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 50, No. 4

Fall Vote Oct. 10; Slates Due Tomorrow

By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
Fall elections this year
will take place on Thurs Thursday!
day! Thursday! October 10th, and the
deadline for all candidates
to qualify is 5 p.m. tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
Parties met last night and
tonight to select candidates for
posts up for student body elec election.
tion. election.

Flu Mars Contest;
39 Queen Entries
Five Finalists Selected
In Final Judging Monday
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
Preliminary judging for the 1957 Homecoming
Queen contest began Sunday night when 39 applicants
were reviewed by the judges. One judge and a contes contestant
tant contestant were stricken by the flu shortly before the judging
began and M ere unable to attend.

Dr. Lester T. Hale, Dean of
Men, who was to serve as one
of the contest judges, and Mary
Lynn Williams, a freshman from
Gainesville, who was represent representing
ing representing Pi Kappa Phi, both notified
Bill Trickel, contest chairman,
late Sunday afternoon that they
were confined in bed with the
flu and would not be able to
take part in the contest.
After making a preliminary ap appearance
pearance appearance in formal evening gowns
Sunday night, each entry had a
personality interview with the
judges. Last night the girls ap appeared
peared appeared in campus wear for the
final judging. The Queen and her
Court will be announced in Fri-;
days edition of the Alligator.
The following is a list of the'
Queen entries, their hometown,
college, and sponsor:
Judy Ann Adams, Fort Myers,
2UC, Delta Tau Delta; Renee';
Jeannette Alrqmet, Cocoa, 2UC,
Phi Mu; Frances Faye Andrews,
Jacksonville, 2UC, Delta Gamma;!
Myra June Baxter, Pahokee, 4-
BA, Alpha Omicron Pi.
Carolyn Sue Bell, Bradenton,
4AdV, Phi Gamma Delta. Carol
Lou Cassidy, Daytona, 2UC, Phi
Sigma Kappa; Patricia Lee Cos- 1
sin, Orlando, lUC, Alpha Gamma
Rho; Marylyn Ann Dolan, St. Pet Petersburg,
ersburg, Petersburg, 4Ed, Zeta Tau Alpha.
Ruth Dyer, Tampa. 3JM, Pi
Lambda Phi; Rose Gerardo, North
Miami Beach, 2UC, Cavalettes
Dance Society; Judith Hartmann
Miami, lUC, Phi Kappa Tau;
Charlene Heehler, DeLand, 2UC,
Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Jo Ann Heidenreich, Fort Laud Lauderdale,
erdale, Lauderdale, 3AS, Kappa Sigma; Mary
Louise Jackson, Jacksonville lUC, j
Delta Sigma Phi; Sonya Faye
Kenny, Green Cove Springs, 3ED,'
Student Contractors and Builders
Association.
Adele Kboury, Miami Shores,
2UC, Delta Delta Delta: Patricia
Lee Klein. West Palm Beach, 4-
(Continued On Page THREE)

Not Much Space for these Students
Overcrowded housing brought about placing hundreds of tempor temporary
ary temporary bunk beds in male housing units all over the campus. Bob
Ballard, freshman from Jacksonville, makes-do in an upper bunk
in the basement of Weaver Hall in the freshmen dorm area. Trouble
to, Bob says space just doesnt seem to be available! (Gator Photo)
*L

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

As usual, all the class offi officers
cers officers (president, vice president
and secretary treasurer) for the
freshman, sophomore, junior
and senior classes will be chos chosen
en chosen and also the Honor Court
Justices from the Colleges of
law, Engineering and Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Allied Arts.
So far neither political party
has released any of the names

O'Connell Set
To MC Banquet
State Supreme Court Justice
Stephen C. OConnell will emcee
the Florida Blue Key Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming banquet Friday afternoon, Oct.
18, in the Florida Gym.
The State Justice will introduce
the main banquet speaker, Uni United
ted United States Senator John S. Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy. (D-Mass.)
OConnell, a 1940 Florida gra graduate,
duate, graduate, is a former student body
president. He also served as pre president
sident president of Florida Blue Key, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega, Newman Club,
Sophomore Class, the Young De Democrats,
mocrats, Democrats, and was captain of the
1937 boxing team.
Justice OConnell was elected
justice of the Supreme Cotart of
Florida in 1956 and was earlier
this year appointed as member
and chairman of the Judicial
Council of Florida.
OConnell has been in general
law practice, with time out for
(Continued on page THREE)

IN SOUTH AND WEAVER
'Temporary Beds'
House 100 Males
By MARTY ROTHSTEIN
Gator Staff Writer
Temporary accomodations have been set up in the dormitoriees
this semester to handle approximately 100 students more than the
housing facilities were designed for, according to Harold C. Riker,
director of housing.
About 400 more applicants for campus housing were turned
down due to lack of space, the director added.

that will appear on their slate
but the complete slate will be
announced in Fridays edition
of toe Alligator.
The campus political parties
are the University Party and
the Gator Party. Chairman for
the University faction is Bill
Flanders, Phi Tau and Gator
Party head is Jim Martin, Pike.
Both party chairmen were
selected at party caucuses tills

Students to Receive
live Gator' Mascot

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
A live alligator is slated to
to become the official mascot
of the University of Florida stu student
dent student body, according to plans
being formulated by Florida
Blue Key, campus leadership
fraternity.
In the formative stage for sev several
eral several months, Blue Key plans
now to sponsor a hunt for a
live gator before the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming weekend, then to introduce
the mascot during the Oct. 18-19
weekend, and finally to house
the reptile in a small pond on
the campus.
Plans are being made for a
hunting expedition which will

We set up in the recreation
rooms of South and Weaver halls
about CO beds on a temporary
basis, the director said. Riker
emphasized that this was nothing
new and had been done in years
past. He futher added that the
primary purpose of this action had
been to accomodate those individ individuals
uals individuals who would like to later make
private arrangements for living
space in other off-campus living
houses or fraternity houses.
Riker said suggestions for this
action came from the Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council. IFC President A1
Millar was unavailable for com comment.
ment. comment.
About 50 rooms in the womens
iorms have had an extra bed
placed in them to accommodate j
three women instead of two as
previously done. The girls were
advised in advance of this situa situation,
tion, situation, Riker said. "There are sev several
eral several in these rooms who are
there by choice, preferring to have
this type of accommodation in or order
der order to have two roommates. He
added that the remainder find:
themselves with three in the room
because of failure to apply for
housing in time.
The directors further comment
was, I would say that students
desiring to enroll should apply
earlier in order to insure the type
of room of their choice and also
the roommate of their choice.
We now have two new dormitor dormitories
ies dormitories under construction with com completion
pletion completion expected by September of
1955. Speaking more specifically,
he remarked that the new resi residence
dence residence hall to the west of Bro Broward
ward Broward hall will house 350 women'
students, while the one under con construction
struction construction south of the Tolbert area
will be occupied by 850 male stu students.
dents. students.
(Continued On Page THREE)

Our 50th Anniversary of Publication

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, October 1,1957

week. The Gator Party group
has a decided bloc-edge over
the University group.
Election rules and procedure
this fall will be much the same
as they were lst semester ac according
cording according to Truman Skinner, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Interior. The placing
of all poop will be limited
to strategically placed billboards
which will be put up by Mon-
day.

bring back a live alligator as
prize. The reptile will be kept
on campus in a permanent pool,
for the purpose of providing
the students with a live mascot
and to foster school spirit, ac according
cording according to Charlie Gray, gener general
al general chairman of Homecoming.
Homecoming committee! Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, and Student Gov Government
ernment Government leaders are working to together
gether together on the project. The idea
was first conceived by members
of Blue Key, as part of a plan
to foster school spirit.
The hunt has been scheduled
for the weekend of Oct. 11-12.
The hunting party will be com composed
posed composed of eight or nine students
who have had experience hand handling
ling handling alligators. Lake Alice,
which, is located on the south southwest
west southwest part of campus behind fra fraternity
ternity fraternity row, will be the location
of the hunting activities. If pos possible,
sible, possible, airboats will be used to
track the gator.
Ten Feet Long
An alligator ten feet long or
more is being sought. Although
either sex will do, officials are
hoping to catch a bull rep reptile.
tile. reptile.
Gray remarked that the alli alligator
gator alligator be a great factor in build building
ing building school spirit throughout the
entire University.
The Homecoming committee is
giving the alligator to the stu students
dents students as their mascot, he said.
They should think of it as their
own.

