Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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the largest
all-american
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Volume 52, No. 18

Honors Prof Says
& \ 1,/: y j i
Standard Too Low
In UC 'Wasteland'
Students Cheated, Says Yearley;
Leaders Must Develop Courage
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
The honors program is the only intellectually stim stimulating
ulating stimulating thing in University College, Dr. C. V. Yearley,
professor of social sciences, said Sunday.

Dr. Yearley is one of four in instructors
structors instructors teaching C-ll honors
sections this semester. Dr. Fran Francis
cis Francis C. Haber, Dr. Myrl Young,
and Dr. David Chalmers along
with Dr. Yearley set up their
own teaching schedules for these
sections.
The sections are smaller than
the regular C-l class, and are re required
quired required to do additional work in
the form of outside reading and
written reports. Honor students
also participate in three hour
seminars every two weeks and of often
ten often meet individually with their
instructors.
They also must cover the syl syllabus,
labus, syllabus, take one progress test and
the final examination.
.Ml Should Meet Standards
The standards in honors cour courses
ses courses are those which all students
should be required to meet,
Yearley said.
Dr. Yearley noted that in his
jnversations with students that
a substantial numher of them be believe
lieve believe University College, excepting
the honor Sections, to be an in intellectual
tellectual intellectual wasteland.
"I have met many students com coming
ing coming from good high schools who
have already covered the materi material
al material offered in UC courses, he
said.
A drastic re-assessment is
needed in the thinking of our edu educational
cational educational leaders, Yearley de declared.
clared. declared.
Must Develop Courage
We must develop the aca academic

BOARD CHAIRMAN SAYS

State University Budgets Are Fair
In Accordance With Size and Needs

The state universities were
griven a fair deal in preparation
of the budget, considering the
fact that it was hold the line
budget, according to Chairman
of the Board of Control J, J.
Daniel.
The UF was alloted $45 mil million;
lion; million; FSU, sl7 million, and other
universities were given a pro proportionate
portionate proportionate amount according to
size and need, Daniel said.
The new University of South
Florida was granted most of
the sl4 million set aside for ca capital
pital capital outlay projects, since they
are having to build from the
ground up, he noted.
He predicted ah enrollment at
the new institution of 1,500 to
2,500 when it opens next Septem September.
ber. September.
Coordinating Agency
The Board of Control, as the
coordinating agency for the state
universities, will become more
and more important as the size
and number of universities in increase,
crease, increase, Daniel said.
A new university at Boca Ra Raton
ton Raton to serve the people of the
lower east coast of Florida was
cited as an example of the
Boards planning for future
needs.
System, Not Isolated
The Board handles the states
higher education institutions as a
system, rather than as isolated
universities, Daniels stated.
He said it is the responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility of the board to eliminate un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary duplication at the var various
ious various universities.
Adequate coordination is the
greatest guarantee of a good
system of universities fora the
state of Florida, the chairman
stated.
Daniel spoke at a joint UF UFFSU
FSU UFFSU banquet attended by ad administrative
ministrative administrative and jrtudent govern government
ment government leaders of the two schools.
He explained to the group how
the Board of Control operat operates
es operates and some of its history.
Created In 1905
The Board was created in
1905 as a governing board for
the institutions of higher educa education
tion education in the state. It is given al almost
most almost complete power over the
universities, subject to the state
Board 0 f Education.
There are seven members on
the Board, one from each Con Congressional
gressional Congressional district and one from
at large.
Be UNIVERSITY, Pg

m FLORIDA ALL GATOR

demic academic courage to deal with the
problems we are facing with
imagination and flexibility. There
is too much dead wood in high
policymaking positions.
The average student here is
in no way stimulated or chal challenged.
lenged. challenged. It is disgraceful that we
have students here who go
through four years of classes hav having
ing having as many as or forty
different instructors who still
feel they have wasted their time,
he said. j,
He referred to the required rea reading
ding reading of two paperbacks in addi addition
tion addition to the syllabus in regular C C-1
-1 C-1 sections as absurd.
The honors sections do from 16
to 20 outside readings.
Students Cheated
Students are beginning to rea realize
lize realize they are being cheated,
Yearley said. We must find
more effective and efficient ways
both in teaching and in communi communicating
cating communicating our problems to the com community
munity community at large.
He noted the crazy mold of so
many hours a week and the lec lecture
ture lecture system as two educational
approaches that were inadequat;.
Yearley emphasized that the
only realistic Way to deal with
the problem of numbers is to in insist
sist insist on quality.
The nasty little empires of an anti-intellectuals
ti-intellectuals anti-intellectuals must crumble and
the university must begin to im implement
plement implement a creative academic-ori academic-oriented
ented academic-oriented policy, he said.

WWMMk. -r Hk f M/m M/m---ffiL
--ffiL M/m---ffiL am
State and Student Leaders Meet
i
FSU-UF gather on friendly grounds at the banquet Saturday night held for the student leaders of
both state universities. Maddox Hair, FSU student body president (left) and J. J. Daniels, chairman
of the Board of Control (center) talk to UF Student Body President Joe Ripley about the results
of the afternoon gridiron game.
Board Member Suggest Colleges
Use Quarter or 3-Semester Plan

A study that' could convert state
universities to year round opera operation,
tion, operation, either four quarters or three
full semesters, was announced by
the Board of Control last weekend.
The study, proposed by Frank
Buchanan, board member from
Miami, is to be made by the pres presidents
idents presidents of the state universities
Art Show Entries
Have Until Wed.
Oils, watercolors and various
other media will be featured in the
Sixth Annual Student Art Show
slated for Dec. 2 17 in Bryan
Lounge, Florida Union.
Deadline for entries is 12 noon,
Nov. 25. Entry cards may be ob obtained
tained obtained in room 315, Florida Union.
Judging will begin Nov. 30.
Winners will be announced and
prizes will be presented at a Cof Coffee
fee Coffee Hour, Dec. 2, in honor of the
student exhibitors.
The Florida Union Fine Arts
Committee sponsors the annual
show. j

HP*
Children's Makeshift Playground
An Alligator photographer on assignment to picture the controversial landscaping at Schucht
Village, south of the campus, found these three children playing in one of the numerous dirt
piles surrounding the married students housing development.
Ready Customers Only Limitation
On Scope of Ticket Scalping Ring
Finding customers who would buy the tickets was the only thing that limited the
scope of the recently exposed football seat sale ring, according to Percy Beard, bus business
iness business manager of the University Athletic Association.

He said in order for the ring
to work, one person would have
someone in on the distribution of
tickets at the stadium, someone
to sell them and another person
to let the purchasers of the stolen
tickets in at the gate without an
activity card.
Student Body President Joe
Ripley said that both students
and non-students are implicated,
and it is quite possible that at
least several thousand dollars
weekly has accrued to the organiz organized
ed organized ring from the sale of these
tickets.
Some Dropped Out
Ripley said the evidence indi indicates
cates indicates that well over a dozen peo people
ple people are involved. It was report reported
ed reported that some students have al already
ready already dropped out of school as a
result of the investigation.
Beard said he did not believe
the illicit sales ran as high as the
estimated $5,000.
At the homecoming game with

and Executive Director of the
Board of Control J. Broward Cul Culpepper.
pepper. Culpepper. This group comprises the
Council of Presidents.
Should the committee recom recommend
mend recommend converting to a new system
the change could be considered
in for the next biennium, accord according
ing according to Buchanan.
The committee was instructed
to report back to the Board of
Control no later than June, 1960.
Board Chairman J. J. Daniel,
Jacksonville, said the suggestion
for year round operation was
aimed at making full use of the
university plants. He said the 12-
month university year would en enable
able enable students to graduate in three
years and relieve the crush of
rocketing enrollment.
Ralph L. Miller, Board mem-
NOTICE
The Student Traffic Coart is
now located in Room SI 6, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Office hoars are 1-5
p.m., Monday through Friday.

