Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 52, No. 23

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Ripley Endorses Park
Student Body President Joe Ripley delivers a tor the spring elections. Sitting at Ripleys table
alk Tuesday night at the Delta Tau Delta house, are (1. to r.) Park, Vice-President Bob Ailigood a
endorsing Bob Park as presidential candidate fnd Alligator Editor-in-chief Joe Thomas.

Road Trips,
They Have
By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
Hazing, road trips and missions
have been abandoned by 12 of the
26 UF fraternities, acording to a
recent survey conducted by Dean
of Men Lester L. Hale.
Fourteen of the fraternities still
retain these activities In some
form, the survey revealed.
Practically all forms of road
trips* missions and hazing have
had their day in the opinion of
the dean of men's office, Hale
stated.
The problem, which has arisen
In past years, apparently became
more serious this year as a re result
sult result of several fraternity hazing
incidents, one rather serious In Involving
volving Involving the FBI.
Hale, in a letter sent to each
of the fraternities, termed the
hazing activities destructive,
time consuming, hazardous, fat fatiguing,

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Santo Left a Dear Behind
CaUy Bizub, 2UC, from Miami holds the deer Santa left be behind
hind behind on liis December trip through Gainesville. CaUy (also a dear)
is a feature majorette in the Gatorettes.

Engineering Prof Awarded Grant

A one-year science faculty fel- i
lowship has been awarded to Ir-
win D. Cooley, instructor in the
UF Department of Engineering
and Mechanics.
The fellowship, given by the Na National
tional National Science Foundation, will en enable
able enable Cooley to study for a doctor
of philosophy degree here.
Cooley received his degree in
civil engineering at Duke Univer University

tee FLORIDA AIIIGATOt

Missions, Hazing Out;
Had Their Day Hale

iguing, fatiguing, demoralizing, Immoral, Il Illegal
legal Illegal and out -of date. In fact
there is not doubt they are de detrimental
trimental detrimental to the best Interests of
the fraternity and often are the
cause of much unfovarable public
reaction.
A statement from each frater fraternity
nity fraternity regarding its present hazing
policy was requested in duplicate
one copy to be kept in the Dean
of Mens office and one to be
sent to the national headquarters
of each fraternity.
The last of the questionnaires,
requested to be returned by Nov.
20, was received this week and
Hale compiled the results.
In addition Hale said he has
requested a statement from each
of the national headquarters on
their positions and whether the
UF chapter is in line with na national
tional national policy.
Os the 12 fraternities stating
they have abolished hazing, three

sity University and earned a masters de degree
gree degree in engineering mechanics at
the UF.
He is a member of Phi Kappa
Phi, Tau Beta Phi and Sigma Xi
honorary fraternities.
Cooley is also the co-author of
a paper published in the Journal
of Applied Mechanics entitled
Large Deflections of a Clamped
Ellipitical Plate.

said they had never done it, three |
gave it up in 1956, one in 1957,
one in 1958 and four in 1959.
Twelve Not Changing
Os the fourteen reporting varl varlour
our varlour forms of missions, road trips
and hazing some mentioned ex examples
amples examples including trips to meet
alumni, community service pro projects
jects projects in other cities, scavenger
hunts, trips to make dates at a
womens college, active missions
and road trips, paddles and hell
week.
Os the fourteen one plans to dis discontinue
continue discontinue immediately practices
that are not constructive, one in intends
tends intends to evaluate its traditions at
once and 12 indicate that they
have no immediate plans for aban abandoning
doning abandoning their present policies i n
this matter, Hale reported.
Hale mentioned that he intends
to present all the information to
the Interfratemity Council to its,
next meeting to give it an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to take action on the sit situation.
uation. situation.
Hale Asks Maturity
Any fraternity function should
be abandoned that cannot be justi justified
fied justified as having some worthwhile
relationship to the educational
purposes of the University to
which the fraternity owes its exis existence,
tence, existence, Hale said in the letter to
the fraternities.
Any traditions, customs or oth other
er other behavioral' patterns that do not
serve to provide mature and gen gentlemanly
tlemanly gentlemanly conduct is contrary to
the creeds of the brotherhoods and
cannot be tolerated by the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity itself if it expects to sur survive
vive survive the current crisis through
which it fa passing, the letter
added.
Vice President
To Speak Here
Vice-President Richard M. Nix Nixon
on Nixon will speak in Florida Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium on Jan. 15.
Nixons address is sponsored
by the University Lecture Series
and will be on the general area of
international relations, Allan
Skaggs, director of the News Bur Bureau
eau Bureau and chairman of the Lecture
Series said Wednesday.
Skaggs said that it is not known
how long Nixon will be here or
whether there will be a reception
for him. Final details are to be
completed this week by the Vice-
P r e s i d e n ts advance security
agents.
Norwood Hope, Gainesville City
Commissioner suggested to the
Commission at p. meeting earlier
this week that the city purchase
a gift for the Vice President.
Only three members of the Com Commission
mission Commission were present when the
motion, was made, and it was not
seconded. Hope said he intends to
bring the idea up again as he
feels it is a very small thing
we could do and we should do it.
Hope said it is almost certain
that there will be some sort of
reception for the Vice President
if time permits.
Journalism Instructor
Elected Board Member
George H. Miller, UF instruc instructor
tor instructor in journalism has been elect elected
ed elected to the board of directors of
the Florida Public Relations As Association
sociation Association at a meeting of that
group in Sarasota recently.
Miller has been a member of
FPRA for three years-and is for former
mer former director of the News Bureau
of the Tampa Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. Miller joined the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys journalism faculty from
the Tampa post.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, Jan. 8, 1960

'Dream' Party
As Presidential Candidate

Opposition
Plans Fight
With 'Bloc'

The dream party form formed
ed formed Tuesday night created
as a matter of campus
political factan opposi opposition
tion opposition which already terms it
the bloc.
Ed Nolan, unsuccessful Campus
Party vice presidential candidate
last spring and spokesman for
one of the out groups, estimates
the Vtoc will have a 500 e
edge over any voting group the
fraternities not part of the!
dream party could muster.
Nolan, on independent and not noter*
er* noter* campus political strategist, j
gave an impression of bitterness
over the formation of the dream
party.
Formed Party Ourselves
Commenting on the formation of
the dream party, Nolan said
We met Monday and actually
formed a new party ourselves.
He said he was part of a group
of fraternities which formed a po political
litical political party the day before the
bloc was created.
He said the following fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities were members of the party.
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Beta Theta Pi,
Phi Delta Theta, Pi Kapp Alpha,
Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Phi, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi
Epsilon end Theta Chi.
No Candidate
Nolan said they chose no can candidate
didate candidate at the meeting, but did
come to an agreement to stick
together as a party.
The next night, Nolan said. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi and Pi Kappa
Alpha bolted to the bloc.
And the Sigma Chis led the
way, he emphasized, you can
quote me on that.
Now, he said, our entire group
is without a candidate and has no
agreement to stick together.
But he said he intends to fight.
He added he will try to get the
size of the bloc down first.
Speaking for myself, I would
he opposed to seeing anything ex except
cept except a two-party system here on
campus and I personally will do
all in my power to see there are
two parties.
Infirmary Costs
On Border Line,
Says Director
Increased costs have made the
infirmary an economically border borderline
line borderline operation.
Last year we wound up in the
red, said Infirmary director Dr.
S. S. Wright.
Salaries have stayed the same
while costs of transporting, sup supply,
ply, supply, and especially medicines have
gone up.
No money is allocated to the
infirmary by the state legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, he said. Funds are obtain obtained
ed obtained from the student health fee
and charges for individual ser services.
vices. services.
The largest percentage comes
from the health fee. When the Re Registration
gistration Registration Fee went up last year,
the amount the infirmary receiv receives
es receives from each student rose also alsofrom
from alsofrom $lO to $12.50.
A new general practitioner, Dr.
J. M. Henry, was added to the
staff this year, Wright said.
The main improvements made
this year included, new X ray
equipment, enlargement of the
lab, remodeling of three resident
nurses rooms, florescent lighting
for the second floor, and new re refrigerators.
frigerators. refrigerators.
Added Wright, the infirmary
could also use a new elevator and
air conditioning, but that will
have to wait until next year.
Invitations on Sale
Senior class vice president, Ed
Shafer, announced that gradua graduation
tion graduation invitations will be on sale
at the service booth across from
; the. Hub, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday,
Jan. 12 through Friday Jan. 15.
After Jan. 15 the invitations
will be available at the student
government office, Room 310,
Florida Union, 9 a.m.-12 noon
and 1-5 p.m. each day.
Degree Seekers to Meet
All Februaiy candidates for
degrees will meet Tuesday,
Jan. 12, at 4 p-m. hi the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.

Religion -In- Life to Emphasize

Development of a System of Faith

By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
A World In Upheaval i the!
theme for Re!igion-In-Life Week, j
1960, slated for Feb. 14-19.
The idea behind Religion-in-Life-
Week this year is to help stu students
dents students develop a faith system by
which they can put their problems
in the right perspective, accord according
ing according to Dick Mercer, Chairman of
Forums and discussions.
We feel that every problem
which a student may face is di directly
rectly directly connected to religion in the
broader sense of the word. When
a student comes to college, he ~f ~ften
ten ~ften loses his, religious identity and
when this happens, sometimes his
whole /orld comes apart.
There Is Some Justice
It is our purpose to attempt to
show that out of all the ugliness
and confusion in the world today,
there is some justice, and to help
the student j find something to
which he can peg his life pretty
solidly.
A professor of philosophy at
Yale, a medical missionary to Ni Nigeria,
geria, Nigeria, a noted doctor and novelist,
and the president of the American
Medical Association are only a
few of the many men and women,
prominent in public affairs who
will participate this year.
Among the outstanding church
leaders invited to the campus is
Professor Shao Chang Lee. Dr.
Lee is head o: the department of
foreign studies and professor of
Chinese culture at Michigan State
University. He will join the UF
I
British Lecturer
Speaks Tonight!
The Contrasting Roles of Mo Modern
dern Modern Legislatures will be discus discussed
sed discussed tonight by Dr. Peter Brom Bromhead,
head, Bromhead, visiting professor from the
University of Durham, England.
Sponsored jointly by Phi Beta
Kappa and the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series, the address will high highlight
light highlight the 8:30 PBK induction cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies in the Law College Court Courtroom.
room. Courtroom.
Bromhead received his masters
and doctors degrees from Oxford
University, and served three
years with the British Army In*
telligence Corps in the Middle
East.
The Phi Beta Kappa initiates
include: Robert Abney, Miami;
Ann Barnes, Miami Springs; Ben
Crowder, Jacksonville; Fred La Lado,
do, Lado, Tampa; Charles Moreland, St.
Petersburg; and Paul Qualls, Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando.

