner. This dinner
will follow Holy Communion at
11:30. This Sundays services are
at 8:30 and 11 with breakfast and
Bible Study scheduled for 9:15.
HILLEL: There will be no ser services
vices services at the center tonight. The
Classical Hebrew class will meet
tomorrow afternoon at 4r. Brunch
will be served Sunday morning
'Tom 11 so 12:30 and a discussion
will follow.
LUTHERAN: A special Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving Vesper Service will be held
at the Lutheran Student Center
this Sunday evening at 7. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will follow the service. The
Sunday evening Supper Hour,
which will not be held this Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, will resume after the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving holdiays.
PRESBYTERIAN: Co m mu-

I The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 20, 1959

Page 2

THE NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
E. 1850 OF VERMONT Purely Mutual
Charlie Mitchell
hK A Florida Grcd now serv servinq
inq servinq Florida students. For in.
lli formation call
FR 2-0647 2-8100
F JBShiI 212 S.E. Ist Street
WHY WALK!!!! YOU NOW
CAN RIDE, FREE OF CHARGE
from the University to the Park Lane Cafeteria.
After your delicious dinner at Park Lane, the Ipus
will return you to your sorority, fraternity, and/
or dormitory.
Continuous Bus Service
Round-Trip Every Half Hour
SCHEDULE 4:30-8:30 PM
Latest Return Trip to Campus 8:30 PM
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nism in a Christian CountryGer CountryGermany
many CountryGermany will be the topic of Dr.
Hartmans talk at this Sunday's
Evening Supper Hour beginning at
5 p.m. Dr. Hartman is professor
of Political Science at the; Univer University.
sity. University. Supper will be served at the
Presbyterian Center after the
game tomorr'ow; all who plan to
attend are asked to notify the cen center.
ter. center.
METHODIST: The Wesley Crit Critters
ters Critters will play host to over 120 stu students
dents students from FSU this week-end.
FSU Wesley students will be in invited
vited invited to a weiner roast after Safur*
1 days game and will be provided
with an evening of games and re re'creation
'creation re'creation if they do not iplan to
attend Frolics.
Tonight the Wesley Center is
having an open house and "ill
have as a guest Mrs.. Peoples w-io
will instruct fhose attending in
social dance.



IN THE DARK
'Crimson Kimono' Opens
Today at State Theatre

Against a background of mur murder
der murder and manhunt, The Crimson
Kimono opens today at the State
Theatre.
Starring Victoria Shaw, Glenn
Corbett and James Shigeta, the
Him is concerned with the pur pursuit
suit pursuit and cornering oif the killer
of a strip tease artist in Los
Angeles.
t The saga of the battle scarred
V. 8. submarine Dragonfish
and its role in one of the greatest
Battles in naval history, is told
ta "Battle of the Coral Sea, star starring
ring starring Cliff Robertson and Gi a
BcaJa.
Jim Mitchum (Bobs son) is
oast as a beatnik who becomes <
:he accomplice of a vicious crim- i i
nal in 'Beat Generation slated
to ran Sunday Monday at the
State. Also starring in the behind- ;

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ISSB* '**'f
Mb Kk :? / jKI
HHK. T JH all
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IK i?** 1 m -iWp i tSI' i I
ligjSl ; ; *mt a^gayi
BBmP'' §* w HHnm^\ N %*.:

the-scenes world of beats is Steve
Cochran, Mamie Van Doren and
Fay Spain.
The story revolves around Stan
Hess (Ray Danton) who has gain,
ed entry into the homes of several
unprotected Los; Angeles house housewives
wives housewives and assaulted them.
When an English girl marries
a Frenchman with a roving eye
she has her work cut out for her,
as is proved in Count Your
Blessings beginning Tuesday-
Wednesday at the State.
Co-starring in this sophisticat sophisticated
ed sophisticated comedy drama of an Eng English
lish English girl who is faced with the
problem of making the adjustment
of living in a foreign country with
a strange husband who has had
quite a past with the ladies are,
Deborah Kerr, Rossano Brazzi
and Maurice ; Cheyalier.

Hr
BjeSHi HH mmSsm WBS Mim WA. iwHPB S
f ftp v Hs
Formal Dedication Os UF Hospital
Leaders from both hospitalization and governmental fields will be on hand this weekend to attend
the formal dedication ceremonies of the ITs Teaching Hospital and Clinics. Pictured above is the
main entrance to the 400-bed hospital that cost $8.6 million to build.

Teaching Load Higher

(Continued from Page ONE)
The report stated that great
disparity and inflexibility exists
within the UF as to faculty staf staffing,
fing, staffing, causing a tremendous varia variation
tion variation in teaching loads from de department
partment department to department.
Particular stress was put on the
lack of any system of sabbatical
leave or paid leave for research
resulting in an even more serious
disadvantage to UF professors
than a glance at work hours would
indicate.
Time for research by establish establishing
ing establishing lighter teaching loads-was seen
as a basic need in higher educa education.
tion. education. The report noted the work
a professor does in addition to
actual class teaching.
Thne-Takers
Serving on masters committees,
lecturing in short courses, coun counseling
seling counseling and the teaching of crip
courses were brought up as the
activities which take up time, for
CLASSIFIED
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Ron Jones, FR 6-6472.
HI-FI and STEREO EQUIP:
Phonographs, Amplifiers, Speak Speakers
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all related equipment. Most at!
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between 3:00-5:00 P.M.
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TUNES CARRTUNES show you. Call 6-3437 or
Dave Hume at 6-6472.
FOR SALE: 240 lb. Weider Bar Barbell
bell Barbell set, S3O. Call Chuck at FR FR-2-9616,
-2-9616, FR-2-9616, between 4:45 and 5:30.
Applications for positions of Edi Editor
tor Editor and Business Manager of
the 1960 F Book accepted by
Board of Student Publications
until noon, Wednesday, Nov. 18.
Application forms available
from Board secretary, 324 Stad Stadium
ium Stadium Building, Ext. 765 (2:30
to 4:30 P.M.).

A new dimension in bubble blowing

which appropriate recognition is
not* given by reduction of teach
t ing hours and paid leave,
i Warning that the continuance of
such extrti activities could only
result in deterioration in quality
of teaching and lessening of fruit fruitful
ful fruitful research, the Committee pre pre!
! pre! pared five recon: nendatlons for
1 the encouragement of greater re rei
i rei search productivity and scholarly
i contribution by the UF faculty,
i They were:
11. Setting up a regular system
of one semester full pay research
leaves, such as those in operation
i at the University of Texas.
2. Re-establishment of summer
research professorships which
1 were curtailed this past summer
because of insufficient funds.
3. Dropping of crip courses
from the curriculum as soon as
possible as they are a drain on
manpower.
4. Consideration of service on
masters thesis committees in de determination
termination determination of teaching loads.
5. A policy of compensation as
at other universities for time de devoted
voted devoted to General Extension Divi Division
sion Division short courses.
Miami-UF Ticket Change
Tickets for the Miami-UF
game will be given out Nov. 28
through Nov. 25 starting at 1:30
p.m. in the stadium. Due to tfae
low advance sale of tickets,
mere will oe no deposit re required.
quired. required.
(S|VhriiSSlJL|3| mJTI
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IMh poHn o r
ldlOlBlHTSl3iy Idl
iQifflNTgM i lolh^B*Mp noM**,
3 N 3 a A[9Rlmill
a v wlv T|MBofr|N|o|S{
MBTI Vj-LRAl~jo I 0 V
s o p a
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3 s aTojw a av n 3 a v
tSMSNV TGDM
!' ..A

