Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
WoodruH Resigns, No Successor YetSee Page 8 for Details

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

Volume 52, No. 19

Record Hop at Broward
Will Replace Hub Dance

'LADY'S NOT FOR BURNING'

UF Players to Present
Verse Comedy by Fry
By GARRY SUTHERLAND
Gator Staff Writer
The Ladys Not For Burning, a verse comedy by Christopher
Fry, opens Dec. 9 and is Florida Players second production of the
season.

'Messiah/ Big
Xmas Program,
Opens Sunday
Georg Friedrich Handels most
popular masterpiece, the Mes-:
eiah oratorio, will be presented!
by the UF Department of Music,
Sunday and Monday at 8:15 p.m.
In the University Auditorium.
Recognized by critics as a
music which paints emotions,
souls, situations with their spec special
ial special poetic and ethical colouring,
the Messiah has drawn better
than capacity crowds for ten
Gainesville productions.
The oratorio brings forth Han Handels
dels Handels expressive and suggestive
power, at times to the degree al almost
most almost of hallucination. His art is
essentially picturesque and dra dramatic,
matic, dramatic, said a French critic.
The Overture to the Messiah
depicts the world upon which the
light of the Messiah had not yet
dawned.
Part One dwells on the visual
joy and inspiration of the promise
and coming of Christmas tide and
ends with the gladness of Easter Eastertide.
tide. Eastertide.
Part Two centers on the reign
of "The Lord God Omnipotent,
and ends with the warning of the
Judgement and the Hallelujah
Chorus.
The first presentation of the
Messiah was in Dublin, April 13,
1742. It has been produced
throughout Europe and America
as the major musical work of its
kind.
The 300 participants have been
drawn from the student body, the
faculty and the community.
The presentation of the Mes Messiah
siah Messiah will mark the major musi musiral
ral musiral event of the season. Annually,
she Universitys Department of
Music produces a Christmas pro program
gram program from one of the masters.
Since 1948, selections have in included
cluded included the Christmas compos!
fcians of Bach and Saint Saens
rlso. The Messiah has been ot ottered
tered ottered every other year since 1955.
Admission is free.

'Dollars' Drive Slack

With Dollars for Scholars
Week past mid-point, campaign
leaders were disappointed at
the poor showing made by stu students
dents students this week but were open openly
ly openly enthusiastic over unsolicited
contributions from throughout
the state.
At press time, contributions
totaled $4,215 but only $745
came from the campus. With
more than 750 UF students al already
ready already recipients of government
loans under the program, drive
leaders had expected a much
larger portion of the attempted
$20,000 total to have been reach reached.
ed. reached.
General apathy was apparent
in door-to-door solicitation in
dormitories, according to one
member of the Dollars com committee.
mittee. committee. Less than $6 was obtain obtained
ed obtained in a three-hour canvass of
one of the larger womens dorms
Campaign treasurer Barry
Coleman .was at a loss to ex explain
plain explain the lack of interest ex expressed
pressed expressed by students. He point pointed
ed pointed out the campaign had been
planned as a soft-sell type
drive, in the belief that stu students
dents students would require little per persuasion
suasion persuasion to contribute to such a
Worthwhile drive.
Although disappointed at on oncampus
campus oncampus results, the committee
got a welcomed boost from con contributions
tributions contributions by Florida residents.
One individual sent a check for
SISOO.
Bee DOLLARS', Page I

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

In the words of Director John
Kirk, this play is sort of a de delightful
lightful delightful springtime rompwarm,
earthy, and delightfully irreverant
where the plot never stands in
the way of the fun!
Leading roles go to Fred Bur
rail as Thomas Mendip, the dis discharged
charged discharged soldier, tired of the world,
to whom all roads are uncom uncommonly
monly uncommonly flat, and all hair stands on
end.
Burrall transferred from Flori Florida
da Florida State, where he was active
in dramatics. Students who were
here during the summer session
will remember him as the cow cowboy
boy cowboy in Bus Stop.
Playing opposite Mendip is Jen Jennet
net Jennet Jourdemayne, the lady who is
definitely not for burning, played
by Bryna Williams.
Warm, Intelligent, Primitive
Jennet, as Director Kirk sees
her, is a warm, intelligent, primi primitive
tive primitive woman.
She exudes a kind of earthy
charm which manages to penetra penetrate
te penetrate Mendips defenses when all else
fails.
Miss Williams appeared recent recently
ly recently in The Adding Machine, ,r and
was seen last spring in Blood
Wedding.
Cliff Arquette, cast in the role
of Hebble Tyson, the mayor, por portrays
trays portrays the conventional forces of
this world who try to avert their
gaze from this warm, earthy exu exuberanceand
beranceand exuberanceand in doing so invari invariably
ably invariably appear ridiculous.
This play, according to Kirk, is
set in the world of Fry, and the
characters belong to his world
their relationship to this world is
the essence of humor.j It is bril brilliant,
liant, brilliant, witty comedy at its best?
said Kirk.
I chose this play because it is
one of the best, and most chall challenging,
enging, challenging, dramas of the past de decade.
cade. decade. It is very difficult for a
university cast to attempt, espe especially
cially especially with rehearsals working un under
der under academic conditions but,
nothing ventured, nothing gained!
Kirk said.
Fry has been the only modem
playwright to adapt poetry to the
medium of the theatre and
make it work, he added.
Others in the cast are ATi ATizon
zon ATizon Eliot, a bright young thing
played by Diana Brooks, Alizon
is betrothed to Humphrey Devise,
played by John Miller, but in love
with Richard, the mayors clerk.
Richard is played by Bruce Israel.
See FLORIDA, Page t

Bi
I ij ||

I n ' s&m mm
SHF'/, i
c THANK YOU!
Canvassing the dorms and married housing unite for Dollars for Scholars, Pharmacy Dames
President Janet Ashbaugh calls on Mrs. James Booher who (eels that even married students on a
tight budget can afford to help. (Photo by Lane Lester).

The University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, Dec. 4, 1959

WRUF D. J.
To Emcee,
Spin Discs

By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer

The stage has been mov moved,
ed, moved, the props changed and
new actors will fill the en entertainment
tertainment entertainment roles, but the
Saturday night Hub Rock
will go on.
Broward Recreation Room will
be the scene.
The props will now be records recordstop
top recordstop vocal and instrumental tal talents
ents talents will be heard.
WRUF will handle the techni technical
cal technical and promotion chores.
The Student Government Hub
Committee had planned to .turn
the Saturday night fling into a
live broadcast. WGGG, local
radio station had agreed to spon sponsor
sor sponsor the platter show with Bill
Mitchell, St. Petersburg Disk Joc Jockey
key Jockey emceeing.
Plans Changed
These plans were changed sup supposedly
posedly supposedly to keep the show non noncommercial
commercial noncommercial and fulfill the ori original
ginal original purposeto best provide en entertainment
tertainment entertainment for the students.
Confusion had arisen between
the student members working on
the dance and university policy
as to whether an outside station,
could broadcast the record show
from the campus.
Dr. Fayette Parvin, assistant to
the president, said the policy mat matter
ter matter had not really come up in
his discussions with the student
committee. He noted that be because
cause because such a situation had tijever
before arisen, there would be
no written statement of Univer University
sity University policy on the matter.
Parvin said The main object
of this is to provide an enjoyable
time for students. I feel and the
student committee expressed ag agreement
reement agreement with this, that broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting would not make the slight slightest
est slightest difference.
Cites Public Opinion
It wouldn't be a good idea to
let this get out of the students
hands. It w'ould then be a three threering
ring threering circusand we must think
of the ramifications this would
have on the whole University and
the public who w'ould hear it,
Parvin said.
Shell Clyatt, heading the student
committee said The Hub dances
were started to provide more en entertainment
tertainment entertainment in the best possible
way for UF students.
We were advised to use as
many university facilities as pos possible.
sible. possible. We will attempt to cooper cooperate
ate cooperate with general policies of the
University to the fullest extent.
The rock will be held in Bro Broward
ward Broward as flaking of the terrazzo
floor in the Hub caused a sanitary
problem making it impossible for
the Hub to be used.
See DANCE, Page 2

Caribbean
Schedule
Os Events
Events scheduled in todays
and Saturdays Caribbean Con Conference
ference Conference include:
TODAY TODAY-7
-7 TODAY-7 a.m.Breakfast in the Blue
Room, Hub. Speaker: Estellita
Hart, Program Specialist, Inter International
national International Division of Education,
Pan American Union.
9-11:30 a.m. Round Table
Discussion on Private Education
(Catholic, Protestant, and non*
denominational) in the Florida
Union Auditorium. Presiding:
Maurice R. Ahrens, Head of the
UF Elementary Education.
Noon Luncheon address in
the Banquet Hall, Hub, by
Jaime S. Ortega, Rector of Uni University
versity University of the Andes, Bogota,
Colombia.
2:15-2:45 p.m. Round Table
Discussion on Special Education
Teacher Training, Technical and
Industrial Trades and Profes Professional
sional Professional Training) presided over
by Harvey K. Meyer, UF Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Education.
5-6 p.m. A reception for
delegates and guests will be
held in the home of President
and Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz.
6:30 p.m. Dinner address
in the Hub Banquet Hall by Lu Luther
ther Luther H. Evans, former director directorgeneral
general directorgeneral of UNESCO and Librari Librarian
an Librarian of Congress and now Senior
Consultant, Brookings Institu Institution,
tion, Institution, Washington. Music provid provided
ed provided by the UF Womens Glee
Club.
TOMORROW:
9-11:30 a.m. Round Table
Discussion on Teacher, Student
and Cultural Exchange, presid presided
ed presided over by Pauline Hilliard, UF
Professor of Education.
Noon Final luncheon in the
Hub Banquet Hall, featuring an
address by U. S. Secretary of
Health, Education and Welfare,
Arthur S. Hemming. Presiding:
UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
Exhibits throughout the Con Conference
ference Conference will Include: Education
Publications from the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean at the Main Library;
Educational Publications about
the Caribbean/ by the College
of Education at Norman Hall;
Schools in Spanish Florida,
by the P. K. Yonge Library of
Florida History, Main Library;
Photographs of Caribbean
Schools, by the School of Inter-
American Studies at the Florida
Union: Florida State Museums
Research in the Caribbean
Area, in the Seagle Building;
and Publications about Latin
America by the University
Press, in the Main Library.
Lecture on Germany
Professor F. H. Hartman, of
the department of political sci science,
ence, science, will present a lecture on
Germany: Its Problems to
the German ClubKAG on Dec.
10 at 8:30 In room 218 of the
Union.

Latin Personages Here
For Annual Conference

Student Tutoring Society
Seeking More Teachers

Providing previously unfulfilled
services to students, the Student
Tutoring Society is now in need
of tutors.
Sigma Tau Delta, student tu tutoring
toring tutoring society, is the best cam campus
pus campus service organization, presi president
dent president Ivan Diamond said. Tutors
are needed for C courses, chem chemistry,
istry, chemistry, physics and math.
35 Current Tutors
At present 200 students have ap applied
plied applied for the free tutoring ser services.
vices. services. Only 35 tutors are now
working for the society.
A number of students have al already
ready already been placed on a waiting
list.
Present tutors cannot meet the
demand without the help of other
qualified students, Diamond said.
Tutors are superior students who
provide their time and energies
without receiving compensat i o n.
The overall average of student
tutors is about a 3.5.
Many of the present tutors said
they have learned while tutoring.
Points missed while studying a
course for the first time are ob observed
served observed in tutoring sessions and
learned from questions asked by
students in covering courses.
Wed like to have about 35
more tutors, Diamond stated.
Explains Need
Ideally there should be one tu tutor
tor tutor serving two students, one a
full-time student and the other stu student
dent student requiring a minimum amount
Dean Queries
Fraternities
On Hazing
By 808 GILMOUR
Gator Staff Writer
Fraternity road trips, missions
and similar hazing activities were
the subject of a recent question questionaire
aire questionaire sent by Dean of Men Lester
Hale to each UF fraternity.
In letters to the fraternity presi presi|
| presi| dents, which accompanied the
.questionnaire, Hale seated that
; again, recently, attention has been
called to the problems of various
hazing practices. He cited these
activities as .at best hazar hazardous,
dous, hazardous, time consuming, and of
little constructive value.
He asked for each fraternitys
position on the situation.
There is no doubt they are de detrimental
trimental detrimental to the best interests of
the fraternity and often are the
cause of much unfavorable reac reaction,
tion, reaction, he said.
Abandoned Altogether
The Dean explained that for
many years the national fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity and university policies have
discouraged or ruled against the
continuance of these traditions. He
said that on the UF campus, chap chapters
ters chapters have gradually been curtail curtailing
ing curtailing such practices and in some
cases have abandoned them al altogether.
together. altogether.
Hale then asked for a definite
statement from each fraternity
clarifying its own position so that
the collective position of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity system as a whole might
What Purpose
The questionnaire asked the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities to state whether or not
they have road trips, missions or
other hazing activity, what pur purpose
pose purpose they serve and information
as to the nature of the activities.
Fraternities were also question questioned
ed questioned as to theiT plans for doing
away with future mission and
hazing activities.
Pickled frogs
Going to Poland
Gator frogs beware: Polish pro professor
fessor professor is out to get you.
Dr. Henry Szarsky, biology pro professor
fessor professor from Copernicus Univers University
ity University in Poland, will be here for a
weeks study with Dr. Coleman
Go in, UF biology professor. They
want frogs.
Szarsky is working on a Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller Fellowship research project
on blood distribution tn frogs. He
came to this area to collect spe species
cies species of Florida frogs. The frogs
will be preserved and transported
to Copernicus for further study.

