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
ell-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 5

Hawkins
Lambasts
Faubus
Expects UF School
Admittance Soon
By DAVID LEVY
Gator Editor-In-Chief
Virgil Hawkins, 49-year 49-yearold
old 49-yearold Negro law applicant to
the University of Florida
law school, yesterday scorn scorned
ed scorned Governor Orval Faubus
of Arkansas and roust roustabouts
abouts roustabouts for making trouble
in the little Rock, Ark. in integration
tegration integration dispute.
The Daytona Beach Negro told
the Alligator in an exclusive
phone interview yesterday that
anybody who says President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower was hasty in sending
troops to Little Rock just doesnt
know what hes talking about.
Eisenhower couldnt have done
anything else. People were get getting
ting getting beaten up knocked about
and hurt in Arkansas, the husky
law applicant exclaimed. Do you
know why theyre yelling at the
troops being sent in? Because
this shows them that they have
to obey the law and they dont
want to. Ike had to do it. If he
hadn't Id never want to see that
man (Eisenhower) again.
Hawkins has been the subject
of a nine-year court battle for
admittance to law school here.
He currently has an appeal before
the United States Court to over overrule
rule overrule a state supreme court de decision
cision decision last March which said tie
state court must have the final
decision to decide when integra integration
tion integration should take place.
The Supreme Court had pre previously
viously previously stated that there need be
no delay in integration in the
souths graduate schools, and
Hawkins feels the U. S. Court
will render a decision sometime
soon upholding its previous de decision.
cision. decision.
I cant speculate on when the*
Court will give a ruling Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins told the Alligator, but I
think theyre going to dispose of
it early so Ill be able to get into
Florida soon. I hope by next sem semester.
ester. semester. I think theyre going to up uphold
hold uphold their previous decision and
give it to the lower federal courts
for implementation Hawkins
speculated.
The United States high cotut
convenes for its 1957 58 session
next Monday. Hawkins thinks his
case will be near the top of the
docket. His lawyers are in Wash Washington
ington Washington now preparing his case,
Hawkins stated.
Hawkins made it plain that he
did not foresee any trouble on the
Florida campus if and when he is
the first Negro admitted to toe
law school.
Students Fine*
The students at the University
Os Florida have been fine Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins said, (he has visited the
campus several times.)
When asked what he might re recommend
commend recommend to keep roustabouts
and troublemakers off the cam campus,
pus, campus, Hawkins did not say. He
told the Alligator he would con continue
tinue continue his nine-year court battle
until I get into toe law school
Until the courts say yes.
Speaking more on the Little
Rock dispute Hawkins said of
Governor Faubus, Here was a
man who had every chance to
obey the law and he (Faubus)
didnt do it. It annoys me for
anyone to say Eisenhower was
hasty. American citizens were
getting hurt and beaten up Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins exclaimed.
They made us look bad in
(Continued On Page THREE)
inside today
editorial--
car rules and
politics,
page four
sports --
game with
Kentucky,
page six
columns--
Hackel, Bas Basford,
ford, Basford, Bay I ess,
page four
features --
blac'k sambo,
page two

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

§ ftfe' m dm
* w Jfcsi
'm&SSmmk P ft
im! ft m
1957 Homecoming Queen and Court
Not queen for a day, but queen for a weekend will be Jana Vickers, (center), chosen from among
88 entrants as 1957 UF Homecoming Queen. Jana will reign with her court, pictured left to right,
Lynn Morris, Judy Sentor, Rosemarie Meeks and Barbara Moss, for toe Homecoming weekend Oct.
18 19. The girls were selected in judging Sunday and Monday. (Gator Photo by Frye)

Mahon to MC
HC Growl Show
Lacy Mahon Jr., Jacksonville
attorney, will be master of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies for the nations largest
student show, Floridas Gator
Growl, Oct. 18, according to Tom
Biggs, Growl chairman.
The 33-year old Mahon was a
student here beginning in 1945 af after
ter after service with the Army Air
Corps. While on campus, he was
student director of intramurals,
president of Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon fraternity, a member of Phi
Delta Phi legal fraternity and
Florida Blue Key. Mahon was
also elected to the student Hall
of Fame. j
Mahon, Duval County solicitor,
has practiced law in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville since 1949. He served two
terms in the Florida House of
Representatives and in 1953 was
named as the outstanding Fresh Freshman
man Freshman member of the House.
He received the Allen Morris
Award in 1955 as a member of
the most effective four man
delegation in the House.
The Jacksonville Junior Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce in 1955 nam named
ed named Mahon as the outstanding
young man of Jacksonville, and
in 1958, the state Jaycees award awarded
ed awarded him their Good Government
Award.

||Bfl pre||Bfl HH
MAHON .
... to MC Growl
Greeks Enter
25 Growl Skits
Scripts for the 1967 Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Gator Growl, were sub submitted
mitted submitted by 18 fraternities and
7 sororities Wednesday, accord according
ing according to skit Chairman Dick Burk.
Only one independent group,
Flavet 111, entered a script for the
Pre-Growl show, Burk said.
The nations largest student
show will begin with Pre-Growl
at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 18 and followed
by a 90-minute Gator Growl at
8:30 p.m.
The skit tryouts, Oct. 10, are
scheduled for the Plaza of the
Americas beginning at 6:30 or 7
p.m., Burk said.
Auditions for Pre Growl Held
acts will be held Tuesday in the
Florida Union auditorium, but
are not open to the public, added
Burk. | vgj
Emphasizing that a strict time
schedule will be followed, Burk
said this years Growl theme is,
90-Minutes of Growl.
The skits will be judged an
adaptation for round theatre; or originality
iginality originality or novelty of theme; plot
or meaning; presentation of sktt;
over-all Interest; humor or drama;
and effort, planning, or attitude.
Burk said the judges will be se selected
lected selected later.
Homecoming.
Also serving on Burks skit com committee
mittee committee are Fern Totty and John
Ebert.

Jana Vickers Chosen
UF Homecoming Queen
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
After two days of judging, Jana Vickers, a junior from Delray
Beach, was chosen from among 38 contestants to reign as queen
over the 1957 Homecoming festivities.

Miss Vickers, sponsored in
the contest by Cavaliers National,
will be complimented by a Court
composed of the four other fina finalists
lists finalists in the contest. The members
of the Court, their college, home hometown
town hometown and sponsor are as follows:
Rosemarie Meeks, lUC, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Sigma Chi; Marion Morris,
3AR, Miami, Kappa Delta; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Moss, 2UC, Anderson,
S.C., Kappa Alpha; Judyth Sen*
ter, lUC, Dunnellon, Sigma Phi
Epsilon.
The queen and her court will
first appear bi the Homecoming
parade Friday afternoon, Oct. 18,
on a float donated by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Chamber of Commerce. La Later
ter Later that night they will be of officially
ficially officially announced and pre pre||Bfl

'Coke and Theme Parties'
Set for Sorority,Rush
By JUDY BATES
Gator Staff Writer
Coke and theme parties on Saturday and Sunday are slated to
highlight sorority rushing this week-end.

Tomorrow afternoon each so sorority
rority sorority will offer coke parties at
four different times during the
hours 12:30 p.m. to 8:45 p.m.
Rushees are allowed to attend sev seven
en seven of these parties, dress is infor informal,
mal, informal, and girls may wear cotton
dresses and flats.
Theme parties will be more for formal
mal formal with nice dresses, heels and
hose being the suggestd attire.
Parties will be held from Ip.
m. until 6 p.m. and rushees
may attend only four.
The purpose of the parties is to
further acquaintances between so sorority
rority sorority women and rushees; they
are, in short, informal get ac acquainted
quainted acquainted parties.
The theme parties will offer
entertainment in the form of skits
built around the respective themes
each sorority has chosen for its
party. Everything from name
tags to costumes will be used to
relate the various themes.
Invitations to the coke parties
may be picked up from 9:00 a.m.
to 12 tomorrow in the social room
of the Florida Union. Theme par party

Speaker Named For HC Buffet

Mrs. Brownie Wise, named 1967
Business Woman of the Year oy
the National Sales Executives,
Inc., will be the main speaker at
the Trianon Homecoming La Ladies
dies Ladies buffet, Friday, Oct. 18,
according to Betty Peileke, buffet
chairman.
Mrs. Wise is vice president
and general manager of Tupper Tupperware

Executive Council Postpones
Fall Election at First Meet

By STEVE RICHARDSON
Oator Staff Writer
- Student Government elections
were officially postponed Tuesday
night at the first Executive Coun Council
cil Council meeting of the semester.
Fall elections originally sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Thursday, Oct. 10, will
be held Tuesday, Oct. 15. The
qualifying deadline for candidates
was set for Wednesday Oct. 3.
The change in election dates
was requested by Secretary of
the Interior Truman Skinner.
Article 1, Section 104 of the
Constitution of the Student Body
of the University of Florida re requires
quires requires that Fall elections shall
be held on the third Thursday af after
ter after classes commence. Skinner
stated that candidates must quali qualify

Universify of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, Oct. 4, 1957

sented to the audience at thepre-
Gator Growl festivities.
The trophies which are given
each year to the sponsors of the
queen and court will not be ready
this year in time for the official
pre-Growl presentation due to a
lack of time between the contest
and Homecoming weekend, ac according
cording according to Bill Trickel, contest
chairman. The trophies will be
distributed later in the semester,
he added.
In the past the Queen has usual usually
ly usually made her last appearance of
the weekend by presenting the
Fergie Ferguson award at Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays pre game show but this
year no plans have been made for
her to do so, Trickel said.

ty party invitations may bo picked up
at the same hours on Sunday.
Rushees are urged to pick up
their invitations promptly during
scheduled hours and to indicate
their acceptance or regret on the
invitations. The invitations should
then be returned to the social
room and placed to their res respective
pective respective containers.
Silence rules which have been
in effect since Tuesday, will be
pushed aside for the rush par parties.
ties. parties. However any contact bo botween
tween botween a sorority woman and a
rushee other than a passing
hello outside of these parties
would result in an infraction of
the Panhellenic rushing code. The
silence rules will remain in ef effect
fect effect until bids are picked up.
Preferential parties are slated
for Wednesday. At that time both
the sororities and the rushees will
have a chance to show their pre preferences.
ferences. preferences.
Bids may be picked up to room
128 in the Administration build
ing on Saturday October 12th.

ware Tupperware Home Parties lac., Orlan Orlando.
do. Orlando. She started her sales career
during World War H and joined
Tupperware in 1948.
Mrs. Wise has not announced
her speech topic.
The buffet, for Trianon Alumnae
and wives of Florida Blue Key
members, will begin at 5 p.m.
in the Student Service Center.

fy qualify at least twelve days before
election day. Oct. 10 represent#
the third Thursday since classes
began for this semester. The ori original
ginal original qualifying date was Satur Saturday
day Saturday Sept 28. The number of can candidates
didates candidates registered on that date
was reportedly not enough to
hold fall elections as originally
scheduled.
Budgets Reviewed
In other action by the Executive
Council, tentative budgets for the
Universitys Symphony Orchestra
and the Florida Alligator were
presented and approved car the
first reading. The budgets do not
become official unless they are
approved at the second reading.
The second reading of the bud budgets
gets budgets will take place Tuesday night