Sorority Rush Draws 500;
Final Parties Slated Oct. 9
By PAULINE BAUMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Approximately 500 coeds attended preliminary rush parties Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon and evening at twelve sorority houses on campus. The
ice-water teas were oppened for the lets get-together stage
prior to formal rush.

Sunday will be the Second rush
party and the following Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday Oct. 9, will climax sorority
rush.
This last party is termed pre preferential,
ferential, preferential, which means that both
the rushees and the sorority in indicate
dicate indicate their preference for the
group they wish to join at this
time.
The sororities with chapters on
this campus are: Alpha Chi Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Delta
Pi, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Chi
Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Delta
Gamma, Delta Phi Epsilon, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta, Phi Mu, Sigma Kappa,
Zeta Tau Alpha will continue their
rush with follow-up parties in the
next two weeks.

Staff Editor Positions Filled
For 1957-58 Florida Alligator

New appointments to editorial
positions on the Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator were announced this week by
Editor Dave Levy.
Pat Murphy has been named
features editor; Jack Harris, re rewrite
write rewrite editor; and Buddy Hayden,
intramurals editor.
Pat is a newcomer to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator staff and is a major in
journalism. Harris has been a

Voting will begin at 9 a.m.
Thursday morning and end at
< p.m. Booths will be located
In all freshman dorms, the Hub
and in he individual colleges.
Each political party has the
privilege of maintaining at least,
one representative at each poll-,
ing place. All those wishing to
serve as election officials should
report to the Florida Gym at
1 oclock Monday.

The alligator will be kept in a
concrete pool in the area just
west of the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. The structure will measure
22 by 16 feet. It will be a shal shallow
low shallow depth, measuring two feet
deep at the lowest place around
the walls. The pool will have a
rise in the center where the al alligator
ligator alligator may sun himself. A fence
four feet high will surround the
pool and a chain fence will run
across the top of it.
Construction of the housing
facilities, expected to nm at
least SI2OO, will be paid for by
the University of Florida Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, and should begin
sometime this week, Gray said.
To stimulate interest in tills
project, a contest to name the
'gator will be sponsored by Stu Student
dent Student Government in the near
future. Plans are being made
now for definite dates and con conditions
ditions conditions of the contest. Announce Announcements
ments Announcements will be made in Fridays
Alligator.
Chapman in Charge
The mascot will be presented
officially to students at the Pre-
Growl activities during Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend.
Dave Chapman, Student Gov Government
ernment Government Secretary of Public Re Relations,
lations, Relations, will be in charge of the
alligator's upkeep.
Bob Smith of the Florida Blue
Key is heading the search for
the alligator. His assistants are
Dick Jones and Bill Holland.

Alpha Epsilon Phi and Delta
Phi Epsilon will hold their first
rush party Thursday night due to
the observance of religious holi holidays.
days. holidays. All other sororities will
have their first formal rush Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The schedule for all sorori sorority
ty sorority rush parties will then be simi similar.
lar. similar.
Today is the beginning of what
Panhellenic calls Silent Week.
From this period until the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of rush on Oct. 12, when
bids are received, all sorority wo women
men women will observe the silence is
golden rule and refrain from
conversing with any freshman
rushees. Any violations of this
rule will be penalized by Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council, according to
Panhell rules.

member of the Alligator staff for
several semesters, and has ser served
ved served on the editorial staff of the
Seminole.
Hayden is a veteran on the Ga Gator
tor Gator and served on the sports staff
before assuming his new posi position.
tion. position. j .
Other promotions to positions
were announced at the end of last
semester, Levy stated.

Flu Cases Increase
After Weekend Lull;
118 New 'Victims'

Gator Newscast
Now on WRUF
Students and staff are urged
to tune in WRUF each Monday,
Wednesday and Friday evening
at 10 o'clock for five minutes
of the latest In campus news.
Sponsored by the Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, the news is prepared, edi edited
ted edited and delivered by the Flo Florida
rida Florida Alligator. Announcer is
Mike Segal, Gator staff mem member
ber member
The broadcasts win supple supplement
ment supplement and be in explanation of i
the news contained In the Alii Aliigator
gator Aliigator each Tuesday and Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Editor Dave Levy noted.
The five-minute campus new newscast,
scast, newscast, called Alligator on the
Air, is a regular feature over
station WRUF.
Miller Named
Board Sec'y
George M. Miller, professor of
journalism, has been named as
the new executive secretary to
the Board of Student Publications.
Miller replaces Hugh Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham who resigned last spring to
devote more time to instruction in
the journalism school.
The new executive secretary
was a graduate student at Illinois
after serving a term in the Navy
during World War H. He later
served with the department of
journalism and worked with stu student
dent student publications at Butler Uni University,
versity, University, in Indiana.
Since then he has worked at
the copy desk of the Louisville
Courier Journal, been on the news
bureau of the Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, both in Louisville, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and ta m p a, and has
done public relations work in
Indiana before coming to the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
As non-voting executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the Publications Board,
Miller will be responsible for
setting up the Board meetings,
presenting material of interest to
the Board, and keeping the min minutes
utes minutes of all meetings. The new-
Secretary will also have to help
the editors and business managers
of the fee-supported student pub publications
lications publications prepare their bids for
will have to submit complete re reports
ports reports to the Board.
Aside from his duties as Exe Executive
cutive Executive Secretary, Miller will also
serve as instructor in the school of
journalism.
Positions Open
For Staffers
All students who wish to join
the staff of the Florida Alliga Alligagator
gator Alligagator are urged to attend a
meeting in the Alligator offices
in the Union Wednesday at 7:30.
Positions open include news
reporting, feature writing, lay layout,
out, layout, and other posts. Students
interested in securing news
beats are also invited to attend
Two assistant editor positions
will be open later in the semes semester
ter semester from among the freshmen
members of the staff.

- -r ss w w*
Sorority Girl* and Rushees Get-Together
Two freshmen here go through sorority rush which began Sunday afternoon. Susie Staticr, Chi
Omega president, (back, left) and a sorority sister, pour liquid refreshment for two rushees. Only
ice-water was served at the first rush parties held In all twelve campus sorority houses Sunday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon mid evening. Formal rash for coeds begins this weekend. (Gator Photo by Jerry Warner)

Cots Ready in Gymnasium
To Cope with New Outbreak

The University Infirmary has reported a substantial
increase in the number of flu cases being handled from
the Sunday night figure at 86 patients, an all-time low
for the outbreak which began last week.