Prof Asks
Bargaining
(Continued from Page ONE)
The people of the state of Flo Florida
rida Florida are to blame, just as all
America is to blame, for being
too concemd with the practical
and profitable and to busy to be
bothered with the theoretical and
speculative, Doty stated.
Virtually Impossible
Dr. Sievers said maintenance
of standards is virtually impos impossible
sible impossible at present because of the
heavy load most professors are
forced to carry. He noted the
many burdens on the professor
of today.
The professor of today is ex expected
pected expected to be a specialist In his
field, serve on numerous commit committees,
tees, committees, participate in short courses
offered through the University
Extension Service, teach on ed educational
ucational educational TV and tend to his du duties
ties duties as a citizen of the communi community,
ty, community, Sievers said.
Dean Grinter said he suspected
a lot of fantasy ip any figures
dealing with the number of hours
being taught by a professor. He
said the number of hours should
be weighted according to the dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty of the oourse being taught,
the number of labg taught, the
size of the class and the amount
of outside work being done by the
professor.
A professor does much more
than just teach. He does research,
belongs to committees, counsels,
participates in extension work and
other public or professional serv services.
ices. services. These should be evaluated
in determining the work load of
a professor, Grinter stated.
In discussing the problem of
promotion Grinter said approxi approximately
mately approximately 75 per cent of the promo promotions
tions promotions at the UF are arrived at
the basis of classroom perform performance.
ance. performance. The other 25 cent is de determined
termined determined by research done by the
professor, he said.
How to really measure what
makes a good teacher is difficult.
All of these factors must be con considered.
sidered. considered. The evaluation of the
professor by his department is
given a lot of weight by the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Board, Grinter added.

This plastic bubble protects the antenna of a
radically stew aerial three-dimensional radar
defense system.
Sensitive to the inadequacies of conventional radar
systems, engineers at Hughes in Fullerton devised
a radar antenna whose pointing direction is made
sensitive to the frequency of the electromagnetic
energy applied to the antenna. This advanced tech technique
nique technique allows simultaneous detection of range, bear bearing
ing bearing and altitude...with a single antenna.
Hughes engineers combined this radar antenna with
vest-pocket sized" data processors to co-ordinate
antiaircraft missile firing. These unique data proc processing
essing processing systems provide:
1. Speed-Complex electronic missile firing data was
designed to travel through the system in milli milliseconds,
seconds, milliseconds, assuring up-to-date pinpoint position positioning
ing positioning of hostile aircraft.
3. MobilityHughes engineers ruggedized and
miniaturized the system so tnat it could be mounted
into standard army trucks which could be de deployed
ployed deployed to meet almost any combat problem-even
in rugged terrain.
8. Reliability By. using digital data transmission
techniques, Hughes engineers have greatly re reduced
duced reduced any possibility of error.
Result: the most advanced electronics defense
system in operation 1
. v
Fill sir-to-eb guided missiles, shown in an en environmental
vironmental environmental strato number are being developed and
mapiauhMd Ig

Dedication of Teaching Hospital
Includes Speech by Eminent Figure

One of the most eminent men
in hospitalization and government,
Sen. Lister Hill, (D-Ala.) will
give the dedicatory address dur during
ing during formal dedication rites for the
UFs Teaching Hospital and Cli Clinics
nics Clinics tonight and tomorrow morn morning.
ing. morning.
Tonight will be devoted to a
scientific lecture. Saturday the
formal dedication of the building
is scheduled for the Auditorium
of the Medical Sciences Building.
Expected for the dedication ex exercises
ercises exercises are Dr. Louis Orr, presi president
dent president of the American Medical
Association, and Dr. Russell A.
Nelson, president of the American
Hospital Association and Director
of the Johns Hopkins Hospital.
Both are scheduled to participate
in tomorrow mornings program.
State officials taking part in
the ceremonies are Governor Le-
Roy Collins, J. J. Daniel, chair chairman
man chairman of the Florida State Board
of Control, UF President Dr. J.
Wayne Resz and Rev. William
Hopkins Miller, pastor of West Westmister

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 9
ACROSS DOWN I 2 3 4 7*" ~ T TT"
1. Struggle* of 1. Subject* of mmmm ___ ____ ___
ome scope snap courses? 13
6. Mountain 2. River in
climbers dig Venezuela mmm mmmmm
thk, on ice 8. Kool* mascot 15
13. It bold* a 4. Compass point l.
"W th ftt B 5. Kin of a
called a ring cummerbund 17 Hlljl
14 £>? bout the 6 Mad fad I Bni
~ C e 7- What sinner* do 57
Ku PP 8. Lhtle electrical 21 22 22 24 |
16. Seems 9. Little Morri* JT** """"BHHHHIHM
English Lit. 10 to th M
IS. Initiatesinafog? n Character ln 'fg" y
20. One way to Hamlet
to first base 12 Thpy re for the __ __ __ ... ___
21. Hake from birds 1 33 1^
, R UPt ; 19. Bolger was once I BP
23. bavonte subject in love with her MM...
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mister Westmister Presbyterian Church, Ft.
Lauderdale.
Tonights scientific lecture will
feature Dr. William Bosworth Ca Castle,
stle, Castle, George Richards Minott Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Medicine at Harvard
University.
The ceremonies will mark the
dedication of the second unit of
the physical plant of J. Hillis Mil Miller
ler Miller Health Center The Medical
Sciences Building was opened and
dedicated in 1956 the same year
the first classes were admitted to
the Colleges of Medicine and Nur Nursing.
sing. Nursing. The Teaching Hospital and
Clinics formally opened for the
admission of patients more than
a year ago October 20, 1958.
Last week groundbreaking ce ceremonies
remonies ceremonies were conducted for the
Pharmacy Research wing, a
new building which will join the
west end of the Medical Sciences
Building and provide a home for
the College of Pharmacy on the
Health Center site and additional

The Florido Alligator, Fri., Nov. 20, 1959

Reliability of the advanced Hughes systems can be in insured
sured insured only with the equally advanced test equipment
designed by Hughes El Segundo engineers.
m & flHk
m 0
Other Hughes projects provide similarly stimulating
outlets for creative talents. Current areas of Re Research
search Research and Development include advanced airborne
electronics systems, advanced data processing
systems, electronic display systems, molecular elec electronics,
tronics, electronics, space vehicles, nuclear electronics, electrolu electroluminescence,
minescence, electroluminescence, ballistic missiles...and many mors.
H ughes Prod ucts, the commercial activity of H ughes,
has assignments open for imaginative engineers to
perform research in semiconductor materials and
electron tubes.
Whatever your field of interest, you'll find Hughes
diversity of advanced projects makes Hughes an
ideal place for you to grow...both professionally
and personally.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND PHYSICISTS
Members of our staff will conduct
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
December 11
For interview eppointment or informational
literature consult your College Placement Director.
O l9 HUOHII AIRCRAFT COMPANY
I
...
i n Wttt'i
I a | LJ E C 2 i
H UCihbb ;
I EUKTttONICE
I
HUGHS* AIRCRAFT COMPANY
Culver cut, a Segundo, Fullerton, Newport Beaek,
Malibu and Lem Amgebm. CntiMwim
ftnw, Arlmmnn

research facilities for the Collage
of Medicine.
Expected for tomorrow morn mornings
ings mornings festivities are most of the
Florida Legislature and the Flor Florida
ida Florida Cabinet, in addition to the
Board of Control and other state
and university dignitaries. Most
of the dedication participants are
expected to attend the annual
UF FSU Alumni Barbecue
at noon and the football gajne this
afternoon.
9 I
Following Senator Hiilk add address.
ress. address. J. J. Daniel, chairman of
the Board of Control, will! form formally
ally formally dedicate the Teaching Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. Senator Hill is most famous
for the Hill Burton Act! which
he co-authored, providing federal
aid for the construction of hospi hospitals
tals hospitals and related facilities. Hill-
Burton funds were used Sin the
construction of the Rehabilitation
Clinics at the Health Center an<|(
in the new addition to Alachua
General Hospital, currently und under
er under construction in Gainesville.