35 NEEDED

of help, he said. Some students
are now tutoring three indivi individuals
duals individuals u week.
Time devoted to tutoring ses sessions
sions sessions depends on the course con content
tent content and the amount of help a
student requires. Sessions vary
from two to three hours a week.
Every case, after applications,
have been screened and approved,
is treated individually.
The society is in the process of
contacting honor societies and 3.5
students in appealing for more
tutors. Diamond said that all in interested
terested interested students should get in
Reitz Says Pay
Student Help
By Class Rank
Student employes should be
paid according to class rank,
says a memo by University Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz to all depart department
ment department heads who employ student
help.
The recommended pay scale set
up by Reitz is broken down as
follows: freshmen should receive
75 cents an hour; sophomores,
85 cents an hour; juniors, 95 cents
an hour, and seniors, $1.05 per
hour.
Burt Ames, director of Em Employee
ployee Employee Personnel Services, stat stated
ed stated that the various departments
are now endeavoring to follow the
recommended pay rates.
However, he said, many of
the departments employ student
assistants who are paid on a mon monthly
thly monthly basis and are expected t o
work a certain number of hours.
In these cases we feel that pay
on a direct hourly basis would be
much more equitable.
In the case of many depart departments
ments departments the suggested pay scale is
not followed because of inadequ inadequate
ate inadequate funds, according Dean Hayes
K. McClelland, head of Student
Employment.

Bee PAY, Page

Religious Assn. Begins Training
For WUFT Television Program

Training programs begin to today
day today for the half-hour SRA spon sponsored
sored sponsored production Talkback
which will go on WUFT next se semester.
mester. semester.

'Unfortunate Miss Bailey'
Squelched by Radio Censor
By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Staff Writer
The Unfortunate Miss Bailey, a contemporary ditty by the
Kingston Trio, has been banned from the air by radio station WRUF
as too bawdy.

The piece, in the trio* new hit
album, "slipped by the review reviewing
ing reviewing board, according to WRUF Di Director
rector Director Kenneth F. Small. It wa*
played I*4 times before it wa s
caught.
A late hour disc jockey play played
ed played the number once without re repercussions.
percussions. repercussions. At another spinning,
dee jay Otis Boggs was caught off
guard by the lyrics and faded the
piece out.
WRUF Assistant Director Pierre
Bejano said that the lines "treat "treated
ed "treated her urgenteely and seduced
her were bawdier parts of the
song.
"We are not trying to protect
the University students, said
Small, but rather our listeners
in the 18 other counties besides
Alachua that our signal reaches.
We have a responsibility
to them, he said.
Local radio station WDVH, op operating
erating operating at the same power as WR WRUF,
UF, WRUF, is continuing to play The
Unfortunate Miss Bailey.
Said WDVH Program Direc Director
tor Director William P. Marr, We ban
records when the public reaction
is unfavorable. He added that

touch with him

Friday, Dec. 11, has been set
as a deadline for accepting new
student applications. The society
wants to avoid crammers who
might come before final examina examinations
tions examinations begin.
A study to determine the socie societys
tys societys effect on students will be
made after grades have been tab tabulated.
ulated. tabulated. Many students now invol involved
ved involved in the program have com commented
mented commented favorably on its services.
Diamond said that some stu students
dents students who were shy found the so society
ciety society more advantageous than
help offered in the administration
building. ;
The societys new office is lo located
cated located in room 203 of the Florida
Union. Office hours are from 3
to 5 p.m.
On-Campus Jobs
Employ Half Who
Apply for Work
More than ten per cent of the
student body is employed on cam campus
pus campus this semester, according to
Assistant Dean of Men H. K. Mc-
Clelland.
One hundred and three students
are holding down two jobs at
the same time. The combined
maximum is 24 hours per week
per student.
Wages generally run from .75
to $1.25 an hour, said Dean Mc-
Clelland.
Less than half those students
who desire work have been plac placed
ed placed by the Universitys employ employment
ment employment agency.
There were 1,377 applicants still
without jobs on Nov. 5, as com compared
pared compared to 1,288 placed.
Some of the reasons advanced
for the large number of non nonworking
working nonworking applicants are;
Failure to attain the required
2.0 grade average; non-qualifica non-qualification
tion non-qualification for available jobs; secure securement
ment securement of off-campus work; and ex exact
act exact specifications of jobs desired.
Dean McClelland reports that
the figures and percentages for
this semester compare very fa favorably
vorably favorably with those of the past
five years.

A series of 13 telecasts fea featuring
turing featuring a film and panel dis discussion
cussion discussion will highlight personal
problems facing college students.
Pressure in our modem soc-

the song has not been received un unfavorably
favorably unfavorably by listeners.
The album, Here We Go
again, is extremely popular, said
Marr, and is Number One i n
Gainesville this week.
WGGG has no ban on the song,
but does not play it because it is
in album form. The station pre prefers
fers prefers to play single record num numbers,
bers, numbers, said Program Director Wil William
liam William S. Mansfield.
Over 300 copies of the album
have been sold since it came out
over a month ago at the Top
Tune Record Shop, according to
proprietor Novo Groskl. Whats
all the fuss about? he wanted to
know.
Anyone requesting the number
at WRUF will be informed that it
is blue, which means off-col off-color.
or. off-color.
Its not our policy to play hit
records because they are hit re records,
cords, records, said Director Small. We
dont play bad music.
The Unfortunate Miss Bailey
slipped by a reviewing board of
not less than three people at WR WRUF.
UF. WRUF.
We usually spot check al albums,
bums, albums, explained Assistant Direc Director
tor Director Bejano. This number ja t
Slipped by us.

serving
12,700 students
and the university
community

Eight Pages This Edition

.;i
I
Noted Member
Os U.S. Cabinet
Will Give Talk
By DON RICHIE AND
SAM ZORN
An educational UN of
the Americas is meeting on
the UF campus this week as
the tenth annual Confer Conference
ence Conference of the Caribbean con continues
tinues continues with more than 200
visiting educators, states statesmen
men statesmen and businessmen at attending
tending attending from 12 Latin
American countries.
The theme of this three day
fIHHUHI
m Mm
FLEMING
meeting with nationwide ah d
hemispheric significance is the
exchange of educational ideas. Ma Materials
terials Materials and personnel throughput
the Americas.
Leaders from ten U.S. and Latin
American educational institu institutions
tions institutions and nine governmental or organizations
ganizations organizations will discuss mutual
problems on the elementary, Se Secondary
condary Secondary and college levels.
A member of President Eisen Eisenhowers
howers Eisenhowers cabinet, Arthur S. Flejn Flejnming,
ming, Flejnming, Secretary of Health, Edu Education
cation Education and Welfare, is scheduled
to wind up the cultural meet wjth
the infal address at a clos closed
ed closed luncheon in the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center tomorrow at noon.
Other Prominent Speakers
See CARIBBEAN, Page 8

iety, morals on campus, value
systems and the home, security),
and guilt will be some of the
major areas probed by the sho\V.
The film, produced by the Np>
tlonal Council of Churches dra dramatizes
matizes dramatizes a particular conflict sjt|
uation but does not provide an*
answer.
Panel Will Discuss
A panel discussion will thin
attempt to resolve the problerpf
Discussion groups are beiijg
planned for the fraternities, so sororities
rorities sororities and dorms"after the pro program.
gram. program.
Luther Ridgeway and A1 Cox,
representing the Broadcasting
and Film Commission of the Na National
tional National Council of Churches will
be on campus today and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to help students work working
ing working on this program.
Students who want to work the technical staff will meet wijh
Ridgeway at 10 a.m.
Cox will discuss group dyna dynamics
mics dynamics this afternoon with those
interested in helping on the prjo prjomotion
motion prjomotion end of the TV series.
Both meetings will take plate
in the conference room of
WUFT on the third floor of the
stadium.
Group Meet* Tonight
This evening a discus si o n
group will meet at the Presbjy Presbjyterian
terian Presbjyterian Student Center to mold
plans for the dorm, fraternity
and sorority talks.
The moderator for the show
will be chosen by audition at 11
a.m. today. Exp erience in
broadcasting, ability to stimulate
discussion and keep the program
on a time schedule, plus attrac attractiveness
tiveness attractiveness of personality and ap appearance
pearance appearance will be the determin determining
ing determining factors In the choice of the
moderator.



Greeks Resting In Lull Beiween Holidays

I The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 4, 1959

Page 2

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DE LUXE treasury
OF PEANUTS!
I Ip Favorites Old and New
\ I by CHARLES M. SCHULZ
L now on sale at
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along with PEANUTS MORE PEANUTS GOOD GRIEF,
MORE PEANUTS! GOOD OL' CHARLIE BROWN SNOOPY
YOU'RE OUT OF YOUR MIND, CHARLIE BROWN! BUT WE I
LOVE YOU, CHARLIE BROWN Only SI.OO each I
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Located in Student Service Center

Student tour of Europe

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
Between holidays finds the
Greekg rather socially inactive:
recoid parties, bridge, s.udy, so socials
cials socials are high on the agenda of
events.
A tremendous record party' |
will go into action at the Kappa
Sig house tonight. T. Moore will
be the guest of honor at tom or- i
row evenings bingo party. Fte FtercnUy-pinned
rcnUy-pinned FtercnUy-pinned Frog took a leap in
the pond this week.
! The regular Friday Evening,'
Bridge Club will hold its meeting
tonight at the Delta Gamma
house.
j Delta Tau Delta Fraternity an announces
nounces announces the initiation of the fol following
lowing following brothers: Charles Fonda,
j Bob Fuller. James Kidd, Tony Li
Galsi. King McMullen. Frand
Pridgen, J. Ron Smith and Gerald
Stanley. Brother Brian Burbrow
was recently elected assistant
treasurer of DTD.
honored their inter- ;
national president, Mrs. Leland F.'
Leland, at a reception Thursday j
, evening. Mrs. Leland is spending
j three days with the Florida chap-j
ter. New AOPi pledges are Fran Frani
i Frani ces Lou Chastain. Sonvra Wilson,'
Mindy Woodall, Martha Jo Year-:
wood and Suzanne Brady. Newly- i
pinned AOPis have been recent-j
ly serenaded by the Beta's. KAs,
ATOs and Phi Tau's.
A hi-fi party is planned for the
Sig Eps and their dates tonight. J
A Sadie Hawkins dance will col-;
orful costumes, appropriate to
the theme, will highlight the Sig j
Eps weekend tomorrow evening. |

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Ciimox your year's study with two months in Europe next summer.
Nothing compares to standing in front of Europes fomed treosures
of Art and History. Relive history in castles, cathedrals and world
capitals; travel leisurely through the European landscape man manmode
mode manmode for thousands of years. Sleep and eat and talk in European
horr.s, meet European students, participate in seminars of history
and contemporary affairs in each of Holland England, France,

Tiiis weekend the Chi Phi's will
attend t:e annual Christmas
dance sponsored by the** Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Alumni Club. Tiie affair will
be held at the Pome Vedx a Coun Country
try Country Club and will be attended by
the majority of the brotherhood
from the UF. The country club's
own cool'' combo will be the
featured band.
The Phi Kappa Tau's will par- 1
ty to records both nights this |
weekend.
Tonight's agenda for the Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Pii's consists of a record par party.
ty. party. while tomorrow' n : ght a for formal
mal formal pledge banquet and dance
featuring the Elue Notes" will
be held. New Pi Kap officers re recently
cently recently installed are Elliot James, j
Archon; John Shaw, treasurer,!
Bob Southwell, secretary; Wayne
Dillard, historian: Bill Blackwell,
warden: and Ron Parnell. Chaplin.
Florida Sigma Chis leave to today
day today to join their FSU brothers for j
the annual Sigma Chi Derby week weekend
end weekend in Tallahassee. Besides en enjoying
joying enjoying the Derby activities, the 10-i
cal SX's have planned an event I
of their owm. They are to locate
the Victory Bell which was sto- j
len from here by the Semjnoles at
the Florida-FSU tilt and return it |
to the homefront. Good luck Sigs!!
The SAE house will be the site
of the w edding of brother Don Sin Sinterfit
terfit Sinterfit tonight. Tomorrow n : gh f the
Sig Alphs will turn on the hi-fi
for a cool, casual, quiet get- j
together with dates.
Tep's have no planned acti-1
vitv for tonight, but will dance
to records at an informal party j

tomorrow night in the famed TEP;
ba.ement.
The Snakes ate partying to re records
cords records this weekend. Tonights 1
party features a wide variety of:
recording artists for dancing and
listening.
TV Tower Nears ;
Completion; UF
Linked With Jax
The TV microwave system link linking
ing linking WUFT and WJCT in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville will be in operation by
Christmas, according to Kerneth
A. Christiansen.
Christiansen, director of the
Florida Educational Television
Commission, said that the work
on the microwave tower was near nearing
ing nearing completion. The tower was
painted and lights added Sunday.
He said that the final step would
be the installation of the parabo parabo|
| parabo| lie reflector dishes on top of the
1 tower.
Installation will be done by Mo Motorola.
torola. Motorola. The electronics firm must
i install the dishe-s on top of the
; tower and check out the equip-,
i ment before operations may be
, started.
Christiansen said however that
the microwave system would be
' in use by Christmas.
Discussing the exchange of pro programs
grams programs between WJCT in Jackson Jackson!
! Jackson! ville and WUFT on the Univer-,
1 sity campus he said conferences
would have to be held with WJCT
personnel before definite program-1
ming schedules could be establish established.
ed. established.
This microwave link is the first
move toward a state-wide educa educational
tional educational television network.
j : j
. 1
'Pay by Class'Reitx |
(Continued from Page ONE)
1 c
! i,
Mrs. Stechmiller, Student Em- j
ployment assistant, explained that
departments such as the main,
library and WUFT- TV do not pay I
according to the scale rates since |
they employ many students and
department funds are exhausted.!
The Library pays the same;
starting fee of 75 cents per hour!
regardless of student class rank'.
Each department operates on a
different budget, making equali equality
ty equality of wages difficult.
Student earnings are also depen- j
dent upon the nature of the job
and the skills of the individual, i
Ames pointed out that students
who possess specialized skills are,
paid appreciably higher for the
jobs they perform.