Ripley Surveys Accomplishments,
Comments on Unfinished Platform

Bv JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Student Body President Joe
Ripleys administration,
has reached the half-way mark on
a 50-50 basis, being half com completed
pleted completed and half still in planning
stages, according to Ripley.
Ripley, whose Banner party
rambled into power in last
Aprils upset elections, said the
basic campaign platform offer offered
ed offered by the Banner party has been
followed or adapted by his ad administration.
ministration. administration.
Promises Completed
Banner platform promises com completed
pleted completed or in final planning stages
include:
Establishing a campus tutoring
system under the direction of a
scholastic honor society. Student
Government established an office
for the storing service In the
Florida Union.
Providing a workable football
seating plan.
Plans to include student repre representation
sentation representation on the faculty discipli disciplinar.
nar. disciplinar. committee. Secretary of In Interior
terior Interior Dick Mercer said Un' er ersity
sity ersity Presu nt J. Wayne Reitx has
approved a plan to have the pre president
sident president c th~ atude. t body and the
president of Florida Blue Key
each nominate two students for
the committee.
Would Choose Two
The University president would
then choose fwo students from
these nominations. Studynt com-
See RIPLEY, Page S

faculty next semester.
Another recognized speaker will
be Dr. Filmer S.C. Northrop, pro professor
fessor professor of philosophy and law at
Yale.
A specialist in natural science
philosophy, Dr, Filmer has studied
as universities the world over and
represented the United Stater at
the 1958 SEATO Conference in
Bangkok, Thailand.
World affairs and the influence
of religion in them from the wo womens
mens womens viewpoint will be discussed
by Mrs. Mabel head, observer at
Tryouts Slated
For Prof's Play
Try-outs for Daniel, A Present-
Day Morality by C-5 Professor
Didier Graeffe will be held Mon Monday
day Monday from 6 to 8:30 p.m. The play
will be produced Feb. 19 in con connection
nection connection with Religion in Life
Week.
The cast includes parts for Dan Daniel;
iel; Daniel; his sister Naomi; the kings
Belshazzar and Darius (played by
the same actor); the Tempter;
the Preacher; the Dancing Girl,
Death, and the Angel (played by
the same actress); the Chorus
Leader, and the Chorus consisting
of eight small but highly indivi individualized
dualized individualized male parts.

'Graves Under Serious
Consideration' Reitz

The University of Florida coaching situation re received
ceived received a long awaited booster shot Thursday mom mommg#
mg# mommg#
President J. Wayne Reitz, speaking from Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee where he is in conference with Governor
Leoy Collins, commented that Ray Graves, lime
coach at Georgia Tech# was under serious consid consideration
eration consideration for the head coaching and athletic directors
job. Reitz added, however, The job has not yet
been offered to him.
Graves has been quoted, I did meet with a
committee from the University of Florida today.
However, no final decision has been reached on
either side.
He has served as Bobby Dodds chief aide at
Tech for the past decade. Dodd calls him one of the
top assistant coaches in the country.
Ironically, if Graves succeeds Woodruff as the
Florida football boss, it would be the second time
for the ex-Tennessee and pro product.
He replaced Woodruff as defensive specialist
and line coach at Tech when Woodruff accepted
the head coaching position at Baylor.
Graves was a star center at Tennessee and has
been a defensive line coach for Tech. However, he
is known to lean toward a wide open offense.

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Banner Party Politicos Confer
Student Body President Joe Ripley disc asses the Banner Party platform wttt (L to r.) Ron La-
Face, majority floor leader of the executive council; Dick Mercer, secretary of Interior, and Danny
OConnell, chairman of the bos transportation committee.

the United Nations for the United
Churc Women.
Rabbi Alvin J. Heines, profes professor
sor professor of religion and philosophy at
Hebrew Union College in Connec Connecticut,
ticut, Connecticut, Frank G. Slaughter, M.D.,
well known novelist, Louis B. Orr,
M.D., president of the American
Medical Association, are several
others who will be on campus.
Medical Missionary
A medical missionary in Niger Nigeria,
ia, Nigeria, Cappe H. Oliver, Jr., who will
talk on the subject of Africa To To\
\ To\ y, and a former UF student
body president Harry C. Parham
who is now a Methodist minister
in Lake Placid, are two other ex expected
pected expected part-'pants.
Other noted speakers will in inc
c inc de- Bryant Spivey, Baptist Stu Stu
Stu dent Direcrt r, University of South
Carolina; Harold K. Haugan, Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal rector, Glen St. Mary, Fla.;
Carlyle Mamey, pastor, Myers
Park Baptist Church, Charlotte, N.
C.; Gene Zimmerman, minister,
Wesley Community Church,
i Gainesville.
Herta Paul, professor of phil philosophy,
osophy, philosophy, Upsala College, East
Orange, N. J.; Nolan P. Jacobson,
professor of philosophy and reli religion,
gion, religion, Winthdrop College, Rock
: Hill, S. C., and Paul K. Vonk, as assistant
sistant assistant dean, College of Arts and
Sciences, University of Miami.

( serving
12,700 students
and the university
Community

es This Edition

Six Pa

Fraternities,
Independents
Join Forces
(See more stories, photos, 'k
page *.)
A political dream** par party
ty party formed Tuesday night to
back law school junior Bob
Park for President of the
student body.
Political representatives from 12;
fraternities met with a group of
independents at the Delta Tau
Delta house to join leaders of the
incumbent admin 1 s t r a t i o n in
wholly endorsing Parks candi candidacy.
dacy. candidacy. Park is an independent.
Allan McPeak, was named inde independent
pendent independent co-chairman of the, as
yet, unnamed party.
Many of the 50 to 60 political
personages present expressed ex extreme
treme extreme satisfaction with their
group's fraternity and independent
backing.
The list: (fraternities) Alpha
Tau Omega, Chi Phi, Delta Tau
Delta, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sig Sigma,
ma, Sigma, Lambda Chi Alphs,, Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Nu and Tau Epsilon Phi. Both
campus independent I living co cooperatives,
operatives, cooperatives, Georgia Seagle Hall
and Co-operative Living Organiza Organization,
tion, Organization, are also members.
'
Advance Bids
*' I I
The group later decided to ad advance
vance advance bids to two other frater fraternities,
nities, fraternities, Alpha Gamma Rho and Sig- i 1
ma Phi Epsilon. SPE declined. No
word was available concerning
AGR at press time.
Among the notables pres present
ent present were Student Body Presi President
dent President Joe Ripley and Vice-President
Bob Alligood.
After numerous caucuses by
the different interest groups, the
representatives met to hear ad addresses
dresses addresses by Ripley, Alligood and
Park. Presiding over the meeting
was Bill Norris, Kappa Alpha and
co-chairman of last springs Cam Campus
pus Campus Party.
The newborn partys members
most of whom were silent through throughout
out throughout the formal meeting, broke into
applause when Parks Candidacy
was officially announced.
I \
Law Junior
The law junior then delivered
an acceptance speech outlining
his broad political views.
He said he wanted to define hii
attitude toward student govern government
ment government on this campus. He said
some people acted as though stu student
dent student government was spelled po power.
wer. power.
gee Dream,* Page t



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Caucus
The independent representatives to the new dream party caucus with student body president
nominee Bob Park (facing camera) before moving in to hear Parks formal announcement.

&0T
pmz
Yes, a Mayflower move it
a thrifty move. Saves time
- saves money saves frayed
2 nerves saves furniture. Peo People
ple People who value their posses possessions
sions possessions and appreciate careful,
dependable service move the
thrifty way by Mayflower.
Gainesville Bonded Ware
;house ask for Frank A
Sfiney, student- represent representotoive.
otoive. representotoive. Office: FRanklin
£5221; Home: FR 6-4802
fc
W@*Znt4v Jj FRIDAY, JAN. 8
THE BIG CIRCUS
Victor Mature
-
THE BAT
Vincent Price
. 5 it
SATURDAY, JAN. 9
THE LAST TRAIN
FROM CUN HILL
Kirk Douqlos
AT WAR WITH THE
ARMY
Martin & Lewis
THE TRAP
Richard Woodward
SUN. & MON., |AN. 10 & 11
KING OF THE WILD
STALLIONS
George Montgomery
WOLF LARSON
Barry Sullivan
TUES. b WID., JAN. 12 II
A HOLE IN THE HEAD
Frank Sinatra
WESTBOUND
Randolph Scott
THURS. ft FRI.,
JAN. 14 b 15
battle flame
Scott Brady
SURRENDER HILL
Keith Andes *

i Know the Needs
Os Students'-Park

He decided to run Tuesday af-|
temoon.
That same night he stood flush flushed
ed flushed and grinning amidst applause
from some 60 campus political
| kaders a acknowledged his no noj
j noj mination for President of the stu-
I dent body.
I He is Bob Park. Twenty-eight Twenty-eightyear-old
year-old Twenty-eightyear-old son of a Sanford doctor,
|he is a tall (6-2), lean (170) ar ar!
! ar! ticulate but so*t spoken bachelor
|who holds a B.A. in psychology,!
a B.S. with honors in English ar.d
is vorking on a masters degree in
experimental psychology. He is al also
so also a junior in law school.
Park has never been a candi candidate
date candidate for office 1 n a campuswide
election.
Service, Not Politics
I dont know much about cam cami
i cami pus politics, he said after his can can!
! can! didacy was announced, my as association
sociation association with student government
has been in a service capacity, i
not as a politician.
Park said he was running be- 1
cause Ive done a lot of work in
student organizations and I think
I know what the students need.
He said he d snt worry about
the work associated with the of offi-;
fi-; offi-; of President because Ive al.
ways carried a heavy load of ex extra
tra extra curriculars.
He includes the following
among his current extra-curricul extra-curriculars:
ars: extra-curriculars: Lieutenant and executive of- j
ficer in the U.S. Naval Reserve, j
Chairman of Religion .In Life
Woe!-, Vic? President of mens
honorary fraternity Florida Blue
Key, Associate Editor of the Uni-
Professor Plans
Sonar Research
Getting the perennial one track
mind on two tracks is the sub subject
ject subject of a new UF research pro project.
ject. project.
Under an SB,OOO contract with
the Office of Naval Research, Dr.
Herbert D. Kimmell of the De Department
partment Department of psychology will re research
search research the complex problem of :
combining two or more sense
modes.
A navy sonar operator, for ex example,
ample, example, is required to use the
senses of hearing and sight sim-j
ultaneously. The sonar gear is us-
ed to detect objects in the sea
through electronics.
Normally one sense mode tends
to dominate the others in an over- i
all reaction. As a result of this ;
study, training procedures for so sonar
nar sonar operators may be revised. j
pMppnMnmj
I J. L J J W. University Ave.
1 FR 6-6606 S
FI If I H Open 1? 4 5 P.M. |
J AIR-COND.
TODAY b SATURDAY
* h mK
Sunday b Monday
"BLUE DENIM"
'i U :ti
Showing thru Sot.
Student Rotes Sot. 45c
pD
DteCCTCDST JMBttj lf \
HENRY KING g WMjKf \
mwoHowic touw> J .
Storting Sundoy Sundoy'THE
'THE Sundoy'THE LAST ANGRY MAN"

versity Law Review, campus cam.
paign manager for state guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial candidate Doyle Carleton
and Chairman of the judiciary
subcommittee of the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Evaluation Committee.
Will Continue Essence
He said that if he was elected
he would continue the essence of
Student Body President Joe Rip- :
leys present administration.
He noted in particular such cur current
rent current items as the investigations of
the campus Honor System and
crowded classroom situation.
Other items he included were
more and better on-campus en entertainment
tertainment entertainment *">r students and see- \
ing that the new Florida Union!
(the next administration will be 1
consulted on its layout) will be de. 1
signed for students.
This, briefly, is one candidate
for President of the student body. |

'Dream 7 Party Picks Park
As Presidential Candidate

(Continued from Page ONE)
Park said he felt it meant
service, and used the present
administration as an example of
his views.
He pointed to an investigation
of the classroom shortage, student
work in obtaining money for the
National Defense Loan Scholarship
Fund, dances for students at the
Service Center and general' new
faculty attention toward the en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm of students this year.
Great University
This enthusiasm can build a
great University, he continued.
He commended this year's stu student
dent student government administration
for saying things that the faculty
cant say about the University cur curriculum
riculum curriculum and classroom shortage.
Alligood included some political
information in his talk. While
commending the party, he said he
was not going to run for Pre President,
sident, President, that he was wholly sup supporting
porting supporting Park and the group of
independents clustered around a
table near him. They included 1
Paul Martin, Dave Stanley, Allan
McPeak, Barry Coleman, Jerry
Rice, Bruce Bullock and George
Phillips. |
Bullock, speaking after the |

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ALLIGATOR ANALYSIS

Battle Lines Drawn;
Political War Brews

By JIM McGUIRK
Alligator Managing Editor
A first-class political war is
shaping up on campus.
The classic battle lines have
been drawn the dream par party
ty party has formed, has a presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate and an almost almostsettled
settled almostsettled list for the other top
positions on the slate: Vice-Presi Vice-President,
dent, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor and Clerk of the Honor
Court.
Confronting this are the out outmaneuvered
maneuvered outmaneuvered tatters, who didnt
make the right move at the
right time. In political lingo,
they are now the out-group.
let in a large sense, the ear early
ly early formation of the dream or
now in group was because
of a mistake considered fan fantastic
tastic fantastic Oy most experienced
campus politicos.
A postulate of University poli politics
tics politics is that friends get together in
small groups that slowly coalesce
as the groups compromise and
agree on candidates. Some groups
are known for sticking together
for years. The best example is
the traditional Kappa Alpha-Alpha
Tau Omega-Sigma Alpha Epsilon-
Tau Epsilon Phi nucleus.
Other groups form on the basis
of personal friendship and trust
between the political representa representatives
tives representatives of the fraternity houses. Be-
Health Center Schedules
2-Day Surgery Seminar
A two- day seminar in sur surgery
gery surgery will be held at the UFs J.
Hillis Miller Health Center Jan.
14-15.
Presented by the Department of
Surgery, the seminar will be de devoted
voted devoted to surgery of the hand and
neck and to neck cancer.
The seminar is a program of
the Coll ;e of Medicines Division
of Postgraduate Education and is
co-sponsored by the Florida Medi-i
cal Association and the Florida
State Board of Health.