Page 3



m FLUID! ALLim

Page 4

There's More to It

Its possible there may be a little
more controversy concerning the cur current
rent current loyalty oath question than has
been indicated by the UF administra administrations
tions administrations indulgent condemnation of this
requirement.
In July, 1958, the U.S. Senate voted
46-5 to remove the disclaimer affi affidavit
davit affidavit from the National Defense Edu Education
cation Education Act, and then in a parliament parliamentary
ary parliamentary procedure voted 49-42 to return
the matter to committee.
The Kennedy-Clark bill, reported
out by a 12-3 vote of the Senate Labor
and Public Welfare Committee (under
the chairmanship of current potential
presidential candidate John Kenne Kennedy),
dy), Kennedy), called for elimination of both the
disclaimer affidavit and the positive
oath of loyalty.
In a later vote, the Senate voted
46-45 in favor of continuing the elim elimination
ination elimination of the disclaimer affidavit, but
preserving the positive oath of loyal loyalty
ty loyalty and attaching the standard penal penalties
ties penalties for perjury.
This week two eminent educa educational
tional educational institutions in the United States
withdrew from the federal student
loan program because they felt the
affidavit was, contrary to the classic
principles of our colleges and univer universities.
sities. universities.
The 46 Senators might have voted
wrongly, the 12 committeemen might
also have been wrong, and maybe
even Harvard and Yale have acted
unwisely, but surely there must be

N EARLY FLORIDA
1
Padres Performed Herculean Tasks

(EDIIOK'S NOTE: Charles
Amade, 32-year-old assistant
professor of history, is a regul regular
ar regular columnist In the Friday Alli Alligator.)
gator.) Alligator.)
On St. Francis Street in St.
Augustine stands a small and
simple statue of a Franciscan
priest. Very few people visiting
this historic street in historic St.
St. Augustine notice the statue.
Yet the Franciscan priests were
the most splendid pioneers of
early Florida history.
In our history books many
pages are often devoted to the
Spanish conquistador, who was
the first to blaze the trail into
the American continent. Indeed
the conqueror captivates the im imagination
agination imagination of the student of his history.
tory. history.
The conquistador in carrying
Christian and European civiliza civilization
tion civilization to America was brave, ro romantic,
mantic, romantic, fanatic, religious, chi chivalrous.
valrous. chivalrous. But he was also real realistic,
istic, realistic, also cautious, also licen licentious.
tious. licentious. He was a combination of
the medieval knight and the
American pioneer.
The Spanish conqueror carried
the Spanish banner and Catholic

BACKGROUND
Need Changes to Face New Problems

By 808 PARK
The University of Florida
serves a new Florida. New busi business,
ness, business, new people and new ideas
are changing the performance
standards of the whole state.
What used-to do is now sec second
ond second rate; \omorrow it will be
unsatisfacory.
The most urgent problem Flo Florida
rida Florida faces is to create an at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere in which change
seems profitable.
Rigid attitudes, whether in the
legislature or the general pub public,
lic, public, are the most pernicious of
taxes upon a people under
stress. It might be interesting,
therefore, to students and facul faculty
ty faculty who are anxious to sell ed education
ucation education to the people of Florida
to see how the state is trying
to sell itself to business.
The Florida Deve'opment
Commission has a big budget.

THEM

i d)

Editorials

some substance to their position, some
reason for their actions.
Harvards President N. M. Pusey
felt the affidavit was discriminatory
since it singles out students alone in
our populationand, among students,
the neediest as subjects for special
distrust.
It has been pointed out that many
other citizens benefit from federal
loans and grants (i.e., housing aid)
without being required to sign such
an oath.
Certainly the federal student loan
program is a valuable endeavor. And
the current Dollars for Scholars
drive is a notable project which should
be supported by the entire UF com community.
munity. community.
Everyone would agree that aiding
a needy student to obtain an educa education
tion education is worth the sacrifice of a small,
technical quibble.
But the real danger, as noted in
some recent Supreme Court decisions,
is that such subtle requirements might
be indications of a trend which would
lead to further restriction of minority
discussion and group activity.
A 51 per cent vote in the Senate
could determine what was subver subversive
sive subversive and what was not. Today the
subversive list is carefully defined by
the Attorney-General of the United
States. But the time may come when
this might not be so, and the freedom
of thought and inquiry, necessary in
a healthy democracy, might be ser seriously
iously seriously threatened.

religion by force or persuasion
to the American natives. He did
prefer persuasion, symbolized by
the Christian cross. This cross
was carried by the ever-present
companion of the conquistador,
the padre. Often this priest wan wandered
dered wandered ahead of the conqueror, a*
lone with his cross, into the un-
explored wilds.
All this happened in early
Florida. First came the Jesuits,
but they believed Florida un
profitable and left in 1572 for
more densely inhabited Mexico,
a storehouse of souls. Next year
the Franciscans arrived and re remained
mained remained in Florida until' 1763
when Florida bgcame English.
A chain of thriving missions
emerged, from St. Augustine to
Tallahassee, which was Mater
destroyed by English raiders.
Probably the first permanent
European residents in todays
Alachua County were the Fran Franciscans.
ciscans. Franciscans.
UF anthropologist Dr. John
Goggin and his students have
done much to unearth Spanish
artifacts of the mission period
in this area. Thee photostatic
copies of Spanish Florida docu-

Its current series of ads in For Fortune
tune Fortune magazine is more costly
than any other state in the mag magazine.
azine. magazine. But Floridas advertising
is poor.
These ads, turned out by Hen Henry
ry Henry Quednau, Inc., could be
shamed by any literate, quick
witted sophomore. The photo- ?
graphs are mediocre; the lay layout
out layout is poor the type and graph graphic
ic graphic work is tiresome.
There is nothing ;n the adver advertising
tising advertising to suggest that Florida is
alive. Oh, we say that were
alive. But it doesnt show.
The men who shape America
are not mediocre. They will
not be sold by second rate ad advertising
vertising advertising or arguments. In some
ways Florida appears to have
grown in spite of her people,
but there is no more room for
complacency. The smug, con contented
tented contented businessman in the Flor Florida