Luxembourg, Germany, Switzerland, Austria and Italy. All-expense
tour at $1390 for 75 days including all transportation (ocean and
land), meals, hotels, tips, guides; museum fees. Arranged by European
Traveling Seminar and Rae O. Weimer, leader of 1956 college tour.
Call for itinerary and details, 2042 NW. 7th Lane FR 2-4403
or Campus 549.

Florida Players
j Will Present
Verse Comedy
(Continued from Bage ONE)
Morgan Mach'achan appears as
Humphrey's brother. Nicholas De Devise.
vise. Devise. who is determined that I
shall have Alizon the stars are
for itl
Margaret, the flighty but deli delightful
ghtful delightful mother of Nicholas and
Humphrey Devise, is played by
Francine Rosenfcld. Miss Rosen Rosenfeld
feld Rosenfeld is a newcomer to the Florida
stage.
The Chaplains role goes to
Phil Morrin. who recently appear appeared
ed appeared in The Adding Ma-'U-he.
Rag And Bone Man
Frank Simpson appears as Ed Edward
ward Edward Tappercoom. the .Justice.
Matthew Shipps, the rag-and rag-andbone
bone rag-andbone mail who Mendip manages
to do in at the bottom of Leap Leapfrog
frog Leapfrog Lane is played by Art Ros Rosbury,
bury, Rosbury, who also appeared in The
Adding Machine.
The set for this show, accord according
ing according to Dominic Cunetto, technical
director, is semi-realistic. It is
a facsimile of 15th century Eng England.
land. England.
Most of the set will be realis realistically
tically realistically executed, with numerous
ramps, but because of Frys ir irreverently
reverently irreverently humorous tone, this
cant be absolutely realistic Cu Cunetto
netto Cunetto said.
Bruce Gordon is in charge of
construction for the show and will
act as stage manager.
Wayne Peck is the shop assist assisttant;
tant; assisttant; Mary Goolsby is in charge
of lighting, and Rose Levine i s
handling the publicity.
Robert Kevworth. newest addi addition
tion addition to the Speech Department,
is in charge of'sboth make-up and
costumes.
Rex McGraw, Jerry Forbes and
Dominic Cunetto are the graduate
assistants helping with the show.
I like this show, said Cunetto,
Theres a lot you can do with it,
and I think the crew finds it
exciting too which all goes to
show what can be done when you
have cooperation.
Tickets may be obtained at the
Information Booth opposite the
Hub. or by calling University Ex.
4?8.
Latin Amerioan Dance
A Latin-American dance will
be held in the Hub Saturday
night from 8 to 13 p.m. The
dress is semi-formal,
r Willie Garcia and his band
will furnish the music. Tickets
are $5 a couple, and can be
purchased at the door.

Dance Moves to Broward
(Continued from Page ONE) He said he was very interest interested
ed interested as a student in seeing the show
According to the student com- i success regardless of What sta stamittee,
mittee, stamittee, faulty construction was tion handled it. but that he felt
responsible for the floor condition, the whole thing had been loosely
The Hub was originally designed'handled by' the student commit committor
tor committor dancing and recreation but tee.
until this year the floor had ne- The dance will begin at 9 p.m.
yer been tested. and continue until 1 a.m. The Co-
Iven Small, director of VVRUF| e d Chib fountain and grill will be
was quoted as saying that WD- open
VH and WGGG would be invited
o contribute records and person personnel
nel personnel to the show as a public ser- _
vice. Coed Speech Fraternity
Small advised Shell ciyatt that Inducts New Members
i these other stations could alter altera
a altera e with WRUF in providing Pledging services for 2eta Phi
these services without broadcast- Ela national professional, speech
ing. arts fraternity for women w e r e
Bill Mitchell, student and WG- held recently at the University
GG employee who was to handle Womens Club.
I* he live show said he had re- The ten new pledges a*e Mar Mar|eeived
|eeived Mar|eeived many favorable letters and jorie Johnson. Teryi Tinsley, Ellen
! phone 43ls which led him to the Born, Jai Chandiraur, Judie Lau Lauopinion
opinion Lauopinion j that WGGG was the sta- rent, Mona Fl'agg, Esther Stein,
lion the students wanted for this Mary Goolsby, Jane Blalcck, and
show. j Bunny Rosenson.

WINE AND DINE BY CANDLELIGHT
of the
Famous Ocala Italian Kitchen
1919 Silver Springs Blvd., Ocala
5 P.M. 10:30 P.M. MArion 9-1975
Food Service Hospitality
At Its Finest! |
Italian Dishes Pizzas Chicken
Steaks Chops Seafood
"Italian Kitchen Special" $1.50
.
Reservations tor parties welcomed.
second helping on the house-

yU shop
OPEN FRIDAY AND MONDAY
\ to tonights
nights tonights TILL 9 P.M. FOR

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Caribbean Conference Here

(Continued from Page ONE)
Some of the other prominent
speakers and through the
Castillo Ledon, Undersecretary of
Education in charge of Cultural
Affairs, Mexico; Jaime de la
Guardia, Rector (President) of the
University of Panama, and Luth Luther
er Luther H. Evans, former Director-
General of UNESCO, and now
Senior Consultant of Brookings
Institution.
Sponsoring the cultural ex exchange
change exchange for the tenth year is the
UF School of Inter-American Stu Studies,
dies, Studies, with Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 4, 19591

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as director. Co sponsor this year
is International Petroleum Co.,
Ltd., of Coral Gables.
It is very timely to discuss
educational facilities in Latin
America in this present era of
political instability throughout the
area, said Dr. Wilgus.
Some Illiterate
Many of the followers of the
more undesirable and radical ele elements,
ments, elements, such as Catro and the
instigators of the recent anti-U.S.
incidents in Panama are of little
or no literacy, he. said.
He said there ia a particular
need at this time to examine and

analyze the contemporary edu educational
cational educational set up in Caribbean
countries and compare it with our
own, for mutual benefit.
The significance, he said, of the
meeting is first, to examine in
detail, for the first time in many
cases, the educational systems
of our neighbors; and second,
work out the beginnings of cultur cultural
al cultural exchanges between the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean countries and the U. S. to
mutual benefit.
The exchanges would include,
besides ideas, acutal students and
materials, and would affect not
only the UF but many U. S.
universities.
As head of the U. S. education educational

Page 3

al educational system, Secretary Flemming
is expected to play a significant
role on a nation wide level in
the cultural interchange.
Roundtable discussions thus far
have included exchange of ideas
on: Educational Problems, Public
Education in the Americas on ele elementary,
mentary, elementary, secondary and college
level.
Featured today will be discus discussions
sions discussions on Private Education and
on Special Education. Tomorrow,
the final topic will be Educational
Exchange (teacher, student and
cultural) followed by the Student
Service Center Luncheon address
by Secretary Flemming.
The sponsoring School of Inter-
American Studies, established at
the UF in 1930, has maintained
its aims, first, to provide prac practical
tical practical knowledge of Latin America
and its social, cultural and politi political
cal political problems; and, second, to pre prepare
pare prepare students of the UF for better
teaching and research on Latin
America; for more intelligent ser service
vice service with governmental agencies;
and for successful careers in de developing,
veloping, developing, improving and promot promoting
ing promoting the economic life and U. S.
relations with Latin America.

Clinic Head Slams Reading Skill
Os Most Incoming UF Students
4 By PHOEBE REDNER
Gator Staif Writer
Reading is the most Important skill for a student to utilize in his college career, but few students
come to college fully equipped in its mastery, the head of the UF Reading Clinic commented re recently.
cently. recently.

Dr. George D. Spache added
that only about one out of ten
sCudenta come* to the clinic to im improve
prove improve his reading skills. This
would include only one-third of the
freshmen class when at least half
of them would benefit and others
would be helped to a lesser de degree
gree degree through the program.
Administered by the C-3 depart department,
ment, department, the nine-year-old clinic
serves any student level on a vol voluntary
untary voluntary basis.
s|N|3|Hiig|s|s|g|ii|slv|
q g h s 3 a d 3Md3S
g 113 V 9 I OM3 av
pa vl dill v|g|A v o
1111 tdirfeg s
gl n v
a v g|N i d
Mm g
ybiMisMala Tpppi
gh vIBq QMd g d s |g|q|
M O dIN O i iUw g 3 IglHlSMsiNmlgMglMivTgl
tSMSNV TQDX
.
All See Russia
Hll in 1960
Economy Student/Teacher summer
tours, American conducted, from $495.
Russia by Motor coach. 17-days
from Warsaw or Helsinki. Visit rural
towns plus major cities.
Diamond Grand Tour. Russia,
Poland, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia,
Western Europe highlights.
Collegiate Circle. Black Sea
Cruise, Russia, Poland, Czechoslo Czechoslovakia,
vakia, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia, Benelux, W. Europe.
Eastern Europe Adventure. First
time available. Bulgaria, Roumania,
Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, West Western
ern Western Europe scenic route.
See your Travel Agent or write
Maupintour^r
1603 16th St., N.W., Washington, D.C.

"Hunkering" hits UF?
Orange Peel cartoonist Don Addis demonstrates what he hopes
will soon be the thing to do on campus: hunker with the newest
addition of the campus humor magazine, the Orange Peel, which
is due Tuesday. (Photo by Dave JLane).

Spache noted that anyone could
improve his reading speed, but
that is not the sole purpose of the
program. Emphasis is not only
on diagnostic tests and skill exer exercises,
cises, exercises, but also on counselling of
the individual student and his
particular study habits and prob problems.
lems. problems.
The three typical fields in which
students seek the clinics aid are
those involving vocabulary, com comprehension
prehension comprehension and speed.
' According to the clinics counse- j
lors. Students are often all shook;
up over progress tests and are |
in need of guidance.
Many students are poor com comprehend
prehend comprehend ers because of a scanty
reading background. The clinic
can offer no cure-all to these stu students,
dents, students, but a systematic approach
to studying can be made, said
Spache.
At least 75 per cent of all stu students
dents students who come to the clinic are
aided in some way by its ser services.
vices. services. It is an individualized pro program.
gram. program.
The clinic trys to teach new
ways of reading rather than the
slow, word by word method used
by most students.
The students progress is check checked
ed checked over a usual five to six-week
period in which he conies in three
times a week for a 50-minute per period.
iod. period.
According to a recent study
made by the clinic of 100 poor
students, 50 of whom made use
of the clinic, 20 per cent of the
50 who did not utilize the clinics
facilities failed and left school. All
students were first given the dia diagnostic
gnostic diagnostic tests to determine their
shortcomings.
The 50 students who came to the
clinic for a period of about 18
hours showed improvement in
their comprehension and reading
rates. Their grades went up one
third of a step (i.e., from a 2.3
to a 2.6).
All of these students passed,
whereas 9 of the 50 who did not
seek the clinics aid failed.
This year 682 students, mostly
freshmen, have been attending the
clinic. Spache said that although
the clinic was actually understaf understaffed,
fed, understaffed, at least 1,000 students should
be taking advantage of the pro program
gram program it offers.
Significant results on grade av-