; meeting for the group, said Bob
! Park is our candidate. If you ana analyze
lyze analyze the independents here tonight
youll find they represent the ma majority
jority majority of independents in positions
of leadership on this campus.
Ripley Talks
Ripley also rose and delivered
a short talk praising the group
and Park. He later stated for the
Alligator,
My principal interest in the
coming election is to see that the
programs we have started are
completed, that the independents
as well ag the fraternities are
adequately representd and that
the succeeding Student Body Pre President
sident President be a person in whom I
can have complete confidence.
Meets All Criteria
All three of these criteria are
met by this group and this candi candidate.
date. candidate. Therefore I wholeheartedly
endorse Bob Park's candidacy (for
student body president.
Norris concluded the meeting by
advancing a code of ethics he
said all fraternities present would
abide by.
Every fraternity here is going
to support Park throughout the
thick and thin ... I personally
consider this a moral obligation.

j cause of graduation, this is a
j much less traditional and often an
' easily broken bond.
The corollary is also true.
, Personal enmity can prevent
and break up possible political
combinations and a tradition traditional
al traditional enmity exists between the
Teps and Pi Lambda Phi. Again
In the lingo, they wont work
together.
Many other factors are involved,
including the potential drawing
power of a candidate, fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities known as good campaign
workers, the role of the inde inde|
| inde| pendent and which independents
i are thought to wield the influence
j over their friends.
The multiple combinations pos possible
sible possible in this and the correla correla!
! correla! tive stresses in any party
I means a full time job for the!
| campus politico.
Hes aivare of this and ready
for it. Sometimes he's a person
with a good background in both
| political practice and theory. In
other cases, he just came up and
I for any variety of reasons .
! works hard and long.
me up breeds a peculiar
type ot potmcmn by college
standards. Primarily, hes sim simply
ply simply a relatively inexperienced
carbon copy of the real thing
In state polities.
He knows this, and he intends
Ito get his experience from the
campus. He is also- interested in
building a name for himself and
the only way he does this is by
maintaining a reputation for too
jnot very similar qualities: a good
trustworthy man but also a mas mas>
> mas> ter of political craft.
The true political power at the
I University is built around the fra fraternities.
ternities. fraternities. They hajve the three
necessary pre-requisites for the
! campus politico money, work workers
ers workers and a need.
They get the money by assess assessment;
ment; assessment; they can order pledges
to do the work; and they need
the names of the student gov government
ernment government office-holders to both
I maintain the reputation and ;
! standing of the fraternity, and
I to impress rushees.
But a new element has steadily j
grown into the picture. It's the
independent and the numerical;
ratio of fraternity votes to inde independent.
pendent. independent.
A normal election! runs from 3,-
500 to 5,500 votes. This is a total
and fraternities have to split
into two groups in every election,
apparently because there just
arent enough meaningful posts in
one party slate to keep them all
happy.
Today more than 7,000 inde independents
pendents independents are lazing around. Five
hundred votes wrecked last year's 1
applecart.
But even more imporUuit, i
from the standpoint ofythe j
status quo, is the feeling 'of dis discontent
content discontent among the independents.
The average independent has
allegedly no car, no place to par-1
ty and has dating problems. The
average fraternity man does |
or so it often seems to the inde independent.
pendent. independent.
The politicos are awar e of this
and have been. It's their job to
know the feeling. But until recent recently
ly recently the concept of the voting inde-!
pendent was a horror story be- j
lieved only by the naive or;
politically young, i.e., freshman
or sophomore.
The independent today still
doesnt vote. Last spring the in independent
dependent independent didnt vote, engineers
as a conscious body, voted.
Political power, as the proses-

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sors teach it, is attained by
groups that have the organiza organization
tion organization to vote and the leaders to
determine the right issues.
The independents have had
neither. Until they get this, they
cant begin to develop a leader leadership
ship leadership that can get anything for
! them.
True, there always were 'inde 'independent
pendent 'independent leaders, but these often
were little more than persons with
high personal political qualities
who made a slate look good and
prevented any voting run on a
purely us vereus them basis.
But lately political leaders and
others have been noting the prob problems
lems problems of the independents and
coming to the realization that
they do constitute a major portion
of the University.
Aside from altruistic notions,
lately, and even to a small de degree
gree degree during last years elections,
aware political leaders have been
organizing the independent vote,
through small organizations and
interest groups. It was hastened
immeasurably by the engineering
overthrow last year, which
showed what other groups can do
to even a dream party.
This, plus factors such as dormi dormitory
tory dormitory hall councils and the fresh freshman
man freshman councils, mean that the
underdog political party in cur current
rent current campaigns will run up to or
even more than half the entire
slate in an attempt to overthrow
| the voting edge of the superior
bloc,
H
This series will conclude in
Tuesdays issue, with an analysis
of the present politicians and
how theyve adjusted their poli policies
cies policies and candidates to conform
with the realities of the new
political situation and why this
situation weakens dream par parties.
ties. parties.
. l
Law Professor
Exchange Slated
:With Virginia
Hayfoid O. Enwall, professor of
evidence and practice court judge
|at the UF College of Law, will
! visit the University of Virginias
Law College in an exchange pro program
gram program next semester.
Representing Virginia'in the ex ex
ex change will be Charles P. Nash
; Jr.
We expect the exchange pro program
gram program to be beneficial to both
schools and faculty members,!
said Dean Frank E. Maloney of*
the College of Law. We are de delighted
lighted delighted to obtain Professor Nash
I as an outstanding expert in the
I field of evidence.
Nuclear Class
Studies Reactor
The UFs first undergraduate :
class in nuclear engineering this!
week entered the schools critical
reactor for first hand studies.
The Universitys reactor is a
10,000 watt installation which!
Professor Glenn Schoessow says
will make students better able
to cope with nuclear problems.
Students majoring in the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Sciences program will
be able to augment with demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations and practical application
their theoretical program, he
said.

' HI ,jg|ll
Jk I ', HI y.
'/* WMiji
wfl Eg
lift- v' > py -> Y' |Bjb Hi
Politicos Take Coke Break
Bill Norris, (4eft) Kappa Alplia; Ron LaFace, (center) phi
Kappa Tau: and Allan Bork, Tau Epsilon Phi; are apparently
enjoying themselves at the dream party poUtical meeting. In
last springs elections, the KAs and Teps were strong leaders In
the Campus Party with the Phi Tau house strong opposition
members.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 8, 1960

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Medical School Professt*.
Named One of 10 Top Men

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Staff Writer
When the long distance phone
call informed Dr. Harry Prystow Prystowsky
sky Prystowsky that he had been named one
of the ten outstanding young men
in the nation for 1959, he didnt
believe it.
"I thought somebody was pull pulling
ing pulling my leg, said the affable,
quiet-spoken head professor of ob obstetrics
stetrics obstetrics and gynecology at the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys College of Medicine.
The man at the other end of
the line said he was Robert Clark,
president of the U. S. Junior
Chamber of Commerce. He said
Dr. Prystowsky 'would be given
the ooveted Jayson trophy at a
national awards congress in Hart Hartford,
ford, Hartford, Conn., Jan. 15 16.
Playing A Prank
Dr. Prystowsky still thought one
of his friends was playing a prank
on him.
The following day a second
phone call convinced him.
Dr. Prystowsky is the second
member of the College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine faculty to receive the nation national
al national honor in two years. Last year
Dr. Richard T. Smith, head pro professor
fessor professor of pediatrics, was similarly
honored.
It is the first time in the 21-
year history of the presentations
that two men have been chosen
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r i
A Campus-to-Career Case History
Jf \* '' M i v :^|
-/-'" Br* T: ' : wBl GS
pPPR ;M H| 1
j*' : >V : ..%£s SStB& m
'^§St<'* *k*fBJk %
BSHwT^lM^^fc^ff *'* ''] -V*/.r ;
I Bill Dugan goes over work schedules with Chief Operator Merle Brauch in the Des Moines toll center.
Bill Dugan wanted responsibility.
See how he's done in Just four years.
i
i
When William P. Dugan graduated from room procedures, force scheduling and
State University of lowa in 1955, he had training and in supervising operating
a degree in business administration, a personnel. He returned to Des Moines
wife, and a firm resolution to get ahead and in February, 1959, was promoted to
in business. District Traffic Supervisor there.
Bill went to work with Northwestern Today, Bill heads up an organization
Bell Telephone Company at Des Moines. of ten supervisory people and about 230
I wanted to work where Id find real telephone operators who handle approxi approxiopportunities
opportunities approxiopportunities for advancement and get mately 42.000 calls each day. He is also
the training necessary to take advantage responsible for auxiliary services such as
of them, he says. I couldnt have made Information and the Telephone Company
a better choice. switchboard.
Ten months of diversified training This is a booming business, says
taught Bill the language of the business Bill. There are new problems coming up
ancf gave him the know-how and self- every day to keep my job interesting and
assurance he needed. He was transferred challenging. I dont know where a man
to the Traffic Department at Cedar Rapids can find more genuine opportunities to
where he gained experience in operating improve himself.
Bill Dugan found the career he was looking for |A j
with a Bell Telephone Company. You might find
yours, too. Talk with the Bell inlervietcer when bell
he visits your campusand read the Bell Tele- telephone
phone booklet on file in your Placement Office. companies
' i
k..,.. Jt

in succession from the same town,
much less the same institution,
lightning Struck Twice
Pierre Bejano, president of the
Gainesville Jaycees, said, We
are very pleased and proud that
in this case lightning struck
twice.
Dr. Prystowsky is not a Jay Jaycee,
cee, Jaycee, and said he does not know
who was responsible for his no-
DR. TKy PrSoWSKI. .
. . One of Top Ten
mination by the Gainesville Jun Junior
ior Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Mrs. Prystowsky, whom the doc doctor
tor doctor first met while she was a
student at the UF will travel to
Hartford with her husband for the
awards congress. They have three
children.
Dr. Prystowsky has been with
the University since July, 1958.
Exceptional Achievement
Top Outstanding Young Men se selections
lections selections are based on a nominees
exceptional achievement or con contribution
tribution contribution of considerable impor importance
tance importance in his chosen field or to his
organization, community, state or
nation.
A nominee this year* could not
have reached his 86th birthday
before Jan. 1, 1959.
The doctor, 34, was chosen for
his achievement* and contribu-