Friday, Nov. 20, 1959

ments at the University Library
contain a wealth of information
about the Franciscans.
The task of the Franciscan pa padre
dre padre was herculean. He had to
search for heathen Indians, con convert
vert convert them, protect therfi, look
out for their welfare. His assign assigned
ed assigned area was often hundreds of
square miles with no roads or
trails.
He was frequently the only
European in the region. Hi s
ability to explore, walk and en endure
dure endure was beyond modern imagi imagination.
nation. imagination. He was priest, geogra geographer,
pher, geographer, counselor, teacher, soldier,
engineer, doctor, all in one.
He had to learn the native
tongue and teach the Indians
Spanish. There were not mater material
ial material rewards for his efforts.
Three Franciscan friars, Fath Fathers
ers Fathers Pareja, Escobedo and Ore,
found time to write important
treaaises which are invaluable
to Florida history.
The Franciscan father consti constitutes
tutes constitutes a notable chapter in Flor Florida
ida Florida history. He exemplified the
very best of the pioneer spirit.
C. W. ARNADE

ida Florida sun throws a deadly shad shadow.
ow. shadow. If Florida is to become the
state she might, the leader of
the southeast and a pace setter
for all America, she must de demand
mand demand more of herself.
And so it is with the Univer University
sity University of Florida. The current fer ferment
ment ferment is a welcome sign. But
everywhere in campus life we
must ask ourselves: is this the
best we can do? To answer this,
we must know what the best are
doing. This is not our private
show.
We perform for all of Florida,
and if we are doing less than
the University of Michigan, the
University of Texas or Ohio
State, we are cheating the peo people
ple people of Florida. /
Whether we like it or not, the
people of Florida are depend depending
ing depending on us. We must serve them
well.

j
It just don't smooth over that easy
PERHAPS a a
We Should Check Attitudes, Goals

By JOAN TAMS
Overcrowded classrooms and
faculty shortages have provoked
much talk about raising academ academic
ic academic standards. Recently a regula regulation
tion regulation was approved by the Uni University
versity University Senate increasing the
grade average necessary to stay
in school and limiting to four the
number of semesters a student
may remain in lower division with without
out without special permission.
Many faculty and students
would advocate a tightening of
entrance requirements in addi addition
tion addition to this.
These measures and sug suggestions
gestions suggestions may be effective and nec necessary,
essary, necessary, BUT. .more is needed.
Could it be that what we need
to check is attitudes and goals,
not mental abilities?
There are many plausible rea reasons,
sons, reasons, why a student does not per perform
form perform work equal to his ability.
One reason may be pure lazi laziness.
ness. laziness.
Another may be lack of inter interest.
est. interest.
And yet another may be that
the student is going in the wrong
direction academically.
One thing which must carry

Discipline, Self-Reliance
Necessary for Freedom

By dick mercer
If our colleges and universities
are to graduate individuals who
have learned how to be free,
they will have to concern them themselves
selves themselves with the development of
self discipline and self reli reliance,
ance, reliance, of ethical principles as a
guide for conduct, of sensitivity
so injustice and inequality, of
insight into human motives and
aspirations, of discriminating ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of a wide range of
human values, of the spirit of
democratic compromise and coo cooperation.
peration. cooperation.
Campus discipline, if properly
managed, is one channel through
which self-discipline, the core of
character, can be promoted;
for, like it or not, the admin administration
istration administration is going to have to rec recognize
ognize recognize the fact once and for all
that character development is
part of their responsibility.
The amount of discipline prac practiced
ticed practiced on any campus can well
serve as a partial index as to
how the college is succeeding in
character development.
Because of the importance of
campus discipline properly ad administered,
ministered, administered, students ought to be
involved in the dispensation of
campus justice for they give a
more understanding hearing to
their fellow stu stuf
f stuf x mkh, dents than fac facl
l facl ulty or admin-
J|F istration alone;
pir J; *> an d student
participation is
and student
\ discipline indi indi:
: indi: cates that the
1 faculty trusts
f 'E the students : a
" relationship of
trust is a stim-
MERCER ulus to self-dis self-discipline
cipline self-discipline which is the major goal
of both the educational and the
judicial systems.
The administration actually
has three choices open to it.
First, it can decide to take the
risks and entrust significant re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility and decision mak making
ing making power to the students. The
second alternative is to main maintain
tain maintain a fiction that the student
participants on a faculty juci juciciary
ciary juciciary body make a difference,
when in reality they are but
symbols. The third alternative

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
Tbs FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is Ik* official stadent oovspaper oi the Oalrerstty
* *Teri* sad is published every Tuesday sad Friday ssonUn* except during
betidsyi, racadens sad examination period*. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is enter entered
ed entered ss seesad elasa matter at the Catted State* Peel Office at GsiaeirlU*. Florida.
Offteoe an located la Roam* t, IS. sad U la the Flertda Dale* Building b see meat.
Telephone Cairersity es Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. (U, and recaest either editorial
rile* m basinet* office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McCuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finkel
Business Manager Lois Adams

much of the responsibilityis an
erroneous concept of college,
picked up before the student
comes to the campus, and quick quickly
ly quickly emphasized, outwardly at least,
the first few weeks he is here.
The student arrives. First, he
is taken on the Grand Tour
known as Orientation. He next
goes through a seemingly million
tests. Then comes the mad dash
or Registration. Interspersed with
all this come rules and regula regulations,
tions, regulations, Rush, buying texts, and
just getting settled.
AM of these things are essen essential.
tial. essential. The sheer administrative
problems of a university this size
make it necessary to get students
admitted and organized as quick quickly
ly quickly and efficiently as possible,
But. . surely the fact that it
is done so efficiently, so quanti quantitatively
tatively quantitatively and so hurriedly is par partially
tially partially responsible for the inability
of a freshman to gain the right
concept of college.
Too much attention is given to
all the various facts of college
except preparation for a year of
learning and studying.
These problems do not go un unnoticed
noticed unnoticed by the administration.

for the administration is to gran
as much responsibility, power,
and supportto student participa participation
tion participation in the judicial system as
the maturity of the students and
the educational faith of the in institution
stitution institution can bear.
This might conceivably lead to
tremendous grants of authority
to the students, but the adminis administration
tration administration always maintains two
final checks upon the student
authorities; execution of the pen penalty
alty penalty and ultimate appeal. Even
at institutions with strong stu student
dent student faculty judiciaries ,it
seems probable that students
will always be dependent upon
the administration for final ex execution
ecution execution of the penalty, and their
decision can ususlly be appeal appealed
ed appealed to the president of an insti institution.
tution. institution.
The type of all-campus ju judicial
dicial judicial body on the UF campus
is the judiciary composed ex exclusively
clusively exclusively of faculty and adminis administrators.
trators. administrators.
While it is conceivable that the
group might call upon student
government from time to time
for advice this is almost never
done.
There seems to be a pervad pervading
ing pervading belief that the student has
noUiing of significance to offer
the disciplinary processes. It is
unfortunate that students are
not a part of the groups which
handle breaches of academic
discipline, social disturbances,
and individual violations of rul rules.
es. rules. .!
We can only hope that stu student
dent student involvement in the campus
disciplinary system will grow a along
long along with student participation
and control in additional areas,
such as rule-making and acade academic
mic academic conduct. Todays rising ent
rollments are serving to dissi dissipate
pate dissipate the effective relationship
which a disciplinary officer on a
faculty discipline committee can
have with students.
The administration of each
university in this state along with
Board of Control and ultimately
the Board of Education are go going
ing going to have to make concessions
to necessity and respond to the j
demands of enlightenment.
The result will be greater in involvement
volvement involvement in the processes of
campus justice; none can deny
that the result will be increased
student self-discipline.