The University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, Nov. 24, 1959

Louisiana State, there were about
200 to 300 students who could not
get tickets because the supply ran
out. They were admitted on their
student identification cards alone,
Beard said.
Beard explained that the stolen
tickets were not taken in a
block where a cluster of non nonstudents
students nonstudents would have been easily
recognized.
No Cross Check
The cards were not missed be because
cause because there is no cross check on
them. They are issued free to stu students
dents students and no money is involved.
Beard said.
The downfall of the ring began
when Sheriff W. P. Joyce of Leon
County purchased four tickets for
S3B from a student for the Flori Florida-LSU
da-LSU Florida-LSU game.
Joyce notified a Florida alum alumnus,
nus, alumnus, Who contacted Beard, and a
preliminary investigation was be begun.
gun. begun.
The ticket held by Joyce had

ber from Orlando, said he thought
it was a very good proposal.
Dr. Robert M. Strozier, presi president
dent president of FSU, commented that he
had been a proponent of the quar quarter
ter quarter system for a number of years
but had never gotten anywhere
with it in conversations with oth other
er other university presidents in Flori Florida.
da. Florida.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, UF presi president,
dent, president, noted any such conversion
would require major adjustments
on the of the universities.
The whole state should be on
the same system, the presidents
agreed. They said the proposal
merited careful consideration.
LAST GATOR
This will be the last issue
of the Alligator published be before
fore before the ThaksglYlng holi holidays.
days. holidays.
The next Alligator will be
published Friday, Dec. 4.

Gate 13 written on the back,
evidently as a means of directing
tjhe ticket-holder to the gate where
he would be admitted without an
ID card.
Similar Markings
Beard said he picked up the
box of stubs at the gate and found
that most of them hud similar
markings on the back
He said two gate keepers who
might be involved in the ring have
been removed from their jobs
while the investigation is under
way.
The gate really shouldnt have
been opened, Beard commented.
He noted that the gate was design designed
ed designed to be used by section 26 if
reserved seats were sold in that
section.
This year however, the section
is being used by students., who are
required to enter another gate.
Beard said he was attempting to
devise a system so similar inci incidents
dents incidents would not occur in the fu future,
ture, future,
A student has his identification
card punched to make sure that
he does not get more than one
ticket, but there is no check on
the ticket distributors, Beard said.
Apparently one or more of the
ticket distributors either set as aside
ide aside or gave to colleagues a large
number of tickets from those they
were handing out, he added.
Eight Coeds
On Probation
For Drinking
Operation Cocktail Hour by
nine coeds in Rawlings Hall re resulted
sulted resulted in probationary action Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday by the Disciplinary Com Committee
mittee Committee for eight and a semesters
suspension for one.
A series of after-hour parties
with the presence of atcholic re refreshments
freshments refreshments was brought to the
attention of the Dean of Women's
office recently. A letter from a
coeds mother asking Dean Mar Marna
na Marna Brady to look into the situa situation
tion situation started the investigation.
The mother reportedly found
out about the parties when her
daughter wrote her about what
a wonderful time she was having
in theyttorm.
Kept From Studying
But another report said a girl
reported to her mother that the
girls in the ring were keeping
her from studying.
None of the coeds were caught
in the act of drinking in the dorm,
but each coed admitted to the ac accusation
cusation accusation made.
In similar cases, the coeds were
brought before the Judiciary Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Womens Student
Association. In this particular
case, the coeds were sent before
the Faculty Disciplineary com committee.
mittee. committee.
The seriousness of the matter,
the number of coeds involved and
the amount of times that the
drinking parties were held all led
to the case being brought before
the Disciplinary Committee ac according
cording according to the Dean of Women's
office.
Kelts Accepts
The coeds appeared before the
Committee on Nov. 13. The action
advised by the committee was ac ac.
. ac. cepted by University President J.
Wayne Reitz.
One coed, a junior, was suspen suspended
ded suspended for the remainder of this
semester. Two coeds, a freshman
and a sophomore, were placed on
social probation for the remain remainder
der remainder of their undergraduate work.
Five freshmen were placed on so social
cial social probation until the June com*
mencement of 1962, and one girl,
a sophomore, was placed on social
probation until the June com commencement
mencement commencement of 1960.

Married Students
Protest Mud, Filth

. s
Money, Labor
Not Available
For Land Care
A shortage of money and man manpower
power manpower is apparently the reason
why filling, grading and landscap landscaping
ing landscaping have not yet been completed
at Schucht Village.
According to Noel Lake, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of plants and grounds,
the maintenance staff has been
cut from last year, and is now just
capable of carrying out general
University maintenance without
taking on any new projects.
Work is currently being done
around the Physics Building and
Kume Hall.
When asked why work on these
buildings received priority over
the Schucht Village landscaping,
Lake said he thought there was
pressure to get the Physics Buil Building
ding Building and Hume Hall finished be because
cause because they are nearer the cent center
er center of the campus and therefore
more exposed to the public.

See NOT, Page S

Gamble-Drink Raid
|Nets 24 Students
By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
Two UF students face gambling charges and 20 others are facing
charges as underaged customers of local taverns as a result of a
raid by state, county and local law authorities last weekend.

The raid on two taverns, Teds
and Gatorland, was primarily in intended
tended intended as a search for football
lottery tickets. It was the result
of planned investigations by the
state attorney generals office.
Walter Dennis Bennett, son of
an Air Force ROTC instructor,
and Harold Graham Lewis, son
of an education professor, were
charged in connection with a foot football
ball football lottery, according to Alachua
County Sheriff Joe Cravasse.
Investigators estimated that the
parlay card operation involved
an estimated SI,OOO $2,000 per
week, Crevasse said.
Plagued In Past Years
Football lotteries have plagued
the UF in pa£t years. In 1968
from $7,500 to SIO,OOO were being
spent on the lottery, according
to an estimate from assistant
state attorney George E. Owens.
The parlay cards usually list
from 15 to 25 major college foot football
ball football games that are being played
on a particular Saturday.
Each game is given a point
spread by experienced handicap handicapper
per handicapper whose only job is to study
sports pages of all newspapers,
e timating by how much eajch
team figures to beat or lose to
its opponent for that week.
Those who bet the cards can
either give or take points. That
is, on one card, earlier this sea season,
son, season, Louisiana State was favored
over Florida by 14 points. The
card player could either pick
Florida, meaning that if Flprida
won or if LSU won by less than
14 points, the card player would
win. ..
Or he could pick LSU, which
meant that the Tigers would have
to win by at least 15 points, (ties
lose) for the player to win his
bet.
At least three and no more than
Four Students
Are Suspended
Four male students were sus suspended
pended suspended from the UF until June,
1960, by the Disciplinary Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
The action by the committee
was the result of a combined in investigation
vestigation investigation by the Dean of Mens
office, Off-Campus Housing office
and the Disciplinary Committee.
The report compiled by the com committee
mittee committee was signed by the UF Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitz on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
In the investigation, it was
found that the four students had
been reported by neighbors to the
police department. The complaints
included loud noise making, drink drinking,
ing, drinking, and shooting of firecrackers.
During the inquiry by the dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary committee, the four stu students
dents students admitted to all the charges.
Names of the suspended stu students
dents students have been withheld. The
students may re-enter the UF dur during
ing during the Summer Semester, 1960.
The action was the first of its
kind this semester taken by the
disciplinary committee.

'Poor Place for Children;'
Petition for Landscaping
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Unfit, unclean and unhealthy conditions in
Schucht Memorial Village, UF housing co-op, were
protested in a petition filed Monday morning by a
group of irate married students.