tions as a physician, educator
and investigator.
He is the youngest full profes professor
sor professor of obstetrics and gynecology
in the nation.
First To Demonstrate
The Jaycee announcement point pointed
ed pointed out that Dr. Prystowsky was
the first physician to quantitative quantitatively
ly quantitatively demonstrate the passage of oxy oxygen
gen oxygen from a mother to unborn child
and carbon dioxide from unborn
child to mother and demonstrate
differences between normal and
abnormal pregnancy.
He was the first to obtain
. samples of blood from the ma maternal
ternal maternal placental vessel prior to
childbirth, proving it can be ap approached
proached approached with safety, and open opening
ing opening a new field of obstetrical re research.
search. research.
For hi s achievements, he has
been invited to participate in two
international conferences and in
each instance was the youngest
participant among world leaders
in his field.
Dr. Prystowsky said congratula congratulatory
tory congratulatory telegrams and long distance
1 phone calls are still coming in.
Shao Chang Lee
Succeeds Koo
As Religion Prof
Shao Chang Lee, noted Chinese
educator, has been appointed
visiting professor at the Univer University
sity University of Florida according to Dean
Ralph Page, of the College of Arts
. and Sciences.
Lee, formerly professor of CJhi CJhi.
. CJhi. nese culture and head of the de de-5
-5 de-5 partment of foreign studies, Michi Michi.
. Michi. gan State University, will teach
courses in the department of reli relil
l relil gion during the second semester.
r He replaces Dr. T. Z. Koo who
is prevented by illness from re rer
r rer maining for the entire school year,
. according to Dr. D. L. Scudder,
- head of the department of reli religion
gion religion
Dr. Lee will teach a special
course entitled Chinese Religious
Thought,and courses in compara comparative
tive comparative religion.
He holds honorary positions in
several organizations, member membership
ship membership in numerous learned societi societies
es societies and is listed in Whos Who in
China, Whos Who in American
Education, and Whos Who
in America.
Dr. Lee has authored several
books on ancient and modem Chi Chinese
nese Chinese history, Buddhism, litera literature,
ture, literature, and Chinese houses and gar gardens.
dens. gardens.
Music Department Plans
Two Recitals Next Week
Next week will start on a musi musical
cal musical note for the University.
Sunday, the Singing Sweethearts
Ensemble and the Womans Glee
Club will present their annual
Home Concert at 8:15 p.m. in the
University Auditorium.
Tuesday will see a Student Re Repertoire
pertoire Repertoire Recital at 3:40 in Room
! 122, Music Building.
The public is invited to both of
these programs.

One off Nation's Top Ten Work
Dr. Harry Prystowsky conducting research which helped win him the honor of being named one
of the top ten men in the nation by the Junior Chamber of Commerce.

Ripley Discusses Platform,
Surveys Accomplishments

(Continued from Page ONE)
mittee members would have a
one year trial period. The pre present
sent present faculty disciplinary commit committee
tee committee must approve the plan before
a .opting the ~ew program.
Secured needed hearings before
the Board of Control. Ripley said
i a student government hearing will
be held at the next Board meeting
, to discuss the present ROTC pro program.
gram. program.
Monthly press luncheons foi
campus correspondents and staff
1 writers.
! Surveys for major Honor Court
and nstitutional revision, includ including
ing including revision of present election
1 laws, class elections and organiz organizing
ing organizing political parties in the fresh freshman
man freshman class to stimulate a two two|
| two| party system on the campus.
, Ripley said Bob Park, chairman
of the judicial subcommittee of
the student body, will conduct Ho Honor
nor Honor Court revision hearings be beginning
ginning beginning today. A program de designed
signed designed to orient new faculty mem members
bers members with the Honor System has
also been established,
Ripleys Additions
Additions under Ripley include:
A pre school retreat for facul faculty,
ty, faculty, administrative and student
leaders to discuss campus pro problems.
blems. problems.
The Dollars for Scholars cam campaign,
paign, campaign, now totaling more than
$16,000.
An evaluation committee for Stu Student
dent Student Government to examine ex executive,
ecutive, executive, administrative and judi judicial
cial judicial actions taken by Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government. A major change recom recommended
mended recommended is Constitutional revision.
The present Constitution has not
been revised since before World
War n.
Major Changes
Changes include major interest
area representationfraternities,
sororities, on and off campus
housing and married housing areas
on the executive council, and re-
Proff Receives Award
Harrison W. Covington, UF as assistant
sistant assistant professor of art, has re-:
ceived the SIOO Channing Hare:
Award at the 21st Annual Exhi Exhibition
bition Exhibition of Contemporary American
Paintings in Palm Beach.

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I vision of cabinet representation to j
! 1 lu e the presidents of Florida
i Blue Key, WSA, IPC and Tria Tria
- Tria non.
Failures include not establish establishe
e establishe ing a campus transportation sys sysj
j sysj tern first semester, not providing
e! a central book exchange and not
3 insuring an equitable two party
1! system by limiting the size of or or-5
-5 or-5 ganized blocs in each party,
i-; Ripley said plans for a campus
1 transportation system next semes semesr
r semesr ter are still uncertain. He said
| negotiations were held with the
John Marshall Bar Association to
, t establish a central book system
! I and the JMBA felt the plan was
Q not possil e first semester and
could ->t be done adequately
| second semester.
Any change in the present alec alec'
' alec' tion laws must come through
Constitutional revision and student
1 body approval in tihe Spring elec elecf
f elecf tions.
Ripley termed has administra administrations
tions administrations record successful, noting,
some of the most significant
achievements have come as addi addis
s addis tions to the Banner platform, par particularly
ticularly particularly the *Dollars for Scholars
drive.
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in 1960
Economy Student/Teacher summer
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Collins Names UF Proff

Gov. Leoy Collins has nomin nominated
ated nominated Dr. Wayne Sandefur a* a del delagate
agate delagate in the 1960 White House
Conference on Children and
Youth.

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Recent Graduates Given
Better Research Chance i

A recent university graduate has
a greater c' ance to succeed in
scientific research than a man
with years of experience.
Dr. Joseph F. Gennaro, a re research
search research scientist and professor of
anatomy at the J. Hillis MilleT
Medical Center, pointed out re recently
cently recently that true mathematical dis discipline,
cipline, discipline, an important factor in mo modem
dem modem science, is only 36 years,
and that scientists graduated be before
fore before then are lacking this impor important
tant important training.
'lt is tne young .o succeed,
he said citing Chang and Yu, last
years Chinese Nobel Prize win winners,
ners, winners, both less than 30 years
old. They upset the basic rules of
physics with one piece of re research.
search. research.
With extensive monetary grants
coming through sources such as
the Ford and Rockefeller Founda-
Turn in Those Swords!
Fencing Club members are
requested to check In all equip equipment
ment equipment by Tuesday, Jan. 12.
Equipment may be returned to
the Womens Gym between 8
and 10 p.m. Tuesday or to Jeff
Stibick, Room 70, Grove An Annex.
nex. Annex.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 8, 1960

KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY fr CLEANERS
DRIVE-IN
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W. Ist Ave.
Open 7:30 0.m.-7:00 p.m. Open 7:00 0.m.-6:00 p.m.

tions, the field has become very
lucrative.
Dr. Gennaro pointed out that
there are three major sources-Of
research: industry, government
pnd the university.
Os f hese, only the university le level
vel level furnishes pure research, sat satis'
is' satis' the whole man. All fields
are open to inquiry. There is no
program 't for the scientist. Here
only, he is found research
for iriositys sake.
He called to attention hi 3 favor favorite
ite favorite definition of research: not see seeing
ing seeing what everyone has seen, Wit
thinking \v dy has though:.
In government research Qie
scientist is give., a job to dp, such
as developing atoms for peace it
Brookhaven National Laboratories,.
In industry' the scientist is paid
to develop smearless lipstick
and heels that wont wear down.'
In contrast to this is Dr. Gan Gannaros
naros Gannaros current inquir** into the
protein content of snake venom,
an interesting sideline of hiS study
of glands.
Not science but the arts
are investigated at the university
in answer to the popular miscon misconception
ception misconception that research is only a
man and a microscope.

Page 3



, FLItIKA ALLISATH

Page 4

Who's Kidding Whom?

There is no longer any basis in fact
to support the mythical fraternity fraternityindependent
independent fraternityindependent conflict at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
The campus has become too large
and too complex, and while there are
certainly a great many problems con con
- con fronting us, they cannot be defined
as strictly fraternity or independent
matters.
Take, for example, the general stu student
dent student apathy and lack of school spir spirit
it spirit that exist on our campus. These
are situations which necessarily in involve
volve involve both fraternity and indepen independent
dent independent interests.
Without going into any great detail,
we can say that many of the fratern fraternities
ities fraternities troubles could be alleviated by
establishing a uniform quota system
and a delayed rush program, and by
inviting other fraternities to colonize
here.
This, in turn, would allow every stu student
dent student at least one semester to identify
himself primarily with The Univer University
sity University of Florida and to develop a loyal loyalty
ty loyalty toward its traditions and a spirit
and enthusiasm for its programs.
Many other parallels could be
drawn as evidence that the time has
passed when any major campus issue
would involve a real conflict of inter interests
ests interests between the fraternities as a
whole and the Independents as a
single entity, x
All the fraternities do not have sim similar
ilar similar problems and interests. And the
almost 8,000 independents at the UF
have even more diverse attitudes and
preferences.
Just note the differences between:
Independents living on campus and
those in off-campus apartments; those
living in corporative living groups and
those with no such affiliations; a
freshman in the dorms and a senior
or graduate student; single students
and those who are married and have
children, or foreign students and
some who might commute from the
nearby areas.-

THE TOP DRAWER
Gives More Notes on Absolute Values

By FRED FROHOCK
Notes on absolute values and
other kinds, too.
For every young man, there
la a period of disbelief. Occa Occasionally.
sionally. Occasionally. he is smiled upon by
the fickle sweetness of fate and
this period of disbelief extends
throughout his entire life. Such
young then are known as happy
cynics.
But most sophisticated young
non-believers entertain usually
in secreta belief in one of the
many talked -about absolutes in
this life.
For some, it is in God. Others
are more limited and believe in
honesty, or integrity, or the or order
der order of the universe, or that
somewhere there ia a meaning
in life.
A few of the more foolish ones
even tip drinks, pass on the lat latest
est latest blasphemy, and then go
home at night comforted with
the thought that at least no
matter what love is eternal.
Os course, when the final un unavoidable
avoidable unavoidable disillusionment comes,
like a foggy awakening after a
short night of sleep, these young
men become tiresome compan companions,
ions, companions, brutal successes, and cy cynics
nics cynics who try not to think too
much when alone.

THEM-
KfF

Editorials

All of these thousands of students
cannot reasonably be considered as
having any unique community of in interests.
terests. interests. And no individual or special
group wearing an independent lab label
el label could adequately represent their
views.
Nevertheless, there k a crying need
for student government to initiate a
great many programs which will be benefit
nefit benefit the entire university community.
Many such programs were undertak undertaken
en undertaken and accomplished this year by the
present SG administration.
The success of the Ripley admin administration
istration administration was the result of the co cooperative
operative cooperative efforts of hundreds of stu students,
dents, students, both Greeks and independents.
They have proved well the point that
we are making here today.
But they would never have gotten
off the ground if they had wasted all
their time testing their horsepower
and demanding impressive titles and
hollow success symbols.
These students were interested in
DOING something for the University
and not merely in BEING something
to satisfy their egoes.
In spite of these facts, each year we
have seen some group of students
slap on the independent label and
attempt to muscle its way into the
political scene, claiming it is the right rightful
ful rightful representative of these 8,000 stu students
dents students just mentioned.
Traditionally these people have
shown vague proof of the validity of
their claim and have offered few or
no positive programs to benefit their
constituency; yet, they have never
failed to demand fair and equal re representation
presentation representation in the political organiza organization
tion organization under the sacred guise of being
an independent.
Its about time that someone made
very clear the distinction between the
necessity of providing services for our
independent students and providing
political offices for non-fraternity
members.