University officials were not
alarmed by the trend, since the
danger point Thursday when the
total reached 200 patients has ap apparently
parently apparently passed for the time
being.
Dr. Robert H. Vadheim reveal revealed,
ed, revealed, however, that the largest
BULLETIN
The latest report from Infir-.
mary officials yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon notes a rise in the num number
ber number of cases in the last 24 hours,-
with the 4 p.m. figure at 118.
Dean Stanley said that the
gym basement would again be
open to handle cases as the
number is rising to pre-weekend
proportions.
Fall elections this year will
take place on Thursday, October
10th, and the deadline for all
candidates to qualify is 5 p.m.
tomorrow.
influx of students would undoub undoubedly
edly undoubedly come after the weekend since
most will remain out of the in infirmary
firmary infirmary until classes begin again.
This, coupled with the fact that
the colds and sniffles caught over
the weekend will lower resistance
to the flu virus, should bring the
number up for a while, he stated.
500 Beds Ready
.Dean D. K. Stanley of the Phy
sical Health and Education De Department
partment Department reported that the Uni University
versity University now has 200 additional
cots raising the total number
of beds to over 500.
We seem, to have this thing
pretty well contained. It is cost costing
ing costing a lot of money to take care
of these patients, but we would
rather do that than send them
back to the dormitory and expose
others to the disease, he report reported.
ed. reported.
When questioned about the total
number of students who have con contracted
tracted contracted the flu in recent weeks,
he revealed that no count, as
such, is being taken, but I would
venture to say that over a thou thousand
sand thousand people have caught it to
date.
Dean Stanley said he hoped the
outbreak will have run its course
soon, possibly in a week to ten
days. He admitted that the in inclement
clement inclement weather over the weekend
may prolong the outbreak beyond
this time.
Recent complaints by stu students
dents students that they could not gain
admission to the Infirmary facili facilities
ties facilities were answered by Dean Stan Stanley
ley Stanley who said that only students
with a temperature of over 100
degrees are being admitted, in
acordance with Infirmary policy
prior to the outbreak.
Vaccine Plan Set
Vaccine is still not available in
any large quantity, University of officials
ficials officials report. A priority system
for release of the vaccine has

serving
11,000 students
at university
of Florida

4 Pages This Edition

been set up by a special commit committee
tee committee on student health at the Uni University.
versity. University.
First to be inoculated under the
system will be key personnel at
the. University that will enable
the authorities to keep the Uni University
versity University open during any impend impending
ing impending epidemic and thereby taking
care of all patients with food,
housing and medical attention.
Next to be inoculated will be
the students on a first come first
served basis. There will be a
nominal charge for the shots
when they arrive, Vadheim stat stated.
ed. stated. V
Dean Stanley praised the en entire
tire entire staff for their hard work and
efficiency under strenuous circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. and added a special
word for the student auxiliaries
who voluntered to act as nurses
during the outbreak.
A- - / j
He noted that sbe students taken
from Physical Education classes
volunteered on a mass basis
when asked for their services.
They have done an outstanding
job. We could not have carried
on without them, he said!
TV Commission s
Seeks Control
The Florida Educational Tele Television
vision Television Commission has announced
that it is seeking control over all
closed circuit educational televis television
ion television frequencies in the state.
The first step in providing every
I university and junior college with
j educational television was taken
when the commission applied with
the FCC in for a
channel linking Jacksonville with
the Gainesville campus.
The commission was notified
that the Ford Foundation has pro provided
vided provided money to build the lime,
which as planned would bring pro programs
grams programs from the University of
Florida campus to Jacksonville
where they could be broadcast.
The commission said the link
would fit in well with its Over Overall
all Overall aim for establishing a network
for closed circuits tying in all 14
existing and planned universities
and junior colleges.
Chairman Judson Freeman of
Jacksonville reported that the
FCC has not yet allocated micro microwave
wave microwave frequencies for the network.
The FCC, he said, will resume
public hearings on allocations
soon and expects to reach a de decision
cision decision before the end of the year.
Freeman indicated that if tele telephone
phone telephone companies get th e frequen frequencies
cies frequencies the state would have to lease
transmission outlets at a higher
cost than building and other opera operation
tion operation would total.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

- On Greeks and Fall Rush

Students seeing the photo of ap ice-water tea on page one of todays Gator
will be surprised to learn that quite a fiasco preceded its publication.
It seems that a Panhellenie Couricil rule forbids individual publicity for any

sororitys rush program. Thus, thp so sorority
rority sorority which inadvertently allowed the
photo to be taken during ice icewater
water icewater teas could be penalized by Pan Panhell.
hell. Panhell. <
We feel that Panhell is definitely
wrong in this matter, and that no dis discredit
credit discredit could be brought on the Florida
sorority rushing program by publiciz publicizing
ing publicizing one sororitys teas at the expense of
the other eleven sororities.
Furthermore, if Panhell is to serve
the sororities in the best way possible,
it must free itself from such rules which
are neither necessary nor wise.
' The Panhell rule of rotating the pres presidency
idency presidency of Panhell among the twelve
member sororities is another regulation
which only hinders the effectiveness of
the sorority-governing body.
Under this rule, each sorority gets
to name the president of Panhell every
twelve years. This may give each so sorority
rority sorority a crack at the presidency, but
it certainly destroys the democratic sys system
tem system of a group naming its own presi president!
dent! president!
We believe that if Panhell is to effec effectively
tively effectively serve the 700 sorority women on
campus, it must take stock of some of
these regulations and rules which hurts
the effectiveness of the group.

While speaking about Greeks, heres
a few suggestions to the Interfraternity
Council concerning fall rush.
We feel fall rush was run quite well
this year considering the many changes
that went into the week of rushing, but
some things ought to be clarified. They
include:
1) Many rules which were enforced
by the IFC police were not even men mentioned
tioned mentioned in the IFC rush booklet. Thus,
fraternity men were unsure about what
they could and could not do with
rushees during the three periods of open
rush, informal rush, and formal rush.
2) The IFC has refused to release to
the Alligator the names of fraternities
against which have been filed rush vio violations.
lations. violations. IFC said this will not be done
until after the authenticity of the
9 charges has been investigated and de decided
cided decided by the IFC Tribunal.
This is like refusing a man to an open
trial because he may be found innocent

Oligarchic Orval and Iconoclastic Ike

The Daily Tar Heel, North Carolinas
Daily Newspaper says:
Oligarchic Orvals now got the
feds on his tail,
And his own guards part of the feds,
Moonshining was never like this
Back to the Ozarks, Orval!
The Florida Alligator has one to add,
too:
Iconoclastic Ike nows got de Sous
on his back,
And his own feds part of the guard
Normandy was never like this
Back to de NATO, Ike!
Surely Ike has fouled up this Little
Rock mess as much as Orval.
The latter spoke so softly he was
hardly heard, yet carried a stick the
size of a mountain, to paraphrase Teddy
Roosevelts immortal saying.
The former jumped into the fray too
fast, without adequate preparation.
Iconoclastic Ike should have gotten to together
gether together with Southern governors after
the Supreme Court decision in 1954, 55,
56, 57gone to Little Rock personally,
or at least given some warning that
ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Divorce Scholastics and Social Rewards, Say Students

The general consensus of op opinion
inion opinion on the question V Should
social privileges be divorced
from, academic achievement?
seems to be in favor of the
separation of scholastic excell excellence
ence excellence and social rewards, ac according
cording according to the majority of stu stu,n*.s
,n*.s stu,n*.s at Hollins College.
They seem to feel that aca aca-rjefnic
-rjefnic aca-rjefnic achievement is a reward
n itself and that no extra priv privies
ies privies should be connected with
the attainment of the 2.3 aver average.
age. average. A few seudents feel that
abolishing the privileges con connected
nected connected with the Deans List
would seriously affect the num number
ber number of students attaining the
average and that separation of
the social achievement calls for
a more ideal society that human
beings compose. However, these
students seem to be in the mi minority.
nority. minority.
The survey points out, how however,
ever, however, that those students advoca advocating
ting advocating the separation of social pri privileges
vileges privileges from Dean's List favor
this step being taken from an
entirely different angle than it
is apparently being taken. In Instead
stead Instead at merely dicontmuing the