Twnty-fivt Years Make
Sales Difference in Citrus
"A real Cinderella was the la label
bel label for frozen orange concentrate
in a current article by Dr. H. G.
Hamilton* head professor of agri agricultural
cultural agricultural economics at the UF.
In the October Economic Leaf Leaflet,'
let,' Leaflet,' Hamilton showed that 25
years ago all of the states orang oranges
es oranges were marketed freshwhile
only 20 per cent today reach the
consumer in this form.
a Swingline
. Staplerno
bigger than a
pack of gum!
SWNCUNE "TOT"
Millions bow in we. Uncondi Unconditionally
tionally Unconditionally guaranteed. Makes book
coven, fastens papers, arts and
crafts, mends, taco, etc. Avail Available
able Available at your college bookstore.
SWINGUN4 QMS?
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erages after the student has at attended
tended attended the clinic and been coun counseled
seled counseled can be detected after about
a year. Spache said that it took
that long for the increased effi efficiency
ciency efficiency to affect the students
reading habits and attitude.
(Theoretically, reading has the
ability to grow in flexibility and
application and therefore, improve
ment is made not only among
retarded readers but among suc successful
cessful successful students tackling new read reading
ing reading difficulties in special fields,
Dtr. Spache said. *!
Located on the third floor of An Anderson
derson Anderson Hall, the clinic is open
from 9 6 every weekday.
* 1 '' 1' | I
t fc J h J V. Umvtrvty Av*.
I a I FR 6-6606
ill II d| opm 12:45 P.M.
TODAY & SATURDAY
feg
i mum newt 1
~ 1 -''***§
Sunday & Monday
2 Unusual Pictures
"DIARY OF A
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AND
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Engineers Stage
English Program

A newly revitalized English pro program
gram program has been inaugurated by
the College of Engineering.
Under the new system, upper
division engineering students are
given screening tests to determine
their proficiency in English.
who do not meet certain stand stand;
; stand; ards are required to take a re re|
| re| fresher course or any of the writ writing
ing writing courses offered by the En English
glish English department.
The first refresher class is be being
ing being held once a week from 7 to
8 p.m. for most of the semester.
Professor C. W. Wilkinson of the
College of Arts and Sciences is in
charge Os the English program.
Work in this area was originally
started by English Professor R.
B. Vowles.
I like the idea of it, said Rick
Matheis, 3 EG from Cieanvater
in reference to the English tests.
An engineer is always in a posi posi'More
'More posi'More Risque'
Orange Peel
Due Tuesday
The winter edition of the
Orange Peel will be distributed
Tuesday.
Featuring a Winter Holiday
theme, the student magazine
will contain cartoons, pin-ups
and pictorial stories.
The girls In our beauty sec section
tion section are some of the prettiest we
have ever run and were real
pleased, Jnd Clements, Peel
editor, said.
Cartoons Included in tbe mag magazine
azine magazine were drawn by Don Ad Addis,
dis, Addis, Ken Flssber and Dave
Raney. Four pages were added
to this edition, at an additional
cost of almost SIOO per page.
Added Editor Clements: The
jokes are a little more risque
this time.
mmm
NOW SHOWING
"Studejnt Rates Sat. 45c"
nr mm
RANDAH 'RUHR
MICK ADAMS MARCEL DALIO JULIA MEADE
Cinemascope *H,/&rtZa*,COic\z

tion where he has to put acroM
his ideas to his associates.
Proper form wasnt alvrkjw 100
essential, but so many people no notice
tice notice form today that it is teeom-
I ing more important.**
Nicholis Moraitis, 3 EG from Ft.
Lauderdale, felt that the program
should be more strict. Too many
engineers cant write. It looks bad
for the industry.
i You have to be able to write
reports so others can understand
them. said Randy Brown, 3 EG,
Mclntosh.
One of those quoted above failed
the screening examination,- out he
still thinks the English refeesher
, course tea good Idea.
Business Frat
Holds Initiation
Alpha Kappa Pai, professional
business fraternity, initiate* [ new
members last week. Dean Lesley
C. Harter of the Business L a'w
Department, Dr. R. S. Cline, as assistant
sistant assistant dean of the Business
School, and Dr. James Atl learn,
of the insurance department
were present.
Among the initiates were four
faculty members: John R. Bangs,
Roy L. Lassiter, James F. Moore,
and William Wilmot.
Other initiates were John Arh Arhlich,
lich, Arhlich, Stewart Baker, Lee Bert-
Ishofee, Leon Bonatta, Marvin,
Brandel, Marvin Daniel, Thomas
B. Flowers, Fernando Gin.enez,
Henry Hatchell, DeWitt Matthews,
Thomas Mennitt, James Polly,
Robert Ryals, James Smith,
Thomas Surrency, James Swing,
Ray Thornton, and Paiil Williams.
wnsry igfi
my
FRIDAY, DEC. 4
BLUE ANGEL
MAY BRITT i
- I
ALASKA PASSAGE
BILL WILLIAMS
SATURDAY, DEC. 5
FAREWELL TO ARMS
ROCK HUDSON
THE VIEW FROM
POMPEY's HEAD
DANA WYNTER
THE REMARKABLE
MR. PENNYPACKtR
CLIFTON WEBB
SUN. & MON., DEC. 6*7
IMITATION OF LlfE
LANA TURNER
MONEY, WOMEN fir
GUNS
JACK MAHONEY
TUES. WED., DEC. B*9
NO NAME ON THE
BULLET
AUDIE MURPHY
__
UP FRONT
DAVE WAYNE
THURS. & FRI., DEC. 10 11
THE BEST OF
EVERYTHING
HOPE LONG
FRONTIER GUN
JOHN AGAR



' FLOIIU JUJWH

Page 4

One Works Within the Other

Bob Woodruff* coaching is now a
dead issue.
The reams of newspaper copy and
the endless arguments over the quali quality
ty quality of his teams are now relegated to
rows of statistician the record books.
But Woodruff, as a symbol, will
continue to represent one of the most
crucial dilemmas ever to face the Uni University.
versity. University.
The question is whether a football
coach should be asked to resign when
he does not produce the kind of great
teams, that some people would de demand,
mand, demand, all the time.
Should academic standards be sac sacrificed
rificed sacrificed in order to improve our stand standing
ing standing in the Southeastern Conference ?
Two years ago, Auburn University
won all ten of its football games, and
simultaneously, lost accreditation in
two of its engineering schools.
The Auburn alumni and the citizens
of the state of Alabama were so pleas pleased
ed pleased with their teams national grid
ranking, that they were not at all con concerned
cerned concerned with this academic setback.
In bringing out this fact, we do not
mean to imply that academics should
be placed on a plane above that of
athletics, or vice-versa.
In fact we would take issue with
those who would pose the problem of
academics versus athletics as a bl&ck bl&ckor-white
or-white bl&ckor-white situation.
Woodruff himself told us several
months ago that he was proud to in incorporate
corporate incorporate his athletic program within
the total, overall structure of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys academic standards.
Therefore, the issue is not that of
academics vs. athletics, but instead
it is the determination of how one
best functions within the order.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz, in his
prepared statement concerning Wood Woodruffs
ruffs Woodruffs resignation, brought this point
to bear sharply.
Reitz said:
As we seek a coach, we shall em emphasize
phasize emphasize and be guided by the present
position of the UF with respect to in intercollegiate
tercollegiate intercollegiate athletics.
Our coaches shall continue to be
men of high character and integrity,
and they will abide by our academic
standards without equivocation as
they seek to do an excellent job of
coaching.
This, as experience in recent years
has shown, means that some excellent
DANA STIERS

The 'Art of Giving/ What Happened?

What has happened to the art
of giving?
Havent students on this cam campus
pus campus learned what it is?
The "booming campaign now
taking place on our campus has
turned into a farce merely be because
cause because students think theyre not
being helped by giving $1 to
"some loan fund/'
Dont they know that that dol dollar
lar dollar may mean the difference
between higher education and a
life of ignorance for some?
Why cant students realize
that by helping others you al always
ways always help yourself?
The fact that over one million
dollars is available to students
at the University of Florida
means nothing. Its just some
jokers way of saying "Heres a

The Alligator Welcomes ..
' Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters ...
... and limit them to 300 words
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right...
... to edit letters...
t ... tor space purposes

THEM-

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mevoti, IF A captik %OMb J > about to SAY? S j foe a Moaw, io u*e to po/ot^
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v *1 0

Editorials

football players cannot gain admis admission
sion admission or remain at the University be because
cause because of our admission and academic
standards, yet we may find ourselves
playing against them for a four-year
period.
Obviously, our football recruiters
cannot be barred from signing high
school athletes who do not meet Uni University
versity University entrance requirements, and
yet, compete in the cut-throat South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference market.
Therefore, since we are competing
with other universities on an unequal
academic basis, we must develop our
athletic program by concentrating our
efforts in those areas of competition
within the limits of our academic
standards.
And if we dont emerge with a first firstranked
ranked firstranked team, we should realize that
it is not because we have not done our
best, but rather, it is because our com competition
petition competition has not played the game under
the same set of high standards we
have set for ourselves.
* *
Returning to the current question
of Woodruffs forced resignation, it
is apparent that Reitz, a Woodruff
supporter for years, ousted him be because
cause because of the pressure from numerous
anti-Woodruff state newspapers,
alumni clubs and some dissident polit political
ical political factions.
Reitz finally gave in. Not, we think,
because he is the sort of man who can
be pressured by headlines and loud loudmouths,
mouths, loudmouths, but because it is a practical
fact of life that the University is de dependent
pendent dependent on the Board of Control and
a state legislature for its money.
That same money, that means so
much to the academic standards of the
University, is, unfortunately, depend dependent
ent dependent on the attitudes of people who
are prompted to allocate more funds
to a school if it has a winning football
team.
If the alumni and state newspapers
who raised such a furor over Wood Woodruff,
ruff, Woodruff, channelled some of their steam
into academics in Florida, we could
have first-rate academic institutions in
our state.
UF alumni, the state newspapers
and the citizens of Florida should de devote
vote devote their main interests toward build building
ing building first-rate academics, not first firstranked
ranked firstranked football teams.
As of now, we have acquired
neither one.

wonderful opportunity for edu education.
cation. education.
So go ahead and overlook it!
Why should I give my hard hardearned
earned hardearned dollar to some campaign
just so somebody else can go to
college? I have to pay the gov government
ernment government back for all the money
Ive borrowed. Why give one
of those borrowed dollars to
someone else?
Where do you .think your bor borrowed
rowed borrowed money came from?
Did it fall from the sky? Os
course not. It came from the
pocket of a person who had
learned the art of giving to
help others, at the same time
helping himself.
It may be well to note the
type of student who graciously
gives his or her dollar to such

Friday, Dac. 4, 1959

& worthy cause. It may be well
to note the type of student who
gives generously of time, plan planning,
ning, planning, and work put into this
project.
Arent these individuals who
give willingly of time and money
the ones whose personalities are
glowing?
The glow comes from Inside,
from the knowledge that they
have done a constructive thing
to help another person.
They arent getting paid to
help with this campaign. These
people are giving up sleep, mon money,
ey, money, time yes, even studies to
try and help other people take
advantage of the opportunity
for education.
We still have a chance to cov cover
er cover up our embarrassment by
giving willingly our dollar
today and Saturday.
What will it entail? Perhaps
it means the sacrifice Os a
movie, a couple o t Cokes, two
packs of gum or that beer you
got sick on anyway.
Is this too much to ask
seriously?
The drive will continue until
the $20,000 goal is reached.
.TTA.NT A arrms

2HARLES ARNADE

Agrees with Yearly, Takes Exceptions

EDITORS NOTE: Charles At Atnade,
nade, Atnade, 32-year-old assistant pro professor
fessor professor of history, is a regular
columnist in the Friday Alligator.
In the last issue of the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, my colleague, Prof. Year Yearly,
ly, Yearly, gave some unrestrained de declarations
clarations declarations about educational
standards in the U.C.
In a nutshell, Yearly said:
(1) Only the honors program
had intellectually acceptable
standards. (2) Outside the hon honors
ors honors program there is an In Intellectual
tellectual Intellectual wasteland. (3) The
average student is not challeng challenged
ed challenged or stimulated. (4) Policymak Policymaking
ing Policymaking positions contain dead
wood and nasty little empires
of anti-intellectuals. (5) A
drastic re-assessment is need needed.
ed. needed.
Such hammering statements
deserve comment. First let me
say that it is encouraging to
see students, faculty and ad*
mistration debate vital educa educational
tional educational issues without hesitation.
Such indeed has happened this
semester.
There is nothing worse in uni universities
versities universities than a domineering ad administration,
ministration, administration, a spineless faculty
and an inert student body. Rut,
unfortunately, in the best cases
in any American university the
majority of students are still
only Interested in getting
through and "having fun.
For every faculty member
that speaks up, there are from
a half dozen to a dozen who do
not; some fearful of their tenure,

BACKGROUND

Ceremony Can Set Stage for Better UF

By 808 PARK
The University of Florida
needs a unique character.
There is nothing about the
education we offer that spells
out FLORIDA in our alumni.
We have an icebox of leftovers
in higher education bland as
pudding here and hot as chili
there. We need a spirit of unity,
a Florida style.
Universities achieve this in
different ways. Some develop
their style about an ambition
to excell, as with the founder
and trustees of Johns Hopkins,
some about a concept of the ed educated
ucated educated man, as St. Johns Col College,
lege, College, and some about a philoso philosophy
phy philosophy of learning, as at Calif.
Tech. There are many ways it
can be done.
But if any institution is to

POTPOURRI

Can't Participate, 'Only True Religion'