The students are protesting un unimproved
improved unimproved ground around the living
quarters completed last March.
Schucht Village is located east
of the J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center
ter Center and Teaching Hospital. There
are 206 adult residents.
Village Mayor Dick Stikelether
said plans to landscape the area
have been drawn up by the Uni University
versity University plants and grounds depart department,
ment, department, but noted 'Children cant
play on plans.
Resident Manager Bill Wagner
said the apparent problem in the
landscaping delay is due to insuf insufficient
ficient insufficient funds in the plants and
grounds department. Money for the
Oorry and Schucht! Village build buildings
ings buildings was apparently appropriated
by the legislature without funds
for landscaping.
The petition cited general con conditions
ditions conditions of filth in the area ad-

ten games must be picked. The
odds usually run 5-1 for picking
three games, 10-1 for four, 20-1
for five, etc. All games picked
must win, except that usually a
consolation prize ie offered for
hitting 9 of 10.
It was recently estimated by
the Sporting News, a St. Louis
sports weekly, that over $6 mil million
lion million dollars a year is lost on these
cards. It is also rumored that
local bookmakers will give the
player better odds on parlays
than the card* will.
See STUDENTS, Page 8
Dollar Drive
Goes to Parents
In Mail Program
By DANA STIERS
Gator Staff Writer
The federal government has
made available several million
dollars for the purpose of lend lending,
ing, lending, on a long term, liberal basis,
to college students in need of fi financial
nancial financial assistance. These loans
are to be administered through
universities.
The above is part of the letter
being sent to parents of each UF
student. The letter, to be mailed
Monday, Nov. 23, will explain the
fund raising project and its goal,
and urge the family to contribute.
As students return to the cam campus
pus campus Nov. 30, Dollars tor Schol Scholars
ars Scholars Week will begin.
On Tuesday, the girls dorms
wiH be solicited by the hall Coun Council
cil Council representative on each floor.
The mens dorms will be handled
in the same manner.
Door To Door
Solicitation in the married hous housing
ing housing will be done by the University
Dames with a door to-door can canvassing
vassing canvassing of the five areas on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday.
Greek pledges will make col collections
lections collections at each of Che fraternity
and sorority houses Dec. 1 and
2.
The Faculty and Staff Commit Committee
tee Committee has assigned 60 persons to
respective colleges and buildings
to contact persinally each facul faculty
ty faculty and staff member on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday of solicita solicitation
tion solicitation week.
See DOLLARS, Page 3
Faculty Concert Tonight
Guy B. Webb, bass-baritone,
will be accompanied by Russell
Dan berg at the Faculty Concert
Series program presented by
the UF Department of Music at
the University Auditorium to tonight
night tonight at 8:15 p.m.
The program will include se selections
lections selections by Cestt, Falconleri,
Purcell, Brahms, Wolf, Verdi,
Hahn and Dopore. ,

yJkjb serving
*12700 students
and the university
community

Four Pages This Edition

jacent to and surrounding Schucht
Village, noting that file 51 chil children
dren children in the village play in and
among mud, rocks, pools of foul
and stagnant water and filth.
The village newsletter, tile Mud
Acres Flash, is .dedicated to
the many children bruised
arms and scraped knees who scr scramble
amble scramble around on the rocks i and in
the mud. \
Stikelether cited instances where
children have fallen into pools of
water filled with fungus and
slime.
The land in the was
smoothed and graded shortly after
residents occupied the village in
March; however a lack cf gras*
cover allowed most of the topsoil
to wash away.
Today the area is covered with
rocks and cut with numerous gul gul,
, gul, 1
lies.
An unfenced creek behind the
area was also cited as a hazard
tor young children.
To my knowledge, there have
been no plans made tor j solving
the problem of this creek Wagner
said. The creek drains storm sew sewers
ers sewers for a portion of j south southwest
west southwest Gainesville.
Stikelethers son, Graham, 5, re recently
cently recently fell into one of the uneven
gulleys between two of the hous housing
ing housing units and cut his head open.
The gash required eight stitches.
The 98 petitioners asked t h a t
appropriate measures be taken to
commence landscaping operations
within the interior areas of Scl|i Scl|icht
cht Scl|icht Memorial Village
before the occurrence of seme trja-"'-
gedy which might, by speedy auc auction,
tion, auction, have been avoided.
The appeal noted the grief,
shame and disgrace such tragedy
would bring to the University ad administration
ministration administration and residents of the
state.
Stikelether filed the petition with
UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
Housing Director Harold Riker
and Business Manager Ellip Jones
Monday morning.

f
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Xltk
sv; Sgi
IPli : m villglf? ij#
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m a' rriffFm i
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Fund Goal
The Dollars for Scholar**
thermometer is set In place and
the goal is $20,000 to be col collected
lected collected from the students. The
drive starts Dec. 1. Joe Ripley,
student rxxly president (left)
shows Dean of Students R.
Beaty the goal student govern government
ment government plans to reach.
Clinics to View
Dating Problem
Courtship and Marriage will
be the first topic undejj discus discussion
sion discussion at dorm clinics in jprepa ra ration
tion ration for Religion in Life; Week.
These discussion clinics are de designed
signed designed to encourage stuxjent par participation
ticipation participation under the direction of
various authorities, as yet undes undesignated,
ignated, undesignated, according to Bb Park,
, director of Religion in Life Week,
The clinics will be held Dec. 1-3.
Committee members have In Interviewed
terviewed Interviewed psychologists, dorm ad advisors,
visors, advisors, clergymen and students to
find th% most pressing problem*
confronting students. I
Courtship and Marriage will
be discussed to terms Os inter interfaith
faith interfaith relationships and j general
problems, since the committee
agreed that sex is stressed too
much in these discussion*,*

s of
and



Hi FutiiA amm

Page 2

Don't Wait for Tragedy

In most things about a university,
we assume quality is more important
than quantity.
When numbers threaten to debase
the qualitative strength of a school,
we call for fewer people and better
teaching.
When an increase in the number
of cars develops into a traffic hazard
for walkers, then a limit is put on the
number of cars allowed on campus.
But in Schucht Village, evidently
quantity has been placed before qual quality.
ity. quality.
Finished in a hurry, so that 104
students could live at lower-cost and
complete their educations, Schucht
Village is surrounded by a literal rub rubble
ble rubble heap.
Sewage ditches, jagged lumps of
concrete and a rolling landscape of
muddy red clay provide a back and
front yard to Schucht Village in inhabitants.
habitants. inhabitants.
Sixty-one children have no other
place to play.
What caused the situation is still
uncertain. Both Noel Lake, superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of grounds, and Ellis Jones, busi business
ness business manager, agreed the problem
was a lack of money to supply the

NY Timet Agrees

Loyalty Oath Impies Distrust of Youth

Editors Note ln the last
edition, the Alligator comment commented
ed commented editorially on the student
loyalty oath question. Our inten intention
tion intention was to create an awareness
among the student body that
two strong sides to this contro controversy
versy controversy exist. We feel the follow following
ing following editorial, reprinted from the
Nov. i edition of ine New
York Times, Is further proof of
this point.
y*
We admire the action of Har Harvard
vard Harvard and Yale Universities in
withdrawing from the federal
student loan program because
of the loyalty oath require requirement.
ment. requirement.
In doing so, they join Prince Princeton
ton Princeton and several of the countrys
leading smaller colleges, such
as Amherst and Oberlin, in the
or.e way of effectively protest protesting

Evaluates UN Assembly Importance

(EDITORS NOTE: Terrell
Wayne Bailey Is a doctoral stu student
dent student in Political Science. His
fields of study include compara comparative
tive comparative government, internation international
al international relations, public adminis administration
tration administration and political theory.)
Public attention has once
again been focused on the Unit United
ed United Nations General Assembly
which adopted a resolution last
week calling on the French
government to refrain from con conducting
ducting conducting nuclear tests in the Sa Sahara
hara Sahara area.
A similar resolution urged the
United States, Britain and Rus Russia
sia Russia to reach agreement in dis discussions
cussions discussions which are presently go going
ing going on in Geneva on the per permanent
manent permanent discontinuance of nu nuclear
clear nuclear testing under effective con controls.
trols. controls.
It may be argued that those
United Nations decisions are
empty ones, devoid -of impor importance
tance importance because there is no pro provision
vision provision for their enforcement. In

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All Mtmbors of th Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
INAGUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
~ COPY DEADLINE TUESDAY 5 P.M.
THEM THEMish
ish THEMish """