Improvements are constantly
being ipade.
This year many freshmen came
here during the summer for pre preorientation
orientation preorientation guidance.
More changes will probably
com*. They are needed.
In the meantime, before the
changes come, it does not seem
fair to condemn the student who,
not having received an intelli intelligent
gent intelligent concept of university life,
does not perform up to his or her
ability.
LETTERS
Editorial OK;
However...!
Editor:
Congratulations on your fine
editorial of Nov. 16 entitled Ad Adjust
just Adjust or Perish. You were right
in so many ways.
It can be agreed that frater fraternities
nities fraternities possess many outdated
traditions, among which "steal "stealing
ing "stealing bread, getting drunk, and go going
ing going on prankish missions might
be included. However, we must
agree that there is another side
of the fraternity story which
doesnt receive enough construc constructive
tive constructive publicity.
Let us please consider the in innumerable
numerable innumerable service projects tak taken
en taken on by our fraternities, the
healthy intramural program of
which the fraternities from the
nucleus, and the organizing of
manpower for projects such as
Homecoming, taken on by the
student government.
But even more important is
what the fraternities and, to be
more exact, the fraternity sys system
tem system does to transform boys into
men.
The accepting of responsibili responsibility,
ty, responsibility, the building of individual and
group integrity, and the striving
for academic proficiency are in involved
volved involved in this transformation.
It was stated in your editorial
that "the fraternity should have
something to say. Lets tell
our story.
A committee should be formed
or organized to let the public
hear the case for the accused. I
do not feel that I am standing
alone in saying we have a good
case.
If the fraternity system here
is being threatened, please con consider
sider consider tny proposal and if I am
stepping into IFC territory, why
dont they get moving?
I personally owe my fraternity
and the fraternity system more
than I will ever be able to repay.
JIM CARLIN
Says Editorial
Misused Quotes
Editor:
In your issue of Nov. 13, you
misapplied editorially my com comments
ments comments published the week be before.
fore. before.
In accord with the point of
your editorial, I do believe it
would be better to raise admis admission
sion admission standards than to admit
students who are sure to be dis dismissed
missed dismissed in a semester or two.
I do not, however, advocate ei either
ther either raising admission standards
or dropping hordes of students.
On the other hand, I favor the
move of any college to hold its
students to higher standards of
written and spoken expression.
This can be done within our
framework if all instructors will
feel responsibility, along with
the English instructors, for the
use their students make of the
English language.
J. HOOPER WISE
Chairman, C-3
Hopes Confusion Clears
Editor:
I am sorry but I think I mis mistook
took mistook Wes Johnsons sick theory
about Europe. As his introduc introduction
tion introduction wows away any criticism,
there is nothing left but hope
that his confusion will be
cleared up by future study at
UP.
HANS HAFNER

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Challenges Panamanian
On Critical Canal Crisis

Editor:
(Note: Mr. Rovi, I would ap appreciate
preciate appreciate it if you would answer
the following questions for me in
a return letter to the editor.)
Did Panama have sovereigni sovereignity
ty sovereignity before the United States gave
her the right to be an independ independent
ent independent republic? Why does Pana Panama
ma Panama own the Canal Zone when
It was originally taken away
from Columbia?
Was it because the president
of the United States made it a
present for her in return for a
long term low-rate lease? In
what ways, other than the ob obvious
vious obvious financial ones, has Pan Panama
ama Panama benefited from the canal
that the US dug?
Do Panamanians earn a s
much or more working for the
United States in the Canal Zone
rather than seeking employment
in the rest of Panama? How do does
es does the Panama standard of liv living
ing living compare with that of h e r
"motherland Columbia, with
Costa Rica and with the United
States?
Dont you believe that a man
who leaves his native country
and travels thousands of miles
to a hot, humid land to work
for his own government should
be paid at least as much, if
not more, than what he would
make back home for the same
kind of work?
You said a scholar computed
that the United States received
two and one half billion dollars
from the profits of the canal up
until 1950 (while Panama re rereceived
received rereceived 21 million.
How much did he compute that
it cost the US to build the canal;
then train the troops, sailors and
aviators; supply these men with
food, equip them with modern
weapons and house them in ade adequate
quate adequate buildings during this same
period of time so that they might
defend this canal?
How much did he compute that
Panama spent for her own de defense
fense defense during this same period?
How much money do US ser service
vice service men, dependents, and work workers
ers workers pour into Panamas econo economy
my economy yearly? How does Panamas

Mill <1 I I ' I
On Campus
(Author of I Was a Teen-age Lhvarf\ u The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillxs, tic.)
DIARY OF A COED
MONDAY: Prof. Pomfritt sprang quiz in English fit this
.! morning. If Shakespeare didnt write Canterbury Taks Im a
dead duck . Lunch at the houseturkey hash. Question:
how can we have turkey hash when we never had turkey? ...
Smoked a Marlboro after lunch. I dig those better makins
the most! . Played bridge with sorors in afternoon. When
game was over, my partner stabbed me several times with
hatpin. Must learn weak club bid ... Dinner at hous^lamb
hash. Question: how can we have lamb hash when we ne|ver had
lamb? ... Smoked a Marlboro after dinner. What filter! What
flavor! What pack or box!... Chapter meeting at night. Motion
made to abolish capital punishment for pledges. Motion de defeated
feated defeated ... Smoked more Marlboros. Quelle joie! ... And so to bed.
TUESDAY: Faculty tea at the house. Spilled pot of oolong
on Dean of Women. She very surly. Offered her a Marlboro.
Still surly. Offered skin graft. No help . Dinner ab Kozy
Kampus Kafe24 hamburgers. But no dessert. Have to watch
waistline ... And so to bed.
WEDNESDAY: Got our marks in English fit quis. Lucky
for me Shakespeare wrote Canterbury Tales! ... Afternoon date
with Ralph Feldspar. Purely platonic. Ralph wanted to con consult
sult consult me about love trouble hes having with his girl
Calloway. I assured him things would get better. Ralsh said
j he certainly hopes so because last four times he ea led on
Nymphet, she dumped vacuum cleaner bag on him ... Smoked
several Marlboros. Wonderful cigarette. No confusion about
which end to light. Saves loads of time ... Dinner at louse lousebread.
bread. lousebread. Thats all; just bread ~. And so to bed.
THURSDAY: Three packages from homelaundry, cookies,
records. So hungry I ate all three ... Quiz in American history.
If Millard Fillmore didnt invent cotton gin, Im in big trouble
.. Dinner at house. Big excitementNymphet Calloway an announced
nounced announced her engagement to Ralph Feldspar. While sorora
flocked around to congratulate Nymphet, I ate everybody'*
side meat... Then smoked Marlboro. Oh, what a piece of work
is Marlboro!... And so to bed.
' # V I

FRIDAY: Got our marks in American history quu. Was
shattered to learn that Millard Fillmore did not invent cotton
gin. He wrote Canterbury Tales ... How very odd!... Lunch
at the housebread hash... Marlboro after lunch. Great i moke.
Must send valentine to manufacturers . Spent entire after afternoon
noon afternoon getting dressed for date tonight with Norman Twonkey.
Norman is dall, dark, loadeda perfect doU 1 OnJy thing Wrong
is he never tells a girl where hes going to take her. So 1 put
on a bathing suit, on top of that an evening gown, and bn top
of that a snowsuit. Thus I was ready for a splash party, a dance,
or a toboggan slide ... So what do you think happen l? He
entered me in a steeplechase, thats what!... Would have
first prize easily if I hadnt pulled up lame in the last f irlong
... And so to bed. mm m bmm.