By DICK MERCER
"The Catholic religion is a re religion
ligion religion unto itself," said the
priest. "We cannot take part in
programs like your Religion-in-
Life Week In which other faiths
participate. This would make ur
just another religion and we
are the only true religion.
Thats true, said the Bishop
of St. Augustine over the tele
phone. Whether or not Catholic
students participate is up to the
University Chaplain . Thi.*
telephone conversation Is costinr
somebody money, so Ill just tell
you frankly. The Catholic stu
dents are not going to partici participate.
pate. participate. If you dont like that, In
sorry. But thats how it is.
As I heard these conversa
tions, I was reminded of the old
rule used by the Egyptian pha
rohs on passing laws so it is
written, so let it be done.
Some of the most able, most
competent, and most intelligent
students on this campus cannot
participate in Religion-in Life
Week simply because they are
Catholics. The sad port of this
tale is that many of these stu students
dents students would like to.
It is very interesting, and cer certainly
tainly certainly a paradox, that these stu students
dents students cannot participate yet
In the book which the church
uses to give instruction, sntitled
Lift in Christ by the Reverends
KUlgalkm and Gerard Weber, we
find the following quotation on
page 111:
A great deal is written today
about the tension which exists

promotions and raises. Every
higher, institution has one or
more administrators who want
no-one to rock the boat, even
in the slightest.
We are one happy family,
is the most abused statement by
American university administra administrators.
tors. administrators. In short, true academic
freedom envisages proper, free,
and open discussion of internal
problems without fear.
Dr. Yearly* statement coup coupled
led coupled to those of Dr. Dotys of
several days ago, and others by
various University members
prove that there Is such respon responsible
sible responsible freedom at the University
of Florida.
Evaluating the Yearly state statements,
ments, statements, I partially agree with
him but do take many excep exceptions
tions exceptions to his thoughtful assertions.
I unequivocally believe in the
need to raise standards in view
of increased enrollment and the
constant striving to improve the
quality of education at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
But we cannot apply the stan standards
dards standards of the honors program to
the whole UC (Dr. Yearly told
me that he was misquoted on
this and he was aware that this
was unfeasible.) I admire Year Yearlys
lys Yearlys idealism but to me it is
unrealistic and shys away from
the facts.
These facts are that the Uni University
versity University of Florida is a state
university, run and paid for by
the people of Florida. It is an
integral part of tbs Florida sdu sducationat

have character, its own identi identity,
ty, identity, It must develop an image
of itself. This image cannot be
abstract. It must be built with
specifics: specific men, specific
buildings and specific events.
If we have no Harkness Tow Tower
er Tower and no Saarinen auditorium,
we must find something else. If
we have no great chairs and
lectureships, we must build with
something else.
One possibility, we havent
exhausted is that of ceremony.
In our campus life there is so
little formality that the univer university
sity university becomes a filling station,
with various octanes of learning
for sale.
Although most of us think we
see through pomp and circum circumstance,
stance, circumstance, most of us are privately
impressed by the unity of pur purpose

between Catholics, Protestants
and Jews.
Much of this tension is the
result of misunderstanding,
which in return is the result of
LACK OF CONTACT BE BETWEEN
TWEEN BETWEEN THOSE OF THE VAR VARIOUS
IOUS VARIOUS FAITHS. While Catholics
may not associate in worship
with Protestants and Jews, they
may and should do so on other
evels.
Civic projects, social work of
arious kinds, DISCUSSIONS IN
.VH2CH MEN OF GOOD WILL
COMBINE IN A COMMON EF EFFORT
FORT EFFORT CAN DO MUCH TO
3 RING ABOUT A BETTER
UNDERSTANDING AMONG
Catholics, Protestants and Jews.
From U. S. News and World
Report, Nov. 80, comes an ad advertising
vertising advertising campaign for Religion
which again points out the para paradox
dox paradox and the inconsistency of the
Catholic position here on the UF
campus:
An |8 million advertising
campaign to fill the pews of
American churches and syna synagogues
gogues synagogues has gotten under way.
Sponsors art the Advertising
Council, a business group, and
the leadership of Protestant, Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic, Greek Orthodox
and Jewish organizations. The
advertisings central message:
Find the strength of your life
. .worship together this
week.
On page 120-121 of the book
by Bishop Fulton J. Sheen en entitled
titled entitled The Way to Inner Peace
we find the words:
There is too Qften a tenden tendency

cationat sducationat system. And this sys system
tem system follows the philosophy of
American education; that of
mas# education, education for
all.
Most all American freshmen
have already two strikes against
them. First, a powerful social
pressure behind each one to get
a degree because it means mere
economic survival in our so society.
ciety. society. Second, he has a high
school deg Tee and the high
school is the weakest link in our
educational system. The student
has been conditioned to frills,
coddling, and educational shal shallowness.
lowness. shallowness. He lacks basic facts,
the ability to communicate and
to think correctly.
Therefore, in the first two
years of college he should be
given a chance to demonstrate
his real capacity. If he shows
Intelligence and willingnees to
grow intellectually, he should re remain.
main. remain. If not, he should be asked
to leave.
Therefore, any discussion of
standard# must take all this into
account.
The transition from the frivol frivolous
ous frivolous of standards must take all
this into account. The transition
from the frivolous high school to
the exacting university must and
cannot be too abrupt. To me,
the University College with its
general education program is
the partial answer.
Other points of the Yearly sta statement
tement statement will be discussed in my
next column,
CHARLES W. ARNADE

pose purpose and the authority inherent
in great ceremonies.
Good staging can hit an au audience,
dience, audience, even one as cynical as
faculty and students with a spir spirit
it spirit of dignity and high purpose.
Specifically, more deliberate
use of cap and gown, the use
of flags on standards and hall hallmarks
marks hallmarks for each college, the
regular convocation of each col college
lege college as Medicine and others
already do, and the frank will willingness
ingness willingness of faculty to use the
trappings of office that identify
academic life can give new un understandings
derstandings understandings of what a universi university
ty university is to students and faculty.
Ceremonies can be colorful
and moving. They can set the
stage for the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida we hope to see serving our
people and our state.

cy tendency to condemn any opinion of a
group or a race or class just
becuase H belongs to them. A
spirit of charity would suggest a
willingness to search for the
truth in their position, or at least
to give It as kindly an inter interpretation
pretation interpretation as possible.
On page 119, he asks this
question:
Why is it, on the one hand,
,vhen people firmly believe some
religious truth, that they often
consider others who refuse to
accept that same truth as either
stupid or bigoted?
He answers by quoting St. Au Aurustine:
rustine: Aurustine:
Seek for the truth as one
about to find it, and find it with
the intention of always seeking
it.
I suggest that it will not take
dogma, given ex-cathedra, to re rethink
think rethink the present philosophy, but
just a little honest soul-search soul-searching
ing soul-searching on the part of local offi officials.
cials. officials.
Their position is in no way
consistent with the liberal prac practices
tices practices on many other campuses
where in the country,
and hi many Communities else-
As long as the Catholic offi officials
cials officials persist ki attitudes of this
kind, the American people will
always balk at electing a Cath Catholic
olic Catholic president They do not vote
against a man merely because
he is a Catholic, at least the
largest majority dont, but be because
cause because they have to sit by and
watch this kind of thing almost
every day that they live.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR-

Objections Not 'Quibbles;'
Should Feel Repugnance
(EDITOR'S NOTE: We wish to express our appre appreciation
ciation appreciation for the many interesting and stimulating letters
we have received.
Most of these have been in response to news, co columns
lumns columns or editorials appearing in the Alligator.
feel this is excellent. We have and we always
will welcome letters, both complimentary and dispar disparaging.
aging. disparaging. Letters such as these show an alert and interest interested
ed interested readership.
This is the ideal for which w e are striving. T|here
is no better indication of an alert university community
than a people who are quick to react to events and to
the written word.
It is because of these many interesting letters that
we havebeen forced to omit some from the last few
issues. Therefore, we must ask that letters be held
to a maximum of 300 words.
We will attempt to print any letter we receive, if
it is signed, (names will be withheld on specify re request),
quest), request), but we must reserve the right to edit for space
purposes. v
. Not wanting to be faced with the necessity of cut cutting
ting cutting several paragraph, that may contain the most
important point the letter writer is trying to put across,
w * ga m ret *Y* #t ,etter of <> more than 30Q words
Thank you.)

Editor:
Os course, with a skin-flint
legislature willing to throw away
nine dollars for the pleasure of
pinching one (as long as the one
AND the nine are for nothing
more important, anyway, than
assisting needy brains rather
than talented brawn), the ad administration
ministration administration of the University Is
understandably not inclined to
decline nine if it can raise
the one s But of course, in this case as
so often, virtue lies precisely
in resisting our most understan understandable
dable understandable inclinations.
Objections to the loyalty oath
required by the federal govern government
ment government of recipients of scholar scholarship
ship scholarship aid have been called tech technical
nical technical quibbles." This only re reflects
flects reflects that very familiar inabil inability
ity inability of most men to think and
react on the level of principle.
And there is, perhaps, more
than one principle involved here:
there is, first, the repugnance
and distaste all democrats who
know history and love liberty
ought to feel toward the use of
loyalty tests and oaths as quali qualifiers
fiers qualifiers for participation in the
ordinary privileges of citizen citizenship;
ship; citizenship; and there is, second, the
sometime much belabored dan danger
ger danger of federal control of educa education
tion education coming in in the wake of
federal aid.
With regard to the second
point, I say that the administra administration
tion administration of this university, in accep accepting
ting accepting the federal dictation invol involved
ved involved in this particular case, is
conveniently ignoring a princi principle
ple principle it would be very loud in
proclaiming if the federal stip stipulation
ulation stipulation happened to be one it
didnt like: if, for example, the

Florida Not
Where's the
Editor:
The State of Florida Vs by no
means a poor state ... it is,
in fact, one of the nations weal wealthiest.
thiest. wealthiest. I cannot, therefore, com comprehend
prehend comprehend the necessity of asking
the students to make a contribu contribution
tion contribution to Dollars for Scholars.
I believe that it would be more
appropriate to put the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of higher education where
it properly belongs ... on the
shoulders of the State Leg Legislature.
islature. Legislature.
This Body of Lawmakers,
who at a moments notice can
pass anti-integration legislation,
purge the faculty of nonexistent
Communists and homosexuals,
and sundry other forms of Su Superior
perior Superior White Southerner tripe,
somehow cannot find, in its
backward way, the motivation to
divert adequate funds to edu eduracial

Schucht Residents 'Look
Gift Horse in the Mouth'

Editor:
With due respect for the con concern
cern concern expressed by the residents
of Schucht Memorial Village
for the welfare of their children,
their loud protests strike me as
a case of looking a gift horse
in the mouth.
The Housing Office could
have held up occupancy of the
units until such time ae funds
were available for landscaping
or it could have, as It did,
open them for the convenience
of the applicants on the assump assumption
tion assumption that they would be will willing
ing willing to accept, temporarily,
some undesirable features.
Had the former step been tak taken
en taken one can readily guess who
would have been the most

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Aociotbd Cofleg.ot* Press
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racial eduracial integi-ation of the Uni University
versity University had been made a ?ondi ?onditloir
tloir ?onditloir of participation in the (schol (scholarship
arship (scholarship program.
Well, you cant have i(j both
ways. If federal interference and
dictation is bad on Mondays,
Wednesdays, and Fridays, its
bad on Tuesdays and Thursdays
too, even though Washington's
dictates seem ever so s\ reetly
reasonable to you on Tuesdays
and Thursdaysthat is tc say,
in this case, even if you dont
share the educated democrats
distaste for loyalty oath:, per
se.
And if the only question that
determines whether youre go going
ing going to take the high ground of
principle, or forget that un tl)e money, is whether jm not
your own ox is being gore 3 this
time, then of course youre set setting
ting setting a bad example befoie the
public your university exists to
instruct.
And as we all know, a univer university
sity university instructs the community,
for better or worse, by itn con conduct
duct conduct on the stage of public af affairs
fairs affairs ae well as by its operas
tions in the classroom.
That they are so gallantly wil willing
ling willing to forego fairly big rponey
to honor their obligations ii this
regard, ae well as to repul; ie the
slightest incursion against their
own freedom, is what mak ;s the
example of Harvard and Yale
and other good colleges who
have declined the obnoxious fed federal
eral federal gambit in the current case
so cheering to those of ug who
witnessed the humiliation of the
universities during the McCarthy McCarthyite
ite McCarthyite era.
J. M. BAUMGARTNER
Department of English

Poor State;
Legislature?
cation, where they are sorely
needed.
For a state with such a large
income and bo little expense
(in the maintenance and con construction
struction construction of highways, etc.) it
would seem that a high standard
of education would be the by byword
word byword ... but such ie noft the
case (there are, for instance,
high school graduates of this
state who have never heard of
Adolf Hitler . ) and is in
truth somewhat of a rarity here.
The gentlemen of the Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, as well as the Board of
Control, who are reminiscent of
Poor White Trash in City Hall
in their attitude toward economy
(which, in education, should be
a dirty word), must be made to
realize their obligation to the
people of this state, lest there be
New Faces in Tally shortly
NAME WITHHELD

indignant. It is evident the Uni University
versity University couldnt win either way.
What Is wrong with the for formation
mation formation of a work party by the
male occupants of the Village to
alleviate some of the ha: sards
with garden tools borrowed from
Plants and Grounds Depart Department?
ment? Department?
After all, they are getting ac accommodations
commodations accommodations at a fraction of
the cost of similar housing pri privately
vately privately financed.
This appears to be anothur in instance
stance instance of the unfortunate mod modern
ern modern attitude of gimme gimme
gimme.
R. W. KLUGE
Head, Deaprtmeat of
Civil Engine bring