Editorials

by the Court. Secret sessions with the
IFC are not only not necessary, but
they indicate that the IFC is afraid
many false charges were made con concerning
cerning concerning rush violations. If so, the press
and the students have a right to know.
3) The fact that frat men were told
not to visit the girls dorms the Saturday
and Sunday before Orientation Week
began. The excuse was that mothers of
the arriving coeds were alarmed at the
great number of boys walking in and
out of the dorms.
We've never heard of a Florida man
making such a poor impression on visit visiting
ing visiting mothers that IFC should deny ad admittance
mittance admittance to Broward at time of fall ar arrival.
rival. arrival.
* *
All in all, rush week went along very
smoothly, and IFC leaders are to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated for taking a forward step by
instituting new rules and regulations
which sought to make rush week even
better than before.
Kudos In Order
Kudos are in order for the hundreds
of students who weathered the rain
at Saturdays football game in the Stad Stadium.
ium. Stadium.
While a great many hapless students,
most of them without raincoats, ducked
out shortly after the game began, most
stayed in the foul weather to watch the
Fightin Gators trounce Wake Forest
27-0.
It was a good game by most stand standards.
ards. standards. The playing picked up in the sec second
ond second half, and the team by next week
should be in shape to make a fine show showing
ing showing against Kentucky.
The Gator cheerleaders, Gator Band,
.s
and other organizations whc( participat participated
ed participated in the non-playing end of the game
are to be congratulated for fine spirit
and performance during the afternoon.
Also a word for our sports editor he
predicted the score on the button in Fri Friday's
day's Friday's column. We wonder if this accur accuracy
acy accuracy will hold out for all of Floridas
games, Ken.
Kudos again to the students who wait waited
ed waited out the weather to cheer Florida to
victory, and to the organizations who
help make UF football games more
than just another sport.

the 101st Airborne Division would
zoom into Little Rock if Ozark Orval
didnt hustle in some police protection
for the nine Negro students.
Neither party was right in this affair,
most people agree. We personally re resent
sent resent the use of armed might to gain an
end in this country even if it would have
meant delayed integration for a while.
Somehow we just cant picture this
as America when we see papers head headline
line headline the Arkansas mess: All Quiet on
the Western Front. . bayonets and
rifles of troops glisten in the sun as
troopers escort nine Negroes to school.
Surely the voice of reason and re restraint
straint restraint has become lost in Little Rock
and Washington the past few weeks.
We wonder what the next move will be.
Will there be federal intervention all
over the South? Will Arkansas schools
close down by order of the state legisla legislature
ture legislature and Governor Ozark Orval, or will
things return to normal with a with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of de Feds from Central High
School.
We wish it were a simple answer. But
war, even a localized one, never is.

practice of awarding unlimited
overnight* to thoee girls with
the 2.3 average, it had been
stated that all students should
be given unlimited overnights.
While this seems a revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary point of view, it is, in the
opinion of several students the
only way in which this re reform
form reform can be consistent with
the other recent reforms' such
as class cuts which place an
emphasis on the maturity and
good judgment of the individual
student.
These students believe that
restricting the overnights of un underclassmen
derclassmen underclassmen is a contradiction
of professed faith in our ma maturity,
turity, maturity, therefore, they would fa favor
vor favor separating unlimited over overnights
nights overnights from academic standing
by giving to all students unlim unlimited
ited unlimited overnights.
*
Establishment of an Honors
College at Michigan State Uni University
versity University for student, o of s or
ability was approved here recent recently
ly recently by the Univereitye govern governing

Tuesday, October 1, 1957

ing governing board. Believed to be the
first such college of its kind in
an American public university,
the new college will provide
special opportunities for stu students
dents students who show promise of high
achievement in all fields.
Admission to the Honors Col College
lege College will be based on academic
performance during the fresh freshman
man freshman year, explained Dr. Thom Thomas
as Thomas H. Hamilton, academic vice vicepresident.
president. vicepresident. Students who qualify
at the end of their first year
by achieving a B plus aver average
age average will be relieved of all nor normal
mal normal requirements of graduation
other than the total number of
credits. Each student then will
have a program carefully plan planned
ned planned for him by an adviser in
his field of interest.
i ; .
lv
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY
Ohio State University has
raised its academic standards
for students., The University s
Board of Trustees recently en enacted
acted enacted new academic standards
by giving formal approval to a

I]
Sunny weather with few intermittent showers predicted for game ...
BILL GRAYSON

Another 'Re-run' Grayson Column...

By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
One of the greatest joys of
modern living is television. How
good and how pleasant it is to
sit down *in some nice comfort comfortable
able comfortable chair and turn on the faith faithful
ful faithful TV set.
And, what a variety of pro programs
grams programs are offered today!
In the mornings there is al always
ways always Hester Nurch, Student
Nurse. the gripping sory that
asks the question Is the medi medical
cal medical profession necessary
In yesterdays program spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Lumpo soap, the soap
that doesnt lather, doesn't bub bubble,
ble, bubble, doesnt clean, just company
in the tub, Hestor found out
many startling thtings. The patient
in room 386 was in reality a
member of a subversive plot to
overthrow the DAR. The myster mysterious
ious mysterious patient was smuggling out
secret messages in cleverly dis disguised
guised disguised bedpans.
And to add to Hestors horror,
Dr. Broinsky, the only man on
the staff she trusted, turned out
to be a psychopathic killer sub substituting
stituting substituting M&Ms in the pill bot bottles.
tles. bottles.
*
Another popular morning show
is Emma Mae Carters cooking
program. Last Thursday, Emma
Mae sampled a tasty sauce made
by a guest on the show. Emma
Mae exclaimed it was the best
sauce she had ever tasted and
asked her guest the recipe for all
the ladies watching.
The guest replied that she didnt
use recipes but just worked things
out as she went along. The usual
ingredients though were butter,
flour, lemon juice, a few shakes
of paprika, and water.
How much water? asked Em Emma
ma Emma Mae.
Her guest replied, Oh, just
about a mouthful.*
* *
Os course the evenings are the
best times for the really solid
shows.
Always popular is the well wellknown
known wellknown panel show, Ive Got A
Surprise. The panel consists of
Gladys Glamore, glittering star
of stage, screen, radio, and stag
films; Nemo Polaski, holder of
the worlds welter-weight title;
and Prince Nez of India.
The panel correctly guessed
that (1) An H-bomb had been
dropped on Washingon, (2) Clark
Kent is really Superman, (3) A
man-eating boa constrictor was
under Miss Glamores seat, (4)
One and three, with slight emph emphasis
asis emphasis on two, (5) All of the above.
& m
The big quiz shows provide
much entertainment in the hum humdrum
drum humdrum world of today. The new newest
est newest entry is strictly for the kid kiddies.
dies. kiddies.
Last week six-year-old Ozma
Gershinko was asked If an ex explorer
plorer explorer in British East Somaliland

series of five faculty rule
changes, which had been re recommended
commended recommended by the Faculty
Council and were presented to
the board by Ohio State Pre President
sident President Novice G. Fawcett.
In brief the revised rules
will require a higher scholastic
average for graduation and bet better
ter better performance from the first
quarter on. Admission require requirements
ments requirements to the University Were not
changed, so that, gene rally
speaking, any graduate of a
first-grade high school still may
enroll, under the new
rules, a freshman ranking scho scholastically
lastically scholastically in the lowest third of
his high school classes will be
admitted under special warn warning.
ing. warning.
A series of periodic check
points will make it possible for
the consistently unsuccessful
student to flunk out sooner.
The system of checks was de designed,
signed, designed, however, to protect a
student who may have an oc occasional
casional occasional poor quarter by giv giving
ing giving him a chance to regain
his standing.

noticed that the time was 4:38
oclock on his watch what time
was it on the Greenwich meridian,
how many minutes fast was Big
Ben, and whats good in the 4th
at Hialeah?
Luckily little Ozma had taken
C-12 by correspondence and cor correctly
rectly correctly answered the question. As
it was a big give-away show for
the kiddies, little Miss Gershinko
received a set of blocks, ranging
from 52nd St. to Times Square.