e
Yet, the college life it a busy one and you mag be having
trouble choosing the cigarette that's right for you. Here's
a handy guide: For filter plus flavor Marlboro, For flavor
without filterPhilip Morris. For filter plus flavor plu t cool coolnessAlpine
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tax rate compare to the U. &
tax rate?
During this game period how
does Panamas national healtli
compare with the
years, and with the national;
health of Costa Fioa and ot
Columbia during th; same per-:
iods?
How does the pOiit-1953 divi division
sion division of profits compare with the
figures you quoted (for the tim up until 1950?
What government in the West Western
ern Western Hemisphere makes a profill
out of its postal service? Does
a large percentage o. Canal Zone
stamped mail go directly to the
US from United States Posi
Offices and military' bases in the
Canal Zone?
If so, how is the t. S. depriv depriving
ing depriving Panama of one-half million
dollars yearly, as she is in no
way involved in the reception,
transportation or distribution of
this mail?
Does Panama reccgnize Canal
Zone drivers licenses? Who re required
quired required drivers liccrioes first?
What are the differences in re requirements
quirements requirements for the two licenses?
Who built and paid for the
roads in the Canal 2one?
Why do you say th it US police
and troops DESECRATED the
Panamanian flag (when it was
planted on US-contro lied soil aft after
er after the US had asked the govern government
ment government of Panama tn prevent it
being planted thero) while a
Panamanian mob mferely TORE
DOWN a US flag at he US Em Embassy?
bassy? Embassy?
Your government removed its
police from the area( as a sign
that it supported ihj mob's i
tion. In the U. S. we have mora
respect for the embassy ot any
country, be it Russiai, Egyptian
or Spanish.
Does this indicate that Pana Panama
ma Panama must depend upon mob rule
anti-or is going communist?
It is my sincere hepe that the
printing of this letter and Mr.
Rovig reply will enable UF stu students
dents students to have a less biased and
more fruitful knowledge of ths
facts leading to cuirent situa situations
tions situations in Panama;
name Withheld



Students Asked if English Grading
Should Stay in English Courses

By PATTI LANE
Is it enough to know what
adrenocorticotropic means, or
should you also know how to
spell it? Or does it really mat matter
ter matter whether Paul Revere jumped
off his horse or off of his horse,
if you know the story behind
his ride?
The whole thing boiis dovtm to
whether or not professors
should lower grades in courses
not pertaining to English, be because
cause because of grammatical errors
on students papers.
Long a controversial matter,
this subject brings anout quite
a variety of opinions.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 20, 19591

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634 N.W. 13th St. FR 6-5947
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SALES, SERVICE, SUPPLIES fir RENTALS
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Lecturing on
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I THE COLLEGE INK

THE ROVING REPORTER

To those looking at one side
of the story, woe be the scientist
who is expected to know Ein Einsteins
steins Einsteins theories, and yet cant
remember T before E ex except
cept except after C, for all the test
tubes in' Leigh Hall.
The same students feel that
the long chemical terms are a
part of the chemistry vocabu vocabulary.
lary. vocabulary. and the chemistry stu students
dents students should be able to spell
them correctly. But they think
that grading can be a little
more lenient as far as sen sentence
tence sentence structure and grammar
goes.

A big No! is echoed by
some UF students, when asked
their opinions on the topic under
discussion.
It is their general consensus
that English grades should be
confined to courses in English.
Six UF students interviewed
; had this to say on the matter;
Nancy Cox, lUC from Holly Hollyj
j Hollyj wood, I dont think mistakes in
I English should be counted off
your grades
" '' ih.t ]. mda mdaoient
oient mdaoient just
Cox
so you have
said it so that other people can
understand you well.
Mario Rojas, 4AG from Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, It depends on the
course you
are making
English
mistakes in. I Hm WBKm
can under understand
stand understand points
being ta 1; e n Bn. |v
ott your his history
tory history gia ... flk
but not neces- fl Mfprjfl
sar i1 y the iRSiHIiT Mm
scientific jm
co u r ses. In
science, it is Rojas
the subject matter that counts
more than precisely correct
! grammatical usage.
Peter Sealey, 2CU from Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, I certainly feel that Eng Eng'ish
'ish Eng'ish should be
_ Beca use if
Sealey you fail to do
so you consequently are not suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding in getting your idea and
meaning across.
Carrie Page, 2UC from Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C., I think stress stressing
ing stressing good Eng English
lish English in all
svbj ects is
i m p o r tant. I
No t enough HHF
students are
ad equate in jHr ifMB
their correct JHI
usage of Eng- Jg||
lish. I think
strict grading
would benefit
the students
and also up age
our standards as a University.
As Americans, we should be
able to speak and write our lan language.
guage. language.
Jerry Torsch, 2UC from Coral
Gables, Yes,
| I think Eng Eng-1i
1i Eng-1i s h should
count in all
subjects. Peo People
ple People shouldnt
be in college
if they arent
capa b 1 e
enough to
write and
spell correct correct_
_ correct_ ly. After all,
Torsch your ability
to communicate Is a good sign
of your intelligence. However,
I think the prime consideration
in grading should be the sub subject
ject subject matter.

Page 5

w njnniWiil I il.
fftlgj IMP jBHHB
jj* £" HI
L
Trophy Goes To Winner
Alter dusting and polishing the Governor Collins Trophy, Lynda
Tullar replaces it in hopes that Florida will win over FSU and the
trophy will remain in the stadium show case for another year.
The winner of the game takes the trophy.

Dollar Drive
Has Gimmicks
(Continued from Page ONE)
tributes, he will receive a tag
denoting his contribution. Mar Married
ried Married students will be approach approached
ed approached personally both Tuesday and
Wednesday.
House to House
Wednesday will be set aside
for house to house soliciting
of the contribution. Married stu students
dents students will have an opportunity
to contribute at booths set up
in the Hub, Main Library, and
Campus Club on Wednesday and
Thursday. For those students
wishing to contribute through
their respective colleges, booths
will be set up in the colleges of
Education, Law, Agriculture,
Engineering, and Medicine.
Faculty and staff will be per personally
sonally personally contacted on both Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday w-hile the
downtown area will be canvass canvassed
ed canvassed Thursday afternoon.
During the la3t two days of
the drive, Friday and Saturday,
a booth is to be set up at the
comer of University Avenue and
Main Street for those unable to
contribute any other time or for
those wishing to contribute again
to the fund-raising drive.

1 i 11 i
Do ybu Think for ybursetf?
(TEST YOUR WITS ON THESE QUESTIONS*)
. The statement Experience is the best teacher*
is (A) the facultys confession of failure; (B) a
dogmatic way of saying you can learn by doing;
(C) an excuse for trying anything once. a B C
i I

ml If someone called you a
xVij beatnik, would you (A)
insult bim right back? (B)
/ I ask him if he knows what a
\ heatflik really is? (C) thank
r? YZ' VM or compliment?
AB C
nil If you saw a dinosaur
P. qq roaming around the cam cam:AQ[|vx\
:AQ[|vx\ cam:AQ[|vx\ pus y u say. (A)
/X Big, aint he? or (B)
f9\k\JClrJ Wheres the movie play-
ing? or (C) This place
is sure out of date!
AB C
Do you base your choice
_ f a cigarette mostly on
VttX V J (A) what your friends say
yrx they like? (B) what your
Yi I ] own judgment tells you is
l*4 best? (C) what the makers
Vl \pj/fv| say about their product?
AD BDCD
Its a wise smoker who depends on his
own judgment, not opinions of others, in
his choice of cigarettes. That is why men
and women who think for themselves
usually smoke Viceroy. They know only

The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows
ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MANS FILTER...A SMOKING MANS TASTE!
195*. Brown William**. Tobacco Cerp.