THE ROVING REPORTER

Opinion on Woodruff Resignation Varies

By PATTI LANE
As an anti-climax to a closing
victory over Miami last week, UF
Coach Bob Woodruff announced
his resignation Wednesday.
Thus he ended his tenth year as
head coach of the Fighting Ga Gators.
tors. Gators.
Woodruff joined the Gators in
1950, and under his direction dur during
ing during his third year as head coach,
the UF squad won the first bowl
bid ever received by a Florida
team.
But as early as 1955 his job;
was becoming the target of some
criticisih. The pressure applied
from various sources finally came j
to a head Wednesday, as IfTF of officials
ficials officials disclosed Woodruffs resig-1
nation.
Student opinion on how his res resignation
ignation resignation will affect the University
athletics ranges from anticipated
improvement to the belief that no
one else will do any better, if as,
good, a job as UF head coach. I
Nearly all interviewed were
quick to praise his work as Ath-!
letic Director. Most students feel j
that he should remain in this post, j
The following six students had
these opinions on the subject:
Bill Gross, 3AS from Miami, I
feel that Woodruff was under fire

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SERVICE BICYCLES SERVICE |
"If W* Don't Have It, You Don't Need It"
SALES fir SERVICES
mmmtSSmm accessories
PARTS
I | STORAGE
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to fit your pocket BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. University Avenue

by a few alumni and newspapers,
and they sruc-

ceeded in spread spreading
ing spreading their feelings
around campus.
They know stu-
Idents like to
throw beer cans
lat anything. Ive
played high
school ball and
Iwatched college
ball, and I dont
see how anyone

PMI fffi nfi

can say what kind of a job Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff is doing unless he knows the
inside story or is an expert.
Carolyn Kiser, lUC from Cocoa,
I dont think he should stay. Stu-

dent feeling is
too much against
him. I dont feel
that he should
remain as Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Director be because
cause because it would
be hard for Mr.
Woodruff to
work with a new
man as head
coach- The Uni-,
versity would

save money Dy making the new
man both.

Carlos Piedra, 4EG from Ha Havana,
vana, Havana, Cuba, I think Woodruff re resigned
signed resigned because

of the pressure
put on him. He
did a good job
as UF head
coach and really
helped the team
for some years.
But then he got
stale. He brought
the team up, but
not to a real

/
#

winning -team
level. No, I dont think he should
be athletic director. I think the
whole staff is in a mess.
Stan Hill, 2UC from Orlando, I
dont think Woodruff should have

resigned. He did
a good job, and I
dont see some someone
one someone doing any
better. Maybe he
just doesnt have
aJI that materi material
al material he is sup-1
posed to have to
work with after!
all! He made!
mistakes, butl

JPP> . sK
. -P -V
\ jHH

what coach
doesnt? He didnt have a bad I

Registration Appointments
Second semester registration appointments will start on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Dec. 7, and run through Friday, Dec. 11.
University College students and Upper Division Graduates (classi (classified
fied (classified 6 and UF staff members) are to pick up their appointments
during the following hours:
1 UC s 2 UC Upper Division
A-C Dec. 7 8:30-10 a.m. 10:30-12 noon 1-4 p.m.
D-G Dec. 8 8:30-10 a.m. 10:30-12 noon 1-4 p.m.
H-L Dec. 9 8:30-10 a.m. 10:30-12 noon 1-4 p.m.
M-Q Dec. 10 8:30-10 a.m. 10:30-12 noon 1-4 p.m.
R-Z Dec. 11 8:30-10 a.m. 10:30-12 noon 1-4 p.m.

"FROM THE GATOR FILES"

10, 20 And 30 Years Ago
TEN YEARS AGO
From a Gator editorial: lt has been called to our attention
that the University is missing a good bet by not having a mascot to
represent the Fightin Gator football team.
lts our idea that the University should procure a sizable saurian
and cage him somewhere on the sidelines. ... Os course, this would
necessitate building a pool to harbor the reptile during his leisure
hours, but that doesnt propose much of a problem. (The Gator
crusades again. .?)
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Mike the Alligator is considered one of the Universitys unique
attractions. He occupies a sinkhole south of the experiment station.
No one knows where the fellow came from.
Mike was first found about 15 years ago when he was only 12
inches long. The beastie has grown to 6 feet. There are other alli alligators
gators alligators in the vicinity but Mike has become ae traditional as wear wearing
ing wearing ratcaps. There is some question as to what sex Mike is since
eggs have been found nested about his dwelling places. (Maybe one
was Albert?) f*
THIRTY YEARS AGO
Ibere are seven coeds on campus. These ladies are going to
organice a oiub in the near future. They show promise of leading
their classes in scholarship as well as in other things.
In order to enter the University, a coed must be 21 and have
at least 88 semester horns of work to her credit. She can only enter
courses that are not given at Tallahassee.
This is to escape the ruling against the entrance of women to
the UF. Thus, though not really coeds, the females enter as special
students.

i Naval Officer
Talks Monday
In Fla. Union
A Lieutenant Commander of
the Navy will review all pros prospective
pective prospective applicants for the ITT
Naval Officer Training program
from 7:90 to 8:30 Monday night
at the Florida Union.
Officer John H. Hintermister
said the program was designed
for schools that do not offer a
Naval ROTC program. He said
students accepted here will take
part in two 8-week summer
training periods at the New Newport,
port, Newport, R. I. Officer Training
School.
At graduation, they are com commissioned
missioned commissioned Ensigns.
Hintermister asked all stu students
dents students interested to Inquire at the
Florida Union Information desk
Monday night for the site of
the meeting. He said all under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate students more than 17
years old and who will gradu graduate
ate graduate by age 17ft are eligible.

record. He should stay on a* ath athletic
letic athletic director.
Tom Arduengo, lUC from Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, A big-name coach should
* take over. .

someone who
'can get as many
[wins, which
shouldnt be too
hard to do.
Woodruff has
done a good job
as athletic direc direc
direc tor, and deserves
to stay on, toi toilless
lless toilless we need the
money to get a

01

bigger coach. In that case, the
athletic director should be the
same man.
Bob Blitz, 2UC from Miami

JM Group Invif-es
Beta Xi Chapter of Theta Big Big*
* Big* n Phi, womens honorary jour journalism
nalism journalism fraternity at the Univer University
sity University of Florida, has Invited aH
women enrolled in the School of
Journalism and Communications
to a coffee hour Dec. T at 7:30
p.m.

Real Estate Prof
Cites Home Loans
More than $35 million per day
is borrowed for home loans in
the United States and about 4,000
families are applying for loans
daily.
Ten million non-farm dwelling
units have been constructed with
these funds during the past nine
years.
These facts are reported in the
latest UF Economic Leaflet in an
article by Alfred E. Ring, acting
head professor of real estate.
Economic Leaflets, published
monthly by the Universitys Bur Bureau
eau Bureau of Economic and Business Re Research,
search, Research, are available to Florida
residents upon request.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 4, 1959

PRESCRIPTIONS PILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
S w OPTICAL CO.
912 W. Unrrentty Ava. Aa>U Perking rK 2-0400
I FREE BUS SERVICE
to and from
UNIVERSITY CAMPUS
and
CAFETERIA
1212 N. Main
Shopping Center
BUS SCHEDULE
LEAVES FROM CAMPUS
LUNCH
Leaving
Adm. Bldg 11:3012:0512:401 :25
Rawlins Hall 11:3512:4012:451:30
I Broward Hall 11:3512:1512:501:35
Yulee Area 11:4512:2012:551:40
Park Lane 11 ;5512:30 1 .052:15
DINNER
Leaving
Adm. Bldg 4:305:055:406:157:00
Rawlins Hall 4:35-5:105:456:207:05
Broward Hall .. .4:405:155:506:257:10
Yulee Area 4:45-5:205:556:3(^-7:15
| Park Lane 4:555:306:056:408:00

Beaeh, 'Wdbwg it a good poasi-

tatty m i n
p 1 a c smsnt tor
Woodruff. I m
glad be (Wood (Woodruff)
ruff) (Woodruff) resigned.
He was a good
| athletic director,
but maybe a
bigger eoach
with a bigger
name will help
the football team
spirit. Woodruff

a]
i
j

had good material and ebould have
had a bettor season. I think he
should stay as athletic director."
UF Will Offer
Ph.D. in Botany
The University of Florida Sen Senate
ate Senate last week approved a propos proposal
al proposal to offer the doctor of pfafioe pfafioephy
phy pfafioephy program in botany.
A report from the investigat investigating
ing investigating committee had been submitt submitted
ed submitted and approved by the Graduate
Council earlier this month; the
proposal now awaits Board of
Control approval.
The program, when approv approved,
ed, approved, will be incorporated into the
Graduate School program under
Dean L. E. Grinter.
The committee noted that the
department has outstanding re research
search research potential hi the area of
radiation biology which should by
its strength be able to attract
graduate students over the
years.
It cited present limitations of
staff in the area of Ecology, phy physical
sical physical space needed to develop the
program, and library facilities
showing serious gaps and limit limited
ed limited foreign language botanical
journals.
The committee stressed, how however,
ever, however, that realistic planning is ex expected
pected expected to overcome these
limitations.
The doctorate program would
begin in 1960 with the first de degree
gree degree being awarded in June, 1962.
Beaty Appointed
Chairman Os
Loyalty fund
Appointment of R. C. Beaty,
University Dean of Students, as
chairnuan of the Alumni Associa Association
tion Association Loyalty Fund was announc announced
ed announced recently by Raymer F. Mag Maguire,
uire, Maguire, Jr., Association president,
and James F. Kynes, president presidentelect.
elect. presidentelect.
As Loyalty Fund Chairman,
Dean Beaty will be responsible
for the development of the ex expanded
panded expanded Loyalty Fund announc announced
ed announced last spring by the Association
Executive Council.
Under the expanded fund the
Association will seek additional
Loyalty Fund dollars to directly
aid the vital needs of the Uni University.
versity. University.
Among the first goals of the
fund wil] be raising $70,000 in
matching funds in connection with
the National Defense Education
Act, and the current 9 for 1 Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars drive.
Dean Beaty, an honorary mem member
ber member of the Almuni Association,
has been a faculty member since
1925. He was Dean of Men from
1948 until 1956 when he assum assumed
ed assumed his present post.
He holds membership in the
National Association of Student
Personnel Administration, College
Personnel Association, Florida As Association
sociation Association of Colleges, Southern As Association
sociation Association of Deans of Men, and
the Rotary Club.
Members of the Loyalty Fund
Committee will be named within
j the next two months, according
to President elect Kynes.

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BE
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CLASS RINGS UssSS
Beta's siaEp's
Chi Phi's TEP's
Delta Chi's Teke's
Delta Sig's Theta Chi's 1
Delt's Alpha Chi's
DU's A D Pi's
KA's W|gSKg£Jsj|f A O Pi's
Kappa Sig's Chi o's
Lambda Chi's Trl Delt's
Phi Delt's AVAILABLE NOW D G's
Phi Gam's AT D Phi R's
Phi Tau's KD's
phi e Ko PP o Phi's Robertson's Jewelers Ka PP o'.
Pi Lam's Zeto s
SAE' s 211 W. University Avenue
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Page 5



'Dollars' Drive Disappointing

(Continued from Page ONE)
Collection booths around the
campus have been removed, but
the campaign will continue in
downtown Gainesville and
throughout Alachua County this
weekend.
Coordinator for the downtown
area Jon Moyle says there will
be booths operating at the cor corner
ner corner of University Avenue and
Main on Friday and Saturday,
During November a miniature
speakers bureau addressed civic
clubs outlined the program.

Ag Research In Ninth Year

Were not country bumpkins
with green thumbs, said Dick
Nichols, senior in the twelve-stu twelve-student
dent twelve-student School of Agricultural En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
Agricultural Engineering, a 50-
year old branch of engineering,
has been a department here since
1951. Its modem, red brick buil building,
ding, building, located on Radio Road, was
built in 1955. Last year only two
students were graduated from the
department.
The agricultural engineer pro provides
vides provides engineering services in the
areas of power and machinery,

Page 6

! The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 4, 1959

'. ; ~ Tr I
WEST PARK....
| |
An exceptional housing development. Being created with the
student's needs in mind.
. : ' /; .1 V ... .'I
Durable concrete block homes with two or three bedrooms
one or two tile baths ... All homes have large carports.
]l | j
Drive three miles west from the University on the Newberry
Road See the model home, and choose your location in the
rolling hills of
WEST PARK....
SB6OO-$12,000
Down Payments From: CALL FR 2-2381

$450 Call After Five
Monthly Payments From:
CCTIT FR 2-0639
$57.1/ (
INCLUDING ALL CLOSING COSTS
V-.-V ;v ; ,-'j . :

r i. i : ' ~
NEW PRODUCTS LEAD TO BETTER JOBS AT DUPONT
COULD YOU MAKE A BETTER BATHING SUIT?
; & , i 1

Girls and their dates may stay
out one hour later this Sunday
night at the rate of one cent
aj minute. All funds received
will go to the Dollars cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
Funds received from the drive
will be used to match funds from
the federal government on a 9
to 1 ratio. This means that every
$1 given is worth $9 more.
The giant thermometer across
from the Plaza of the Americas
will register the temperature
as the funds come in.
The drive will Continue until
the ultimate goal of $20,000 is

soil and water management, ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural processing, rural elec electrification,
trification, electrification, and farm structures.
According to Professor E. S,
Holms, the agricultural engineer
offers a biological approach to
engineering.
Agricultural engineering stud students
ents students have the opportunity to work
on various research problems
that confront Florida industries.
The industries contact the school
and encourage students and pro professors
fessors professors to work out possible solu solutions.
tions. solutions.