Sunday night is THE night

MURF'S COLUMN
Support the Mascot...

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
What this campus needs is
more school spirit.
This complaint has echoed
and re-echoed in letters to the
Alligator and columns ever since
the University was founded.
Sometimes the gripe has been
that students do not yell enough
at football games. An old com complaint
plaint complaint is that freshmen dont
start the year out right be because
cause because they refuse to wear rat
caps every minute of the day.
And, of course', the old stand standby
by standby students don't participate
in Student Government because
they dislike standing in block blocklong
long blocklong lines so they can vote.
Often the
com plaints
Somet i m es
a d v o cate
MURPHY constructive
action to
remedy the situation where such
emprovement is needed.
* -*
Once in a while someone comes
up with an idea that is a little
different. Controversy over the
thing follows, and often the av average
erage average student never sees the real
basis behind a move because of
the rumors and criticism which
cloak it.
For this reason I am writing
before the following issue be becomes
comes becomes too well spoken of in
hopes that it will be received
in the proper attitude by most
of those who read this column.
On the weekend of Oct. 11-12,
a group of students will travel
to the southwest part of our
campus on what might sound
like a hroax, but a mission which
is of a very serious nature.
This hunting party will set
out to capture for the students
-a living symbol of their school.
The mascot will be a live alli alligator
gator alligator which will be placed on
the campus in a permanent pool.
Florida Blue Key has made
arrangements with the adminis administration
tration administration to finance a 22 by 18 foot
pool for the reptile. The struc structure
ture structure will be built on the west
side of the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. It will be covered on all
sides and on the top by wire,
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phene FR 6-5211
14 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The First Natienel Bank
Vic Balsemo Owner

for the big talent extravaganzas.
Ned OSullivan, in his attempt to
always bring new acts to the TV
screen, this week will present a
team of yodeling seals, the Me Metropolitan
tropolitan Metropolitan Opera performing the
Triumphant Scene from Aida en entirely
tirely entirely under water, an actual
Southern lynching, 29 Japanese
performing hari-kari rites, and the
UCLA card lection. This should
surely be another B-I-G, really
big one.
So, hats off to television, the
eighth wonder of the world.

so the alligator cannot get out,
nor the students get in.
* *
At this point the trouble be begins.
gins. begins. In the past we have had
many incidents of vandalism on
campus. Witness the dynamiting
of SAEs Leo last year, the re recent
cent recent dye job done on the Univer University
sity University pool and frequent adorn adornment
ment adornment of the statue of Dr. A. A.
Murphree Which stands near the
library. The so-celled pranks are
humorous to a few, but ex expensive
pensive expensive and offensive to many
more, especially those who are
affected directly.
The first thought to reach my
mind when I learned about the
gator mascot was the possibili possibility
ty possibility of similar pranks being pull pulled
ed pulled on it.
But more important than de destructive
structive destructive action to the alligator is
the possiblity of the wrong at attitude
titude attitude being taken towards the
animal.
This alligator is being provid provided
ed provided for the students to increase
sehool spirit, not to supply an another
other another outlet for ridicule that the
Century Tower has evoked.
* *
Construction of a pool and the
time-consuming hunt are not be being
ing being undertaken just for sport. The
motives behind this plan are
good ones, and the only result
that student leaders want from
the student body in general is
acceptance and respect for the
animal that is to represent our
University as an official mascot.
To stimulate interest in the
idea, Student government will
sponsor a contest in the next few
weeks to name the alligator. De Details
tails Details will be released in Fridays
Alligator about methods of entry
and contest dates.
The idea was formulated by
Florida Blue Key members,
working in conjunction with
Student heads.
Since the idea has been
formulated for the students
at this University, those in
charge of the project are inter interested
ested interested in hearing how the idea
will be received. We at the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator office are anxious to hear
your views also, and we wel welcome
come welcome any letters of comment
you might send in.
ait-coMOinoNfu
mm*
Today fir Wednesday
Doits Dav
John Rsitt Owl ifangr
and
21 Minutes Os Action
Highlights Os The
Robinson vs
Bosilio Fight
~t! S EE IT HOW ON FILM
anew. mrs nmunomt
imaimar nwn raw --* w ***
( Thu>sooy Saturday
i

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Discouraging Student
Game Attendance?

Editor:
Judging from the unnecessary
inconvenience that students must
bear to get a ticket to one of
.our football games, it seems to
me that someone is trying to
discourage student attendance
at these games. There are only
11,000 students attending the
University and the stadium
seats approximately 41.000.
Even if there was 100 per cent
student attendance, and each
student brought a date, that
would still leave about 20,000
seats to be sold.
I would suggest that the lead leaders
ers leaders of Student Government
bring as much pressure as pos possible

An Ode to the Flu
Editor: Free me from misery
Oh Asian flu if I had you,
So happy I would be, oh Asi&n flu ve won>t
you
I d sleep all day To m y susceptibility?
And sniffle away I dont sleep-my resistances
In the gym or infirmary. low,
A shiny shnosola Id love to
Oh Asian flu please do, do, do blow',
What you ought to do for me So buggie won't you please
Let me rest, rest, rest bite me?
Stead of taking a test, Name Withheld
All Football Students
Should Be Oriented, he Says

Editor:
The enclosed picture that ap appeared
peared appeared in the Se-pt. 20 issue of
the Alligator bothered me some somewhat.
what. somewhat.
(Eds note: one of a series of
pictures showing freshmen go going
ing going through orientation).
The same day that the picture
was taken was the same day
that a group of freshman foot football
ball football players were scheduled to
be oriented, but they did not
appear. It was later explained
that the Athletic Department did
not want the boys to get wet
in the rain, so they had told

Letters to Editor Welcome

The Alligator welcomes letters
for publication. All letters must
bear the name of the writer
and address. Names will be
withheld from publication upon
request of the writer. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator reserves the right to shor shorten