Fall Campaign Begins
As Slates Announced

Surprise Shifts
In UF Politic
Destroy Bloc
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
The Campus this veek
witnessed a surprising shift
in party alignments which
has destroyed a riionster
bloc and left two parties
with only a marginal bloc blocvote
vote blocvote difference.
As it stands now the Gator
Party, which swept to to power
last spring and controls most Stu Student
dent Student Government positions, no
longer exists. The nucleus of the
Gator Party has undergone con considerable
siderable considerable change and is now the
Suwanee Party.
The rival University Party
which is currently out of power
has also undergone major change.
Both parties have a nearly bal balanced
anced balanced voting bloc with the Su Suwanee
wanee Suwanee group claiming a 200-bloc 200-blocedge
edge 200-blocedge advantage. The former Ga Gator
tor Gator Party had a 800-bloc edge
over its opponents last spring spring(The
(The spring(The bloc strength of a party con constitutes
stitutes constitutes the fraternities and or organized
ganized organized independents in toe par party).
ty). party).
Until late Monday night, party
alignments were much the same
as they were last semester.
Bill Flanders, chairman of the
University Party, reported Mon Monday
day Monday night that University Party
leaders were seriously discussing
a motion to print a single poop
sheet, explaining that in the face
of the monstrous Gator Party
bloc, they would not even pro propose
pose propose a slate. They finally decided
to run a date, however, even
though they were certain of de defeat,
feat, defeat, according to Flanders.
Shifted at 4 a.m.
The party re-alignment came
about 4 a.m. Tuesday when Flan Flanders
ders Flanders was asked to join the Su Suwanee
wanee Suwanee Party. The political rep representatives
resentatives representatives from the Phi Delta
Theta and Chi Phi houses, also
originally in the University fac faction,
tion, faction, had been contacted earlier
and were now members of the
new party, Flanders learned.
Flanders decided his house (Phi
Kappa Tau) would join and was
immediately selected as chairman
of the new Suwanee Party.
Suwanee Party came into exis existence
tence existence sometime between the end
of the last Gator Party meeting
which broke up around 2 a.m.
Tuesday and the period just be before
fore before 4 a.m. when the Phi Delta
and Chi Phis left the University
Party to join the new group.
(Continued on page THREE)
'Listening Party'
Set for Ky. Game
A Florida versus Kentucky
Listening party and dance will
be held In toe Hub tomorrow
night at 8. The football game
will be piped into the Hub, and
music for dancing will be furn furnished
ished furnished by toe Mainliners at 9.
A talent show, including Ar Arlene
lene Arlene Saltzman an interpre interpretive
tive interpretive dancer; and John Crane,
virtuoso of the harmonica who
performed to toe Frosh Talent
Night is slated at 10:30. The
snack bar will be open the en entire
tire entire evening for refreshments.
There wffl be no admission
charge for toe dance.

at the next meeting of the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council. The Business man managers
agers managers for the Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra and the Alligator are expect expected
ed expected to be present to answer ques questions
tions questions concerning their budgets.
The Executive Council approv approved
ed approved the appointments of Ken Sher
to the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications Bob ODare and Phil
Drake to the Athletic Council, and
Tom Martino as an Honor Court
Justice until after the fall elec elections.
tions. elections.
A question was raised regard regarding
ing regarding toe free delivery of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator to on-campus dorm areas
are opposed to pai* delivery, to
fraternity and sorority houses
and other recognized student or organizations
ganizations organizations but no action was
taken on the matter. ( i

I Ilf
'.^h\s.
I
Senior Close Presidential Candidates Look Ahead
Senior claw presidential candidates look into the future as they
prepare their campaign for the top class office. Bob Hendry, left,
Delta Tau Delta, University Party candidate, will face Ned Davis,
Alpha Tau Omega, Suwanee Party selection, in the fall class elec*
| tions, Tuesday, October IS. (Gator Photo).

SAYS DEAN STANLEY
Flu Cases Decrease:
'We Have It Licked'
By DON ADAMS
To help check ths increasing number of flu cases now on cam campus,
pus, campus, about 4,000 students and University workers have now received
Asian Flu shots. The University received 400 ccs of the Asian flu
vaccine Tuesday, said D. K. Stanley, Physical Education and
Health Dean.

1 think weve finally got it
licked Stanley commented.
There are now only 27 cases be being
ing being treated in the gym, and the
infirmary is not particularly over overcrowded.
crowded. overcrowded.
The number of students report reporting
ing reporting to the infirmary daily with
the symptoms of the disease has
decreased from an average of be between
tween between 150 and 200 last week to
about 50 yesterday, Stanley also
reported
In all, we estimate about 20
per cent of the students at the
University have been afflicted by

Flu Vaccine Runs Out;
4,000 Receive Shots
The last few days have shown a considerable decrease in the
number of flu cases being treated by the infirmary, Dean D. K.
Stanley of the College of Physical Education and Health informed
the Alligator yesterday.

Top priority was first given to
about 1000 persons employed by
the University. When the vaccine
arrived to be given to the pre preselected
selected preselected group, the response was
slow. Since the students were
available, it was then decided to
start the student immunization
program.
The program has been stopped
for the moment as the first sup supply
ply supply of vaccine is finished. The
second shipment is expected at
any time, and the shots will then
start to be given again.
Students will receive their shots
in the lobby of the Florida Gym
between the hours of 10:30 a.m.
and 9 p.m. Persons allergic to
chicken or eggs should not take
the shot. After taking the vaccine
definite reactions such as slight
headaches, temperature, and arm
stiffness may be noticed.
SHer Appointed
To Pubs Board
The appointment of Ken Sher,
Alligator Sports Editor, to the
Board of Student Publications by
by .Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley was by the
Executive Council Tuesday night.
The appointment filled a va vacancy
cancy vacancy created by the graduation
of Bill Scaggs who replaced Dan
Hackel last semester.
Sher, junior from Miami, has
been active in publications on
campus for six semesters. He
served as Assistant Sports Editor
of the Alligator last year and also
worked on the 1956 87 F-books.
Sher was also a member of the
Student Traffic Court, and is
working on this years Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming show.
Acts Needed for Growl
Talent of all kinds, especially
good novelty acts, are needed
for the 1957 Gator Growl all allstudent
student allstudent talent show. Anyone in interested
terested interested in auditioning should
go to Room til, Florida Union
today.

the flu during the outbreak, the
physical education dean, who is
also, in charge of the University
Infirmary, stated. We have treat treated
ed treated almost 2,000 cases here, and
another four or five hundred nave
been handled as out patients.
The biggest problem at this
time, Stanley commented, is
the weakened condition of the stu students
dents students who have had the flu. They
should be very careful, and
avoid strain and exertion. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, they are prone to many
other diseases in their weakened
state.

After the shot is taken, an in incubation
cubation incubation period of 10 to 12 days
is required for the vaccine to
take its total effect.
Announcement will be made
when the next vaccine shipment
arrives.

mty
* t %$r '- iB p | ||| 1 i ; v'
Wa /
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sm'if -Si '' Vj -" ,' v v '§*l,i v
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Mife' < 1 IMP
Wjjgmfc % i |l BB ||p
Student Gets One of 4,000 Flu Shots
Ouch ... it hurts a little, but its worth it. Roger L.. Norton,
UF student from Sebring, Fla., gets his flu shot from Dr. Henry
W. Deurloo of the Infirmary staff. Infirmary officials report that
4,000 students took advantage of the shots being given in the
lobby of the gym. The present supply has ran out, but more
vaccine is expected soon. (Gator Photo)

New Alligator Staffers Meet Sunday

There will be a meeting in
the Alligator office of the base basement
ment basement of Florida Union, Sunday
at 1:30 oclock for all students

serving
11,000 students
at university
of Florida.

6 Pages This Edition

Election Slates
Released by 'U'
Group; Suwanee
By PAULINE BAUMAN
Gator Staff Writer h
r
The complete fall elec election
tion election slates of the University
Party and the new Suwanee
Party were made pubilc
Wednesday at 5 oclock
when all candidates paid
their qualifying fees in the
Student Government office.
University Party'
Candidates running ori the Uni University
versity University Party slate and their fra fraternity
ternity fraternity affiliations are: freshman
class president, Buzzy Allen, Beta
Theta Pi; vice president, Logan
Birdsong, Kappa Sigma; secre secretary-treasurer,
tary-treasurer, secretary-treasurer, Elliot Stern, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Sophomore class president, Jim
Korn, Theta Chi; vice president,
Dick Forester, Pi Lambda Phi,
secretary-treasurer, Pauline Bau Bauman,
man, Bauman, Delta Phi Epsilon
Junior class president, Charlotte
Mayes, Delta Gamma; vice pres president,
ident, president, Judy Machamer, Alpha Chi
Omega; secretary teasurer, Shar Sharron
ron Sharron Sober, independent.
Senior class president, Bob Hen Hensky,
sky, Hensky, Delta Tau Delta; vice pres president,
ident, president, Joe Ripley, Lambda Chi
Alpha; secretary- treasurer, Jim
Elliot Alderman, Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon.
silon. Epsilon.
Suwanee Party
Candidates running on the Su Suwanee
wanee Suwanee Party slate and their fra fraternal
ternal fraternal affiliations are: freshman
class president, John W. Donna Donnahoo
hoo Donnahoo Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
vice president, Dick H. Adams
Jr., Sigma Chi; secretary-treas secretary-treasurer,
urer, secretary-treasurer, Jon Eric Johnson, Kappa
Alpha.
Sophomore class president, Don
Q. Vining, Sigma Nu; vice presi president,
dent, president, Walter Collips Hardesty ; Phi
Delta Theta; secretary-treasurer,
Adele Koury, Delta Delta Delta.
Junior class president, James
Quincey, Alpha Gamma Rho; vice
president, Charles Godfrey,Geo Godfrey,Georgia
rgia Godfrey,Georgia Seagle, secretary-treasurer,
Betty Lou Babbit, Kappa Delta.
Senior class president, Edward
B. Davis, Alpha Tau Omega; vice
president; George Aaron Levy,
independent; secretary-treasurer,
John R. Price, Chi Phi.
The candidates vying for the
three available positions on Honor
Court, their party affiliations and
college are:
Thomas Martino, University, Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts; Dick
Burk, coendorsed, Law School;
Charles Mopse, coendorsed, En Engineering;
gineering; Engineering; Lealand Lloyd, coen coendorsed,
dorsed, coendorsed, Law School.
Burk and Lloyd, though coen coendorsed,
dorsed, coendorsed, are opposing each other
in the Law School for one Honor
Court position.

who would like to join the staff
of the Florida Alligator.
All persons are invited to at*
tend.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greek Parties in Full Swing

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Staff Writer
The first game of the season
was a wet one, but high spirited
gators took little notice of the
weather during the game and af afterwards.
terwards. afterwards.
The AGRs played hosts to the
AOPis at a social Wednesday
night. The new addition to the
AGR house, which was christen christened
ed christened with a bermuda party last
weekend, will be the scene for
a pizza supper and Italian par pary
y pary tomorrow night. Hi-fi music
rill be provided for dancing
and a prize will be given to the
best dressed couple.
The SAEs and Leo joined in
weekend activities with a band
party last Saturday.
The 1834 Colony of Delta Up Upsilon
silon Upsilon has leased the former AEPhi
louse. It is presently anticipated
hat the 30-man colony will re-|

I I __
p- i 1
I youve got si dsito I
with
! Federal Electric \
i Corporation j
I An International Telephone & Telegraph A jociate
To talk,about a rewarding
career as a field engineer
| Oneampus .
For appointment
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1 and further I
THURSDAY information contact
I > your placement
j Octobar 10th oSke I
L_. J
On Campos H2hulmanj
of Rally Round the F/og, Boyn/ etc.)
WHAT EVERY YOUNG COED
SHOULD WEAR
, Gather round, girls. Flip open a pack of Marlboros,
light up, enjoy that fine flavor, that good filter, relax and
listen while Old Dad tells you about the latest campus
, fashions.
The key word this year is casual. Be casual, be slap slapdash.
dash. slapdash. Be rakish. Improvise. Invent your own ensembles
like ski pants with a peek-a-boo blouse, like pajama
bottoms with an ermine stole, like a hockey sweater with
a dirndl.
(Dirndl, incidentally, is one of the truly fascinating
words in the English language. The word originated on
June 27, 1846, when Dusty Sigafoos, the famous scout
and Indian fighter, went into the Golden Nugget Saloon
in Cheyenne, Wyoming, to see Lily Langtry. Miss Langtry
did her dance in pink tights. Dusty had never seen any anything
thing anything like that m his life and he was much impressed.
He thought about her aH the way home. When he got
home his wife Feldspar was waiting to show him a new
skirt she bad made for herself. How do you like my new
skirt, Dusty?" asked Feldspar. He looked at the large,
voluminous garment, then thought of the pink tights on
lily Langtry. Your skirt is darn dull," said Dusty.
Darn dull" was later shortened to dirndl, which is how
dirndls got their name.)
But I digram. We were smoking a Marlboro and
talking about the latest campus styles. Casual, we agree,
is the key word. But casual need not mean drab. Liven
up your outfits with a touch of glamor. Even the lowly
dungaree and man-ehirt combination can be made ex exciting
citing exciting if you'll adorn it with a simple necklace of 120
matched diamonds. With Bermuda shorts, wear knee kneecymbals.
cymbals. kneecymbals. Be guided by the famous poet, Cosmo Sigafoos
(whose cousin Dusty invented the dirndl), who wrote:
Sparkle mg beauty,
Shimmer and shine ,
The night is young,
The air's hike wine,
Cling to a leaf,
Hang on a vine.
Crawl on your belly,
It's time to dine.
(Mr. Suafooe, it should be explained, was writing
about a glowworm. Insects, as everyone knows, are
among Mr. Sigafoos favorite subjects for poetry. Who
can ever forget his immortal Ode To a Bell Weevils Or
his Tumbling Along with the Tumbling Tumblebugf Or
his Fly Gently, Sweet Aphids Mr. Sigafoos has been in inx
x inx active since tbs invention of DDT.)
But I digrass. We woe smoking a Marlboro and dis discussing
cussing discussing fashion. Let us turn now to headwear. The motif
in hats this year will be familiar American scenes. There
will be models to fit every headfor example, the Em Em£ire
£ire Em£ire State Building" for tall, thin heads; the Jefferson
lemorial" for squatty heads; Niagara Falls for dry
scalps. Feature of the collection is the Statue of
liberty," complete with a torch that, actually bums.
This is very handy for lighting your Marlboros, which
is terribly important because no matter how good
Marlboros are, theyre nowhere unless you light them.
M*x flhuiman. 198?
Whatever you wear, girlsand men too youll And the perfect
accessory is Marlboroi whose makers take pleasure in bringing
you this column throughout the school year.