Editorials

necessary manpower to maintain and
create a safe and beautiful UF.
Jones said he tried but couldnt get
the necessary money from the last
Legislature.
So the children of Schucht play in
unsafe surroundings. And their pa parents
rents parents are unable to both study and
keep a constant watch on them.
Both Jones and Lake had good an answers.
swers. answers. They had many perfectly .valid
answers every time the parents of
Schucht asked.
So the parents rebelled. Yesterday
morning they delivered a petition to
Jones and to President Reitz. They
cited, among other things, the unfit,
unclean and unhealthy conditions in
the Schucht area.
There is a more basic point at stake
with them than an unsightly mass of
bicycles in front of Hume Hall or the
fact that some other buildings were
build first and therefore should be
landscaped firsteven if no children
live in them.
Theyre right. Emergency measures
should be taken; work projects and
schedules should be rerouted and re revised;
vised; revised; the most basic problem should
be met first. Not after the eye is lost
or the epidemic begun, but now.

ing protesting ths insult to American youth
that is implicit in the National
Defense Education Act in 1958.
Under this law every student
recipient of a federal loan must
not only swear allegiance to the
government but also sign a dis disclaimer
claimer disclaimer that he believes in or
supports any organisation ad advocating
vocating advocating its illegal overthrow.
Why is this wrong and why
is it insulting?
Because the imposition of
oaths of this type on members
of the academic community in inevitably
evitably inevitably suggests a wider in infringement
fringement infringement on freedom of
thought; because it suggests
that students are more suspect
than other citizens such as
farmers or manufacturers to
whom vast outpourings of fed federal
eral federal aid in the form of subsi subsidies
dies subsidies or tariffs are given with without

fact, the French have already
avowed their intention to pro proceed
ceed proceed with their plans to develop
nuclear weapons. And the Big
Three will probably cancel their
voluntary moratorium on atom atomic
ic atomic testing unless present negoti negotiations
ations negotiations take a much more fa favorable
vorable favorable turn.
On the contrary, the General
Assembly has mobilized the ve vehicles
hicles vehicles of discussion and opinion
in such away as to become
an important pressure in inter international
national international relations. At least two
factors have favored the growing
role of the General Assembly.
With the thaw of the Cold War,
it is no longer strictly a stage
for East-West conflict. Smaller
countries have increasingly join joined
ed joined with neutralist nations in fa favoring
voring favoring proposals over which none
of the super-powers are enthusi enthusiastic.
astic. enthusiastic.
Secondly, the large segment
of world population which is neu neutralist
tralist neutralist or uncommitted firmly
to either the ideology of the East

Tuesday ,Nov. 24, 195$

out without thought of loyalty oaths; be because,
cause, because, finally, such formulas
are utterly useless in their avow avowed
ed avowed purpose of protecting the
state against real subversion.
The loan program, in which
some 120,000 students are c:-
pected to participate during the
current year, can be an extre extremely
mely extremely useful method of en encouraging
couraging encouraging higher education am among
ong among American youth.
But its value gravely suffers
from anyting so un-American
and so fatuous as this relic of
McCarthyism. By a narrow narrowmargin
margin narrowmargin last summer efforts of
Senator Kennedy and others to
remove, or at least soften, the
oath provision were defeated.
The stand now taken by Har Harvard
vard Harvard and Yale should encourage
a renewal of such attempts at
the next session of Congress.

or of the West gives U. N. de debate
bate debate a sense of real urgency.
Nations try to evoke a favor favorable
able favorable reaction from these peoples
to their policies by the judicious
use of strategy and propaganda
in the U. N.
It is true that unfavorable re reactions
actions reactions by other nations will not
deter & country from carrying
out an action which it considers
vital to its national interest, such
as Frances intention to develop
nuclear weapons. But no nation
pursues a course deliberately de designed
signed designed to secure censure of its
policies, especailly by so large
a body as the General Assem Assembly.
bly. Assembly.
Often the reactions of other
countries do matter, however.
But it must be remembered that
nations are least susceptible to
this subtle pressure in times of
greatest world insecurity and
are most suceptible to it in
times of the least world tension.
T. W. BAILEY

|
"P**t. .Filthy football ticket!?"

Wants Inter-American Relations Forum

Editor:
Your correspondent Name
Withheld proposes a series of
questions in the Nov. 20 issue,
the answers to which will re require
quire require a book.
For example his question,
Did Panama have
ty before the U.'S. gave her the
right to be an independent re republic?
public? republic?
How could this question be
answered without a long discus discussion
sion discussion that will include the ans answers
wers answers to such questions as, Did
the U. S. have sovereignity be before
fore before the Indians of the area were
killed and the British Army de defeated
feated defeated in a war?
In the same way, the answer
to each of the correspondents
questions will require extensive
research and more space to an answer
swer answer than the Alligator can af afford.
ford. afford.
I therefore suggest, since the
relationship between the U. S.
and Latin America is of such
importance that President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower has seen fit recently
to appoint a special committee

Hits Hypocrisy; Honesty Necessary

Editor:
There has been some talk this
semester about the state of reli religion
gion religion on campus.
On the concensus of opinion
has been that religion at UF is
sad, dead, lifeless, and almost
non-existent. Os course, this fact
has been known by the student
ministers and interested students
for years.
However, the current interest
has brought forth a few ideas
as to where the trouble lies. 0 :e
trend of thought is that the reli religious
gious religious centers are failing the stu students.
dents. students. Others say that the ma majority
jority majority of the students are failing
the religious centers.
I think all of us will agree that
both of these thoughts are true
to some extent.
I would just like to suggest
one more reason for the sad
state of religion on campus.
Since it doesnt help the situa situation
tion situation to simply point out prob problems,
lems, problems, I shall try to make sug suggestions
gestions suggestions that may help. (Im
sure you may have some better
ones).
I realize these suggestions will
not be popular and that Ill be
blasted in next weeks Alligator,
but I believe they are valid. Al Although
though Although I shall present it from
one of a number of different
Christian viewpoints, I believe
the principle that I shall try to
establish would be approved by
most other religious organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
I have approached very few
college students about God who
did not early in the discussion
infer or make statements such
as these: I am better than most
of the people who go to church
. .most of the people who go
to church dont know why they
go; they go to please Mom and
Dad, to be an all-around per person.
son. person. to gain prestige with others,
etc. . since I live better than
most of the people who go to
church, I see no point in going.
(Now of course, Jesus Christ did
not appear in history just
to make men better, but you see
their point).
Thus, most of the time is spent
talking about the obvious incon inconsistencies
sistencies inconsistencies of the church, instead

Dean Compliments "Dollars" Workers

Editor:
The Dollar# for Scholars
campaign under the direction of
the Committee of 9 for 1
seems to be progressing. A large
number of students are working
with Bob Alligood and the atti attitude
tude attitude among students, faculty and
other people is very favorable.
There is one group which I
think illustrates an admirable
attitude on the part of students
toward this project.
I should like to call the at attention
tention attention of all interested students
to this group. It is a group of
girls from the sororities who ac accepted
cepted accepted the responsibility of ad addressing
dressing addressing approximately 12,000
envelopes to be mailed out to
parents. They have worked each
night during the week of Nov. 16,
and afternoons, and will com complete
plete complete this project on time.
They sure as follows: Alpha Chi
Omega: Carolyn Logue. Julie
OConnell; Alpha Delta Pi: Ca Carol
rol Carol Ann Carr, Dottie Larsen;
Alpha Epsilon Phi: Cindy Cone,
Ellen Kolre, Toby Muir; Chi

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

of prominent citizens to advise
him on methods of improving
relations between U. S. and
Latin America, that we here at
UF organize & public debate or
forum.
We could, for example, have
some of our specialists from the
faculty who have been studying
inter American relations for
years, and some of the Latin
American students, participate
in a round-table that will help
to clarify this matter.
At such a round table we
could have your correspondent
Name Withheld and Mr. Rovi
present. Between Mr. Rovi, Mr.
Name Withheld, the special specialists
ists specialists of our faculty, and the oth other
er other Latin American students, we
should be able to have a pro program
gram program that can cast some light
on the subject.
Mr. Name Withheld and
those who think as he does could
thus find out just why the U.S:
Government is so unpopular in
Latin America, and what the
Latin Americans think the U. S.