If theyre simple, they be become
come become the scowling carpenter who
greets life every morning with a
selected obscenity before start starting
ing starting the long, sunny day.
If theyre bright, they become
clever manipulators of unfeeling
values in a wide ride to the top
of the grey-flannel clad world.
If theyre sensitive, they be become
come become writere.
The of success is made
up of once destroyed men, but
the writer is the only one among
them who can put the bottom bottomless
less bottomless pain down on paper and
then lean back and look at it as
something apart from him.
Perhaps this is because the
writer most of all equates the
loss of the last concrete belief
with the frightening spectacle
of life; it is his final link to
something that gives only puzz puzzles,
les, puzzles, but no solutions, numbers
that add up, but never to the
same thing.
The writer and the politician
and the banker all have this in
common: when the event occurs
that transforms a satisfied man
into an incomplete individual
who can be placated only with
the srweet satisfaction of success,
they all sit, empty and still,
waiting for the first cold surge

Friday, Jan. 8, 1960

that brings with it certainty and
power and the ability to use the
pained emptiness as a vault to
achievement.
The writer simply rids him himself
self himself of the emptiness in a more
tangible way. The hidden sec secrets
rets secrets are betrayed by him to
the ever present pen and pa paper,
per, paper, to be chatted away forever
at some later date by thin wo women
men women over coffee.
When the love goes, and it is
always the final and most com complete
plete complete of the unreal values, when
the warmth and the pleasure
so high and full that its al almost
most almost pain and the cleavage of
personalities all go, then and
not before can the writer sit
stiffly down one quiet night and
put the woman down on a shal shallow
low shallow slice of lined paper; every everything:
thing: everything: the nod of a head, the
first cry of passion, the cat-like
curve of a womans moon lit
back, all become not weighted
curses in the early morning, but
only bland words to gaze at
with no feeling at all.
It is quite a thing to purge
oneself of all absolute values.
It doesnt produce an answer
but it finally allow* one to get
by without (Hie.

] r~ i
REPRESENT THE \
''JINDEPtUDeNTS /J
Campus Characters: The 'Gimmie' Pig
AROUND THE WORLD
Education Moulds People into 'Layers'

EDITORS NOTE: Jack Ko Kobayashi,
bayashi, Kobayashi, a native of Japan,
came to this country in Septem September,
ber, September, 1952. He is a doctoral stu student
dent student in Political Science.)
In spite of the various merits
of American education I spoke
of in my last column, I have also
found certain critical points in
the educational system.
Along with the anti-intellec anti-intellectualism
tualism anti-intellectualism (alleged), I hear often,
particularly nowadays when
education is emphasized and re reemphasized
emphasized reemphasized in extent and de degree,
gree, degree, as education is a catch catchword
word catchword or all-curable means to do
away with social evils or for
character moulding; education
is regarded to work miracles in instantly.
stantly. instantly.
And as the educational facili facilities
ties facilities grow on a vast and lavish
scale, it seems to me what goes
on in them becomes more dilut diluted,
ed, diluted, less serious, less effective
in training mind and character;
and correspondingly, what
comes out of them may become
less equipped for the rigorous
tasks of carrying forward an
advanced civilization of the
United States and for the world
leadership, whose role the Unit United
ed United States has held and is to
carry on in the future.
Two generations ago when the
pioneer spirit was praised with
Its individualistic, independent
and self-directed conscience, the
educational goal wus to create
a thinking man with rugged ruggedindividualism.
individualism. ruggedindividualism.
However, today when the
mass education is emphasized

CHARLES ARNADE

Says Bigness No Excuse for Rudeness

(EDITORS NOTE: Charles
Arnade, 32-year-old assistant
professor of history, is a regu regular
lar regular Alligator columnist.)
The University of Florida is a
large university; a typical exam example
ple example of American mass educa education.
tion. education.
There are many advantages in
a large university such as a bet better
ter better library, good professional
colleges, better specialization, a
more widely known faculty
and a more cosmopolitan en environment.
vironment. environment.
The students in a smaller col college
lege college benefit from more indivi individual
dual individual attention and a more inti-
mate, if not friendlier, atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere.
Bigness brings about more de-i
tached surroundings. Often stu students
dents students hardly notice their class classmates.
mates. classmates. A faculty member is well
acquainted with colleagues of
his department, less with those
of his college, and only inciden incidentally
tally incidentally knows some members of
other colleges.
No one is to blame for this

WESJOHNSON

Takes Issue with Letter on Red China

(EDITORS NOTE: Wes John Johnson,
son, Johnson, University of Minnesota
graduate, is currently working
on a masters degree in political
science. In this column, he re replies
plies replies to letter to the editor,
which took issue with his last
column on Red China.)
Obviously China today is not a
fully modernized, industrial na nation.
tion. nation.
The wooden plow and ato atomic
mic atomic pile represent the present
extremes of technology, but un undeniably
deniably undeniably it is toward the latter
which they are not progressing
at a tremendous rate.
It is projected that they will
overtake Britain indust ria 11 y
within ten years. I think then
we will agree on material ac accomplishments.
complishments. accomplishments.
The main point at issue then
remains a spiritual one of the
individual intellect and person personality.
ality. personality. I am not prepared to
shed crocodile tears over the
abolition of a land tenure system
that was exploitive in the ex extreme,
treme, extreme, family traditions such as
infant exposure, forced prostitu prostitution
tion prostitution for indebtedness, and the
degrading position of women ia
society.

in the society of mass communi communication
cation communication and mass conformity, the
educational goal is certainly not
to create such a thinking man,
and the emphasis is steadily
placed upon the idea of life ad adjustment.
justment. adjustment.
Education today seems not
emphatic in its discriminative
element, but tends to mould
people into certain specialized
and stratified layers of con conformed
formed conformed minds at large. Thus, I
wonder whether the idea of
equality in the American de democracy,
mocracy, democracy, which is certainly at attributed
tributed attributed to the growth of the
mass education idea, should
mean equality in educational
standards or equal opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities to educational programs. If
the former is to be the right
answer, another idea of democ democracy,
racy, democracy, liberty, is certainly lost
on the way.
Is this another so-called
American Dilemma?
I have heard many people ob observing
serving observing education only as the
means by which a person is
transformed from one economic
plane to a higher one, or in some
cases from one cultural level
or status to another that is more
highly regarded. In short, edu education
cation education is often viewed as a
means of insuring ones prog progress
ress progress in relations to his fellow fellowmen,
men, fellowmen, particularly in materialis materialistic
tic materialistic sense.
Again it is simply as a means
through which one learns how
to get along with his neighbors
or how to be more social or
skillful in carrying out adjust adjustment
ment adjustment problems. Where is the
intellectual discipline in educa education
tion education so often stressed on?
Then I often hear students

because it is an obvious result
of bigness.
But all this is no excuse for
unfriendliness and deliberate ef efforts
forts efforts at detachment. I cant
recall one single semester of
teaching with less than a total
of 150 students in my courses.
Once I taught over 400.
Yet I always make it a point
to leant the names of the stu students
dents students in my classes. I not only
consider this a duty of my job
but also a matter of courtesy.
Four years ago, while teaching
at Florida State, I substituted
one day for a sick colleague of
mine in an American history
class. Arriving about five min minutes
utes minutes early for his class, I dis discovered
covered discovered to my great surprise
that the six students already
present did not know the name
of their instructor (it was about
mid-term).
The next day I received a
greater surprise when I realized
that about one-half of my 55-
student freshman class did not
know my name Since then I
have become very conscious of

These are some current obser observations
vations observations on China:
1. Le Monde* Fabre-Luce
sees neither the miracle nor
the torture in the communes
he visited. Communal practices
are not all-embracing, and the
people seem relatively well off.
2.1 Harriet Mills of Columbia
expressed doubt as to the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate efficiousness of
thought control." e.g. after
years of intensive indoctrination
in 1957, the hundred flowers
turned out to be obnoxious
weeds.
The socio economic environ environmental
mental environmental conditions to which I
referred in my last column are
these, which in the future should
develop expectation* in the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese people contrary to the pre present
sent present dictatorial regime.
1.) Increased industrailization
and urbanization should lead to
a demand for more consumer
goods. There are indications that
this is presently a factor in po policy
licy policy formulation.
2. The high level of literacy
needed should lead to a decline
in the intellectual attraction of
the Communist ideology.
3. Efficient economic planning
will eventually lead to a de decentralization

complaining about learning or
being forced to learn something
which cannot be directly or im immediately
mediately immediately or in more realistic
sense practical or useful
to their daily life. I wonder if
this is really a product of the
cash value theory of William
James and the pragmatic edu education
cation education of John Dewey.
Is the college degree supposed
to be simply a license or a sort
of guarantee toward better liv living
ing living conditions or a step-up in
the social levels?
What does this short of edu educational
cational educational aims or system do with
the human mind various
cognitive, aesthetic, moral and
spiritual impulses or parts?
Surely, such practical knowledge
as 2 plus 2 equals 4 is signifi significant
cant significant in life as well as various
tools in our living, but can man
be simply a whole being with
those alone?
Can simple materialistic prog progress
ress progress of man satisfy him, and is
it the whole aim of man's life?
Where is the other counterpart
of man, the spiritual and moral
being? When we are so involved
in materialistic considerations
and technological and mechani mechanical
cal mechanical progress in the fast chang changing
ing changing society, this counterpart of
man certainly should not be for forgotten
gotten forgotten in education.
All agree that the human be being
ing being has a distinguishing attri attribute
bute attribute in mind, and mind is some something
thing something more than a simple brain
and it is the center of his ra rational
tional rational faculty. Mind searches
deeply into mans life, himself,
and his relationship with the
outside or the universe, which is
quite beyond the so-called reali reality
ty reality of our life or the cognative
things.
- JACK KOBAYASHI

this matter. The same has hap happened
pened happened at the UF.
My calculated guess is that up
to 30 per cent of University Col College
lege College students do not know the
name of their instructor; that
about 50 per cent misspell his
name. Far over 50 per cent of
the students in the large lecture
sections have no idea of who is
lecturing to them and have no
interest in finding out.
It is even possible to find jun junior
ior junior and senior students unaware
of their professors names.
This is inexcusable.
It is discourteous and shows a
lack of spontaneous motivation
necessary to learning. The fault
lies squarely with these students.
If they did not attend the first
day of class there are cer certainly
tainly certainly many effortless ways of
finding out the instructors name.
If instructors endeavor (and
they should) to learn their stu students
dents students names, certainly the stu students
dents students should know the names of
their instructors. Bigness is no
excuse for such rudeness.
CHARLES W. ARNADE

centralization decentralization in the decision decisionmaking
making decisionmaking process.
During the interim period, the
millions that usually die of fa famine.
mine. famine. flood and disease will
gradually diminish. This has al already
ready already happened appreciably.
The uprooting of religion has
been ruthless, but in the fu future,
ture, future, the blood of martyrs
may be the seed of the
Church" during a period of gen general
eral general reaction against a vulgar
materialism, thus establishing
Christianity by example, not ex exhortation.
hortation. exhortation.
The intellectuals attitude to toward
ward toward the regime probably will
be that as described by Czeslaw
Milosz in the Captive Mind,
one of outward conformity and
inner realization of the obvious
absurdities of the system.
I doubt personally that lab laboratory
oratory laboratory conditions, encompass encompassing
ing encompassing the whole society, can be
established to elicit the desired
conditioned response.
History is change, and I do
not take China to be a frozen
monolith.
It is with these considerations
that I would take issue with Mr.
Estes.
4 WES JOHNSON