ceive its charter sometime in
November. A Umbo party was
held last weekend to mark ihe
first party in the DU house.
The DGs and SNs had a dance
social at the DG house last
week. The DGs plan to have an
informal coffee hour each Tuee
day night throughout the year
Manzy Harris Band was fea featured
tured featured at the TEP house Saturday
night following the football game.
TEPs and their dates partied
last Friday with a Pop dance.
Congratultions to the new ini initiates
tiates initiates of AOPi: Shirley Hudson.
Pat McCallum, Carolyn Paul, and
Peggy Sheenan.
The first event of the AEPia
social calendar was a brunch be before
fore before the game last week and a
hobo party afterwards with the
music of Little Johnny Aces band.
The ADPi's welcomed four tran transfers
sfers transfers from Florida State U to
their chapter. 4 They are: Judy

Burch, Patty Houser, Mary Mil Milstead,
stead, Milstead, and Serena Shad. Student
body President Eddie Beardsley
has selected ADPi as the official
welcoming group on campus.
The TRI DELTs began Iheir
fall social season last week with
a social at the TRI DELT house
for the PHI TAUs.
The THETA -CHls entertained
the TRI DELTs at a social at
the THETA CHI house Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening.
Tile KAs invited the DGs over
to their mansion for their first
social of the season Wednesday
night.
New officers of SIGMA KAP KAPPA
PA KAPPA are: President Nancy Nagel,
Vice President HlUary Hartter,
2nd Vice resident Ruth Roth,
Corresponding Secretary Mary
Ann Garner, Recording Secretary
Fay Olson, and Rush Chairman
Martha Potts. The SKs held a
back-to-school party in their back
yard last week to welcome pled
ges and actives.
The LAMBDA CHls had a vic victory
tory victory party Saturday night at their
house to celebrate the outcome
of the tfAme.
Joining the CHI O's this year
are transfers Mary Louise White,
Glnny Pepper Bess Weller and
Ann Lazonby from F. S. U.; Pat
Gray from College of Charleston;
and Marilyn Wood from Ohio.
The CHI Os new pledge trainer
is Ann McCoy.
The SNAKES had a band and
all the trimming at their party
after the game Saturday.
A lovely new house on Sorority
Row awaited the AEPhis on their
return to school this semester.
The SIGMA CHls held a big
barn dance last Friday. After
the game Saturday night HIFI
and dancing provided entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment.
The PI LAMs invited everyone
with datee to their party last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in honor at their new pled pledges.
ges. pledges.
Organ Concert
Slated Sunday
Organist Tommy Ruth Waldo
will initiate the Department of
Musics 1067-68 concert series
Sunday at 4 p.m. in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium. This is the first
in the series of faculty concerts.
Concerts sponsored by the Mu Music
sic Music Department are free, and the
public is invited to attend.

Growing On Value
MEN'S SHOP
ANNIVERSARY SALE
GATOR SPECIALS
fSPORTSHIRTS
Sole 2.99
Hundreds to choose from.
#
Ivy League
Polished Cotton
SLACKS
v V '. %
Sale 3.99
OPEN TIL 9 FRJDAY NIGHT
MIN'S SHOPStreet Fleor

ppp
SAMBO STANDS SILENT GUARD ...
... the girls go crasy over him.
IN THE PARK
Novak, Ernest Hemingway,
To Provide Week's Filmfare

. By 808 JEROME
Gator Btaff Writer
Two screenplays based on the
works of Ernest Hemingway are
among those vying for attention
jfl the cinema circuit this week.
Currently reigning as a top mo movie
vie movie queen, Kim Novak portrays
one of her stormy predecessors In
Jeanne Eagels, showing today
and Saturday at the Florida. As
Jeanne, Kim rises from carnival
dancer to stage star. Along the
way is heartache (Jeff Chandler),
a bout with the bottle and finally
drug addiction.
The vivid characters at one of
Hemingways first novels come
to life dh the screen in The Sun
Also Rises. Starting Bunday, this
Florida feature has Ava Gardner
as a seductive siren who lures
men to happy and unhappy times.
Among her victims: newsman
Tyrone Power, playboy Errol
Flynn, novelist Mel Ferrer and
bullfighter Robert Evans. This co colorful
lorful colorful story unfolds against
French and Spanish locales, with
generous portions of brave bulls.
For Whom the Bell Tolls,

a Hemingway bestseller, is on
view at the State Theater today
and Saturday. Re-issued because i
of its scope and acting, the film
centers on an American college
instructor (Gary Cooper) who en enters
ters enters the Spanish Civil War. In- j
trusted with blowing up an enemy j
bridge, he joins a band of guer-!
rilla fighters in the mountains
and meets an earthy peasant
girl (Ingrid Bergmen). Together,
they complete the highly danger dangerous
ous dangerous mission.
Two action yams are paired
Sunday and Monday at the State.
The Flesh and the Spur Is a
wild -western with John Agar as
a cowpoke who talks soft but
shoots straight. He has the job
of rescuing Indian Marla Eng English
lish English from the desperadoes. Nak Naked
ed Naked Paradise Is a tropical isle
that holds nothing but trouble for
boat skipper Richard Denning. He
and Beverly Garland survive as assorted
sorted assorted crooks and a hurricane.
The Green Man, the State
feature for Tuesday and Wed-!
nesday, proves to be a top-notch j
British farce. Alastalr Sim is a 1
gentleman with a hobbyblowing
up bores. With explosives, he
tries to rid the world of the long longwinded.
winded. longwinded. His discovery by a vacu vacuum
um vacuum cleaner salesman triggers ott
the mad chase.
Voodo Island Is the State :
mldnighter for Saturday with
women eating plants menac- 1
ing Beverly Tyler.
Mrs. UF Contest
Slated This Month
The third annual Mrs. University
of Florida contest, sponsored by
the University and Engineering
Dames, will be held Oct. 15 and
16. All student organizations are
eligible to enter contestants.
The contest begins with the food j
judging Oct. 16. A tea for the!
contestants and judges is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 6 p.m. the following day
in the Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union.
All contestants must be 21 years
or over, have been married at
least one year by the date of the
contest and be a member of
the University Dames.
Chuck Yolieh will emcee the
program. The judges will be: Mrs.
Robert C. Beaty, University Wo Women's
men's Women's Club; Mrs. C. Lee Eggert;
i Dean Mama V. Brady; Eddie
Beardsley, president of the stu student
dent student body; David Levy, editor of
the Alligator; and John Totty,
editor of the Seminole.
Applications and further in information
formation information may be obtained by
phoning Mrs. Pat at
FR 2-2771. Deadline for entries is
Monday.

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108 W. University Avenue

NO ARMS, BUT STILL A LOVER
Silent Sambo is a Popular BMOC

By JAY EARN SHAW
Gator Staff Writer
There is one boy cm this cam campus
pus campus that the girls all go for. He
doesnt have much more than the
rest of us, but judging from
the number of girls who have
made fools of themselves over
him, we men sure could use a
little of whatever it is!
This guy must have a heart of
steel, though, a pretty girl pass passing
ing passing by wont even turn his head
Half the beautiful women on this
campus have made a play for
his attention, but none have suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in exacting even a hello
from his lips. It might be fair,

FLORIDA STUDENT SPEAKS
Students Polled OK
Live 'Gator for UF

(Eds note: FLORIDA STU STUDENT
DENT STUDENT SPEAKS will be a re regular
gular regular Friday edition feature of.
the Florida Alligator. Topics
asked students will be of a cur current
rent current nature, and a small cross crosssection
section crosssection of the student body will
be polled by Gator staffer Ruth
Dyer to determine student opin opinion).
ion). opinion).
By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
All Alligator poll this week in indicates
dicates indicates that the students queried
are not opposed to the live 'ga 'gator
tor 'gator slated for the campus if it
would "build school spirit."
Blue Key announced this week
that the search is on for a live
alligator, ten feet long or more,
to be housed on University
grounds in a closed pen. Thi3
gator will be a living mascot
for the campus.
Proper precautions have been
made for care of the alligator,
and it is to be introduced to
the students during Horn scorn scorning,
ing, scorning, according to present plans.
The big question now is whe whether
ther whether or not this gator would
really help to boost school
spirit.
With twenty five students ask asked
ed asked the question, "Do you ap approve
prove approve or disapprove of the
Want Students
For Gator Hunt
"Name the Alligator Mascot
contest is now under way. Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key welcomes all name:
suggestions students may want to.
send in. Deadline is Monday, Oct-:
ober 14.
Suggestions may be left at the
main desk of the Florida Union j
or may be mailed to: "ALLIGA "ALLIGATOR
TOR "ALLIGATOR MASCOT FLORIDA BLUE'
KEY OFFICE. Names will be con- j
sidered on the basis of originality, j
Organisation of the "hunting
expedition to capture the gator
is well uhderway, director Dick
Jones reports. Blue Key is in
the process of getting permis permission
sion permission to hunt the gator from the
Florida Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission, the Provost of
Agriculture, and the Agricultural
Experimental Station.
Any students interested in join joining
ing joining this expedition who have had
experience In handling alligators
are requested to come to a meet meeting
ing meeting at the Florida Union 4 oclock
Monday afternoon.
The permanent home of the
mascot will be a concrete pond lo located
cated located west of the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium. Construction Is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin on the pond in a
few days.
Student Government has agreed
to take out liability insurance on
the reptile to cover any injury
it may inflict upon students.

though, to clarify the situation a
little.
It seems he won t wave at a
girl because he hasnt any arms.
He refuses to smile at them be because
cause because his face is frozen; wont
speak to them because he cant.
"Poor guy, you say? Well,
dont worry about him; a more
blissful person you couldnt find
on campus! Even though he nev never
er never moves from his position of
honor on -the Sigma Phi Epsilon
house lawn, he considers it a
privilege to stand guard over the
house and protect it from all
comers (and vice versa).
His name, you say? SAMBO,

plan to have a live gator mas mascot
cot mascot housed on the campus?,
opinions varied, but they gener generally
ally generally agreed that anything that
might help campus spirit was
worth a try.
Some of the answere were:
Mickey Whittingslow, 4AS
"I heartily approve of the new
plan for a gator mascot. For a
long time our University has
seemed to lack school spirit. I
dont believe that this is true
Its there, but a medium tor
bringing it to the surface is
needed.
Norwood Gay, 3BA"I cer certainly
tainly certainly wouldnt disapprove of
any plan to foster school spir spirit;
it; spirit; therefore, in one sense I
Would be .in favor of the live
gator plan. But in another
sense I wouldnt, because I
dont believe a live gator would
do that much for school spirit."
Deena Schiff, lUC"I dont
think it would enhance school
spirit. I think its a waste of
time, money, and upkeep, and
would be an object of ridicule.
Bill Trickel, BASI think our
campus sadly needs school spir spirit
it spirit As for this gator improving
it, it just remains to be seen.
It depends on the way its used
in the future whether or not it
accomplishes its purpose.
Fred Berger, 2UC"I dont
think this alligator will foster
school spirit. People will pro probably
bably probably throw rocks at it
Marylyn Dolan, 4EDGreat
idea. If it proves practical I
think it will help footer school
spirit, and I would like to see
it succeed.