of a personal relationship with
God.
Therefore, I suggest that one
of our main problems (not uni unique
que unique to the campus, but all over
the U. S.) is the great number of
inconsistencies in the lives of
those who claim to be Chris Christians.
tians. Christians.
I met a student the other day
whom I had to respect. He told
me that he had rejected all that
Sunday School and program
stuff, because after looking over
the evidence for the divinity of
Jesus Christ, he had decided it
was invalid.
This is the reason why he
makes no profession of being a
Christian. I appreciated his hon honesty.
esty. honesty.
But what about this great
host of people who (1) attend
church every Sunday and pre pretend
tend pretend to be Christians, yet do
not live as though Christ were
with them; (2) do not really
believe that Jesus Christ was
God Incarnate: (31 do not try
to love God with ALL the heart,
mind, soul, and strength; (4)
do not really love their neigh neighbors
bors neighbors as themselves; (5) have
not met Jesus Christ as a real
Person, and (6) accept Jesus
Christ as a great teacher, but
skip over the authoritative
claims he made?
This is the height of inconsis inconsistency.
tency. inconsistency. How would you like to
correlate these facts? Try put putting
ting putting them on a piece of graph
paper. Why, theres not an eq equation
uation equation in the world that would
put a curve through the points.
Jesus Christ claimed (1) to be
a part of God, and (b) that no
man could come to God except
by Him. Either he was Truth,
God in Man, or he was off
the beam and a most egotisti egotistical
cal egotistical person. We must come to
a conclusion.
But there are a great host of
so-called Christian students who
keep going to church, keep put putting
ting putting on the act, and never come
to any conclusion. Why? I wish
I knew.
Consider every other field be besides
sides besides religion. If we go to some
program or investigate some
particular area of life, and
come to the conclusion that we

Omega: Sara Baugn, Pat Bled Bledsoe,
soe, Bledsoe, Sara Nell Broward, Dagne
Browne, Jane. Ferrazzi, Betty
Frazer, Toni Hagen, Jane
Heilbron, Nancy Height, Carolyn
Sanders. Ann Thomason, Diana
Tracy; Delta Delta Delta: Jean
Haeseke,r, Libby Hupke, Patty
Wood; Delta Gamma: Carol
Crownover, Sandra Henderson,
Laura Kavalier; Delta Phi Epsi Epsilon:
lon: Epsilon: Joan Colman. Jayne Glas Glasser,
ser, Glasser, Barbara Rosnich, Karen
Sherman, Roz Stein; Kappa Del Delta:
ta: Delta: Jill Atkinson, Mary Ann Hol Hollingsworth,
lingsworth, Hollingsworth, Karen Cash, Sandy
Boger; Phi Mu: Ann Anderson,

The Alligator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Pleas* sign oil letters
Homes withheld on request
r

could do to change this situa situation.
tion. situation. Mr. Rovi and those who
think as he does could find out
why Mr. Name Withheld and
his friends think as they do.
I am sure that the Inter-Am Inter-American
erican Inter-American Relations Society, the
International Student Organiza Organization.
tion. Organization. the Latin American Club,
the International Relations Club,
Pi Sigma Alpha (Political Sci Science
ence Science Honorary), and the other
campus organizations would
sponsor such a meeting that I
think would attract a substan substantial
tial substantial audience.
Os course, Mr. Name With Withheld
held Withheld would publicly have to
back up his position with some something
thing something more than questions. I see
no reason why any member of
this University community
would refuse to debate publi publicly
cly publicly such an issue so important
to spread understanding not on only
ly only among those who would att attend
end attend such a meeting, but to lay
the foundations for a firm and
strong Hemishperic solidarity.
HERMAN FRANCO R.

can't fight it, we usually
hang it up, quit, and start
doing something else. But not so
with the church.
We keep putting on the show,
impressing the girls (or boys)
showing off some sharp clothes,
and on and on it goes Sunday
after Sunday. Religion is some something
thing something we remove from the dres dresser
ser dresser drawer on Sunday morning
and neatly replace before lunch.
Then we reach in and get it
again next Sunday.
We Christian students have
failed other students, because
we have been most inconsistent
and intellectual people can see
through inconsistency as if it
were Plexiglas.
Thus, I would like to suggest
to all students who have thor thoroug
oug thoroug h1 y investigated Jesus
Christ, made the decision to re reject
ject reject him, and are determined
not to change this decision, that
you stay at home and think ab about
out about life; dont go to church.
This policy sounds terrible,
Im sure, but it seems to me
that Jesus Christ said COME,
to those who were interested,
to those who were needy.
His story condemnations were
to those Pharisees and religious
leaders who were interested
not in Him, but in argument.
Although I believe it must hurt
the heart of God to see His love
to man disregarded, I respect
the honesty in a rejection of
Christ.
But I deplore the dishonesty
in inconsistency.
Lets get consistent; let's get
on either one side of the fence
or the other. Only when we
come to the place when we are
really honest about our place
in Gods sight will students be begin
gin begin to take a second look at the
claims of Jesus Christ and His
church.
4 I shall not reject an honest
constructive criticism of this
material, because I have much
to learn about God and His peo people.
ple. people. Maybe all this thought is
obvious. If so, may God help
its to correct the obvious.
ROY E. ROOD
Footnotes: (a) Holy Bible, St
John 17:11.
(b) ibid., 14:6.

Suzanne Bames, Judy Bickel Bickelhaupt,
haupt, Bickelhaupt, Martha Coachman, Mar Marice
ice Marice Fitzgibbona, Dianne Gardner,
Sharon Frantz, Sandra Gass, Jo Joanne
anne Joanne Goodwin, Martha Hunt. Ma Mary
ry Mary Crowder, Merrilyn MacDon MacDonald,
ald, MacDonald, Sandry True, Sarah Allen
West; Zeta Tau Alpha: Becky
Brice, Ann Megahee, Gail
Moore, Judy Stiles, Linda Wil Williams.
liams. Williams.
If the student body will accept
this attitude as illustrative of the
student body, the project can't
fail.
R. C. BEATY
| Dean of Student Personnel

-LETTERS TO THE EDITOR EDITOR

Students in High Dudgeori;
Blast C-3 Writing Labs
Course Quality Wrong Remedies
Poor in Labs Proposed So For

Editor;
With all the fuss about im improving
proving improving our English standards
here at the University, it seems
that some more definite and
tangible action should be taken
to improve the department as
a whole.
The students are lazy about
self motivation in so far as
improving writing by writing
goes. If more interesting, stim stimulative
ulative stimulative writing courses were
offered by the department that
didnt just reiterate C-3 writing
and high school composition
courses more results on the
students part would be observ observable.
able. observable.
English shouldn't have to be
so cut and dried as it is, I have
taken some of the writing cour courses
ses courses offered here (few that there
are) and have found only one
or two to be of any real bene benefit
fit benefit as far as creating a desire
and interest and a stimulating
class environment are concern concerned.
ed. concerned.
Perhaps if more professional
writers were employed by the
university to instruct, more stu students
dents students would be intrigued and
interested in learning to ex express
press express themselves not only cor correctly,
rectly, correctly, but in a self satisfying
way also.
There are too few writing
courses at the UF that can pro promote
mote promote this interest in the student
and encourage him to polish and
further it. The literary maga magazine
zine magazine did to some extent, but its
impact on the Btudent has
merely fleetingly dented interest
in the past.
Once again I say more cour courses
ses courses motivating students to ex express
press express themselves need to be
offered before any improve improvement
ment improvement can be made.
The basic English courses and
the grammar offered in C-3 on only
ly only echo the background the stu student
dent student has had drilled successful successfully
ly successfully or unsuccessfully from high
school days and the diagram*
ing-of-the-sentence regime. Ob Obviously
viously Obviously then, if so many stu students
dents students ars still poor writers (cre (creative,
ative, (creative, expository and otherwise)
then there is a flaw in the sys system.
tem. system.
I say, offer more courses that
will give the student a free
reign. Let him express himself
on subjects closest to him. .
his thoughts, his feelings, his
observations. . .let him me meander
ander meander about and experiment.
Don't confine him to specific
form of verb, adverb, noun,
adjective. Just let him -write
and then let him read and ob observe
serve observe the styles of those he
reads until he can form a style
and method that will best suit
his personality and sensitivity
towards self expression.
There are only two or three
courses that measure up to this
description and they are most mostly
ly mostly filled with advanced writers.
They should also, as learning
courses, cater to the weaker
writer. J
They should guide but not
stifle the feeling for creativity
no matter how crudely it may
first be expressed. Courses
should provide lectures from
professional writers or critics
on specific writers to illustrate
different styles and techniques
of writing.
There is no reason why prose,
poetry, play-writing, etc., should
not be emphasized With C-3 and
Eh 133.
This is what the UF lacks. .
an adequate writing program
to fulfill the needs of students
unawakened to the world of
written expression. If such a
program could be indoctrinated,
it would not only be a boon to
the student who is clumsy with
words, but it would also serve
the purposes of those students
who find their interest in writ writing
ing writing stalled because of the lack
of courses offered.