The Florida Alligator
Member Associated Collegiate Press
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-57
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR > the official student newspaper as the ValvoraMy
of Florida and la published every Tuesday and Friday nornlng except during
holidays, vacations and asamination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to eaters
ed as second class natter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Offices are located ta Rooms t. Id, and IS hi the Florida Union Building has on eat.
Telephoae University of Florida FR MMI, Ext. til, and request either editorial
office or buslnese offioo. j
Editor-in-Chief David Levy
Managing Editor Lee Fennell
Business Manager Chuck Ruff net
EDITORIAL STAFF
Ann Bixler. news editor! Joe Thomas, city editor; Roger Lewis, assistant stata
editor) Sally Stewart, assistant news editor; Pat Murphy, features editor; Graeo
Hinson, society editor! Jack Harris, rewrite editor. SPORTS; Ken Sher. sport#
editor; Buddy Hayden, intramnral editor) Duke Frye and Frad Ward, photagra photagraphers;
phers; photagraphers; Dan Shonse, Peter Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists:
STAFF WRITERS
Judy Bates. Jean Carver, Don Adams, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown. Rather Fire*
stona. Gypay Chavis. John Hamilton, Bob Jerome, Baddy Snrkin, Bob Goodman
Ed Holbrunner, Joe Chapman. Dick Fora tor, Mike Zier, Janet Moskewita. Barbara
New men.
BUSINESS STAFF
Alex Ramsey, asst. bus. mgr. for sales; Frank Gray. asst. bus. mgr. for fro froduction;
duction; froduction; Malcolm Brlekltn, circulation manager; Martin Steiner, office manager!
Ronald Shashy. subscription manager; Busan Statler, national ad mgr; Jack Harris*
layout mgr; Ken Clifford, copy mgr.
tM} theatre
now
7 i A quartet of Nnapoliton
\ Ta,< *' dslightful with thot
111h§ hj ) Jf enduring *tt for Nfa that
characterize these volofMe
people .
. '.
STARTING filling, SAT*
| ACADEMY AWARD WINNER M
p eesT actress" X
l BERGMAN
TAMI wore AMTUOOm COOOOva %
, .oseon PAXIf*OU
WjjtjjjM > o-c,.d by SAM WOOD
V Ts CWW.COIO m
~ *' *, m asuuM
T hi tirtenni : in '^iWiMiir'liiliMWWiViiifalill^^

sible possible against Woodruff and ths
Athletic Department, to giv#
football back to the students. V
this does no good, I suggest that
we start a drive for maximum
attendance of students, dates
and staff. If we could occupy
enough student seats and half halfprice
price halfprice seats, it would hit tho
Athletic Department -in the poc pocketbook.
ketbook. pocketbook.
Right now, with student feel feeling
ing feeling running high, is she time to
fight city hall. Its time we had
a tootball team to represent the
University, rather than a Uni University
versity University to represent the football
team.
Donnie J. Williams

them not to attend the program.
Now, I would like to know if
plans are ln the making to
orient these special students
at a later date or are they ex excused
cused excused from participating in fun functions
ctions functions that all other members
of the freshman class are re required
quired required to attend.
Also, do you think it is right
to have this group treated sep separately?
arately? separately? Personally, I think that
they Should be completely mix mixed
ed mixed or integrated with other
members of their class in all
class functions.
Joseph Dorn

ten shorten any letter to meet space re requirements.
quirements. requirements. Deadline for letters
for the Friday edition is Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, for the Tuesday edi edition,
tion, edition, deadline la Bunday. Ad Address
dress Address letters to Editor, Florida
Alligator, Florida Union, cam campus.
pus. campus.



Temporary Beds Placed in Dorms

(Continued from Page ONE)
The director, wno has held his
present position since 1949, also
said, present we nave made
application for another loan for
three additional housing plants-;
one for women and two for men;
students. Riker gtated that the
University administration expects
these additions to be available by
i 960 and to house about 1300 stu students.
dents. students. 1
Financing for the structures now
being constructed, as well as for
those still in the planning stage,
has been arranged through the
use of federal loans. This method
is similar to the plan used for
the financing of Broward Hall
which utilizes the expected future
rents from the buildings to se secure
cure secure the loans.
Also to be available soon are
272 apartment units for married
couples. Bid* were taken for the
construction'work last month.
The housing official commented
that housing was a major adminis administrative
trative administrative problem and constituted
the limiting factor to the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys growth. He said further,
we feel that fraternities and soro sororities
rities sororities make a real contribution to

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INTERVIEWS
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MONDAY, OCTOBER 14 \
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15 MR
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I : v %' >*£ . mt With representatives oi ih world s foremost
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PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT
./:>:M f :/ uid be made Qdwc* l he Vkce nent Ofper
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the hosing of students. This is of
considerable assistance to the Uni University.
versity. University. Fraternities and sorori sororities
ties sororities now house around 1200 per persons.
sons. persons.
According to administration re records,
cords, records, about 43 per cent of the en enrolled
rolled enrolled student body is housed in
one of the existing dormitories.
The rest live at home, In frater fraternity
nity fraternity of sorority houses, and in off offcampus
campus offcampus rentals.
Riker was encouraged at etu-
Fake Sales Land
Con Man In Jail
Unfulfilled stationery orders
landed a Tuscaloosa, Ala. man
In Alachua County Jail last
week, according to University
Police Chief Audie Shuler.
Johnnie L. Barker, 2S, was
released on S6OO bond after the
Phi Mu sorority charged that
he failed to fill a ssl order
taken last semester. Various
other organisations have also
reported that orders have not
been filled. These groups also
may file charges, Shuler said.
Barker was arrested when 'he
returned to the sorority house
again trying to sell stationery

dent cooperation shown in the dor dormitory
mitory dormitory system. He said that in the
womens dorms more than a hund hundred
red hundred students were willing to re return
turn return to campus a week early in
order to participate In the Wel Welcome
come Welcome Week program which was
coordinated by the hall councils
in the Broward and Mallory Hall
areas.
In the mens dorms, he said,
71 students who were picked by
the mens hall advisory staff at attended
tended attended a dorm counselors camp
at Camp Immokalee and returned
prior to Orientation Week in or order'
der' order' to take up their duties as
student advisors.
Vandalism, Riker felt, is no lon longer
ger longer s major problem. Behavior
is very good in the dormitories.'*
The housing official was previ previously
ously previously assistant director of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union from 1988 and served
with the Navy during World War
n.

39 Coeds Seek
HC Queen Title
(Continued from Page ONE)
AS, Alpha Tau Omega; Dorothy
Larson, Miami, lUC, Beta Theta
Pi; Jo Anne Little, Gainesville,
3AS, Phi Delta Theta.
Karen MacLaggen, Davenport,
4ED, Delta Chi; Rosemarie Meeks,
Miami, lUC, Sigma Chi; Marion
Lynne Morris, Miami, 3AE, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta; Barbara Moss, Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, S. C., 2UC, Kappa Alpha;
Ann Day Price, Orlando, lUC,
Pi Kappa Alpha.
Ann Richardson, Tampa, 2UC,-
Theta Chi; Helen Hobshaw, Pa Palatka,
latka, Palatka, 3AS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Barbara Rothstein, Jacksonville,
2UC, Delta Phi Epsilon; Harriett
Rothstein, Jacksonville, fIDC, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi. w
Norma Sarra, Jacksonville, 2
UC, Alpha Delta Pi; Ina Lee
Schwartz, Miami Beach, 2UC,
Tau Epsilon Phi; Judyth Senter,
Dunnellon, lUC, Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon;
lon; Epsilon; Mary Smith, Miami; 'IUC,
Chi Phi; Claudette Taylor, St.
Petersburg, 2UC, Alpha Chi Om-

ega.
Claire Torrans, Jacksonville, 2-
UC, Sigma Kappa; Patricia Turn Turner,
er, Turner, Miami, lUC, Sigma Nu; Nancy
Underwood, Waynesville,, N.C., 2-
UC, Florida Speleological Society,
Jane Vickers, Delray Beach SED
Cavaliers National; Sally Vollmar
Fort Lauderdale, lUC, Lambda
Chi Alpha; Mary Louise White,
Jacksonville, 2UC Chi Omega.
Judges for the contest are Fran Frances
ces Frances Layton (Mrs. Dick Pope Jr.),
Florida Citrus Queen; Steve Ses Seslums,
lums, Seslums, Florida Blue Key president,
Dick Pope Jr., Cypress Gardens
public relations director; Allen
Skaggs Jr., University News Bu Bureau
reau Bureau editor; and R. H. Finkerna Finkernagel,
gel, Finkernagel, Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce manager.
Members of the conynittee as assisting
sisting assisting Trickel are Jim Gerwe,
Lynn Day, George Lewis, Pat
Jowers, Fern Totty and Joe Tho Thomas.
mas. Thomas.