Page 2

: The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oil. 4, 1957

ON THE WAY TO FLORIDA FIELD
HENRY'S AMOCO SERVICE
222 S N.W. 6th ST. CORNER OF 23rd BOULEVARD
PHONE PR 2-2225
TUNE-UP WASH LUBE
DANCE BAND FOR HIRE
THE MAINLINERS
FOR INFORMATION
CALL DICK WEST, EVENINGS
AT FR 2-0107
CALL FR 2-0255
409 W#§t University Avenue
WDVH RADIO SCHEDULE

WDVH
<990 KC>
Friday
5:30 Siga OB
5:32 Milkman'* Matin**
5:55 NOW*
6:00 Milkman* Matin**
6:55 News
7:00 Milkmans Matin**
7:30 Family Altar Time
7:40 Milkman's Matin**
7:55 News
5:00 Bob Norris Show
6:55 News
6:00 Bob Norris Stow
6:55 News
10:00 Jim Amec be Show
16:55 News
11:00 Jim Amecbe Shew
12:00 Almanac
12:05 Farm News
12:0 Allmanac
12:15 News
12:20 Olntorkido
12:30 Let's Go fiskias
12:50 Interlude
12:55 News
1:00 Records With Rick
1:55 News
2:00 Decent* With Kick
2:55 News
2:00 To* 40
3:55 New*
4:00 Top 40
4:55 Naws
5:00 Sport* Final
5:55 Top 46
5:26 Keystone Kap*rs
5:56 N*ws
6:00 Sign off
Saturday
5:36 Mga on
3:32 Wak* Up Fla.
5:56 News
6:00 Wake Pp Fla.
6:55 News
7:00 Wake Up Fla.
7:56 News

the boy of many talents and an
impeccable taste in colors!
Ever since he came to the Sis
Ep house, Sambo has been the
object of many a foray with paint
can and brush and many a water
fight. No one except Sambo and
his guardians seem to feel that
his original colors (black and red)
are quite fitting, so a few enter*
prising souls have ventured forth
in the past to change his true
colors. Os these, few have been
successful, but they have paid
for their misdeeds in various
ways.
Let the battle cry, "SAMBO!
ring thru the house and dozens
of men will run to his side and
staunchly assist in the defense
of the honor of the house.
On one such occasion, a party
of females, bent upon giving ISO
lb., bronze-cast Sambo a new col color
or color suit, were captured and set
to scrubbing the fresh paint from
Sambo's exterior with toothbrush toothbrushes.
es. toothbrushes. In the ensueing fray, one of
his arms was broken off. The
saddest part of this happening
was that it was the arm on which
the brothers placed pennies to
bring good luck on test dates.
Now the luck charms must be
put on his head.
His other arm was broken off
when an enterprising member of
a rival organization attempted a
kidnapping by yanking Sambo
from the ground with a car. He
then took him to the Florida Gym
pool, where he hung Sambo from
the high board. Iln the process,
Sambo fell and his other arm was
broken off on the floor of the
pool.
Sambos feet are now sunken
in 8 feet of the best concrete
formed in an inverted pyraiAid
shape. /
Sambo was acquired on a pledge
mission a few years back. The
pledges traveled to a popular re resort
sort resort towjj to bring back a half a
dozen cannon bails. Upon arriv arriving
ing arriving they found it an easy matter
to get the relics and one of the
boys decided that a tittle black
and red statue of a colored livery
boy would be a welcome addition
to the Sig Ep house grounds. Rip Ripping
ping Ripping it from a inch steel plate,
they brought it back with them.
He was promptly christened Sam Sambo
bo Sambo and brought into the brother brotherhood.
hood. brotherhood.
There are only two of his kind
in the world. His mate still re resides
sides resides Dn that un named (for ob obvious
vious obvious reasons!) seaside resort
town.
The symbol had never been cap captured
tured captured more than once, and hopee
are high that Sambo will reign,
Untouched and Unsullied on the
Bigma Phi Epeilon Lawn.

8:00 Wake Up Fla.
8:30 Sports News
5:60 Wake Up Fla.
5:55 News
6:00 Jimmy Hales Show
9:55 News
10:00 Jimmy Hales Show
10:55 Nets
11:00 Sst. Hit Parade
1 11:56 News
I 12:00 900 Meldoy Lane
\ 1:96 News
2:00 900 Melody Lane
2:66 News
3:00 GHS-PKY H Pad#
! 2:55 News
4:00 980 Melody Lane
4:55 News
9:06 Sports Final
5:60 Smiley Burnette
5:55 News
8:66 Sign off
Seeds?
5:50 Sign on
8:00 Dawn Patrol
6:55 News
7:00 Dawn Patrol
7:46 Manuel Reese
7:65 News
8:06 Dawn Paired
8:96 News
9:09 Lambardo Land
9:36 Gate City Sunday
Mnsictbon
9:56 News
16:66 Gate CRy Sunday
Mueicthon
10:55 News
11:66 Church
12:60 News
12:05 Gate CRy Sunday j
MuAethon
12:55 News
1:00 Gate CRy Sunday
Musicthon
1:56 New*
2:00 Gate CRy Sunday
Musicthon

2:16 News
3:00 Gate CRy Sunday
Musietbon
3 56 News
4:06 Gate CRy Sunday
Musicthon
4:55 New*
5:06 Social Security
5:05 Swing Osice
5:55 News
8:00 Sign Off
Meedey
5:30 Sign oa
5:32 Milkman'* Mattes*
5:55 New*
6:00 Milkman Matte**
6:59 News
7:00 Milkman* Matinee
7:30 Family Altar Tim*
7:40 Milkmans Matinee
7:40 Milkmans Matinee
7:55 News
8:00 Boh Norris Show
B:SS News
9:00 Bob Norris Show
9:16 News
10:00 Jim Ataeehe Shew
10:55 News
11:00 Jim Ameche Skew
12:00 Almanac
12:05 Farm News
12:10 Almanr.c
12:15 News
12:20 Records With Mek
12:55 News
1:00 Records With Med
1:85 New*
2:00 Records WNk Msk
2:55 News
2:00 Top 4
3:56 News
4:00 Top 4*
4:55 News
5:00 Sports Finally
5:06 Top 40
5:30 Keystone Kapcrs
8:15 News
6:00 Siga off



Cast Selected, Rehearsals Begin
For "Street Scene" by Fla. Players

More than 35 cant members
hare been aelected for the first
Florida Play e r production,
"Street Scene. The roles, evenly
divided among men and women,
comprise one of the largest casts
over employed in a Players pre presentation.
sentation. presentation.
The play, written by Elmer Rice i

CL A SSI FI CD

STUDENTS SAVE 5c per gal. on
your gas. Call at Student Gov Government
ernment Government office 3rd floor Florida
Union. Tom k Bills Gas Btation
626 NW 13th St-
FOR SALE LARGE Baby
carriage SB.OO L. H. Roberts,
722 NW Bth Place, FR 6-7175.
FOR SALE Cushman motor
scooter excellent condition $75.
Call FR 6-4186.
WO GUMMED, NAME AND~AD AND~ADDRESS
DRESS AND~ADDRESS LABELS only SI.OO.
Ideal for books, records, person personal
al personal and business correspondence.
Other useful items. Order today
from a fellow student, Wilson
Roberts, P. 0 Box 35, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.

" I'LL MAKE YOU
GLAMOROUS
By J. FRANCOIS ST. MAURICE
(formerly of Paris and Hollywood Studios)
Wt do not promise you a brilliant star from the
firmament above, but we do pledge o NEW GLAMOR GLAMOROUS
OUS GLAMOROUS YOU in just a few weeks!
A fully illustrated, fascinating book that can
chonge your dreams into reality!
Price SI.OO plus 10c for moiling.
ST. MAURICE ENTERPRISES, INC.
2537 Southwest 10th St.
Miami 35, Florida
IMMEDIATE MONEY REFUND IF NOT
SATISFIED!

ml ioHilw fiff
Now! Sportcoats and slacks
with elegant distinction. Perfect Mpillpl
for every occasion ... in town MpHi £
or country. Luxurious fabrics B|||J||HMr
... superbly tailored to create S|HH JR
|H nK:
a slimmer, trimmer look. BHHB BHHP
richly striped 100% vool. Natural lines ..
|p| flap pockets ... center-vent. j 3795 Mr ~
CAMBRIDGE FLAMSEL SLACK, mkOn* All Wool J
I all-wool worsted flannel m a variety of Flannel
models to flatter every build. 1295 MW
Uto Your
Central Charge
Up To 6 Months
University
T P Phone
Our Convenient
Lay-Awoy

OPENING SOON
LONG'S ORCHID ROOM
DELUXE TABLE SERVICE
JUST THE PLACE TO BRING THAT SPECIAL DATE
OPEN 5:30 P.M. TO 8:30 P.M.
LONG'S CAFETERIA
- J

will go into rehearsal immediate immediately
ly immediately and will be presented Oct 30
through Nov. 2, according to Dr.
Leland Zimmerman, director of
the drama group.
A Pulitzer Prize-winning play,
Street Scene is a realistic so social
cial social drama which attempts 3m
examination of the condition* and

HEY GATORS I need 4 men
with cars who want to earn at
least S3O a week at a part time
job. Contact Andy Anderson Phi
Gamma Delta House. Tuea. Oct.
8 12-6 p.m.
FOR SALE, Argus 35 MM Came Camera,
ra, Camera, f/4.5 coated lens and carry carrying
ing carrying case. Priced to sell at sls sls
- sls Call Ken Clifford, FR 2-8339.
FOR SALE 1953 Nash Rambler
convertible, radio and heater
Good mileage contact Wm. Pal Palmer
mer Palmer Rocky Point Trailer
Court after 8 p.m.
FOR SALE Motor Cycle
Triumph Cub Excellent condi condition
tion condition 1956 SBOO cash. Phone
FR 8-6760.

prejudices existing among the
1 lower income families In Ameri America.
ca. America.
Cast members include Ann
j Stuart, .who plays Mrs. Jones;
| Laurel Gordon, Mrs. Olsen; Jo Joanne
anne Joanne McEwen, Shirley; Joan
Bucks, Mrs. Maurrant; Pat
Brodsky, Rose;- Carol Dickter,
Mrs. Fiorentino; Sally Eaton, Mias
Cushing; Mary Rich, Miss Simp Simpson;
son; Simpson; Pat Landaell, Mrs. Hilde Hildebrand;
brand; Hildebrand; Sonja Coker, Mae; Sharon
Walker and France* Hill, two stu students;
dents; students; Lynne Stephenson and
Gladys Dardenne, two nurse nursemaids;
maids; nursemaids; Elfriede Rumps and Scot Scotty
ty Scotty Fitzee, two housewives; and
Barbara Btewart, office girl.
Male cast members are Ken
Jenkins, Mr. Jones; Lance Rich Richbourg,
bourg, Richbourg, Mr. Olsen; Robert Shull,
Mr. Kaplan; Dennis Noble, Sam;
Dan Allen, Mr. Maurrant; Bill
Epstein, Lippo; Ken Clark, Mr
Buchannan; Ron Dobrin, Mar Marshall;
shall; Marshall; Dick Jacobs, Dick; Art
Copleston, Vince; Pat Hurley,
Easter; Jay Earnshaw, Fred;
Ron Humphries, letter carrier
Bud Sindone, a policeman; Shel Shelton
ton Shelton Wildes, grocery boy; Wayne
Cobb, workman; and Bion Sch Schouten,
outen, Schouten, Willie Maurrant.
Mell Pollick will head the
backstage construction crew.
Lighting director is A1 Lewis.
Florida Riflers
Set High Goals
The Florida Rifles, ROTC drill
team held its first meeting of the
year Thursday, Sept. 26.
The cadets, coached by Captain
Bart P. Benedetfi of the ROTC
staff, have set their goals on
excelling the record established
by the drill team last year, when
their record in matches with
schools throughout the country
was 95 won, 12 lost.
M-Sgt. Joseph C. May, wno
arrived at the University during
the summer, will assist Capt.
Benedetti.
Parade Blanks
All campus organizations plan planning
ning planning to enter the Homecoming
Parade are reminded to turn tn
their entry blanks as soon as
possible.
Blanks may be picked op at
the Florida Union Desk.