, : /
I The Florida Alligator
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Editor:
Those who have recently t lik liked
ed liked about the inability of the col college
lege college student to express himself
in writing are falsely diag los losing
ing losing the problem and consequent consequently
ly consequently recommending the wrong re remedies.
medies. remedies.
First, the problem is how to
increase the use of really good
English. Thus one avoids the
teaching and use of ineffective
and unpleasant liars English,
(which) is typical of school
textbooks written by profess irs.
Second, variety of writing t tyl tyles
es tyles should be encouraged ra her
than penalized, as they are in
C-3 writing labs.
Third, those who have noth nothing
ing nothing to say should not be encour encouraged,
aged, encouraged, much less compelled to
write. This practice results in
the flood of poorly written, and
ignorantly concieved material
which fills our tens of hou housands
sands housands of newspapers, and mtga mtgazines,
zines, mtgazines, and loads the libraries
with useless if not degradir g-
books while contemporary En English.
glish. English. Civilization can hardly
boast one great writer.
The reading l public is -being
buried under the weight of vwrit vwritten
ten vwritten material composed by those
who passed their English compo composition
sition composition courses with honors. The
small amount of good writing we
have come* from those who!, in
a large number of cases, fail failed
ed failed their English composition
courses if they took them at all.
On all the resolutions mightily
voiced of late, to raise (so-tail (so-tailed)
ed) (so-tailed) standards, I would like to
note that standards have teen
raised yearly at this school since
it was founded.
As a consequence of this
there is little reason to suppose
that we are producing anymore
creative or intelligently useful
citizens. Raising standards us usually
ually usually constitutes some puni ive
measure to make things haider
on the student per se. n ther
than a real educational improve improvement
ment improvement in effective teaching, read reading
ing reading or comprehension.
This results in a contest of
would be scholars to see Who
can take the most punishment in
the name of higher standards.
Needless to say the more int ;lli
gent student often just will not
break his personality and
crush his individuality to satis satisfy
fy satisfy the sadism of a system of
education which in spite of its
own failure gnaws its care as in
frustration.
Historical footnote: In all of
Shakespeares England, prob probably
ably probably no more than a few thou thousand
sand thousand could read or write and out
of this small group came the
greatest writing in the English
language.
Contrast with this our own en enlightened
lightened enlightened times. We have oyer
200,000,000 literate Englishmen
and women, all writing themes
in high school and millions tak taking
ing taking C-8 writing labs. And out of
thl s comes practically no great
literature and a general decline
of power in the language.
This is not the whole case, first
case, nor last case. But It will
do for now.
C-3 Writing Lab Failure
Name Withheld
Wants Intramural Sports
Editor:
Why aren't there any more in intramural
tramural intramural sports in the Alli Alligator?
gator? Alligator?
Intramurals were the one,
thing I always looked forward to
in your otherwise dull pap sr.
I have noticed a trend, .jear
after year, toward less in intramurals?
tramurals? intramurals?
Why is this?
NAME WITHHELD



Students Nabbed in Raid

(Continued From Page ONE)
The other 20 students were re-'
leased by city police to Dean of
Men Lester L. Hale. In the group
Were three girls, two from the.
UF.and one non-student. Two FSU
etudents, who were also arrested
in the raid, were released at the ;
same time, according to Hale, j
What happens to the students j
depends upon their part in the
trials of the two tavern opera operators,
tors, operators, who were apprehended in
the same raid.
Under state law if they are call called
ed called to testify in either of the trials
they will receive immunity and
will not be charged, according to
Police Chief W. D. (Bill) Joiner.

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Youre smoking better when its Marlboro

Dean Hale said the University
is not taking any action until the
trials are completed and the ac action
tion action of the city toward the stud students
ents students has been determined.
Theodore C. Hale, operator of
Teds Tavern, was charged with
allowing minors to consume beer
and possession of 'lottery. Bond
was set at SSOO for each charge,
Joiner said.
It was a heck of a weekend
for this to happen. operator Hale
said later discussing the raid. He
apparently referred to the in increase
crease increase in business due to the UF-
Florida State football game.
Cornelius (Neal) Rain, operator
of Gatorland Lounge, was charged
With possession of a beverage

[not covered by his license, sell selling
ing selling beer to minors, employing
minors and four counts of gamb gambling
ling gambling violations by city and county
officials.
Mrs. Rain sale' the beverage
not covered by the license was for
i their personal use and she was
unaware that it violated the law.
A hearing on the l'-mor viola violations
tions violations is set for Tuesday before
Municipal Judge W. W. Hampton.
'Dollar Drive'
(Continued From Page ONE)
Thursday, each downtown busi business
ness business will be covered by a trained
student solicitor. Identification i
procedure will have been explain- j
ed through a letter to the busi businessmen.
nessmen. businessmen.
Booths Will Operate
Booths operating in the Colleges
of Engineering, Law. Education,
Medicine and Agriculture on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday will afford students an
opportunity to donate to Doll Dollars
ars Dollars for Scholars through their
respective colleges.
Wednesday and Thursday the
Hub, Campus Club, and Main Li Libary
bary Libary will have booths open for
contribution.
Friday and Saturday a booth
will be operated at the comer of
University Ave. and Main.
We hope that our fund drive
to raise $20,000 Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars will be successful and en enhance
hance enhance students chances for re receiving
ceiving receiving better educational oppor opportunities,
tunities, opportunities, concludes the letter to
parents.
Union Compiling List
Os Bonds, Talent Groups
Bands and special talenf can
sign-up in the Union for possible
booking dates around campus.
The recreation committee of the 1
Florida Union is now compiling a
list of bands and other groups in interested
terested interested in performing and the
time that they are available for
the benefit of organizations on and
off campus.
Any such group which wants its
name to be posted on this list
is asked to contact the recreation
committee at the Florida Union
program office for further infor information.
mation. information.

VISIT US AT OUR NEW LOCATION
FREEMAN OFFICE
EQUIPMENT CO.
634 N.W. 13th St. FR 6-5947
FR 2-3030
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and Electric Typewriters
SALES, SERVICE, SUPPLIES & RENTALS

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llpyM < iii. 'ijjTii SilSiHlffiiP js, W?-
Prediction Comes True.
The KAs appropriate weekend display came true as the Gators found the Seminole's weak spots
and went on to win Saturdays football classic. The comic exhibition drew mark- laughs from both
Seminole and Gator fans as they went by the KA house.

Cranberries?
Just Maybe!! j
It is still uncertain whether or
not cranberry sauce will be in included
cluded included in the Thanksgiving dinner
to be served in the Universi University
ty University cafeterias tonight.
Cranberries will be served if
there is any possible way, Ar Arnold
nold Arnold W. Chambers, assistant man manager
ager manager of Food Service said Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Canned cranberry sauce is in
stock but has not been served
since it was announced that the
berries may have been contamin contaminated
ated contaminated by a cancer-producing weed
killer.