Letters to the Editor
Literature Concerns All,
Not Just for Classroom

Editor:
Commentary: What the
thing is now (when it can be
sighted round the monkey-on-a monkey-on-a-stick)
stick) monkey-on-a-stick) is of course, what every everything
thing everything else is: a very simple mat matter
ter matter of who is doing what for
what reason, and with what re result.
sult. result. Poemscapes: Kenneth
Patchen.
* *
This is an obvious letter,
to paraphrase Kenneth Rextroth.
It is obvious because people real really
ly really are doing things for real rea reasons.
sons. reasons. and are not getting real
results.
Kenneth Patchen says Hur Hurrah
rah Hurrah For Anything: Lawrence
Ferlinghetti is considering A
Coney Island of the Mind, and,
with a minimum of effort, one
may enjoy knowing of these
things.
There are also Kenneth Fear Fearing.
ing. Fearing. Robert Duncan, Allen Gins Ginsberg,
berg, Ginsberg, Denise Levertov and Gre Gregory
gory Gregory Corso. All of these people
are doing things for reasons, and
none of them belong to a
group.;
For what reason? Better, for
what reasons?
There hag been and is a real realization
ization realization at this instant that some something
thing something radical is happening to
American culture (if the Associ Associated
ated Associated Press wire service has not
lisd to us again).
The statement, more or less,
fey many English and American
writers (excuse us; critics, not
writers) that American writing
exists only when it is really Eng English

Crack!--Writer Glad Name
Does Not Begin with 'A'

Editor:
Recently, our basic physical
education class had been given
instruction in rudimentary gym gymnastics.
nastics. gymnastics.
The instruction was according
to a schedule prepared eviden evidently,
tly, evidently, by the department for the
use of the individual instructors.
The different stunts on the
schedule were quite safe and
showed thoughtful selection by
the department.
We were to have begun box boxing
ing boxing one day. but because of a
mixup between the two instruc instructors
tors instructors who have classes in the
gymnasium that hour, our class
was told that we were to con continue
tinue continue with gymnastics and the
other section was to finish box boxing.
ing. boxing.
As we had completed the pre prepared
pared prepared schedule, our instructor
hastily prepared an alternate
plan for our section.
He told us that we were to do
a straddle hop, and gave two

Claims Article on WRUF
' v I
Creates Unfair Impression

Editor: t
As I write this, (Dec. 12) lis listeners
teners listeners to WRUF and WRUF-FM
are hearing the first act of Mas Massenets
senets Massenets Manon, live and direct
from the stage of the Metropo Metropolitan
litan Metropolitan Opera House in New York.
Tonight, those who wish may
hear a play-by-play account of
the Florida Georgia basketball
game, live and direct from Ath Athens,
ens, Athens, Ga.
Tomorrow night at 11, from
the University Auditorium,
Christmas on Campus" will be
broadcast on WRUF.
Elsewhere on WRUFs week weekend
end weekend bill-of-fare, listeners may
choose to hear a local children's
variety show, the National
Farm and Home Hour, religious
programs and services repre representing
senting representing nearly all faiths, com commentary
mentary commentary by Bob Considine, Chet
Huntley, Alex Drier, direct, live
news reports from all over the
world, visiting headliners (on
Monitor) including Former
President Truman, Senator Paul
Douglas, authors Isaac Don Le Levine
vine Levine and Norman Mailer, ac actresses
tresses actresses Debbie Reynolds, Simone
Signoret, Una Merkel, cartoonist
Al Capp, comic Phil Foster,
opera star Blanch Thebom, and
singer Guy Mitchell.
These, of course, are merely
highlights from our 36-hour
weekend schedule. Another 90
hours of AM and 50 hours of
separate FM programming dur during
ing during the week offer the selective
listener quite a menu to choose
from.
Despite the implications in
your story headlined WRUF
Not for Students Says Station
Director suggest that WRUF emphatical emphatically
ly emphatically IS for students, just as it is
for housewives, for farmers, for
townfolk. for faculty, not all the
time for (anyone, but surely,
some of the time, for everyone.
This as essence is what I tried

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
Th FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is u> official adent newspaper es the OnlvcjnKy
of rlorida and Is published bvery Tuesday and Friday morning except Spring
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to Miter Mitered
ed Mitered as second class matter at ibe United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Offices are located in Rooms *. IS, and 15 to the Florida Union Building bass men t.
Telephone University of Florida FR S-3251, RxL *55, and request either editorial
office or business offieo.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finikel
Business Manager Lois Adah)*

lish English writing, now seems absurd.
We (our three heads) have
listed above the writers which
we feel are of enough signifi significance
cance significance to our time and situation,
to merit an acquaintance with
any University College man.
BUT NO ACQUAINTANCE
EXISTS.
Why? Well, in the first place--'
we have been taught all our
lives that literature does not. con concern
cern concern us: it is for English class.
This, of course, is ridiculous.
But thers is another barrier.
The writer is on the outside
looking ip, and looking very
closely. We would rather have
our society of material' status
symbols, which are really quite
fine, yet may not lengthen! the
existence of mankind.
With what result? Better, with
what results?
Mainly, with no results. The
TIME IS NOT RIGHT, They
(and we.): simply dont get pub public
lic public acceptance. They are read
mainly by academic types who
also tend to reject them, and
who, to paraphrase Rexjroth
again, have never had to work
(materially) for their, living;
having spent their lives in a ce cerebral
rebral cerebral world created on tjie
edge of our society due to an
excess of wealth.
But, we have not worked (ma (materially
terially (materially speaking). We have look looked,
ed, looked, looked, looked.
(Why cjont you?)
LAWRENCE HETRICK HI
ROBERT FICHTER
NELSON MEYER

examples of the runnipg hop ov over
er over the leather horitf
He then asked for volunteers
to do the stunt.
The class huddled into the cor corner,
ner, corner, and the instructor found
that he would have to go down
his roll and select from al alphabetical
phabetical alphabetical order.
With the entire class nervous nervously
ly nervously looking on, one by one, we
were to run some fifty feet, hop
over the end of the horse,
place our hands while m the air
on the far end of the horse
and finish the jump on both feet,
all with having seen only two
examples of the stunt.
The third boy who was called
broke his right forearm with a
crack that resounded throughout
the gym.
After the instructor came book
from taking the boy away, we
played basketball.
I am moot glad that my name
do os not begin with A.
NAME WITHHELD
* I
> I

to explain to your interviewer in
a long session recently.
Let me quickly Ray I dont
for a minute question your right
to disagree with any erf our po policies
licies policies including programming.
Your lively paper would be dull
indeed if you didnt,take an oc occasional
casional occasional poke at University ac activities,
tivities, activities, and certainly WRUF is
fair game. But dont you feel',
really, that the general impres impression
sion impression created by the Btory cited
above wag unfair and unforto
nate?
KENNETH F. SMALL
Director, WRUF
Writer Lauds
Cheerleaders
Editor:
I am obsessed to comment on
the Gator Cheerleader* of 1959-6<).
And after watching them in,
action at football' and basket basketball
ball basketball games, I am surprised that
there havent been more letters
printed in the Alligator regard regarding
ing regarding these good natured and
agile performer*.
They are very amiable diplo diplomates
mates diplomates who contribute much in
the way of spirit of enthusiasm.
It is rare to see a crowd yell
for the cheerleaders to lead a
cheer at the least possibility of
quietness during a game, but for
them, it happens, (and I must
confess I get a big kick out of
being on the side yelling |blue
They can be quite dignified,
and yet. be slap-happy clowns,
all in practically the same move movement
ment movement and always, they seem
to do the right thing at the right
time.
My silk top hat is o& in ap appreciation
preciation appreciation to Jerry and his cifew
for their delightful performance*.
B. BALDWIN
Student Wife.
; ' V \ 1



THE ROVINO REPORTER
Finals: Long or Short?

By PATTI LANE
Are three-hour-long exams a
test of stamina as well as knowl knowledge?
edge? knowledge?
Or \tath so much material cov- j
ered in a course, would it be ;
fair to shorten the content and
time limit of the final examina examination?
tion? examination?
The question presented to sevr
eral UF students by the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator this week asked whether
they favored having three-hour- j
long exams covering a period
of two weeks, or having two- j
hour-long exams during a sin single
gle single week.
Here is what six students had
to say on the matter:
BUI Rickel, 2UC from Ft.
Lauderdale, I like having the
three-hour tests in two weeks.
That way the
test covers ;
ti.'ii* materi material.
al. material. average stu- WSm.
deni s' inds a Vm
much better '* M
chance of get- pP?* %:
ting a good
grade.
"But I think o.
the ideal set-
up would be Rickcl
having small enough classes to j
promote such academic atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere where no exams would be
necessary.
Jean Garcia, 2UC from Mi-
|- 7 |
Bilol3lsMqlv[sl
N I l OMVI3
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o v qlob'alv
3. w jJyjojHBH
S|3|S|S|OlMdl3Hn|3ftf|
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3 9 N V Hjops OLLIN'n P
iTjT a a oai a v
JOr 9|d|3|Bi>l ippl
Fv 3 lMsp. 3 N
N v
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ACROSS DOWN |T" I 2 h LTKIT 1/ u I,
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9. \1 aimers minus 3. Kind of revenue Kill r | I krack tmis?*|
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10. It's an earthy 6 Aim, and her
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--ILMML
14. Loud talker or '9 20 22 23 24 25
la. Arrival (abbr.) Oklahoman
17. Sputnik path 15< Slightly open I* I" I 111 } 1 I ImmJ 11 l j
19. Pohtjpjl cliques 16. A Harry Golden 26
21. ou fleed a real invention?
-
26. Waker-upper appreciate
27. They go around Kools JMBL_ ..
the movie* 20. Ribbed fahrie 31 32
28. Kind of mH
3a &dSr y "sssst 81 34 35 34 mP 3# Wb
11 Part nt PSSI? 24. Club that should ______ Mk HBP
31 p,rt 01 USfcR bn happy mm
33. Link* blast-off 23. Sum's infinitive
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34. Kind of naut instrument ally 44 45
37. Long-short- 30. I-ate date
short foot 32. Kooh* have 47
39. Kind of security Menthol 0 49
for Goldilocks 34. Gals dont jive 111 _____ __ Blip
41. Early, in em ri hl
Brooklyn So. She came to \
SST.'SL* ( When your throat telk ) f gf
,'Z.wh m V you its time-for a | %
...STSST you need /JH
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49. Benedicts first 43. Proposal V iHSi U
name acceptance V a. ~
r\( pIUjER |
YOU NEED THE 30ft [fjSSfl f
JhAlt JItMC fr^
CSC I/mi u .3/%t
rvJUL.
C IWO. Brown A w iHiam-ton Tolu. pc C-rp.