; awWHitm.' ~. Jiy X' A
v , kuEui
New Information Booth at Compue Entrance
The new Information booth at the main entrance to the campus was completed this week. The
booth, in which a campus policeman will be on duty during the daytime, will serve both as a
checkpoint for area-two decals and a source of information for visitors on the campus. (Gator Photo)
Plans Progressing on New Union

By JOHN RASOR
Gator Staff Writer
Plans for a new Florida Union
are still in the early stages, but
Union Director Bill Rion has
been gathering suggestions and
ideas for the new $5,000,000 struc structure
ture structure since 1948.
Rion stated that all plans .to
date are tentative, and the main
problem facing him is educating
the students to the idea of a new
Union.
We will not have a new Union
unless students are sold on the
idea. The key to our problem is
that we do have a Union, and that
it serves a need, he said.
Rion further explained that stud studdents
dents studdents do not know the number of
new facilities that a new Union
would bring.
On the question of financing the
new Union, Rion said that appro appropriations
priations appropriations might be passed when
the Florida Legislature meets in
the spring of 1959. However, the
Party Switch
In UF Politics
(Continued from page ONE)
The new party is formed by a
coalition of most of the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities who wore the strength
of the old Gator Party.
Suwanee leaders did not in include
clude include in the Party seven frater fraternities
nities fraternities which had formerly been a
part of the Gator Party. They
were Alpha Epsilon Pi, Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Chi,
Delta Sigma Phi, Lambda Chi Al Alpha
pha Alpha and Theta Chi. These seven
frats joined the University Party
thus the nearly even bloc bal balance
ance balance which now exists.
Bloc Alignment
Those members of the Gator
Party not included in the new
party did not learn of its forma formation
tion formation until 6:15 a.m. Tuesday morn morning.
ing. morning. By that time, the Suwanee
Party had already selected their
chairman, but they had drawn up
their entire slate for the fall elec elections,
tions, elections, according to Don Allen,
Beta Theta Pi political represen representative.
tative. representative. 1
The party alignments are as
follows:
Suwanee Party; Alpha Tau Om Omega,
ega, Omega, Alpha Gamma Rho, Kappa
Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Nu, Tau Epsilon Phi, Chi Phi,
Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta,
Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Epsilon
Phi, cad Omega, C.L.O. and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle.
University Party: Alpha Epsilon
Pi, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Chi, Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Dalta, Delta Sigma Phi,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Sigma,
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Pi Lambda Phi. Pi
pa Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta
Chi, Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Delta Gamma, Delta
Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu. Sigma Kap Kappt
pt Kappt and Zeta Tau Alpha.
Hawkins Blasts
Gov. Orvsl Faubus
(Continued from page ONE)
Arkansas. W* had to atop them
at all costa. Eisenhower couldnt
have done anything else.
He specifically blamed the
roustabouts in th* state for
causing the "breakdown law
and order.
Hawkins was contacted for com comment
ment comment at Bethune Cookman Col College
lege College in Daytona Beach where the
Negro law applicant is a mem member
ber member of the staff.

cost of the structure will proba probably
bly probably be financed jointly.
A portion of the cost may come
from the student activity fee. If
this is the case, the increase in
the activity fee will have to be
voted on by the Student Body.
If the University decides the stu student
dent student body is behind this project,
it may take the alternate choice
and increase the registration fee
to avoid reapportioning the acti activity
vity activity fee.
A proposed site for the new
Union is the area 100 yards west
of Dan McCarty Hall on the north northeast
east northeast edge of the sink hole.
Some facilities tentatively plan planned
ned planned for the new Union, beside
those already functioning in the
present building are: a beauty
shop, 12 bowling allys, 12 ping pingpong
pong pingpong tables, a snack bar and din dining
ing dining room, a theatre with a cap capacity
acity capacity of 1,200 persons and a ball ballroom
room ballroom with a capacity of 2,000
persons.
Rion finds great justification for
a new Union in that the Univer University
sity University anticipates approximately 17,-
000 students to be enrolled by
1965.
A major stop in seeing that the
new "living room of the Univer University
sity University becomes a reality was the
approval of the State Board of
Control on a request to petition
the federal government for a pre preplanning
planning preplanning construction loan. The
petition has not been granted to
date.
In the mean time, the present
Union still has to operate and

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care for the growing need at the
atudents.
During the lummer the Union,
in bad need of space, added to
its facilities five meeting rooms
and two offices. The Craft shop
was moved from the third floor
to the first, and the dark rooms
were moved from the second to
the first floor. A small art ex exhibit
hibit exhibit area was also added.

New Literary Magazine
Slated Soon for Campus

The first edition at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Review, new campus liter literary
ary literary magazine, is scheduled for
distribution the first part of
December, according to J. B.
Crawford, editorial chairman
Crawford said he hopes the
magazine will eventually become
the official literary publication
of the University, under control
and support of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications. Purpose of tne
magazine is to promote literary
talent on campus, he added.
The 70-page magazine will con contain
tain contain prose, poetry, and art en engravings
gravings engravings from student and facul faculty
ty faculty contributors. All contributions
must be submitted to the edi editorial
torial editorial board of the Florida Review
by Oct. 10 and may be left at
the information desk in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union and the main desk of
the University Library. All in inquiries
quiries inquiries may be addressed to
Box 3265, University Station.

iTKe Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 4, 19571

PHOTOS NOW BEING MADE

Work Now Underway

On 1958 Seminole

The 1958 Seminole is scheduled
for distribution on the firs{ day of
exams next May, according to
editor John Totty. Work on
the yearbook is well underway
with individual picture appoint appointments
ments appointments for all seniors and fra
temity and sorority members to
be made before Oct. 14, in Room
9, Florida Union. The office is
open Monday through Friday from
1:30-4:30 p.m.
Pictures will be taken Oct. 14-
38. A one dollar sitting fee, which
goes into the Seminole fund, will
be charged. Men are requested to
wear a white shirt and a dark
coat and tie for the pictures. A
plain dark sweater is required
for the women.
Totty said the yearbook would
contain 384 pages with 80 pages
devoted to student activities. The
layout will be different from last
years Seminole and we hope to
eliminate advertising, he added.
Last year 6,000 copies of the
yearbook were published while ap approximately
proximately approximately 9.500 students paid
four dollars to the Seminole
through the student activity fee.
This year 6,500 copies will be pub published.
lished. published. The system of distribution
\vas not disclosed.
Totty expressed confidence In
the Seminole staff and referred to
it as excellent. He added, If
the staff continues the interest

Featured on the cover at the
first issue will be a reproduction
of a painting by one of the
worlds outstanding artists. Tli#
first charter member of the Re Review
view Review is President J. Wayne Reitz.
Editorial board of the maga magazine
zine magazine includes J. B. Crawford, Vic Victor
tor Victor M. Arwas, Marvin E. Long Longton,
ton, Longton, and Donald P. Crews. Busi Business
ness Business manager is Richard Kollin;
art director, Victor Royer; and
publicity director, Bill Longton.
Advisors to the Review are An Andrew
drew Andrew N. Lytle and Dr. T. W.
Herbert. j\

j
AS-COMOIBONIO a a w m
'
WfTftW /
KIM NOVAK MM
JEFF CHANDLER
tmmrnanmmm BSMiI
SUNDAY "Tho Sun Also Rises"
SUN.-MON., OCT. 6-7 SUN.-MON. OCT. 6-7
MAN ON FIRE AN ON FIRE
with e with (Bing Crosby ond
*ng Crosby Stsvem I
PLUS ALIO
THI WINGS OF THE BIG LAND
EAGLES
* with (Alon Ladd ond
with Virginia Mayo)
| Ward Bond
TUIS.-WID., OCT 8-9
TUBS.-WBD., OCT. -
12 ANGRY MEN
with (James Dean ond
with Julie Harris)
H TwT* O PLUS
THE VANISHING REBEL WITHOUT
AMERICAN CAUSE
w jth with (James Dean ond
Scott Brody Natali# Wood)
THURS.-FRI., OCT. 10-11 THUM.-PRI. OCT. 10-11
w " Disn y BERNARDINE
t BAMBI p
with (Pat Boone and
PLUS Terry Moore)
Walt Disney'* ALSO
westwards thi girl cant help it
with (Tom Swell and
with Fess Parker Jayne Monsfield)
SAT., OCT. 12 SATURDAY, OCT. S
CANYON RIVER THE NAKED HILLS
with with
Georg# Montgomery Keenan Wynn
Jack Webb I THE HUMAN JUNGLE
in
PLUS
THE D. I. wi th S
Jon Sterling" x

theyve shown, the ~ Seminole
should be successful.
Staff members are: John Totty.
editor; Bunny Fleischer, manag managing
ing managing editor; Saundra Lee Moore
photography co-ordinator; Fred
Ward, photographer; Fern Totty,
literary; Richard Leslie, sports
editor; Nancy Freed and Betty
Stewart, student life editors; Max Maxine
ine Maxine Stone, features editor; Wil William
liam William Trickel Jr., beauty; Karen
MacLaggen, activities editor; John
Ulrich, greeks editor; Conrad
Gentry, organizations editor; and
Alice Brawley, university editor.
Today And Saturday
OARY COOPER
!!? ,OBIRGM^4SS
I1*:S0 P.M.
**!! (KOUD d6tS
Sunday And Monday
a m pmmkhm m MBCMCAH mnwmnomi ncnm
PIUS

Page 3



tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

On New Car Regulations
The several changes enacted in the University Traffic Mid Parking regulations
this summer and fall are of great concern to all students.

Among the new rulings, the Univer University
sity University returns to the student traffic court
the right to try all cases involving stu student
dent student violations of a non-serious nature.
This means that parking and traffic of offenses,
fenses, offenses, except such things as drunk driv driving,
ing, driving, and accidents, will again be han handled
dled handled by the student court as they were
before the fall of 1956.
Thus the students have regained a
right denied them for the past year, and
the student traffic court should exer exercise
cise exercise this right with extreme judgment
and maturity.
The ruling to give all sophomores
with a 8.0 (B Average) the right to
bring a car on campus, is one of the
most misplaced rulings we have ever
seen enacted on the Florida campus.
This was one of the two new changes
that went into effect only a few weeks
ago, as last minute "concessions to the
students.
Actually, this ruling h bad from the
standpoint that it ties together two
things which should be separate in a
University, the notion that It is wise to
give "social rewards for scholastic
achievement.
Its fine to offer scholarships and
grants for high grades, but parking priv privileges
ileges privileges in a great University have nothing
to do with academic achievement. It
brings to the fold the high-school-type
notion that it is niee to hold out a
"plum to encourage good grades.
We believe students would prefer to
have confidence placed in their ma maturity
turity maturity to gain "scholastic achievement
without non-academic privileges.
Either give the auto to all sopho sophomores,
mores, sophomores, or to none at all, as far as this
is concerned. We hope that University
officials, in the interests of academics
first, and the relegation of auto regula regulations
tions regulations to its proper perspective, will veto
this regulation without delay.
The second most recent ruling, giving
the auto to the freshmen who have
reached the age of 21, is on the other
hand, a sensible ruling. It recognizes
personal needs of the students and prob problems
lems problems of travel to and from the campus
which cannot be avoided.
* *
One thing we can't help but notice,
even though freshmen and sophomore
cars have been "banned, is the great