O'Connell Chosen
To MC Banquet
(Continued from Page ONE)
military service, for 16 years in
Fort Lauderdale.
The banquet, scheduled to start
at 5 p.m. is an annual affair for
Blue Key alumni, guests, active
chapter members, and special ho honor
nor honor guests. Top state officials,
including members of the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, state cabinet, and Board of
Control, usually attend the ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
Photo Display Slated
By Architecture Group
A photographic exhibition, Land Landscape
scape Landscape Architecture Today, will be
on view at he College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts today,
through Oct. 22. V

M JL Jk nm~i
Jm w <*
' m, Mm.
IHf ijKSBB .... kjhH -HE *>
HPSjSwSt*'pg #
M Wm
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Majorettes Smile Despite Rain
These pert Florida majorettes still managed a smile Saturday
afternoon despite the fact that their halftime show for the Wake
Forest game was rained out. (Gator Photo.)

Scheharazade Slated for HC
By Swim Fins, Aqua Gators

Scheharazade, who told stories
for 1001 nights to save her life,
the Sultan in all of his glory, and
beautiful harem girls will be fea featured
tured featured at the annual Homecoming
water show.
The program will be presened
by the Aqua-Gators, directed by
Jim Boyett; and the Swim Fins,
under the direction of Judy Hew Hewitt.
itt. Hewitt.
According to Boyett, the water
show will be t 45 minute con condensed
densed condensed version of the show put
on this Spring by the Aqua-Gators
and Swim Fins as there has been
a lack of time to produce a new
show this year. The original show
waa acclaimed as one of the finest
the campus.
The first production will be pre presented
sented presented Friday, Oct. 18, immediate immediately
ly immediately after the parade. On Satur Saturday
day Saturday Oct. 19, performances will be
at 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.
The show will include mixed

Election Delay
Faces Council
Postponement of the fall elect election
ion election date and the ratification of a
number of appointments will
head the agenda when the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council holds its first meeting
of the fall semester tonight at
8:30.
In order to allow sufficient time
between the qualification deadline
and the election date (at least
twelve days must be allowed ac according
cording according to the Constitution) the
election date, previously schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for Thursday, Oct. 10, will 1
have to be postponed until Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Oct. 17, it was announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Student Body President
Eddie Beardsley.
Along with various committee
appointments the council will also
be asked to pass on the appoint appointment
ment appointment of one member to the Board
of Student Publications and two
members of the Athletic Council.
Also to be brought before the
Council tonight are various bud budget
get budget reports and an explanation of
a new plan for the appointment
of Student Government under sec secretaries,
retaries, secretaries, Beardsley said.

First Fall Meeting
Slated by Sales Club
The initial Fall meeting of the
Florida Sales Club will be held
in Room 212 of the Florida Union
tonight at T.
According to Leon Surles, club
president, plans for changing the
club to a fraternity will be dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. All persons interested in
sales, advertising, or public i re relations
lations relations work are invited to attend.
I
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routines, fancy diving, clown di diving,
ving, diving, and synchronised swimming.
Included in the show will be a
live mermaid as one of the many
attractions. A cast of 50 includ including
ing including technical crews, will bring
he show to the campus. Advisor
for Aqua-Gators is Hank Crow Crowson,
son, Crowson, while Betty Crowson is the
advisor to the Swim Fins.
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3 FRATERNITIES, 2 SORORITIES
Greeks Move into New Houses

Two sororities moved into new
homes this fa.ll and three frater fraternities
nities fraternities are planning to occupy new
houses before the second semes semester
ter semester begins.
The Chi Omega and Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi sororities began the fall
semester in new homes on Soro Sorority
rity Sorority Row. The three fraternities
which have houses under construe- j
tion are Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pi
Kappa Alpha, and Tau Epsilon
Phi.
Os the IX sororities on campus,
ll have houses on Sorority Row.
The 12th, Delta Phi Epsilon, plans
to begin its new house in early ;
1958. Tentative plans place the
DPhiE house on SW 13th St. at
Bth Ave., presently the P. K.
Yonge athletic field.
The two-story red brick ChiO
house has French provincial fur furnishings
nishings furnishings and will sleep 38 women.
The modem AEPhi house fea features
tures features a room length fireplace of
pink brick and a private room
for the president. The house will
sleep 35 women.
Two of the three fraternity hous houses
es houses under construction are on Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Row. The AEPi and the
TEP houses are due for com completion
pletion completion in about two months, but
actual moving will probably not;
take place until the semester 1
break.
The two-story AEPi house will

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have built-in bunks for 42 men.
The TEP house, also two-story,
will sleep 60 men and will feature
a roof-top sun deck. Both houses
are of contemporary design.
The new PiKA house is on West
Veterans Plan Club
All persons interested in form forming
ing forming a Veterans Club are invited
to attend a meeting tomorrow
night in Room 218 of the Florida
Union at 7:30 p.m.

The Florida Alligotor, Tut.. Oct. 1, 1957

CALL FR 2-0255
409 West University Avenue

University Ave. atl9th St. Os con contemporary
temporary contemporary colonial design, it has
; three stories and will sleep 72
men. The Pikes plan to jmove in into
to into their new home within several
months.
Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity
made a major addition to its
house this summer. The new south
wing allows for more sleeping
space, a new kitchen and a larger
dining room.
The other fraternities have no
definite plans for new houses.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator, Tues., Oct. 1, 1957

Page 4

Auburn, Tech, Mississippi
Hold Conference Leadership

Auburn took over the favorites
role in the Southeastern Confer
ence title race last Saturday, scor scoring
ing scoring a 7-0 upset win over defending
champion Tennessee.
Mississippi and Georgia Tech,
1950 finishers in the first division
of the SEC and considered strong
threats in pre-season analyses, re remain
main remain in second place.
The Tigers, with fullback Billy
Atkins stealing the spotlight from
highly-publicized backfield mates
Tommy Lorino and Bobby Hoppe,
completely dominated play in Au Aubum.s
bum.s Aubum.s first victory over a Volun Volunteer
teer Volunteer eleven in two decades. Shug
Jordans charges, playing on their
opponents home field in Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, Tennessee, piled up 207
yards on the ground to the Vols
79.
Rain, which should have favored
Tennessees strong forward wall,
instead proved the Auburn for forwards
wards forwards superior in every way.
Auburn launched a 57-yard scor scoring
ing scoring drive midway in the second
quarter, with Lorino and Atkins
bearing the brunt of the attack.
On the drives sixteenth play, At Atkins
kins Atkins drove over from the one for
the games only score. The
Plainsmen threatened several
times in the second half, but
could not score.
Georgia Tech, second-place fin finisher

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isher finisher in the SEC in 1956, was
slowed to a walk by rain and a
rugged Southern Methodist elev eleven,
en, eleven, failing to score in a game that
ended in a scoreless tie. The En Engineers
gineers Engineers vaunted offense, which
crushed Kentucky last week, sput sputtered
tered sputtered and failed to click for a
touchdown although threatening
seriously on several occasions.
Vanderbilt scored nine points in
the third quarter and held off a
determined Georgia bid in the fi final
nal final seconds to score a 9-6 win
over their conference rival. The
Commodores, sparked by half
back Phil King picked up a safe safety
ty safety and then drove for a touch touchdown
down touchdown before the Bulldogs could re regain
gain regain their poise. Rain again play played
ed played an important part in the con contest,
test, contest, as both teams offenses were
slowed up by the downpour.
Mississippi spoiled Kentuckys
title hopes, handing the Wildcats'
their second successive shutout
15-0. Blanton Colliers char charfes
fes charfes last week bowed to Georgia
ech, 13-0. The defeat was ad administered
ministered administered in the Cats home sta stadium
dium stadium at Lexington, where Ken Kentuckys
tuckys Kentuckys teams are usually at
their best.
Florida travels to meet the Wild
cats in Lexington this weekend,
should face a Kentucky squad
determined to break its streak.