ami, "I am in
favor of two twohour.
hour. twohour. one
| grade in the I
| course is Garcia
brought down too far. Just
1 knowing the results of making
i a bad grade on it dampens your
; spirit.
Bob Know Hon, 4AS from
Gainesville, l don't favor cov coveting
eting coveting exams
in a single WM
week it it
to be some
means of test- Knowlton
ing knowledge. So the rougher
the better.
Harvey Goldstein, 2UC from
Hollywood, Exams here aie
fair. Most
courses need
more than
three hours 1
while others
require only
one or two. I Goldstein
feel longer exams are better
than shorter ones because more
material is covered.
s,rah Howell, a junior in
nurses training. 1 think three

| hours ks the
course on an
exams should
be long and / \ s*
\ difficult |
* enough that
everyone does Howell
not finish, with the exception of
j the better students.
Virginia Wargelin, 2UC from
Melbourne, Crowding the
exams into
The is
time. I think ||j >
the length of Wargelin
j the present exams is all right,
; but I find the questions vague
and ambiguous.
i
| 'Enraged Albert'
To Help Create
New Tradition
- An enraged Albert will tear to
shreds meat-filled dummy replicas 1
of visiting teams mascots before I
football games next year.
That is. if several problems
confronting the School Traditions
Commission can be surmounted, j
Chief among these is the cost of
a suitable portable cage in which j
Albert could be brought to the
stadium.
This is the latest effort of the,
Commission to initate and per perpertrate
pertrate perpertrate traditions at the UF.
Since there arent traditions
here, the road is wide open for
improvement, said Commissioner.
1 Hugh Starnes.
Over the years. Florida has
failed to foster a single worth worthwhile
while worthwhile tradition, Starnes said. Un- 1
der the heading of school tradi- 1
1 tions the FBook was able to
\ muster only two items: the Cen-' j
; tury Tower and orientation week
Hello Cards.
Other notions being processed!
include one, suggested by Blue i
Key President Bob McClure, that!
a large clock be installed at the |
top of the Century Tower.
Three or four large victory bells
are under consideration for foot football
ball football games. The bells will be giv-1
en to different fraternities each 1
: week, to be tolled after a Gator
i score.
j
HAM IS GONE,
SO IS ACTOR!
A ham actor has been trying to
sell underweight hams.
Herb Wetherly, of Sigma Phi
Epsilon, reported Monday to cam cami
i cami pus police that a man identifying
; himself as Joseph Gaylord of
Starke sold his fraternity a case
of hams supposedly w-eighing 250
j lbs. for $l3O.
SPE's later discovered that the
case contained only 105 lbs. Police
reported the loss at approximately
I $74 and are investigating.

Greeks to Burn
Midnight Oil;
Finals Are Here
By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
The Greeks are relentlessly at
toil burning the midnight oil.
Study is no unique activity for
most. It can only mean finals,
and it does!
After a formal dinner given in
their honor, the AEPis instal installed
led installed their newly elected officers:
Fred Feinstein. president; Bruce
Bolasny, vice president; Bemie
Pestcoe, treasurer; and Eton Ap- :
pleby, secretary.
The Florida chapter of Delta
Phi Epsilon received many
awards at the DPhiE convention
held over the holidays. A u n t
Grace Heft received the award for
the best DPhiE housemother of j
the year.
The local chapter was present presented
ed presented the award for the best baby
chapter (five years or younger).
A plate was awarded the chapter
for the best chapter management.
The Pi Lam s elected these new
officers for next semester: Steve
Gardner, rex; Stan Newmark, ar arcnon;
cnon; arcnon; Erv Shames, K.0.E., Jim
Shapro, scribe: Ronnie Epstein,
marshall; Norman Goldenberg, :
historian; and Phil Silber, chap chaplain.
lain. chaplain.

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS
Social Activities Slacken;
Libraries to Remain Open

By CAROLE GIBNEY
Gator Religion Editor
With exam time approaching,
campus religious centers are
! planning fewer social and church
| activities to allow their members j
, extra time to study. A majority of
the religious centers have libraries
which are open to all students who
are in need of-jt place to study.
These libraries will be kept open
; later than usual 1 during the next
| four weeks, and students who are
| interested in using these facilities
; are urged to contact the various
! centers to find out information
| concerning the location and
operating hours of these libraries.
BAPTIST: Supper will be held
this Sunday evening at 5:30. Fol Fol!
! Fol! lowing the supper hour a Drama
Pharmacy Majors
Receive Awards
Two pharmaceutical students re received
ceived received awards at the annual
j Christmas Party of the Mortar
and Pestle, Student branch of the
; American Pharmaceutical Associ Association
ation Association Saturday, Dec. 12.
Robert Cyrus Griffith IV receiv receivied
ied receivied the Emrich Prize for the high highest
est highest average in all courses leading
to & pharmacy degree.
Later in the afternoon a party
was held for children of both fac facculty
culty facculty and students. Santa Claus
presented gifts to the children.
Perry A. Foote, dean of the
College of Pharmacy, said that
230 people attended.
A T X X
|*Ni |*Nip
p |*Nip
. ij

*:
:
\
9 =
\ LI
>'J 3
£
p
:
m Jte
Well, scnne would disogre#
... but everybody ogrees
he's wise to buy his ort sup*
plies ot
Campus Shop
and Book Store
in the
Student Service Center

Machine Controlled World?
. 1
Dr. Norbert Wiener, noted mathematics professor from MIT
wants against the danger of relying too much on thinking ma machines.
chines. machines.

Fellowship will be presented by
students and members of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Center.* Sunday School
will be held Sunday morning at
9:45 and Morning Worship will
begin at 11.
CATHOLIC: Sunday evening at
6:30 the Newman Club Executive
Council will have a short meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Following this meeting the
club will meet for the last organi organizational
zational organizational meeting of the semester.
Theology 500 will meet tonight
at 7:30 in the Catholic Student
Center Library.
EPISCOPAL: Communion ser service
vice service will be held Sunday morn morning
ing morning at 8. Breakfast and Bible study
are scheduled for 9:15, after which
the Morning Prayer service will
be held. Sunday Dinner at the
Center will begin at 6 p.m.
HILLEL: Services will be held
at the Hillel Foundation toriight
at 7:30 Sunday morning brunch
will be served at the regular time
from 11 to 12:30. Following brunch

The Florida Alligator, Friday, jan. 8, 1960

Her Uniform-
The Exclusive Executive Model. ..
Tailored To Fit The Finest

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SPECIAL ... SUMMER PROGRAM FOR JUNIORS. Want
a special preview of Array life? Why not see it for
yourself this summer! If you qualify for this limited
program, you'll receive 4 weeks of orientation train training
ing training this summerwithout any commitment. The
program is to help you decide^with confidence if
you want to apply for an Army officers commission
afte- you graduate If youre interested, today is the
uav to mail the et-ipon. Theres no obligation.

Dr. and Mrs. Ira Gordon, guest
speakers for the discussion hour,
will present a Dialogue on Jew Jewish
ish Jewish Books Today.
LUTHERAN: This weeks activi activities
ties activities will end plans for the Luther Lutheran
an Lutheran Center until next semester. The
Sunday evening program, which
.follows supper at 5:30, will be a
reading and discussion on T h e
| Christian Concept of Man.
j METHODIST: Forum Hour will
I be held Sunday from 7 to 8 p.m.
| Tonight at 7:30 the Wesley Foun Foundation
dation Foundation will sponsor a Pre-Final
Fling, its last social event of
the semester.
PRESBYTERIAN: Supper will,
be held at 5:15 Sunday evening.
Following"the supper hour, a re- ;
port will be given on the Ecumeni-!
jjcal Conference held at Athens,!
Ohio, from Dec. 27 to Jan. 2.
Approximately fifteen UF stu students,
dents, students, both United States citizens
and International students attend attended
ed attended this conference.

Wiener Cautions Against
Machine-Controlled World

By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
We have machines that can de defeat
feat defeat us, and we really do not
have control over them, Dr. Nor-!
bert Wiener, mathematics proses- s
sor at Massachusetts Institute of;
Technology, said Tuesday n i g h t j
in the University Auditorium. |
Dr. Wiener discussed cyberne cybernetics
tics cybernetics and the organization and con control
trol control systems in machines and liv-;
ing organisms. He is an expert in
'cybernetics, the study of the simi-}
larities and dissimilarities in elec electronic
tronic electronic machines and the human
nervous system.
There is a danger that machines j
can get out of control, since re- 1
gardless of the decisions they 1
APO Moving
Career Book
Career: for the College Man,
a guide tb business opportunities!
for college seniors, is being dis distributed
tributed distributed this week by Alpha Phii
Omega. Copies are available at
the Lost and Found booth and in
the various deans' offices.
Many of the nations leading
companies are advertised in the
book. The companies are cross
indexed by locations, college ma major
jor major background preferences, sum summer
mer summer work opportunities and re recruiting
cruiting recruiting schedules for each cam campus.
pus. campus.
Secretary of Labor James Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell opens the book with his per personal
sonal personal assessment of the graduates
prospects for 1960. Mitchell s con conelusionprojected!
elusionprojected! conelusionprojected! expansion in investment
vestment investment will continue at a high
rate, bringing with it obviously
excellent opportunities fob the coi coilege
lege coilege man.
[
Statistics Study
Gets U. S. Grant j
A six weeks graduate pro program
gram program in statistics will be held at
the UF this summer, supported
by a $50,100 National Science
Foundation grant.
The program will be under the
direction of Dr. Herbert A. Mey Meyer,
er, Meyer, director /of the Universitys
statistical laboratory and will con consist
sist consist of 50 college teachers of math mathematics
ematics mathematics or statistics. Stipends are i
set at $75 per week plus dependen dependency
cy dependency and travel allowances.
Similar programs have been
presented for six years on the 1
campus but this is the first year
it has received federal aid to this
extent.

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Page 5

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young executive in the Womens Army Corps. Wherever she
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She doesnt have time to get smug about it, thoughher uniform
demands as much from /icr as she does from it! Shes-got to keep on
her toes. Shes to show initiative and intelligence, foresight and
flexibilityqualities worthy of a college graduate. Qualities worthy of
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could make, they would not be
based on human: value judge judgements.
ments. judgements. He suggested that w|e make
machines we really want and not
i those we think \ye want
Wiener eiitered ifTufts Co lege at
the age of 11, graduated at 14
and completed hifc doctor?.l work
i at Harvard at 18.:
The science of cybernetics seeks
!to discover the degree tc which
! the human nervous system is pure purely
ly purely a mechanical process and how
much of man is an uncc nscious
machine; it also attempts to find
how man-like machines can be become,
come, become, said Dr. Wiener.
| 'Dr. Wiener is mot in favor of
teaching by machine. He stated,
Teaching shouldfibe a process in
which students lj?am the habits
and values of th| profess )r, and
the professor learns the habits
of the student." |
He went on to s|fy that machines
cannot convey or duplicate the
feelings of the professoral This
statement was met with i. round
of applause from? the al tending
! faculty. ||
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Bra. 4083 Hume Hall, Ph. 2-9495.



UF Basketballers Host Auburn, Alabama

Gators Seek to Bolster Record
In Conference Cage Encounters
, By CUNT DARE
Gator Sports Writer
If Florida has an advantage over the powerful Auburn cagers, it is that the 8:15
Saturday night tipoff is scheduled for Florida Gymnasium.