Ttu handle ha* flown off the politi political
cal political pot, and again the excitement of
student body elections rouses a campus
into what may be one of the most heat heated
ed heated fall campaigns in years.
Since fall elections are usually not as
spectacular as their spring counterparts,
the last two weeks have witnessed
wheeling, dealing, and changing align alignments
ments alignments of an unprecedented nature.
One thing which caused the Alligator
some concern wag the decision to post postpone
pone postpone the date of the election for one
week. The secretary of the interior ex explained
plained explained Tuesday night that the election
could have been held next Thursday as
planned, but poltical leaders had not
been notified in advance, and therefore
they have not had enough time to pre prepare
pare prepare their states.**

The ridieulous borders on the prepos preposterous
terous preposterous when a governmental agency bans
the rights of individuals because their
activities are detrimental to the wel welfare
fare welfare of the area.
Such a thing occurred this week when
the Board of County Commissioners in
Gainesville banned fortune-tellers
from the area. Last year, it seems, there
were five fortune-tellers in the area,

; : All Wml

Editorials

Politics and Politicians

Fortune-tellers are 'Detrimental'

number of autos on the campus! Evi Evidently
dently Evidently frosh and sophs are still bring bringing
ing bringing their cars to UF, and having the au autos
tos autos registered in the name of an tipper tipperclassman.
classman. tipperclassman.
It is evident that there is no present
means of stopping this, even with the
ruling that no freshman and sophomores
may "borrow a car, and the stiff pen penalties
alties penalties for violators.
Students still continue to bring means
of transportation to the campus illegal illegally,
ly, illegally, and therefore we would suggest the
one foolproof preventive require
"proof of ownership at the time the
auto is registered.
Such a plan is feasible, and if it were
put into effect, freshmen and sopho sophomores
mores sophomores could once again be permitted to
drive an auto, since the number of cars
on eampus would be drastically reduc reduced.
ed. reduced.
We feel certain that when student
leaders and Administration heads get
together for meetings of the Traffic and
Parking Committee, that some of our
suggestions will be considered. -Cer -Certainly
tainly -Certainly the ruling which gives the auto
to 3.0 students is a ruling which we op oppose
pose oppose on principleand which we will
fight as long as we have editorial
breath.
Welcome Sign
It was a welcome sign this week when
University President J. Wayne Reitz ex extended
tended extended to Student Government the priv privilege
ilege privilege of naming one student to serve on
the Policy and Planning Committee.
This committee is the highest organ
of the University, and discusses every everything
thing everything from faculty salaries to student-
Administration relationships. The stu student
dent student representative will sit in on dis discussions
cussions discussions affecting the students.
Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley personally accepted the in invitation
vitation invitation and will attend meetings of the
Policy and Planning Committee. We feel
sure that this is a step in the right di direction,
rection, direction, and that now there is even bet better
ter better chance of ironing out student-Ad student-Administration
ministration student-Administration problems in the interests of
all concerned.

Weve heard of many reasons for
postponing an election, but this is not
one of them. The Constitution clearly
states that the fall elections shall be
held on the third Thursday fcfter classes
commence. Further provided is that if
a holiday or some such event conflicts
with the election date, the voting time
may be changed.
Certainly the politicians could have
been notified ahead of time. The same
situation arose this summer, with the
election board delaying the vote for the
same reason, and the Summer Gator
questioned the practice.
A heated campaign seems emmi emminent.
nent. emminent. For those who are preparing for
Homecoming 1957 at the same time that
the elections take place, it should be a
hectic two week period for the students,
candidates and politicians.

and this Sheriff Joe Crevasse didnt
like.
To ban the rights of an individual
without legal cause is indicative of the
attitude of many governmental groups
nowadays.
It doesnt matter whether someone is
doing something which doesnt infringe
om the rights of others, just ban it if
you dont like it/* Ah, what next .
who will stand up to fight this trend.

Friday, Oat. 4, 1957

"Perhaps a slight clarification of the term 'at ease' is in order, Mister Smith!"
GEORGE BAYLESS
Clerics Should Mingle with the Students

By GOERGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
The several student religious
centers, which dot the fringe
of the campus with their in inviting
viting inviting buildings, are at the
make or break stage in the
annual attempt to bring students
into active campus religious ac activities.
tivities. activities.
\ 'Hie Student Religious Associa Association,
tion, Association, supported by University
President Reitz and student bo body
dy body president Beardsley, held
their Go To Church Sunday
promotion this past Sunday.
William f. ___
Buckley, author
of God and
Man at Yale,
trate in his book i
how religion
was torn asun- AJm
der at Yale E|^B^^j|ij§l|
amid New Hav Haven
en Haven beer and stu- BAYLESS
dent neglect.
I think Buckley had a little
too much beer himself. I am
sure eampus life tends to en encourage

A WORD FROM BASFORD
i
'Politics Makes Strange Bedfellows'...

By BILL. BASFORD
Gator Guest Columnist
Fraternity politics seem to
have been very active these last
few days trying to get aligned
for the Fall elections. On the
other hand, Independent politics
are rather dormant. The Inde Independent
pendent Independent politicians are drawing
just about as much water in
poltical circles sub a swamp bug buggy
gy buggy on dry land.
Without potent leadership,
they stand about as much
chance as a Saturday night vil villian
lian villian in Gunsmoke. About the
only person available to take
the initiative for independents
Is Georgia Seagles Ron McCall
who is vice president of the
student body this year. Ron has
been very active in Student
Government, Service and Poli Politics
tics Politics since he has been on cam campus
pus campus and is generally credited
with doing a good job in the
positions he has held. But as
yet, he hasnt been able to gain
a solid following of independents
SX Bob Smith current admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to the presi president
dent president of the student body is art artfully
fully artfully pretending to have had
nothing to do with this week's
party split.
Note: SX wanted the fresh freshman
man freshman president slot so Beta and
their Boys State All-American
Everything had to find anoth another
er another place to hang their hat. The
Betas must have found a pretty
good place because the Sigma
Chis are willing to take Vice
President. Now it looks like the
SAEs and the Betas will have
to square-off for frosh presi president.
dent. president.
It is generally conceded that
Bruce Garwood, ATO political
representative, engineered the
party split. In addition it saves
him from arguing with Delt
Bob Hendry for senior class
Prexy. This is rough-shod oper operating
ating operating for a man who wants to
run for president of the student
body next spring but time heals
most wounds and politics makes
strange bedfellows.
Actually nothing strange or
unusual is going on in campus
politics. The manuvering is the
same as in past years. It is
just a different group of men
pulling the strings. Somebody

courage encourage students to drop some
of their homegrown habits,
and unfortunately that in some
cases means dropping good ones
as well as bad.
* *
The tendency for some stu students
dents students to drift away from their
religious groups was one rea reason
son reason why the SRA wanted to get
the students to church last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
If the rented IBM machines
could tell us how many students
with religious preferences drop
church activity here, I think all
of us would be surprised at the
result.
But if students do stay away
from their churches, I
think a part of this answer is
that the campus ministers un unwittingly
wittingly unwittingly seek to organize their
memberships into clubs rather
than congregations.
And sometimes, a student al already
ready already a member of another
organization, which could in include
clude include The Alligator, a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity or the Stamp Club,
feels left out of campus church
activities if the church wants
them to be for them first and
Psi Psi second.

has to win, and everyone wants
to be sure he is the Manner.
The Ambassador from Mayo
Bill Birchfield has removed
himself from active participa participation
tion participation in campus politics. After
being chairman of the winning

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Blue Key Made a 800-boo
With Live 'Gotor Mascot

Editor:
I hereby nominate Blue Key
for the distinction of having
made the first boo-boo of the
school year in their plan for a
live gator mascot to foster
school spirit. In the first place,
alligators dont make very live lively
ly lively mascots. They dont perform.
You cant lead, them to pep ral rallies
lies rallies or sporting events on a
leash.
They just lie there like the
last row of freshmen in CM.
Secondly, school spirit is not
caused by any type of mascot,
rat caps, game attendance or
pep gimmicks. These things are
manifestations of school spirit,
i.e., pride, high morale, student
unity, and you cant put the
cart before the horse. You can

Football Seating 'Chaotic'

Editor:
I would like very much to
congratulate the person or per persons
sons persons responsible for bringing to
the student body a more chao chaotic
tic chaotic and' utterly ridiculous pro procedure
cedure procedure each year, for obtain obtaining
ing obtaining a ticket (which is already
paid for to the football games.
It is not the initial cost of the
ticket which is undesirable but
if the student places any value

Century Tower Should Fall

Editor:
OUR MONUMENT
There is a thing at Florida U.
It surely is a flower.
It was built for us by the
alumni,
Its called the Century Tower.
It cost a million and a half
To give it all its form,
And I can hear it loud and
clear
From my two-bit temporary
dorm.

Most of the activities of the
campus churches are designed
for the non-affiliated student,
so those active in campus affairs
definitely feel the extra-curri extra-curricular
cular extra-curricular church activities are not
for them.
#
The point I would like to make
is that I believe the University
Jias an ideal situation for full
student participation if the cam-
pus ministers could sip
Cokes in the Campus Club, drink
coffee in the Hub and bother
the fraternities and sororities
with requests to get invitations
for free meals. About the only
time the Greeks see a man or
woman of the cleric outside of
weekend services, is when ei either
ther either one of their own members
dons the garb or the fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity chaplain comes around to
shake hands.
Just like the Baptists have to
ride the mountains of Italy
for converts and the Catholics
do likewise in the Carolina hill hilltops,
tops, hilltops, our campus ministers
must surmount the sand hills
on our campus, which, I am con convinced
vinced convinced has a soul as well as a
heart.

party last spring, he can retire
with good standing instead of
by request. Most political lead leaders
ers leaders try to outlive their useful
ness and find out too late that
their presence is less than de desirable.
sirable. desirable.

plant mascots all over toe cam campus,
pus, campus, preach tradition daily to
incoming students and still not
obtain school pride and morale
as long as students are basi basically
cally basically dissatisfied with their en environment.
vironment. environment.
The average student sees
through such attempts to coerce
his loyalty. Blue Key is mistak mistaken
en mistaken if they think school spirit
can be purchased for $1,200. If
they persist, neither fence nor
wire can withstand the beer cans
and candy wrappers that will
bombard the hapless reptile.
And what a challenge to the
dye-throwers and pa4nt-pitchers
to inspire headlines in the state
press: LIVE GATOR LOOSE
ON FLORIDA CAMPUS. Hell
be one of the first.
Peter L. Forrest

at all on his time, the tickets
become very costly by the end
of the season.
Those persons responsible
seem to think that a student
has no other place to spend his
time but in a line. Personally
I would rather have my money
and listen to the game on the
radio.
A line weary student.
James Crocker

It stands for all the things
we love,
It stands for all thats right,
But damn that thing when it
starts to ring
In the middle of the night.
If H would fall on Florida
Aud.
And fall with not much ease,
It would clear the campus
-of Florida U.
Os all monstrosities.
t Hitup Maddox

PERIHELION

A Startling New Idea
To Pep-up Fall Vote

By DAN HAOKEL
Gator Special Editor
Theirs not to reason why
Theirs but to do and
die.
Lake a buggy whip on an Ed Edsel,
sel, Edsel, the outmoded fall election
for class officers is still around
to plague us.
The next week promises rid ridiculous
iculous ridiculous amounts of unncessary
bother to rim a senseless cam*
paign, climaxed by a meaning meaningless
less meaningless ballot to elect useless class
officers to do nothing.
It doesnt mean a cotton-pick cotton-pickin
in cotton-pickin thing, and everyone knows
it, although many will try to
repress that fact during the next
week.
Class officers once served a
function. When the entire en enrollment
rollment enrollment of the University could
gather in the old auditorium,
it was a great democratic tradi tradition.
tion. tradition.
Now with classes of 3,000 in instead
stead instead of 300 and the ensuing loss
of class identity, the custom is
ill-fitting to say the least.
Its like the wisdom tooth in
the human body which served
a purpose once in the prehis prehistoric
toric prehistoric past. Now we are mind mindful
ful mindful of it only when it painfully
emerges for no good reason.
And sooner or later, it jhas to
come out. £
In the same manner, its high
time to pull the not-so-wise Wis Wisdom
dom Wisdom tooth of the student body
politic. . the class election.
Past writers have called for
complete abolishing of the fall
election. While this would solve
the problem, its about as like likely
ly likely as Steve Allen doing a guest f
shot on the Ed Sullivan Show
with the Harlem Globetrotters
playing Jimmy Hoffa's Team Teamsters.
sters. Teamsters.
* *
The fact of the matter is, the
politicians would not per permit
mit permit it. Being very practical
about the whole affair, reform
could not get to first base with
the campus politician who is
the fall elections main source
of sustenance.
As events of this past week
prove, these boys need some something
thing something to keep themselves busy
in the long stretch from spring
to spring.
Recognizing that the fall elec election
tion election is with us to stay, this
column suggests instead that K
be reviewed and reorganized to
give us some real contests for
real' offices.
The fall election ean be made
to serve a real purpose. For
example, the staggering of Hon Honor
or Honor Court justices, effected last
year, provides for three to be
chosen in the fall, furnishing
needed continuity.
We suggest carrying this ideal
further by utilizing the fall elec election
tion election as more than a historical
(or hysterical) object of politi political
cal political activity.
As far as class offices go,
limited significance exists only
in the freshman class and the
senior class; these are the
only ones who feel any elas3
unity.
A student may think of himeelf
as a member of the Class of
OO (his graduating class) or the
freshman class, but the others
are unlikely.
Students in professional
schools, those who are around
for more than four years, or
graduate students are obviously