Text of Current
Loyalty Affidavit
(Continued from Page ONE)
T hereby authorize and cause
this affidavit to be filed with
the United States Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner of Education, in conformity
with Section 1001 (f) of the Na National
tional National Defense Education Act of
1958, and certify that the state statements
ments statements made by me herein are
true to the best of my knowl knowledge
edge knowledge and belief.
The loyalty oath calls for
true faith and allegiance to
the United States of America
and support and defense of the
Constitution and laws of the
U. S.
The following note vs Included
with the oath and affidavit:
The nature and effect of the
following oath is such that it
should be taken only by indi individuals
viduals individuals who are nationals of the
United States or who are In the
United Slates of America for
other than a temporary purpose
ana intend to be permanent
residents thereof.
Ail students applying for a
National Defense Loan must
sign the affidavit before a No Notary
tary Notary Public or an officer author authorized
ized authorized by the state.

.
Viceroy has a thinking man*B filter
the best filter of its kind ever developed
. . the filter that changed America's
smoking habits. And only Viceroy has a
smoking man's taste.
*lf you checked 1 on three out of four of
these questions, you're a high-test character
you think for yourself!
Viceroy /
/ '"en,rs f /
/ *'"esiz c if /
a hsr
**" / CrUSh

Schools Quit Loan Fund

(Continued from Page ONE)
by Yale President A. Whitney
Griswold.
Griswold Attack
Griswold reportedly said the af affidavit
fidavit affidavit partakes of the nature of
the oppressive religious and poli political
tical political test oaths of history, which
were used as a means of exercis exercising
ing exercising control over the educational
process by church or state.
Harvards President Nathan M.
Pusey was reported as saying the
affidavit is discriminatory since
it singles out students alone in
our populationand, among stu students,
dents, students, the neediest as subjects
for special distrust.
Rejection of the National Stu Student
dent Student Defense Loans by Harvard
and Yale will cost them almost
a half million dollars. Harvard
will return $357,873. Yale has al already
ready already received $160,000 and will
return most of another $50,000 to
which it is entitled.
Other Refusals
Several schools refused to enter
the program at the start, claim claiming
ing claiming the affidavit was objectionable.
Bryn Mawr, Haverford and
Swarthmore, all near Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, rejected the program.
At least nine other schools have
withdrawn or announced intentions
to withdraw. They include Grin Grinnell,
nell, Grinnell, Iowa; St. Johns, and Gou Goucher,
cher, Goucher, Maryland; Antioch, Wilm Wilm|
| Wilm|
NO SG BABY SITTING;
SERVICE CANCELLED
Hie student government spoil spoilsored
sored spoilsored baby sitting service has
been cancelled for the rest of
me year, accoraing to Alien
McPeak, secretary of Mens
Affairs.
McPeak released the following
statement Wednesday.
After thorough investigation
of many possible arrangements
for baby-sitting, the student gov government
ernment government feels that there are no
ideal facilities currently avail,
able.
Constructive steps are being
taken for next years program.
A faculty-student committee is
reviewing campus cnua care
and it will make recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations for future progress In tills
area.

ington, and Oberlin, Ohio; Ben Bennington,
nington, Bennington, Vermont; Reed, Oregon;
r adn Sarah, Lawrence, New York.
Dean of Academic Affairs Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz explained, The
. University of Florida has no in inf
f inf j tention of refusing to accept stu stu.
. stu. dent loan funds offered under the
j National Defense Education Act
. because an oath is required of
I recipients.
Oath and Affidavit Different
Mautz said he has no great ob ob;
; ob; jection on principle to signing
; the oath, but stated the negative
i affidavit is too sweeping and in in
in elusive and should be eliminated.
i The federal loan fund has di- I
rect impact on the approaching
student body-alumni drive at the
' University for student loan funds, j
University students will kick off
a $20,000 fund drive Dec. 1-5 as
part of a fund to be used to ob obtain
tain obtain federal loan funds.
A $70,000 drive will be staged
by the University Alumni Assn.
The combined $90,000 would en enable
able enable the University to obtain near nearly
ly nearly one million dollars for student
loans under terms of the National
Defense Education Act of 1958.
Says No Worry Here
Bob Alligood, chairman of the
student Nine for One commit- i
tee, predicted no problem for I
the University from criticism
leveled at the loyalty oath re requirement.
quirement. requirement. He said more than 600 I
students have received these loans 1

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For this overworked phrase, V >1
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richest source of quotations / / 40*
the Bible. Specifically, \ |
the Old Testament, \ m
Deuteronomy, XXXII, 10:
He kept him os Ih e apple
of his eye.
-All n NOT *ou>-
Seems like everybody hod o crock at this piece
of homely philosophy, bvrt the originator *eems
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Hyp")/ Fame*, Book I:
"Hyt is not off gold tot gknoth"
.JBSSkt -COUNT 10~.-
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in the past with no objection i to
the oath.
In brief, the requirements for
the loan at the UF includes an
actual need for funds, superior
academic background with a C*
average required, and vocational
interests in science, mathematics,
engineering or a modem for sign
language.
Maximum loan for one ac ide idemic
mic idemic year is SI,OOO. The loai is
administered by the Office of lldu llducation
cation llducation under the jurisdiction ol the
Dept, of Health, Education and
Welfare.
tliSee Russia
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from Warsaw or Helsinki. Visit jural
towns plus major cities.
Diamond Grand Tour. Ruuia,
Poland, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia,
Western Europe highlights.
Collegiate Circle. Black Sea
Cruise, Russia, Poland, Czechoslo Czechoslovakia,
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Saurians Seek Seminole Scalps Tomorrow

By JARED LEBOVV
Gator Sports Writer
One of the nations youngest
but fiercest football rivalries re renews
news renews tomorrow afternoon when
Floridas fighting Gators meet
the Seminoles of FSU before an
expected sellout crowd at Flori Florida
da Florida Field. #
Neither team has had specta spectacular
cular spectacular success thus far this sea season
son season but for this interstate tilt,
you can toss out previous re records.
cords. records.
Last years contest, played be before
fore before a sellout crowd, was taken
by the Gators 21-7. Stars were
Jimmy Dunn, who scored two
touchdowns, and Dave Hudson,
who blocked a punt for a touch touchdown
down touchdown and was a demon on de defense.
fense. defense.
The Seminoles, coached by
Perry Moss, bring a rather dis dismal

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I Dancing I
I AFTER THE GAME I
I DINE IN SPLENDOR I
I HOLIDAY INNRESTAURANT I
tli|l3 >
4-Mile South of Campus on 13th Street
I PHONE FR 2-8072 for reservations I

mal dismal 3-5 record into the contest.
In their last two outings the
capital city lads have failed to
score a point, losing to Georgia
42-0 and William & Mary 9-0.
Pickard Paces
Leading the Seminole offense
will be mighty mite fullback
Fred Pickard. Pickard who
stands only 5-9 and weighs 165-
lbs., runs with the power of
a man twice his size. Last year
he picked up 1,065 yards rush rushing,
ing, rushing, and Is the leading FSU
gound gainer this season.
Joining him in the top of
FSUs T will be halfbacks Ken
Cone and Jack' Espenship.
Cone, a junior from Lakeland,
began the season on the third
string, but has since developed
into a strong running halfback.
Espenship a 190-lb. junior was
the Seminoles leading pass re rebackfield

ceiver and blocker last year.
Directing this backfield will be
Joe Majors, brother of the form former
er former Tennesse All-American, John Johnny.
ny. Johnny. Majors is both an adroit ball ballhandler
handler ballhandler and deadly passer, and
can be expected to pass a great
deal in tomorrows game.
Nations Finest
At the right flank, the
Seminoles have one of the na nation's
tion's nation's finest ends in Tony Ro Romeo.
meo. Romeo. Last year as a sophomore
he made honorable mention on
both the A. P. and U. P. .1.
All-American squads, and was
twice selected lineman of the
week by the states sports writ writers.
ers. writers. The big Tampan has been
hampered by injuries thus far
this fall. "Jack-of-all trades
Ron Hinson draws the starting
assignment at the other end.
At tackles will be 210-lb. Joe
Verbinski and 214-pound John
Spivey. They are backed up by
St. Pete sophomore sensation
Steve Kiesius.
Co captain A1 Ulmer, 18-
pound watch charm guard who
was honorable mention All
American last year, will be at
left guard, with Terry Mor Moran
an Moran on the right side. Jack Har Hardy
dy Hardy will be at center in the FSU
starting unit.
The Gators, who have lost in
their last four starts will be out
to take this one, after a week
layoff.
The Orange and Blue starting

Florida's 1960 Football Slate
i
To Feature Nine 'Home Games
|
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
The UF 1960 football schedule will feature nine in-state games, including two con contests
tests contests each in Miamis spacious Orange Bowl and Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.