The Gators, tailed by an un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate hoi' V losing spree, re return
turn return in an attempt to lister their
4-6 record. But they have their
work cut out f or them a- Au Aub
b Aub is erely the first test of a
five-game home stand.
Alabama follows Monday night,
with Miami rip-ht behin on rhurs rhursday.
day. rhursday. Kentucky and Tennessee in invade
vade invade Gfttorland after the final
examination break.
The Orange and Blue lost five
of six decisions on unfamiliar
floors to put a damper on an ex exciting
citing exciting 3-0 season beginning, all vic victories
tories victories in the Florida Gym. That
leave ; the road victory over Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana State and the home loss )
Stetson, the only deviation to
Floridas apparent belief that
there is no place like home.
Auburn, with its 7*2 seasonal

I The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 8, 1960

Page 6

KIRK'S GROCERY
Under New Management
Sandwich Makings for your after
midnight snacks. We carry .
ALL TYPES OF
BEVERAGES
and other school supplies.
~i 4
Behind the KA House

Do hbu Think TorYburself?
(BUZZ THIS QUIZ AND SEE WHERE YOU LAND I*)
A little learning is a dangerous thing means
(A) its better to leave your mind alone; (B)
people who act on half-knowledge often make
mistakes; (C) beware of sophomores. A B C Q

AV Never look a gift horse in
20* the mouth is good advice
Oh because (A) hell bite; (B)
J even Ms teeth show hes
V> ) \ old, what can you do about
there anyway.
AB C
Assuming the starting sal sal
sal v- ary is the same, would you
rather have (A) a job with
Jr?.V n an assured income for life,
II hut w hh no c^anc to in in
in 1 crease it? (B) a job where
youll always be paid ac-
Pl| }, cording to your abilities?
k\S< 1 (C) a job where you have
Uvs? t 0 a( vance rapidly or be
'AB C
lThe finer the filter
ii strands, the finer the filter
f*C?Q action is away of saying
1 ||||l | I jxs>j (A) dont use chicken wire
'HHn 'Sixj n a w i n< f w
j) ||p| Viceroy gives you finest
fcHg filter action because it has
|!||||; the finest filter strands;
(C) the finer the filters,
"* the finer the smoking.
AB C
When you depend on judgment, not
chance, in your choice of cigarettes,
youre apt to be a Viceroy smoker. You

The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows
ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MANS FILTER... A SMOKING MANS TASTE I
Cl9S9.Brovrr.£ Williamson Tobacco Corp.

mark, will be unmindful of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas hopes tomorrow night. The
recent Tiger 64--?8 upset win over
Mississippi State snapped a 35-
game home win string for the de defending
fending defending Southeastern Conference
' champs.
Plainsmen Smart
The Plainsmen still smart from
i the 64-56 Monda, night drubbing
! dealt them by Mississippi, now oo ooconference
conference ooconference leaders with Tulane,
both with 2-0 ratings.
Thus Auburn (and Florida, too)
has the incentive to restore a
smudged conference slate, and
continue the winning way.
Florida prosperity in the SEC
thus far is reflected in losses to
Georgia (61-75) and Tulane (55-

will have found out that Viceroy gives
you the best filtering of any cigarette, for
a taste you can really enjoy. A thinking
mans filter. A smoking mans taste.
Thats Viceroy!
*lf you checked (C) on three put of four of
these questions, you're fairly astute But if
you checked ( B)you think for yourself!
box.

- j 71). The 73-03 win over LSU,
however, was one half as much
, as last seasons total work in re registering
gistering registering a 2-12 SEC mark.
Experience or the lack of
it- will be the keynote in fhc
upcoming Gator problems. Auburn
and Alabama are r* ~oi tedly hurt hurting
ing hurting in that department, also. For
that reason predictior are un-"
I sure; each is a positive potential
> victor.
As consolation, Alabama is the
current SEC cellar-dweller with
losses to Mississippi and Missis Missis
Missis sippi State.
L
I I The slim 77-79 loss to 14th-na-|
j tionally ranked Miami, for in- j
v stance, suggests that the locals
, have the manpower to aptly shuck
.! the defeatist trend. The high fly-
I ing Tigers would be excellent tar tari
i tari gets, and the definite affront
would give the Gators the Souths
upset of the week.
Glaring Cause
Inaccuracy, however, is the
most glaring cause for Floridas
poor showings. Low percentage in
the field goal department has fre frequently
quently frequently handicapped the intentions
of the Mauer company; the most
recent 55-71 loss to Tulane, sour soured
ed soured by a meager 28 per cent ac accuracy
curacy accuracy from the court, is evi evidence.
dence. evidence.
Hence, the Saturday session will
demand improvement.
Pesky David Vaughn and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Fibbe will have to be contend,
ed with, which means a full nights
work for Gator defenders. Flor Florida
ida Florida will counter with versatile Bob Bobby
by Bobby Shiver, match enough when
stationed at guard or forward.
Shiver and captain and forwardj
Bobby Sherwood are the pace set-1
ters for the Gators and could be
sharp thorns in the Auburn strate strategy
gy strategy
Shiver, Sherwood, and mates
Walt Rabhan, George Jung, and
Paul Mosny are anticipated start starters.
ers. starters.

Which Bob Has the Bucket?
A pair of sharpshooters named Bob pace the Gators in the scoring department for the first ten
games of the season. Forward and captain Sherwood (left) has tallied 164-points for 16.4 ppg aver average
age average while guard Shiver is just one behind at 163-markers and a 16.3 average.

MURAL SCENE
Teps Earn Finals Berth
In Orange Ping Pong

Tau Epsilon Phi and Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi slammed their way into
the finals of the Orange League
table tennis tournament scoring
victories over Delta Tau Delta and
SAE respectively.
Both scored impressive 4-1 tri triumphs
umphs triumphs to gain the final round.
Tep had previously stopped Kappa
Sigma while the Pi Lams had
squaked past defending table ten tennis
nis tennis champs Alpha Epsilon Pi and
routed Alpha Tau Omega in earl earlier
ier earlier matches.
Paul Orseck and Chuck Warren,
the Tep Mutt and Jeff combo
pace the Lavender and White
crew while Ron Lefkowitz and
Rich Toister are the big two for
the Purple and Gold.
Lefty Larry Kanter, jack-of-all jack-of-alltrades
trades jack-of-alltrades Howie Rosen, and Barry
Glassman round out the Tepman
while Art Surloff, Jack Hershko Hershkowitz,
witz, Hershkowitz, and Amie Rath round out the
Pi Lams.
Beta Theta Pi and Lambda Chi
Alpha reached the finals in the

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STEAKS r\ J?
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with all the trimmings. I
And, of course, our fine 1 J
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14 S.W. First Street I

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Blue League. Paced by ace Len
Dawson, the Betas swept over
three opponents to gain their final
berth. 7
Lambda Chi was led by Mickey
Vision in recording three easy
wins enroute to the finals.
The Betas had previously down downed
ed downed Chi Phi, Delta Upsilon, and Pi
Kappa Phi while the Lambda Chis
had downed the Phi Taus, the
TKEs, and Theta Chi.
Pi Lam, Theta Chi
Cop Tennis Titles
It was Pi Lambda Phi and The Theta
ta Theta Chi this year in Greek tennis.
Pi Lam defeated Sigma Alpha
Epsilon in the finals to win the
Orange League crown. Losman
was outstanding as he led Pi Lam
to successive victories over Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu and Kappa Sigma, and
subsequently into the finals.
Theta Chi defeated Pi Gamma
Delta for the Blue Loop Trophy.
Before entering the finals. Theta
Chi defeated TKE, Phi Kappa Tau,
and Beta Theta.

Sports Publicity:
Position to Gay 1
;
Jimmy Gay, former UF Sports | 1
Publicity Director, returned to
that post last week. |I
The announcement of Gays re- 1
turn was made jointly by Athletic
Director Bob Woodruff and News c
Bureau Director Allen Skaggs. j
Succeeds Anderson
Gay succeeds Norris Anderson, j
who resigned in December to en enter
ter enter private business.
Reorganization of the Sports
Publicity function will place it in
the administrative framework of
the University News Bureau.
Veteran Member
Gay is a veteran member of the
University staff, having served as
an assistant director of the News
Bureau prior to taking the Sports
Publicity position in July of 1954.
He is an alumnus of the Univer University
sity University and a veteran of World War
. n where he saw service in the
United States Navy.
He served as vice president in j
the SEC Sports Publicity Directors
Association, is a member of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Delta Chi, professional jouma jouma
jouma lism fraternity; officer in the lo local
cal local Elks Lodge and active in var various
ious various community organizations.
Frosh Play
Rugged Foes*
j Floridas freshman basketball basketballers,
ers, basketballers, sporting a classy 5-1 record,
enter a week of rugged competi competition,
tion, competition, with games this Friday and
Saturday night.
Tonight the Baby Gators journey
to Lakeland to meet Florida South- I
era freshmen whom they defeated
earlier this season. Tomorrow |
night the frosh face St. Peters- 1
burg Junior College Trojans pre- j
ceding he varsity contest.
Over the holidays the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators met their only defeat of the 1
season when they we**e beaten by
the Miami Dispatch team 74-68.
Miami Dispatch was made up of
Ex-University of Miami Stars and
ineligible varsity performers.
Tonights starting five for the
freshmen will find Carlos Morrison
(6-3) and Jay Metzger (6-4) at the
forwards, 6-5, Joe Meigs at center
with 5-11 Ronnie Poh and 6-1 i
Buddy Bailes at the guards.

LINE BUCKS
I
UF Continues :
Search; Only
Names ChangeplK J
i r
By BILL BUCHALfER
Alligator Sports Editor
(See Later Story, Page 1)
And the game continues.
But just like the script in Dragnet, only the names have changed.
The plot remains the same.
The game Im referring to is the selection of the new coach to re replace
place replace George Robert Woodruff as football tutor and athletic direc director
tor director of the UF's $1 million athletic program.
The names have changed from Kvashevsld, Bnmles, Parseghlui,
and Nugent to Nelson, Graves, and Lyle.
Only two things are definite. Jacksonville attorney and Chairman
jof the Board of Control J. J. Daniel has announced that a coach* will
be named by January 15, exactly one week from today. The oher
l3ure thmg is that President J. Wayne Reitz will make the an announcement.
nouncement. announcement.
Lets take a fast look at the latest developments in the Whos i;on i;onna
na i;onna coach, the Gators? contest.
Dave Nelson, the dynamic chess-playing football strategist fr >m
j Delaware, is not completely out of the picture. Rumors haye It
I that he will come to Florida on his terms.
Ray Graves has been Bobby Dodds right hand man at Georgia
Tech. He hae shown an interest in the job but had not been -on -ontacted
tacted -ontacted by UF officials through Wednesday.
Sam Lyle served as an assistant to Woodruff this fall and did double
duty as a scout. He has previously coached on six bowl teams and
guided the Edminton Eskimoes to the runner-up spot for the Cana Canadian
dian Canadian pro championship in 1958.
SPORT SHORTS
Two Gator halfbacks. Jack Westbrook and Bobby Joe Grsen,
have inked contracts with the Montreal Allouettes of the Canadian
professional football league. Both were signed by Perry Moss, for ner
| Florida State football coach who was impressed by their abi ijty.
| Green led the SEC in punting this fall with a 44.8 mark while West Westi
i Westi brook was thf Gators leading scorer.
Dan Edgington was outstanding for the South in the annual
North-South shrine game in Miami. Edgington caught five pa sses
land was the outstanding receiver on the field.
Captain Dave Hudson, the Gators All-SEC end. played a Jfino
defensive game for the Gray in the Blue-Gray clash at Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala. Hudson stopped one potential Blue touchdown with a
fine individual effort.
Former freshmen cage standout Jay Lovelace is playing on the
first unit for-the University of Illinois yearlings.
Bob Woodruff signed another prize high school footballer during
the holidays, inking 190-pound tackle Thad Green of Cherokee, Ga.
/. / p "V. <; ZT"
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WASH TUB SALE ['
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v : ; ' '-F V-,- ; 'V- : I
Our entire stock of sport jackets reduced.
One group of $35.00 jackets now $23.99.
Traditional herringbone and diagonal
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and $40.00, now only $30.99 ond $27.99.
,
Entire stock of traditional wool narrow trou trousers
sers trousers reduced for this event.
One group of $14.98 wool flannels, now
reduced to SIO.OO.
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Another group for sls 98 reduced f to
$10.99. Worsted flannels.
j
All sweaters 1/3 off.
One group shirts $3.50 each or 3 for
SIO.OO.
DONIGAN'S LADIES SHOP
One group of ladies' wool skirts Or
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Solid, plaid, foulards Or block prints reduced
1/3. Villager, Marlboro Or Shopely.
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Also, check our sweater toble. All of These
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ALL SALES FINAL
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Centro! Charge FR 6-2338

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