The suits these girls are wearing are
made of nylon, the first truly synthetic
fiber. It is a product of DuPont re research.
search. research. Pure research. Applied research.
And research in manufacture, research
in product improvement AH require
many types of skills.
You may not discover a new fiber, but
as a technical man you can profit well
anyway. For once a productany prod productis
uctis productis discovered, hundreds of technical
men go to work. Pilot plants are de designed.
signed. designed. Operating procedures are devised.
New plants are built. Manufacturing
methods are improved. Product quality
is worked on, backed by Du Ponts policy:
Lets make it better . still better .
even better. Discovery is but the start starting
ing starting shot; these later activities are the
game. The players? Men of every tech technical
nical technical specialty.
Youll find a teamwork atmosphere at

Better Things for Bettor Living... through Chemistry

reached; it is hoped by the com committee
mittee committee that students will take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the last two days of
campus concentration on Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
Junior Colleges
To Cut UF Size
Within the next five years, the
junior class will be larger than
the freshman class, according to
Dean of Student Personnel R. C.
Beaty.
Sucn a change in proportionate
size will be caused by the in increasing
creasing increasing number of junior colleg colleges
es colleges about the state. Dean Beaty
explained, making future fresh freshman
man freshman classes about 2,000.
The present freshman class has
an enrollment of more than 3,500.
Graduating classes will increase
in size, from 2,000 to approximate approximately
ly approximately 2,500.
Dean Beaty also noted that this
years freshman class seems
more serious, although no proof
is available yet to show the
classs progress.
Higher standards account for
this, in the deans opinion. The
students that come here now are
the best of the high school grad graduates,
uates, graduates, he said.

DuPont. Others have. Maybe thats
part of the reason half of DuPonts
profits today come from products un unheard
heard unheard of twenty-five years ago.
If you join DuPont, the men who have
worked on new products and ways to
make them are the men who will teach
you. You will be given an actual project
assignment almost at once, and you will
begin to learn your job by doing it. Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement will come as rapidly as your
abilities permit and opportunities de develop.
velop. develop. For DuPont personnel policy is
based firmly on the belief in promotion
from within the company strictly on a
merit basis.
7
For more information about career
opportunities at Du Pont, ask your place placement
ment placement officer for literature. Or write us.
E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co. (Inc.),
2420 Nemours Building, Wilmington 98,
Delaware.


.
-J
ill'' f *; ' ; BhImKHB Si f£.
I g L ; ; tu e 2
MR. PRESIDENT CONTRIBUTES
Barry Coleman pins Dollars for Scholars tag on CF Presi President,
dent, President, Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, after accepting his contribution. Coleman
is treasurer of the drive. (Photo by Lane Lester).

'Flunkenstein' Devours
600,000 Tests a Semester

Flunkenstein has its work cut
out for it. It must score nearly
600,000 tests §ach semester.
Flunkenstein is the IBM ma machine
chine machine which grades all C-course
and entrance exams for the Uni Univeristy.
veristy. Univeristy.
Actually there are four of these
Ghost School
Gives Degree
A journalism degree will be
conferred at Florida State Uni University
versity University even though its journal journalism
ism journalism school no longer exists.
The degree from the now de defunct
funct defunct journalism school wall be
given as a result of a special rul ruling
ing ruling by the Board of Control re recently.
cently. recently.
One student who did not have
sufficient grades to graduate when
the school was officially abolished
last June, will receive the last
degree in this field.
Dr. Robert M. Strozier asked
special permission from the board!
to accommodate the student even
though the school has been abol abolished.
ished. abolished.
The school was abolished as a
result of a recommendation by aj
committee of consultants appoint-,
ed by the Board to maintain only!
one school of journalism in the 1
state.

machines, all rented by UF from
i the IBM Corporation. Each is an
electrical brain with miles of wire
and electrical contact points.
According to Dr. *J. V. Mc-
Quitty, head of the UF Board of
Examiners, the machines do not
make mistakes. There are occas occasional
ional occasional errors in scoring tests, but
these result either from misuse
of the eleefrographic pencil by the
student, or an error in reading by
the scorer.
McQuitty has set the grading
standards so high that mistakes
in his department are seldom.
Each test is graded by two separ separate
ate separate teams, neither knowing the
score of the other. The grades are
compared and must match.
Entering freshmen take the ACE
entrance tests and will continue to
have machine-scored tests through
the C-courses.
According to McQuitty, one crew
(operator and recorder) can han handle
dle handle about 2,500 papers per day.
With thousands ,of papers to
grade each month, this type of
operation would be impossible
without the flunkensteeins.
Benjamin Franklin, then Brit Britains
ains Britains deputy postmaster on the
North American continent, estab established
lished established the first post office in Que Quebec
bec Quebec just before the Revolution.

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Payola Not a Factor ir>Gainesville,
Too Small for Profit, Director Says

Payola is not a factor in the
Gainesville axea, according to
WRUF Assistant Director Pierre
Bejano.
TV Series Needs Help
An expert TV' panel discussion
group from New York will be
on campus today and Saturday
to help organize and Instruct
students who wish to moderate
a new TV religious panel pro program
gram program series on WITT that will
start at the beginning of the
second semester.
Students who wish to partici participate
pate participate in the program should con contact
tact contact Rev. Lacy Harwell at the
Presbyterian Student Center.

I DINNER-DANCING gft I
I DINNERS:OO to 10:00 I
I DANCING-9:00 to 12:00 1
STUDENT C PECIAL I
COMPLETE J 5;00 9;00 I
I ROAST ROUND BEEF AU JUS I
SAUTE POTATOES, GREEN PEAS, 4 PA
TOSSED SALAD, FRENCH DRESSING J | j||
K
H
| BAKED STUFFED SPRING CHICKEN I
SNOWFLAKE POTATOES, GREEN BEANS, A 4 PA
MIXED GREEN SALAD | a jU
I B
| HOT BUTTERED ROLLS NEW YORK CREAMERY BUTTER
CHOICE OF COFFEfc OR TEA I ;
' :
.H-i
at the
HOLIDAY INN RESTAURANT I
4-mile south of Campus on 13th Street
I PHONE FR 2-8072 for reservations 1
IW' l fifp iif ntf iiKi r (iHTirhm TBrorifffiiillffMiTrinffrr

The area is too small to make
payola profitable, he said re recently.
cently. recently. [
Payola has been going on in
radio stations around the country
few at least twenty years, said
Bejano.
Station managers have general generally
ly generally blinked over the practice,
he added.
"I have never heard of anyone

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

ever being fired for accepting
payola, until this reeentj radio-
TV scandal.
Payola, radio-jive for money
paid to plug and play new re records,
cords, records, would generally con e from,
record distributors or manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers representatives, said Bejano.
It has never happened here,
he stressed. Were just no: a ma major
jor major market area.



Gators, Allen Shock 'Canes

Richard Allen closed his controversial college grid,
career in a blaze of glory passing, running, and kicking
Florida to an impressive upset victory over the Miami:
Hurricanes 2>-14 in the Gator Bowl last Saturday

The win gave the Gators a 5-4-1
season record and pushed them to
18th in the final national rank rankings.
ings. rankings.
Allen tossed j two touchdown
passes, one to captain Dave Hud Hudson
son Hudson and the other to Don Deal on
a spectacular s'B-yard play. The
genial Atlantan, also swept end
for the initial Florida score and
place kicked two| extra-points and
a ten-yard field goal.
New Record
Richard completed nine of 28
passes for 202-yards. He teamed
with junior Jack Jones to com compile
pile compile 220-varda. a new Forida aerial
mark.
O tlicr outstanding Gators in include
clude include Lawrin Giannamore, a hus husky
ky husky guard playing his final contest
in Orange and Blue togs, Hudson,
who played a remarkable defen defensive
sive defensive game and made a leaping
catch of Allen's TD toss, and tac tackle
kle tackle Danny Royalj a blockbusting
215-pound junior.
A major portion of the passing
success may be credited to the
fine blocking of Jon Maceth and
Dcug Partin, The junior backs
held the Miami defenders w r ell in
check for Allen (o spot his re receivers.
ceivers. receivers.
Sure-Handed Perry
Perry McGriff, the fleet sen senior
ior senior end, turned in the finest per performance
formance performance of his gridiron career
hauling in five, passes for 102-
yards. The sure-handed flankman
successfully hauled in 14-tosses
for the year.

The Florida Alligator, Fridoy, Dec. 4, 1959

FLORIDA STUDENTS
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Jfefihakinl
C/ Mm thor of I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", The Many
Loves of Dobie Giltis, etc.)
AMERICAN LITERATURE:
ITS CAUSE AND CURE
Today, as a service to students of American literature, this
column presents digests of two classic American novels:
THE SCARLET LETTER
by Nathaniel Smfty Hawthorne
Tin.' i> a heart-rending story of a humble New England lass
named Hester Prynne who is_ so poor that she does not have
what to eat nor u roof to cover her head. But she is a brave,
brawny girl and she never complains, and by and by her
patience is rewarded : in the summer of 1859 she wins a football
scholarship to Alabama.
Hard-working Hester soon wins her letter and everyone says
she is a shoo-in for All-Conference honors, but along comes the
War Between the States and football, alas, is dropped for the
duration.
Poor Hester goes back to New England, It is a bitter cold
winter and poor Hester, alas, does not have any warm clothing
except for her football sweater from Alabama, but that, alas,
ha- a big scarlet A on the front of it and she can hardly wear
such a thing in New England where Union sentiment runs so
high.
Poor Hester, alas, freezes to death.
LITTLE WOME.\
\
by Louisa May Bubbles Alcott
The Marc-lies are a very happy familyand for no discernible
reason. They are poor as snakes: they work from cockcrow to
evensong: their dear old father Philip is away with the Union
armies; and they cant do a thing with their hair.
Still, notion" can dampen the spirits of madcap Meg, jocular
Jo. buoyant Beth, animated Amy, and crazy old Marniee, as
the merry March girls laugliinglv call their lovable mother.
Well sir, one Christmas the March girls get an invitation to a
ball. They are dying to go because they never have any fun at
all except maybe a few chuckles during the hog-rendenng
season. But Beth reminds her sisters that they can hardly go
trailing off to a ball and leave poor Mannee all alone at
Christmas time. The sisters swear a lot. but they finally agree
with Beth.
Marmee, however, will not hear of it. Lands sakes, little
women! she cries. You must go to the ball and have some
- fun. There will be fruit punch and Toll House cookies and
Early American sandwiches. Best of all, there will be morris
i, dancing. Oh, how your father and I used to love that!
/ I never knew father could dance, cries Meg.
Oh yeah? cries Mannee. You should have seen Philip
morris.
Was Philip a good mornser? cries Jo.
The best! cries Marmee. Philip could morris in soft pack
or flip-top box and was full of fine, fresh, natural mildness!
The girls are cheered to hear this and go to the ball. Marmee
stays home alone, but soon gets wonderful surprise: Philip
comes back from the war!
When the girls return from the ball, they find Mannee and
Philip morri-ing, and they cry Huzzah! and throw their poke
bonnet* in the air. where they are to this day.
- #
And speaking of literature, in our book the beet selection of
cigarettes on the market today comes from Philip Morris
Inc.Marlboro filters: new Alpines, high filtration and light
menthol and, of course, mild, unfiltered Philip Morris.

It was a team effort by the Ga Ga.
. Ga. tors who contained the passing
attack of Fran Curci. Curci had
i five of his aerial maneuvers in in.
. in. tercepted by alert Florida defend defendi
i defendi ers. Two of the thefts set up
. scores and a third set up the suc sucl
l sucl cessful field goal.
I It was a fitting climax for the
[ twelve seniors and for Coach Bob
Woodruff. Both ended their grid
tour at Florida on a victorious
[ note.
1 j r -4-
Frosh Cogers
jWin Opener
Tlie Florida freshman basketbal basketbal
basketbal lers inaugurated their season on
: a winning note last night by sound sound
sound ly defeating Central Florida Jun-!
: ior College 92-63. f
Carlos Morrison, a sharpshoot sharpshooting
ing sharpshooting forward, paced Coach Jim Me Me|
| Me| Cachren's Baby Gators with 27
points. 6-6 center Joe Meigs was
1 runnerup with 22-points.
l i
Charley McKinney was the high
j man for the visiting Rebels, mesh meshj
j meshj ing 15-points.
The next freshman game will be s
tomorrow night at the Florida
Gym against the Florida State
j frosh. Morrison and Meigs will i
l ibe joined in the starting unit bv
i guards Ronnie Poh and Charley
Bales, and forward Jay Metzger.