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters from our readers. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator reserves die right to shorten letters to, meet space require requirements,
ments, requirements, and all letters must bear the writers name and address.
However, the writers name may be withheld on request. Address
letters to Editor: Florida Alligator, Florida Union, Campus. Dead Deadline
line Deadline on letters for the Tuesday edition is Sunday, deadline for
the Friday edition is Tuesday.
The Florida Alligator
Member Associated Collegiate Press
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-57
Tfce FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the Unlvercttp
es Florida and to published every Tueedey and Friday morning except daring
holidayi, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter enterod
od enterod ae second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Floride.
Offices are located in Rooms S, IS. and U in tha Florida Union Bnilding basement.
Telephone University of F>or** FR *4861, Cxt SM. and request either editorial
offiee or bnsineaa offiee. f
Editor-in-Chief David Levy
Managing Editor Lee Fennell
Business Manager Chuck Rtiffner
EDITORIAL STAFF
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editor! Sally Stewart, assistant news editor! Fat Murphy, featnrae editor! Grace
Hinson, society editor! Jack Harris, rewrite editor. SPORTS: Ken Sher, sports
editor! Buddy Hayden, intramural editor: Poke Frye and Jerry Warriner. photo*
grspbere: Dan Shonse, Feter Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists:
STAFF WRITERS
Judy Bates, Jeau Carver, Den Adams. Fanline Bauman. Ariine FUUnger, Dot Gan Gannon.
non. Gannon. Gloria Brown. Steve Richardson. Esther Firestone, Gypsy Chavis, John
Hamilton, Boh Jerome. Buddy Snrfcin, Bob Goodman, Ed Helbrunner. Joe Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, Dick Foroter, Mike Zier, Janet Moekowtts. Berbera Newman.
BUSINESS STAFF
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f -y

men without a country (or dasa
in this case).
Let's abolish the soph and
junior offices then, and put the
emphasis on class spirit in the
freshman and senior depart departments.
ments. departments.
*
The freshman officers would
be responsible for concrete work
to stimulate freshman spirit
and traditions. Last years of officers
ficers officers Joe Chapman and Nor Norma
ma Norma Sarra, made a good show showing
ing showing in this direction.
The senior officers would
serve as spokesmen for the
graduating class. Their big job
should be to formulate a lasting
class gift to the University,
such as the entrance gate (Class
of 53), information booth (54),
or Pat Thomas endowment fund
last year.
A further possibility of mak making
ing making the fall election more use useful
ful useful exists in allowing the fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomore Executive
Council spots to be filled now.
In this manner, genuine fresh freshmen
men freshmen could serve in Student Gov Government
ernment Government during their freshmen
year.
This would mean more open openings
ings openings on the slate for freshmen
in the fall election, something
the hard rushing fratemitiee
(and their political represen representatives)
tatives) representatives) should like.
But more class elections is not
the answer to the continuing
problem of the fall election.
The main thesis of how to pep
up the autumn ballot lies tat
the current lack of all-campus
races.
As the last man to be elect elected
ed elected in a fall all-campus race
(F Book Editor, 1955), we havs
reason to believe it makes a
whale of a difference when the
election excitement takes tai all
students.
* *.
OK. What to pot under the
tall elections? Obviously not
the Big Five or Lyceum
Council. Perhaps it would be
feasible to take away some
appointive offices from the
President of the Student Body,
but again not very feasible po politically.
litically. politically.
The .most logical choice is to
select the three members of the
Board of Student Publications
in the fall. With this board be becoming
coming becoming more and more import important,
ant, important, its time to take it out of
the shadow of the Presidential
race in the spring.
Just as the progressive move
tat state administrations is to
have the state elections divorced
from the national, so we should
eliminate the coat-tail affect on
the Board.
This would force Board can candidates
didates candidates to be wed qualified and
to make known their views on
publications to the students
instead of sliding ftn on the
bloc vote.
Finally, two more possibili possibilities
ties possibilities for the fall election: It
could be used ae a referendum
on questions to get student op opinion
inion opinion cm certain questions .
segregation, tor instance, or con constitutional
stitutional constitutional changes. 11 could also
be used to fill vacancies now
filled by Presidential appoint appointmant
mant appointmant
These reforms, highlighted bjr
a good two- party, all campus
races, could transform the le lethargic
thargic lethargic fall ballot into an eae*
citing and wholesome event.
Isnt It about time?



Tht Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 4, 1957

Mural Roundup
! s*> mm Stage Set
*; rafciu Ff Mural's
Belated Opener
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Intramur&ls Editor
Barring unforeseen events, such as torrential rains, mass cases
of inflennaa, vandalism and other acts of God, the 1907 Intra Intramural
mural Intramural season will open Monday.

The 1987 Intramural season
will open Monday" is getting al almost
most almost as trite as "The clanging of
Horseshoes" was for the past few
years, but at this writing the
whole staff of the Intramural
Department is sitting with fingers
crossed and hoping that the in initial
itial initial event will begin as per post postponed
poned postponed schedule.
Tuesday of next week will bring
the second sport of the season,
ebuffleboard, into the picture. The
matches will be played on the
out door courts as the gym is still
being used to house overflow pati patients
ents patients from the infirmary.
With both of these sports get getting
ting getting underway next week, the
campus can again acustom itself
to the cheering of fraternity ga galaries

Jay Fig Newton Duff threw a cup out of o car
window it landed right sideup ond unbroken.
Bell Radio hat unbelievably low prices.
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The cup was made of paper but there is no catch
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laries galaries and the motorcades that
will speed across campus in
late afternoon.

Sorority league play began yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a days delay be because
cause because of the rain. Play will con continue
tinue continue through next week with the
championship being decided early
the following week.
In the midst of rush, the girls
have had their minds on other
things then Intramurals for the
week, but when rush week ends
we will find the sorority loop
entering a large group of specta spectators,
tors, spectators, both male and female.
* *
While all other leagues seem to
be setting Monday as kick-off

Page 5

BMfcata .. -aSeA a... il gLi.
*mrYr.-Tnn., | -- "y-; t ~ T ~ w U'wSll U'wSll,
, U'wSll, .//v s' TOT s&&&>* \
NEW TRACK STADIUM UNDER CONSTRUCTION
The new track stadium, to seat more people and house better facilities for both athletes and
spectators, is under construction on the old Gator-ball" field across from the new Fraternity Row.
The Stadium will replace Graham Field as the home of the Gator thine lads, and will be the scene
of Intramural track competition upon its completion.

day the mens dorm league is no
exception. Basketball will begin
action as the men of University
housing have been seen on the
gym floor throughout the week.
This year it is the chief aim oi
the Intramural Department to
gain better participation on the
part of the dorm league. In past
years few teams have taken ad advantage
vantage advantage of the opportunities the
University offers them.
Any group of men can get to together
gether together and form a team to com compete
pete compete in any of the Dorm lea league
gue league activities. Signing up at the
Intramural office is all that is
need to enter.
*
With tounge in cheek it is time
for me to. issue a public state statement
ment statement correcting a mistake I
made that has brough havoc to
the Intramural Department.
In my column of September 27,
while listing the clubs available
at the University, I mentioned a
water skiing club. Much to my
dismay I find that this club,
which did exist a few years ago,
Is no longer in existance.
The University did at one time
have a connection with a gentle gentleman
man gentleman to hire a boat at Camp
Wauburg that would facilitate wa water
ter water skiing. This gentleman is no
longer available. Aside from this
fact Is the sad news that the stu students
dents students didnt have the manners
for the proper care of the skis
that til# University bought, and
they are no longer hi existence.
Hence ... no more water skiing.
Tbbjmwe
Motorcycles
Yet The Triumphs
Are Here
Service On All
Foreign Motors
GAINESVILLE
CYCLE CENTER
B§6 Waldo RoodOpposite
Farm Colony

Graduate Assistants
Help Mural Program
By JAN MOSKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Students visiting the Intramural Department this year will be
almost certain to notice the two Intramural assistants working there.

Frank Dawson and Dick Zuck
both 22 and over six feet tall,
will be acting as aids to Coach
Cherry and the Intramural teams.
Zuck will be working with the
various athletic clubs, while Daw Dawson
son Dawson will be associated mainly
with the actual teams.
Both men are graduates of Cort Cortland
land Cortland State Teachers College in
Cortland, New York, where they
majored in physical education.
They are currently taking grad graduate
uate graduate studies here.
In regard to the university fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, they are impressed with
the adequacy of the equipment,
but are surprised that there are
no lacrosse teams at a school
of this size.
Many of the responsibilities of
the department will be placed in
Intramural
Board
Student Director of Intramurals:
Dave King
Student Director of Recreation:
Bud Shorstein
Office Director: Randy McLaugh McLaughlin
lin McLaughlin
Publicity Director: Buddy Hayden
Basketball: Geary Martin
Bowling: Jonah Haliczer
Golf: Merreli Bailey
Shuffleboard: Mike Zier
Softball: Nelson Romero
Swimming: Lee Schwartz
Table Tennis: Bob Snowden
Tennis: John Edmonson
Flag Football: Barry Heier
Track: Barry Heier
Volleyball: Dean Campbell
Water Basketball: Nat Norfleet
Student Directors: Peggy Sheehan
Office Director: Yvonne Bevae Bevaequa
qua Bevaequa
Supervisor of co-recreation: Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Lander
Officials Chairman: Barbara
Kuehn
Archery: Sandra Sheldon
Bowling: Betsy Rippey
Basketball: Allison Glass
Golf: Cookie Kopelwitz
Shuffleboard: Irene McCria
Softball: Ann Cohen
Swimming: Rosalie DiCamillo
Table Tennis: Toby Markowitz
Tennis: Judy Mikell
Volleyball: Pauline Bauman

HAVE A REAL CIGARETTE \

their hands. They have recently
helped with the campuswide dis distribution
tribution distribution of the familiar Intramur Intramural
al Intramural calendar.
With the completion of this job,
comes the heavy one of aiding in
the drawing up of the brackets
for the Intramural play, check checking
ing checking eligibility lists, and helping
to keep the program running
smoothly.
Both men will be closely asso associated
ciated associated with the annual basketball
clinic in which the rules for the
tournament are completely gone
over to acquaint the officials with
all the latest requirements inthe
sport.
In addition to working with In Intramurals,
tramurals, Intramurals, they will assist in the
various High School Competitions
and the Womens Sports Day.
Mural Notts
Water Basketball Drawing
Today 8:80
Shuffleboard Today 4.00
Dorm Basketball Today 8:80
*
There will be an organizational
meeting of the Badminton Club at
7:30 tonight at the south end of
the main gym floor. Everyone is
invited.
*
Fencing club meets every Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday at 7:80 in room
216 of the Florida Gym.