Law Students Are Better Equipped
Duke Official Te? Review Staff

When law is studied in the j
grand manner it is an effective!
liberal education for the student?,
according to Dean E. R. Latty of
the Duke University School of'
Law.
Dean Latty was the principal
speaker at the annual fall banquet;
of the editorial board of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Law Review Fri Friday.
day. Friday. j
Speaking c the topic Law Stu Study
dy Study As a Liberal Education, Dean
Latty said that in the study of
law one sees the whole parade
of life passing before him and
that it is a study of history, phi philosophy,
losophy, philosophy, politics, and economics.
The law student more than
any other student deals in the
conflicts of human relations, and
he is better equipped to mediate
those conflicts than any other stu student.'V
dent.'V student.'V
Not Available
(Continued From Page ONE)
It looks like it will be the first
of the year ... or later before
we can get back to Corry and
Schucht Village work, and even
then well be lucky, Lake said.
Ellis Jones, Business Manager
said, I think this is exaggerated.
There arent any gulleys down
there. Any ponds are way off.
They are not in the project or
near it."
CLASSIFIED
FOUND: Wrist Watch. Approxi Approximate
mate Approximate 2 weeks ago on West Uni University
versity University near campus. Owner
only can claim. Notify Bill Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, 1642 W. University.
__j
Colored Woman would desire
washing and ironing in her
home. Will pick up and deliver.
Ph. 6-7079.

The banquet was held to com commemorate
memorate commemorate the publication of the
fall issue of the University of
Florida Law Review. James E.
Glass, Law Review editor, cited
i the accomplishments of the Re Re!
! Re! view over the year and pre presented
sented presented the fall issue, which is de dedicated
dicated dedicated to the late Dean Harry
Raymond Trusler, who was dean
of the University of Florida Law
School for thirty-two years.
STUDENTS!
i SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
i HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
|
"Shoes Rebuilt
The Factory Way"
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
| The First National Bank
Vic Balsamo Owner

FEED THEHANPiIiTE ALL YEAR
You know who we mean. Send the old folks at home a Thanksgiving Candy Gram. You can
order right now for Thanksgiving delivery-and charge it
KJEeas k.
Uandvbrrani!- the worm ,weetest m ssa e i gSS
J Kir-rum rot mi
Your personal telegram is actually the cover of a box of rot met me tom HPgj J
luxury chocolates, delivered by Western Union throughout T
the U.S.A. 2 lbs., $5, 1 lb., $2.95, plus cost of telegram.
Just phone Western Union. And charge it, of course.
wnua. we., ui a. ueaAMurra aura., c*
CHAIRMAN SAYS

University Budgets Fair

(Continued From Page ONE)
Members of the Board cannot
reside in a county in which a
state university is located, in
order to eliminate partisanship.
Members serve without salary,
xcept for travel expenses.
Daniel praised Doth schools
for your fine spirit of competi competition
tion competition and friendly rivalry.
He noted that emotions, tem tempers
pers tempers and spirits run high in such
a rivalry and could spoil rela relations
tions relations for years to come, but add addd
d addd that this had not occurred.
The Board of Control and the
Tate of Florida are proud of
both schools, Daniel concluded.
Jack Westbrook was given the
most valuable player trophy. He
was selected by the sports writ writers
ers writers of the state newspapers to

she Florida Alligator, Tues., Nor. 24, 19591

There is no "BARGAIN MAGIC" in
Dry Cleaning '_^
When you care clothes and possessions,
you should not take chances with "cut-rate" cleaning!
Here every piece of work is given individual attention.
Only the finest cleansing agents are used.
Why shop around for "bargains." The best "buy" is
the quality you'll always get at .
ROYAL CLEANERS
1001 N.W. SH AVE.
ONE DAY SERVICE SERVICEIN
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; I .
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3 Day Processing for
Anscochrome &
Ektachrome
This ad worth 25#
j !'
toward processing.
t.
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One per customer.
S ; I :
I

receive the annual award pre presented
sented presented by the UF junior mss.
Jon Johnson, president of the
junior class, made the presen presenilation.
ilation. presenilation.
A SSOO scholarship to be liven
to the university winning- the
football game eacn year l was
announced. The West St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Exchange Club has estab established
lished established the annual grant. The
money may be distributed by
the school as it sees fit.
Plans for awarding a tro trophy
phy trophy to the school winning the
most joint sporting in seven dif different
ferent different sports. The sporting ev events
ents events are football, baske hall,
baseball, tennis, golf, swimming
and track.
The various sports will be
weighted to determine a formula
for awarding the trophy.

Page 3



Gators Top Seminoles; End Season Against Miami Saturday

Westbrook, Rugged Defense
Pace Gators to Easy 18-8 Win
j G
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
The UF victory bell tolled for the first time in five games Saturday, as a happy
bunch of Florida Gators left the field following an 18-8 victory over the scrappy
Seminoles of FSU.

The victory, the first since the
Gators mauled Virginia Oct. 3,
brought Florida's record to 4-4-1,
with only the Miami game re remaining
maining remaining next week.
Jack Westbrook, who scored
two touchdowns arid picked up 52-
yards rushing, was selected as
the games most valuable player
by the states sports w'riters. West Westbrook,
brook, Westbrook, playing as Florida Field
for the last time, made an im impressive
pressive impressive exit, scoring Floridas
first touchdown on a one yard
smash in the first quarter and
its second on a 16-yard end sweep
in the third stanza.
Another Miamian, sophomore
Dan Goodman, picked up the oth other
er other Gator score banging over from
the three in the final period.
Goodman also made an impres impressive
sive impressive showing kicking off. Two of
Ploivii
LAST TIMES TODAY
JACK WEBB
-."30"-
STARTS TOMORROW
Pitr^l
W podvctKM of
HOUND
DOGMATA
CINEfVIAScOPJE
COLOR by DE LUXE l M

Thanksgiving Special
Dinner
on
i
TUESDAY EVENING
' j
. f. r'
Apple Cidar
Bailed Ham Steak or Roast Young Turkey
with Dressing
j i -f
At All Food Service Cafeterias
Main Cafeteria Service Center Hume Hall
1 T ; 1 A /
Rawlings ~ Coed Club Florida Room
sr

his boots carried j into the end
zone.
The score was no indication of
how the game actually went as
the Orange and Ripe were in con control
trol control all the way. The Gatofrs
picked up 26 first downs, second
highest total in the schools his history,
tory, history, to 11 for FSU. In yards
rushing the Gators were ahead
212 to 46 and in passing, 163 to
90rThe Gators outgained the Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles 375 to 136.
The game looked as though it
might turn into a rout as Florida
took the opening kickoff and trav traveled
eled traveled 69 yards in ten plays to pay paydirt.
dirt. paydirt. The Gators theri settled back
and played for the breaks.
Unfortunately it was the Gators
who made the miscues losing the
pigskin twice on fumbles and once
on an interception.
The Seminoles came close to
tying the score in she second quar quarter,
ter, quarter, when Majors and Whitehead
teamed up on a 30 yard scoring
pass. FSU was detected holding
on the play and it was called
back, preserving Floridas lead.
Westbrook Gallops
Westbrook and Maceth ground
out the yardage in she ini initial
tial initial touchdown march. A 15-yard
rnTTi w -m 6 avc -|
TODAY & WEDNESDAY
romance^^y
Deborah KERR
ijf Rossano BRAZZI 1
M Maurice CHEVALIER 1
MITW) COLOR
STARTS
THANKSGIVING DAY
p-^THEV^i:
! THREE STOOGES
g mil rntn nu-iopy futdk num
HAVE ROCKET,
WILL TRAVEL