MURAL SCENE-

Betas Win
Grid Title
By LOU PEARLMAN
Gator Intramural Writer
In the finals of the Blue League
gridiron play, Beta Theta Pi
downed Theta Chi 47-20.
The Betas had previously de defeated
feated defeated Phi Epsilon Pi 72-0, Tau
Kappa Epsilon 51-0, Delta Chi
51-6, and Chi Phi 26-0. The 72
points scored against the Phi
Ep's is the largest in Intramural
history.
! The end of the first half saw
the Beta's and Theta Chis tied j
20-20. During the second half an
inspired Beta team scored 27
points to bring the final score to
Beta 47, Theta Chi 20.
INTRAMURAL
STANDINGS
OFF CAMPUS LEAGUE
Georgia Seagle 260
Wesley 258
.Newman 254)
U L.O i B 2
Baptist S.U iso
Presbyterian S.C 66
Lutheran j 50
.
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Olympians 300
Alpha Chi Sigma 237
Latin American Club IXS
Tampa Bananas 100
Losers 75
Beta Alpha Psi 75
tavaliers 6,5
Flavet I 40 ;
Flavet 111 0
BLUE LEAGUE
Beta Theta PI 444
Theta Chi 360
PI Kappa Plii 345
Phi Kappa Tau 289
Chi PM 284
Delta Lpsilon 232
Alpha Gamma Rho 221
Tau Kappa Epsilon 145
Delta Chi 140
Phi Gamma Delta 120
Delta Sigma Phi 100
Phi Epsilon Pi 100
Lambda Chi Alpha 90
Footballers Selected

Page 7

1 Bobby Joe Green. Dave Hudson,
and Dan Edgington are Gator
footballers who have been select- 1
ed for all-star games this Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. Hudson and Green will lend j
their talents to the Gray squad in
the Blue-Gray clash in Montgom-!
ery, Ala., while Edgington w'ill
play for the South in the North-
South shrine game in Miami}
CLASSIFIED
1
FOR SALE: Crusair Motorscoot Motorscooter.
er. Motorscooter. All original parts and no re repairs.
pairs. repairs. Beautifully matched wed wedding
ding wedding and engagement rings.
I 8145. See Bob Smith or leave
message at room 4083 Hume
1 Hall
I
l'
! HI-FI and Stereo Equipment.}
Phonographs, amplifiers, speak-1
ers tuners, tape-recorders and
all related equipment. Most at j
discount prices. Call FR-6-3600
between 3:00 5:00 PM. j
1963 Chrysler Windsor. 4 door se sedan.
dan. sedan. Artie Blue. 47.000 miles,
Engine clean, excellent running
condition, radio, heater. $395.
Call FTt 6-9847.
Accurate typing. Low' rates, elec electric
tric electric typewriter, can do up to 8
carbons. 713 NW 10th Ave.
LOST: Pair of glasses. Nov. 20th,
Benton Hall-Mallorv Hall area.
If found please call Mary j
Goode. Fr 2-9386 Reward.
Apt. for rent, adjacent to campus, j
Immediate availability. Inquire
at Fla. Book Store. Suitable for
2 or 3 male students.
, CAR for sale: sl Olds with new
tires, new' battery with 30
month ggiarantee, and new
clutch system installed 10-27-59.
S3OO or nearest offer. Also for
sale: Frigldaire. in perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Contact FR 2-0211.
WHAT keeps a band popular for
five years? Let the CARR CARRTUNES
TUNES CARRTUNES show you. Call 6-3437
or Dave Hume at 8-6472.
| PRIVATE room with bath 1627
NW 35th Ave. Prefer girl or
woman, kitchen privileges. .$35
month.
, Colored Woman desires washing
and ironing In her home. Will
j pick up and deliver. Call 6-7079.
Harley-David son. 1949 74 model, j
Excelled condition. See owner
after 7:00 PM, 403 NW 2nd St.
(upstairs!.
Allstate Motorscooter. Excellent;
condition. $l3O. FR 6-4675 after
1 PM. 210-U Flavet 3.
! WANTED: A student who is
Gainesville resident for about 3
hrs. of part time work a week.
Must have automobile to service
vending machines. Give name,
address and telephone number
w'hen applying to : Shafton Vend- j
ing Company, 1515 Montana
Ave.. Jacksonville, Fla.
FOR SALE: Two sets of Bunk
beds: heaw duty, with guard
rail and ladders. Martin Perkins
i 3212 N.W. 14th St.

With All PurchaseTogs or Toys, For Girls and Boys |
TOYLANDS "SANTA SURREY" J
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I



UF Football Head Resigns at President's Request

Bob Woodruff resigned Wednesday as UF head football coach
and athletic director at the request of University President J.
Wayne Reitz.
"Dr. Reitz has asked me to resign in* the best sjterests of the
University, Woodruff explained. I have done so beeause of my
tremendous admiration for him and of my respect for his position
and the University.
Woodruff would neither elaborate further nor reveal his plans,
if any, for the future.
In a prepared statement, Reitz said, I wish to express my
appreciation for the fine" job he has done both as head coach and
athletic director.
Woodruff stepped down Wednesday from ten years of football
at Florida. The former Tennessee tackle has been under constant
criticism this season for his conservative "Tennessee type foot football.
ball. football.
His overall record since coming to Gainesville in 1950 is
53-42-6. Under Woodruffs coaching ability and recruiting and ad administrative
ministrative administrative skill as athletic director the UF has become one of
the most respected universities in the Southeastern Conference in
all sports.
Before Coach Woodruff came to Florida, Gator football was
at a low ebb. Previously: Florida had usually been classified
in the lower division of the Southeastern Conference. Under Wood Woodruff

IThe Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 4, 1959

Page 8

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634 N.W. 13th St. FR 6-5947
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SALES, SERVICE, SUPPLIES & RENTALS
STUDENTS
Get your Co-op Card and save 5c i
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$1 00 for card goes in Student Activity Fund
Card gobd as long as you are a student at U. of F.
Save 25% on Tires and Batteries.
TIRE SPECIAL
; ;
670x15 TYREX WHITEWALL $1499
Plus Taxes & Recappable Casing, a $30.50 Val.
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626 N.W. 13th St.

. V >- .- 1. T
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YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT CENTER
FOR THE MAN WHO HAS EVERYTHING
i :
"COME RAISIN CANE
Ask about this unusual flask cane
Imported from Englond-Shetland crew necks £r shaggy sweaters,
plus cardigans Gr boat necks.
Traditional button down sport shirts in tartan plaids, many colors
in solids, stripes, & Persian prints. Many, many pullovers.
Also included in our gift selections are ties, socks, umbrellas,
St. Johns Bay Rum & Lime Cologne, plus a terrific belt selection.
DON I GAN'S LADIES SHOP
T |
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Just arrived by VILLAGER Madras shirts with McMullen
collar. Beautiful plaid scarves & circle pins.
THE MOST- uzzy mohair hats. Shaggy sweaters in
crew necks & cardigans, plus bulkies and unusual heather tones
in crews, boats and cardigans, j
Another New Arrival by VILLAGER- Corduroy Poncho 1
with hood is terrific for these cool evenings £r weekend parties.
jotti gait 5
DURING THE CHRISTMAS SEASON
DONIGAN'S WILL BE OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
1123 W. University Avmii* j FR <-2338
| ;

ruff Woodruff the "Fighting Gators have received two bowl invitations,
1952 and 1958, the first in nearly 50 years of football.
He also produced three All-Americans In tackle Charley La-
Pradd, 1952, guard John Barrow, 1956, and tackle Vel Heckman,
1958. Under him, seven Gators have made All-SEC team's, 10 on
second teams and 13 on third teams.
Woodruff elevens have harvested their share of professional
team positions. Leading the list are Jackie Simpson of the Balti-
University of Florida President J. Wayne Reitz met Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon with Coach Bob Woodruff and his assistants
to assure them that "business would continue as usual with
the athletic and the recruiting programs until a new coach
was selected.
Reitz also told the assistant coaches that the University
would honor their contracts for the remainder of the fiscal

Coffers to Meet FSU Tomorrow;
Beat Tampa Five in Season Opener

||Br r .-JBBMSBWHB
IHr \ V 'V
IfliMiMEf MmW '?. iHHp#
IF f|m
. flk fUffi
IWft jgHfr ib.
jlfe^ lHBBm ; '^^#^ :% J4#<..
* \jZv
?* SB <*BBmJ|
." & V' ,\+

SHIVER'S IN THE DRIVER'S SEAT

Bobby Shiver (dribbling ball) is in the drivers seat dribbling
around Tampas John MacNamara for two of his 16-points. Tampan
Marlin Clark and an raildentiflable Gator look on.

Weightlifting Club
Holds Tournament
Bill Carlson, Jake Cartee, Mar Marvin
vin Marvin Krupp, Bob Taubert, and Da\ e
Warrington were the individual
winners trf their respective weight
groups in the Barbell Club odd-lift
tournament held at the Florida
Gym recently.
Taubert was the outstanding ov overall
erall overall winner. He participated in
the light-heavy weight (181-lb.)
division.
Tryouts were also held for the
University of Florida weightlift weightlifting
ing weightlifting team. Those named were Mar Marvin
vin Marvin Ault in the 123-lb. class; Geor George
ge George Bull in the 132-lb. group; Pete
Belaski in the 148-lb. class; Bill
Vining in the 165-lb. group; Jim
Osborne in the 181-lb. class;
Dwight Ash in the 198-lb. group;
and Benny Seleznick in the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight division.
F-Club to Meet
" There will be an F-Club
meeting Monday night at the
projection room of the Stadi Stadium.
um. Stadium. It is scheduled for 7:80.

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more Colts, Rick Casares of the Chicago Bears, John Syrnauk of
the Green Bay Packers, Bemie Parrish of the Cleveland Browns
and Don Chandler of the Mew York Giants. |
No successor to Woodruff has as yet been named but many
| possibilities have been mentioned. Assistant Coach Hank Foldberg,
former All-American end who joined the Gator staff in 1952; Eddie
Erdelatz, former Navy coach; Charley Tate, Georgia Tech assist assistant,
ant, assistant, and Hank Stram, University of Miami backfield coach are
year, but added that it was impossible to bind any new
coach to keep them on his staff.
In Reitzs formal statement issued Wednesday morning,
concerning Woodruffs resignation, the President said:
"While any new coach shall have freedom in the selection
of his staff .... I would hope that with the quality of our
assistant coaches, any coach would gladly welcome a num number
ber number of them as members of his staff.

An improving Florida basketball squad seeks its second
straight win of the young hoop campaign tomorrow
night, hosting the potent Florida State Seminoles in the
Florida Gym. Game time is 8:15 p.m.

Rufus Ashworth, a 6-3 sopho sophomore
more sophomore forward, and letterman
guard Jim Savage are FSUs top
prospects. The Seminoles lost their
opening game to Louisiana State
earlier in the w r eek.
Coach John Mauer will retaliate
with a quartet of boys who hit for
double figures in the Gators 78-63
win over Tanfpa last night.
Captain Bobby Sherwood, with
18-points, led the scoring. He was
closely followed by junior guard
Bobby Shiver, with 16-points, and
center George Jung, and forward
Frank Suthern, with 15-points
each.
Paul Mosney is expected to gain
a starting berth as is Walter Rab Rabhan,
han, Rabhan, a strong rebounder.
Florida and Tampa matched bas basket
ket basket for basket until late in the final
stanza when consecutive buckets
by Sherwood, Shiver, and Suthern
put the locals out of reach.
Only a strong backcourt per performance
formance performance by a pair of home town
Tampa youngsters kept Coach
Bob Lavoys visiting quintet in the
game. Sophomore Marlin Clarks
hot hands accounted for 12-points
in the first half. Clark teamed
with freshman Joe Pellegrino in
the scoring department to pace
the Spartans. Both are graduates
of Hillsborough High School in
Tampa.
Gator cage fans were thrilled
with the vastly improved perfor performances
mances performances of Jung and Shiver. The
6-7 Indianan amazed an estimated
audience of 2,000 spectators with
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his accurate hook shots. Shiver
gave the Gators the outside shot
they needed with long deaary jum jumpers
pers jumpers from outside the key.

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names presently in speculation for the coaching slot.
The choice will be guided by the present position of the (Universi (University
ty (University with respect to intercollegiate athletics, according to Faeitz.
"Our coaches will continue to be of high character ana integri integrity
ty integrity and they will aoide by cur academic standards without ejquivoci ejquivocitionj
tionj ejquivocitionj as they seek to do an excellent job coaching.
Experience in recent years has shown that some 'sxcellent
football*players cannot gain admission or remain at the University
because of our admission and academic standards, yet ve may
find ourselves playing against them fo*- a four-year period, Reitz
said.
He said the coach like Woodruff would not be granted
special under-par academic requirements for the football players.
These standards will remain the same for all students.
"We will not be looking for a coach who cannot-fit into the
framework of the University, Rejfee stated.
As with other appointments in (he University, the selection will
be made by the President and submitted to the Board of Control
for approval.
1 shall rely on the Faculty Committee on Intercollegi ite Ath Athletics
letics Athletics to advise me in this and a recommendation will be made with
the qoncurrance of this committee," said Reitz.
For your Christmas Shopping
convenience our store will be open
MON., FRI. EVE. TIL 9 p.m.
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811 W. University Avenue FR*2-2728