Athletic Director Bob Woodruff, j
I who released the schedule earlier
jin the week, commented that
! "This is one of the finest student ;
; schedules you can arrange. Most
j schools only play four or five
| games before the students and
well be playing seven next fall.
The "Bull Gator also said that
he preferred to play the confer conference
ence conference games before the student bo body,
dy, body, Five of Floridas six SEC
games will be staged on the Flor-
J ida Field turf.
A visit to the Gator Bowl Sept.
17, opens the slate. George Wash Wash.
. Wash. ington, a member of the Southern
, Conference furnishes the opposi opposition.
tion. opposition. The Gators captured the only
previous contest between the two,
28-0, in 1955.
The Orange and Blue return to
j Florida Field the following week week!
! week! end to renew the fierce rivalry
I with FSU. This is the first time
I in the series that the game was
j not played on the weekend pre preceeding
ceeding preceeding Thanksgiving.
Tech Invades
Geoi'gia Tech invades Oct. 1, to
inaugurate the SEC schedule.
This will be the first Florida Field
visit for Bobby Dodds Engineers
since 1956, and the first game be between
tween between the two since 1957.
The Woodruffmen travel to the
Orange Bowl Oct. 8, for the first
of two Magic City visits. Rice, a
Southwest Conference team, will
face the Gators there, in the fifth
game of a short but sharply con contested
tested contested rivalry. The Owls, from
Houston, lead in the series two
games to one, with this years
game ending in a tie.
The game is being played at
a neutral site under an agree agreement
ment agreement between the two schools. It
should prove attractive to the large
Florida alumni in the metropoli metropolitan
tan metropolitan Miami area and should be a
change of scenery for Florida
football fans contrasted to the
| seven tilts slated for north Flori Flori-1
-1 Flori-1 da.
This game will not be included
j in season tickets for next year.
| Vandy Next
Vanderbilt is next for the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators. The Commodores will sail
into Gainesville for an Oct. 15
j date. This contest kicks off a five
; game series with SEC opponents
j and is the second conference en en!
! en! counter of the season.
| Florida travels to Baton Rouge
j the following week in the only out outof-state
of-state outof-state game on the 6O schedule.
| The clash with LSU is the first of
| the two yearly Tiger-tangles.
v The second "Tiger-tangle

backfield rebackfield will have Dickie Allen
at the man under spot, Jack
Westbrook, who is the Gators
leading scorer, and Doug Partin
at the halves, ana Jon Maceth
at fullback.
Don Goodman, a fast sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, should see a lot of duty
at the halfback spot along with
Don Deal and Bobby Joe Green,
the leading punter in the SEC.
Hudson Outstanding
Dave Hudson and Dan Edging Edgington
ton Edgington will open at the flanks. In

i' ; .l,' \ I :
Hwg~aruMtiwa^
HE'S GETTING UP AGAIN!

comes Oct. 29 at Florida Field I
against Auburn. Ralph Jordans
I huge Plainsmen have barely beat beaten
en beaten the Gators in the last two out outings.
ings. outings. and hold an 18-14-2 edge over
the years.
Traditional Clash
Its back to the Gator Bowl Nov.
5 for the traditional clash with,
: Georgia. Florida has won six of
| its last eight games with the de de!
! de! fending SEC champs.
Tulane visits Florida Field Nov. j
! 12, to celebrate homecoming. The j
. | Homecoming game is recommend-1
, ed by the athletic director but is

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last years game against the Se Seminoles.
minoles. Seminoles. Hudson Was the game's
outstanding lineman, blocking a
Seminole punt, and recovering
the ball for Floridh's first score.
He later intercepted a pass
which led to Floridas second
touchdown.
Manning the tackle spots will
be Danny Royal and Dick Brant Brantley.
ley. Brantley. Asa Cox and Lawrin Gian Giannamore
namore Giannamore will be at the guards
with either Bill Hood or Bob

| voted upon by a homecoming com committee
mittee committee of Florida Blue Key repre representitives
sentitives representitives and the faculty chair chair|
| chair| man of the athletic council.
An open date greets the foot foot-1
-1 foot-1 bailers following their SEC excur excursion.
sion. excursion. The week layoff is for bruises
to heal and more time to work
for the second invasion to south
Florida.
"Florida closes the season with
a Thanksgiving weekend bout with
Miami in the Orange Bowl. This
! contest with the Canes is the first
i.<. Miami since 1957.

Wehking opening at center for
the Saurians.
Tomorrows contest will be the
finajl Gainesville appearance for
twelve Gators. Included are ends
Perry McGriff. Edgington, Cap Captain
tain Captain Hudson, and Bob Pracek;
tackle Brantley; guards Asa
Cox and Giannamore; quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks Allen -nd Wayne Wil Williamson;
liamson; Williamson; and halfbacks West Westbrook,
brook, Westbrook, Bobby Joe Green, and
Clyde Butz.

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Sigma Chi Sweeps
Orange League Track

Sigma Chi swept Orange Lea-!
gue Track to take home their se-|
cond consecutive intramural tro-!
phy and take over the league lead. 1
Sigma Nu was runner-up for ;
Orange loop honors.
Charlie Oats with a first in the
broad jump and second in the
low hurdles, and Bucky Brown
with a first in the 100 yard dash
paced the Sigma Chis to victory.
A first in the shot put by Roger
Sheilds and a second in the 440
yard relay clinched the Sigs win.
Outstanding individual perform-,
er for Sigma Nu was Fred Jansen,
taking first in both the 60 yd.!
dash and the 220 yd. dash. Jim'

j ~ j
(EDITORS NOTE: Because of a lack of space ami a total
agreement on the football games to be played this weekend,
there will be no prediction column appearing in this issue. Both
prognosticators selected Florida by wide margins. Both hav
identical season marks of 70-38-4 for a .043 picking percentage. >

i The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 20, 1959

Page 6

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-MURAL SCENE SCENE

Cooney's time of 2:09.8 took I the
880 yd. run.
In the Blue League, a team
effort by Pi Kappa Phi. including
three first place finishes, gave
them a clear cut track title. seta
Theta Pi. Theta Chi. and Chi Phi
filled the next three berths.
I
Georgia Seagle Hall took off offcampus
campus offcampus honors followed by New Newman
man Newman Club. Wesley, and CLO.
The Olympian Club was wa\ otlt
front with six first places to jeap jeapture
ture jeapture the Independent League
Track laurals with ease.