Defense Spurs Gators to 27-0 Victory Over Deacons

Blocked Punts by Hergert, Cox
Account For Two Florida TD's
By KEN SHER
Alligator Sports Editor
With rain slowing up offensive maneuvers, defense
provided the keynote for an alert Florida eleven in its
27-0 conquest of Wake Forest last Saturday in the sea seasons
sons seasons opening game for both teams.
The hard charging Florida forward wall, which held
the Deacons in complete submission until late in the
final period, twice blocked punts off the toe of Wake
Forests Bruce Nqnnaly, and, in general, made things
miserable for the visitors. The other Florida scores
came after recovery of a Wake Forest fumble and on a
41-yard sustained drive.

Jimmy Dunn. EM Sears, and
Jim Rountree led the Gators
ground attack. Dunn was the
leading ground gainer, picking up
76 yards in five tries for a 15.2
average. Rountree was second
with 79 yards in seven attempts,
while Sears picked up 54 in 13
carries.
In all, Florida gained a net 181
yards on the ground, as Roun Rountree,
tree, Rountree, Sears, and Dunn picked up
the great majority of that total.
Florida attempted six passes,
completing three for ,35 yards.
Dunn connected twice ki three
tries. Ellenburg was unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful in two tosses, and Rountree
completed the one pass (he threw.
Incidentally, Rountree was invol involved
ved involved in all three of the successful
passes for the Gators, being the
intended receiver on two and
throwing the other.

DRIZZLE BEGINS
As Florida captains Charlie
Mitchell and Don Hicks met Wake
Forests Eddie Moore and George
Johnson at midfield for the toss
of the coin, the weather gave no notice
tice notice of what 5 was to come with
% momentary drizzle. At the
kickoff, however, the rain had
ceased and the field was dry.
Center Joel Wahlberg kicked off
for Florida, the ball sailing to
the Wake Forest goal line, where
Jim Dalyrimple grabbed it and
returned it to his own 26 before
being stopped by Wahlberg and
Mitchell.
On the first series of downs,
the Deacons failed to gain consid considerable
erable considerable yardage, and were forced to

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punt. Nunnalys kick rolled dead
on the Florida 26.
The Gators then launched the
first sustained drive of the game.
With Jimmy Dunn directing the
team, the Orange and Blue drove
d 6 yards in 13 formations, high highlighed
lighed highlighed by Dunns 10-yard partial partially
ly partially deflected toss to Rountree on
the Deacons 30 and a 14-yard
gain on the option play by the
little signal caller.
With third down and eight yards
to go on the Wake Forest 14, the
Gators drew a 5-yard penalty for
STATISTICS
W. F. F.
First Downs 8 12
Rushing Yardage 134 181
Passing Yardage 12 36
Total Yardage 146 216
Passes Attempted 5 6
Passes Completed 1 8
Passes (had) Incepted 0 0
Punts 9 8
Punting Average 84.0 26.0
Fumbles Lost 6 1
Yards Penalized 53 $6

delay of the game, which was to
cost them the possible score. Af After
ter After Dunn raced 12 yards to the
visitors 7, halfback Bemie Par Parrish
rish Parrish was stopped inches short of
the first down, and the Deacons
took over.
Soon after, with the Deacons
on their own 15, a bad pass from
center on an attempted third
down punt set the Deacons back
on their own one yard line, with
fourth down and 16 yards to go.
Nunnalys attempted punt was
blocked by end Perry McGriff,
and guard Asa Cox fell on the
bounding sphere for the first Flo Florida
rida Florida score of the season. Half Halfback
back Halfback Billy Booker converted, and
the Gators led, 7-0.
Rain slowed up both teams of offensive
fensive offensive efforts during the remain remainder
der remainder of the first half. Only scor scoring
ing scoring threat occurred when the Ga Gators
tors Gators drove to the Deacons 4, and
Dunns fumble was recovered by
Wake Forests Neal Mac Lean on
the 9.
SECOND HALF
After the second half kickoff,
the Deacons for the first time
penetrated Florida territory. Af After
ter After moving to the Gators 40, the
Deacons were set back five yards
for illegal procedure. Nunnaly,
back to pint, was rushed hard
by the middle of the Florida line,
and was forced to kick on the
run. His punt, good for only seven
yards, was grabbed by linebacker
Sears, who returned it to the
Wake Forest 41.
Rountree, thrown for a loss on
first down, showed his varied
talents by tossing to Pelham for
seven on the Wake Forest 38. On
the next play, Dunn tossed a ->ass
intended tor Roimtree that was
deflected into the hand of Ga Gator
tor Gator left end Dan Edgingcon. who
was finally tackled by Jim Daly Dalyrimple
rimple Dalyrimple on the 19. Roimtree picked
up four off tackle and Sears,
running hard, drove to the five
on another off-tackle slant.
On the next play, Dunn pitched
out to Rountree, and the senior
halfback circled his own right
end and raced into the end zone
for the second Florida Score. Par Parrish
rish Parrish converted, and the score
stood Florida 14; Wake Forest 0.
TWO MORE SCORES
With seconds remaining in the
third quarter, the Gators scored
again, as center Joe Hergert bloc blocmrcH
mrcH blocmrcH
YOUR
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JEL j *** i
1 v |iH9rann| ||& *.
? PPlh- "T' v ji
SEARS SETS UP SCORE
Ed Sears, Florida fullback, drives to the Wake Forest 5 yard line in the third quarter of last Saturdays game. On the next play, team teammate
mate teammate Jim Rountre skirted right end for the Gators second touchdown. Florida won, 7-0, in a rain-drenched opening game. (Gator
Photo by Warner)

ked a Nunnaly punt and fell on
it in the end zone for the third
Florida socre. Hergerts attempt
for the extra point was wide, and,
as the game entered the final
period, the Gators led by a 20-0
margin.
Hie final Florida score was set
up after an exchange of punts, by
tackle Pete Davidsens re recovery
covery recovery of Dalyrimples fumble on
the Wake Forest 12. After Roun Rountree
tree Rountree was stopped for no gain, soph sophomore
omore sophomore quarterback Wayne Will Williamson
iamson Williamson handed the ball to Sears.
It took the big fullback three
tries, all over left guard, to enter
the end zone. Parrish kicked the
extra point, and Florida held a
27-0 lead over Wake Forest.
Wake Forests only real offen offensive
sive offensive threat of the game came,
after receiving the ensuing kick kickoff,
off, kickoff, the Deacons drove to the Flo Florida
rida Florida 9 before losing the ball on
downs. Highlighting the drive were
short gains by George Parsha
and Pete Manning, as well as

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several end sweeps by Bill Led Ledford.
ford. Ledford.
With seconds remaining, Flo Florida
rida Florida took over, and after three
unsuccessful tries at the line,
quarterback Jim Rhyne punted
to the Gators 33.
Parkers desperation toes to
Manning fell short as the game
ended.
Wake Forest 0 0 0 0 0
Florida 7 0 13 727
Florida Scoring: Touchdowns
Cox (recovered blocked punt in
end zone); Rountree (5-run); Her Hergert
gert Hergert (recovered blocked punt in
end zone); Sears (1-plunge). Con Conversions:
versions: Conversions: Booker. Parrish 2.
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