gallop on a reverse by Westbrook
and four bruising trips through
the center of the Seminole reser reservation
vation reservation by Maceth were the kej
manuevers in the drive.
A pass interference penalty con contributed
tributed contributed to the drive which was
climaxed by Westbrooks one
yard plunge
Following the first half script to
perfection, Florida scored the first
time they had she ball in the final
half. Center Bill Hood alertly
picked off a deflected FSU pass
to start the drive at the Seminole
thirty.
Partin and Westbrook moved
she ball to the 10 on four carries.
Then Westbrook took a pitchout
from Allen, raced to the east side sideline,
line, sideline, cut the comer and ran past
three Seminole defenders into the
end zone. Allens pass for two
points was no good and the Ga Gators
tors Gators led 12-0.
Florida threatened many times
in the final half but could only
cash in on one more attempt. A
39 yard pass play from Allen to
Captain Dave Hudson set up an
exchange of breaks leading to
Floridas final score.
Goodman Scores
Bob Wehking picked up a Sem Seminole
inole Seminole fumble two plays after a
poor punt at the FSU 40 yard
line. Williamson, running well on
the roll out and sophomore sen sensation
sation sensation Don Goodman, moved
the pigskin to the visitors four fouryard
yard fouryard stripe where Goo dman
roared into the end zone. A fwo
point conversion pass was com completed
pleted completed out of the end zone.
States score came with only
38-seconds remaining in the game.
Joe Majors, FSUs outstanding
player, scored on a quarterback
keeper and raced around end on
a two-point conversion.
Throughout the game, Floridas
defensive line was the superior
difference. Lawrin Giannamore,
Asa Cox, Hudson, Dick Brantley,
Danny Royal, Chet Collins, Pat
Patchen, and Hood were particu particularly
larly particularly outstanding.
Patchen and Giannamore, the
two Sfuebenville standouts, were
particularly impressive. Patchen
was constantly harrassing the
passer and making key tackles in
the backfield.

j ~ IT'S A MAJOR(S> STOP FOR THE SEMINOLES
FSU safetyman John Majors (13) stops Florida halfback Jack Westbrook after a 17-yard scamper,
Westbrook, run was one of manly offensive bursts that earmarked his winning the games outstand outstanding
ing outstanding player award. Seminoles Bud Whitehead (26), Jack Hardy (54), A1 Ulmer (behind Hardy), and
Tony Romeo (80-behind Ulmer) move In for the kill. Gators Dan Edgington (89), and Dick Allen
(15) look on while FSU guard Terry Moran (63) up from the back. Other identifiable Gator is
center Bill Hood (52).

INTRAMURAL STANDINGS
ORANGE LEAGUE BLUE LEAGUE
Sigma Chi 375 Beta Theta Pi j. 286
Sigma Nu 370 Pi Kappa Phi 275
Phi Delta Theta 295 Theta Chi 230
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 277 Phi Kappa Tau 181
Pi Lambda Phi 263 Chi Phi 177
Kappa Sigma 235 Alpha Gamma Rho 154
Tau Epsilon Phi 228 Delta Upsilon 142
Delta Tau Delta 222 Phi Gamma Delta 100
Pi Kappa Alpha 192 Tau Kappa Epsilon 75
Kappa Alpha 180 Delta Chi 50
Alpha Epsilon Pi 175 Phi Epsilon Pi 50
Alpha Tau Omega 173 Della Sigma Pi 50
Sigma Phi Epsilon 170 Lambda Ciii Alpha 0
4. IB
jn WSSmitm

IT'S ALL OVER
FOR A TOUCHDOWN THAT IS: Don Goodman (33) Is over for
% TD despite the avalanche of FSU players.

r '. |. I. ; |
The University Food Service
Thanksgiving Holiday Schedule
THE CAMPUS CLUB
i
; ' 1. ' ;. ; /
Will Remain Open
7:00 A.M., to 9:00 P.M.
SUNDAY
7:00 A.M. to 11:30 P.M.
MAIN CAFETERIA close Wednesday 2:00
s P.M. Open Sunday 11:00 A.M.
THE HUB close Wednesday 2:00 P.M. j
Open Monday 6:45 A.M.
THE COED CLUB close Wednesday 2:00 P.M.
Open Monday 7:00 A.M.
THE FLORIDA ROOM close Wednesday
2:00 P.M. Open Monday 6:45 A.M. I
RAWLINGS HALL close Wednesday
2:00 P.M. Open Fountain & Grill Sunday
4:00 P.M.
HUME HALL close Wednesday 2:00 P.M.
Open Fountain & Grill Sunday 4:00 P.M.
YULEE & TALBERT SNACK BARS close
Tuesday 11:00 P.M. Open Sunday 8:00
P.M.
- - m^m

Cagers to Open Season
The 59-60 basketball season gets
under way Wednesday night Dec.
2 when the cagers of John Mauer
host the Tampa Spartans at the
Florida gym.
Six lettermen, five promising
sophomores, and a junior college
transfer figure highly ip Florida's
hoop future.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 24, 1959

U. of F. STUDENTS
SAVE 5( PER GALLON ON GASOLINE
THANKSGIVING SPECIAL
VANDERBILT TIRES AT MORE THAN 25% DISCOUNT.
BATTERIES AT MORE THAN 25% DISCOUNT.
THIS OFFER GOOD THRU NOV. 30th
TOM & BILL'S GAS STATION
626 N.W. 13th STREET
For the BEST in
mar recapping
100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER
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Twelve Seniors Close
Careers in 'Cane Tilt

A surprising Hurricane eleven from the Magic City
will blow into Jacksonvilles spacious Gator Bowl !*at !*at,urday
,urday !*at,urday afternoon to meet a revitalized Florida squad in
the twenty-first renewal of the state rivalry'.

Andy Gustafson's sophomore
and junior dominated squad has
won its last three contests and
have captured six of nine games
this fall. Included among the vic victims
tims victims are Navy, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Michigan State,
and Tulane.
The game is rated a tossup as
Florida just broke a four game
losing streak in downing FSU 18-
8 and the Canes 1 have a three threegame
game threegame winning streak and a pos possible
sible possible Orange Bowl bid.
Comparative scores show that
both teams walloped Tulane; the
Gators 30-0, and Miami 27-6. Both
fell to Louisiana State and Au Auburn;
burn; Auburn; Florida by 9-0 and 6-0,
and the Canes by 27-3 and 21-6.
Both defeated FSU. The Gators
won handily 18-8 and the Hurr Hurricanes
icanes Hurricanes squeaked by 7-6.
The Miamians will field a bal balanced
anced balanced squad featuring the option
play manuevers of Fran (super (superman)
man) (superman) Curci. Curci is having a
sensational season and has good
talent working with him.

Sophomores Jim Vollemvieider,
a 200-pound 60-minute performer,
and end Bill Miller are particu particularly
larly particularly outstanding. Vollenv-elder
has already been credited with
32 individual tackles from hi s
side back Spot and is a terioif on
the option, blocking or ruining.
Big fullback Frank Bouffard is
the Canes leading rusher. Sophs
Ron Fritsehe and Jim Bruro are
others to watch. Center Jirr Otto
and tackle Jim Crawford are the
top linemen.
The Gators will counter with
sparkling line play and a slug sluggish
gish sluggish but improving offense. Guard
Asa Cox and Lawrin Giannarpore,
tackles Dick Brantley and Danny
Royal, and ends Dave Hudson
and Dan Edgingfon should make
the interior line play interesting.
Quarterbacks Dick Allen, Jack
Jones, and Wayne Williamson
will utilize their newly found of ofensive
ensive ofensive punch, the quarterback roll
out. Williamson gained 62 yards
in seven carries last week

i r'
WHO IS
ANNA KASHFI?
She ivas Mrs. Marlon Bran lo+
but is no longer. She insists
| she was born Anna Kasliti.
j But this is not her real naipe.
Her parents, she says, w< re
Indian. But this is not the
case. Who is the real Anna
Kashfiwhy does she assu ne
an existence not her own?
In the current issue of Red Redbook,
book, Redbook, Anna Kashfi offers the
first reliable answers to the
riddle of her strange life and
I even stranger marriage .. :
reveals what attracted 1 er
to Marlon Brando and wlat
finally tore them apart.
In the December issue o;
Redbook
The Magazine for Young Adulta
; Now on sale at all newsstajnda