Judo Club meets every after afternoon
noon afternoon on the main floor of the
gym.
When you hovo
trouble in school -
See your Advisor.
When you hove
automobile troubles
see
JACKS
AUTO PARTS
REBUILT: STARTERS
TRANSMISSIONS
GENERATORS
RIFAIR WORK
1101 S. Meta St.
r>
ji Phone FR 2-8701

New Intramural Heads Agree
Participation Biggest Problem
By HUGH WATERS
' Gator Sports Writer
After a weeks postponement, this years Intramural programs gets underway Monday with water
basketball. Heading this years program will be Dave King, Student Director of Intramurals. Assist Assisting
ing Assisting King will be Buddy Shorstein, Student Director of Recreation, and Randy McLaughlin, Office man manager.
ager. manager.

King, a senior in Business Ad Administration
ministration Administration got his start in In Intramurals
tramurals Intramurals as an official his fresh freshsophomore
sophomore freshsophomore year
m preaen t posi position.
tion. position.
Dave is a member of Delta Tau
Delta social fraternity, where he
is presently social chairman. He
is a former Dorm Counselor
and a member of the Society for
the Advancement of Manage Management
ment Management honorary fraternity.
King believes that greater par participation
ticipation participation by fraternities in the
planning and presentation of the
Intramural program is needed,
and states that he will attempt to
gain this support this year. He
would also like to see horse horseshoes
shoes horseshoes brought back into the In Intramural
tramural Intramural program.

As Student Director of Recrea Recreation,
tion, Recreation, Shorstein, will supervise all
thirteen clubs within the Intra-

mural Depart Department,
ment, Department, will be
manager of
Co Recreation Recreational
al Recreational sports, and
is in charge of
All-campus and
B-league sports.
A resident
of Jacksonville,
Buddy is a jun junior
ior junior majoring in

Shoresteln

accounting. He is a member of
the IPC, chairman of the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Swim Capades, and a
member of the Florida Blue Key

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Speakers Bureau for two years.
He has also been sports manager
for three sports m the Intramural
Department. Buddy is a member
of Tau Epsilon Phi Social Frater Fraternity.
nity. Fraternity.
Randy McLaughlin, who will
handle most of the paper work
for Intramurals this year, is also
neer, a Dorm
Counselor, and a member of the
Advanced Air ROTC.
Starting out as an umpire, Ran Randy
dy Randy then received an appointment
to the Intramural Board as table
tennis manager and then to Of Office
fice Office Manager.

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SPORTSREEL
II Wildcats Hungry
ti For First Win
After Shutout Losses
By KEN WEB
AHtgator Sports Editor
U ever the word hungry was used to describe the mental at attitude
titude attitude of a football team, then hungry should be used to picture
the feelings of the Kentucky Wildcats, who entertain the Gators at
Lexington this weekend.

The boys from the Bluegrass
State, having suffered successive
shutout defeats at the hands of
Georgia Tech and Mississippi,
will really be loaded for bear
tomorrow. Toted as one of the
top contenders for the SEC crown
in the pre-season polls, the Cats
have seen their title chances and
their prestige go down the drain.
Still, Blanton Colliers eleven
has not been as outclassed as
the 13-0 and 15-0 whitewashings
Indicate. In the Tech game, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky trailed by only six points
after three quarters of play, and
was still very much in the game.
Hie Engineers stopped a scoring
threat, and in the closing min minutes,
utes, minutes, tallied their second TD.
Against Ole Miss, the Wildcats
generated drives of 90 and 88
yards, only to be stopped within
sight of the goal line by a
staunch Rebel defense.
Another factor to consider in
talking about the Wildcats is that
one man gang they sport at the
left tackle spot, Lou Michaels.
The only consensus All Ameri America
ca America returning from the 1956 se selections,
lections, selections, Michaels is Mg, (230
pounds) mean, and aggressive,
and well deserves the compliment
paid him by an opponent's scout,
who said, Moving Michaels is
like moving a brick wall.
Working with Michaels in his
happy assignment of wreaking
havoc in opponents backfields is

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BNTER^Ip
VAN HEUSEN*S
F I WERE A WRINKLE ..CONTEST

Any collect studeat may enter!
Many prizes! No rales!
Nosy pfekings lor smart guys!
This is it! The contest youve
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As you may know, Van
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Namely, the Van Heuaen
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Now, out of all this grows
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the buyers of Van Heusen
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the wrinkles have disappeared.
But the question that plagues
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Bob Collier, one of the top guards
in the conference. Other mem members
bers members of the awesome Kentucky
line include veterans Jim UY UYbaniak
baniak UYbaniak and John Cornelius at
ends, and Archie Powers at guard.
Head coach Colliers biggest
problem seems to exist on the
bench. The first team is big,
strong, and polished, but, the
reserves are untested sophomores.
Once the first eleven leaves the
field, opponents can capitalize
on the inexperience of the second
eleven.
After last weeks lucky guess,
when I hit the score of the Florida*
Wake Forest game on the head,
people around campus advised me
to quit while still ahead. Af After
ter After consulting my crystal ball",
(over at Gatorland), however, I
have decided to stick my neck
out again.
A major factor hi this decision
is the spirit of the members of
the Gator eleven. Their attitude
can best be described in the
words of Leo Durocher, when he
commented on the feeling of the
members of his Brooklyn Dodger
team some years ago. "They've
come to play, he said, and, so
have the Gators.
The Wildcats will probably get
off to a quick start, but in the
second half, watch for a Florida
comeback, putting the saurians
on top 20-14.

come become of these wrinkles. Some
my they are on the brows of
elderly professors. Others my
they have migrated to the
ocean where they cause waves.
Where do you think the ban banished
ished banished wrinkles have gone?
Where would you go if you
were a banished wrinkle? For
the best answer to this ques question
tion question Van Heusen will award
a grand prise of a complete
wardrobe of Van Heusen
Century Shirts in 6 collar
styles. To the 1000 next beet
answers there will be consola consolation
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wrinkles.
Enter today. Mail your
answer to Van Heusens mam mammoth
moth mammoth If I were a wrinkle
contest toPhillips-Van Heusen
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N.Y. Dont forget to send us
your shirt rise with your entry.
v

QUARTERBACK JIMMY DUNN... |
. May Mist Tomorrow** Gome 1
Stu Blumberg Meets George Levy
In This Week's Prediction Contest
EDITORS NOTE: Stu Blumberg, Alligator Football Expert,
last week managed to Me Dick McGinnis, the guest prognosticator.
Both were tripped up by Auburns upset of Tennessee, as well as
several other games. Today, Blumberg meets another member of
the Universitys Sports Publicity Staff, George Levy. Levy is also
the local sports correspondent for the Tampa Tribune.
Last Week Season
STU BLUMBERG 15 10 5 .667 *7 18 9 .667
OPPONENTS 16 10 6 .667 *7 W 8 .766

By GEORGE LEVY
Guest Prognosticator
The Gators open their South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference slate on an
optimistic vein this weekend
against Kentuckybut the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats are no breather. Blanton
Colliers Blue Grass boys have
lost twoand shut out both times
but the defeats were at the
hands of two SEC giants Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech and Mississippi. Gator
coach Mac Cara, who scouted the
Wildcats in these attempts says
Kentucky is toughbtit N Florida
can win.
Minor ailments have Mowed up
Jimmy Dunn, Vel Heckman, Tom
Sheer and Don Flemingif this
foursome is ready the Orange and
Blue will be in top condition.
Thus Im going along with the
Gators in a close one 14-6.
In other games
Army over Penn state Cadets
march toward East's top position.
Baylor over Miami Hurricane
winds arent quite strong enough
for this one .
North Carolina State over
demson State rebuilding pro program
gram program has arrived .
Oregon State over Northwestern
State appears better .
Notre Dame over Indianalrish
rebounding to please alumni .
Rice over StanfordRemember
Owls in tough Southwest confer conference
ence conference .
Vanderbilt over Alabama Tide
cant seem to get rolling ...
Tennessee over Mippiss ip p i
State Bowden Wyatt wont take
two defeats in one year .
Michigan over GeorgiaBig Ten
will invade SEC in successful man manner
ner manner .
Minnesota over Purdue Minne-
sota Minnesota is ranked third .
Mississippi over Hardin Sim SimmonsHow
monsHow SimmonsHow high will the score
go?
Tulane over MarquetteGreen
Wave finally wins nan-eonference
bout .
LSU over Texas Tech Ben Bengals
gals Bengals have good country ball
club .
Villanova over FSU Seminolet
loee number two on the road .

Go. Tech First Test For Harriers
Five Meets Set For This Season

The Florida cross country team
wifi participate in five meets this
season, coach Walter Welch an announced
nounced announced yesterday.
The 1987 harriers open the sea season
son season October X, meeting Georgia
Tech at Atlanta, then return to
Gainesville to meet Auburn No November
vember November 4 and Miami November
11. The Gators will take part in
the Southeastern Conference meet
at Atlanta November 35, and close
the season at Miami November
30.
The all veteran crew, led by
Captain Bob ODare, includes
seniors Larry White, Jim Dail,
and David Jones, juniors Fred
Martin, Buddy Barrel, who was on
the track team, and Mike Mor Morgan.
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By STU BLUMBERG
Gator Football Expert
After a soggy victory over Wake
Forest last week, the Florida Ga Gators
tors Gators meet their first Southeastern
Conference foe when they travel
to Lexington to meet the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wildcats.
The Wildcats were tabbed at
the beginning of the season as a
major threat in the Southeastern
Conference, but have dropped two
straight conference games with without
out without scoring a point. Even so, their
defense, anchored by Lou Michaels
held Georgia Tech and Mississippi
to a total of 28 points, and
thats good defense in anybodys
book.
The last four times that the
Gators traveled to the Blue Grass
state they came back with their
tails dragging. Looking into the
crystal ball I have to go against
the Orange and Blue. The fact
that the game is in Lexnigton and
that the Gator second team line
is still untested leads me to my
conclusion. It will be Kentucky,
20, Florida 14.
Now for a look around the coun country.
try. country. .
Penn State over Army-Nittany
Lion line too big. .
Baylor over Miami The Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine boys in for another jolt. .
North Carolina St. over Clem*
son Who ever thought. ..
Oregon State over Northwestern
Wildcats bruised from Stanford
Notre Dame over Indiana l lrish
rish lrish looked tough against Purdue.
Rice over Stamord West
Coast not that tough. .
Vanderbilt over Alabama
When will the Crimson Tide flow?
Tennessee over Mississippi
State Stacy not enough .
Michigan over Georgia Are
the Schedule makers kidding??
Minnesota over Purdue Watch
Bobby Cox.
Mississippi over Hardin Sim Simmons
mons Simmons Breather. .
Tulane over Marquette Mar Marquette
quette Marquette still in shock from 66-0
loss. .
L. S. U. over Texas TechWea TechWeaver
ver TechWeaver has worries.
Villinova over F. S. U. A
long season for the Seminoles- .

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Gators Meet Kentucky Tomorrow;
Dunn, Fleming Are Doubtful Starters
Jimmy Dunn, starting quarterback, and Don Fleming, veteran flankman, may not be in the Hneup tomof*
row night when Coach Bob Woodruffs Fightin Gator eleven meets Kentucky at Lexington.
Dunn missed several days of practice earlier this week, due to respiratory ailment. The official report*
on Dunns condition stated that he did not have the Asiatic or any other type of influenza, but was bothered
only with a cold.

The little signal caller was one
of the offensive stars in last Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays 27-0 victory over Wake
Forest. He directed the Orange,
or starting team, on its two sus sustained
tained sustained drives of the game, one of
which resulted in a Florida score.
If Dunn is unable to play, the
number one quarterback spot will
probably be taken over by sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, Mickey Ellenburg, who will
move up from his berth on the
Blue, or second unit. Wayne Wil Williamson,
liamson, Williamson, another soph, will then
take over Ellenburga post.
Fleming, who was out of the
Wake Forest game because of a
badly bruised arm, has been work working
ing working out with the team during the
past few days, and may be hi
the starting lineup tomorrow night
at Lexington.
Sophomore end Dan Edgington,
Flemings replacement last Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, stands ready to once again
fill in for the veteran flankman.
Edgington drew notice from Flor Florida
ida Florida fans in the Wake Forest con contest
test contest with a fine catch of a de deflected
flected deflected pass in the third quarter.
If Fleming is out of the lineup,
Perry McGriff, another sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, will take over as the num number
ber number two left end. McGriff blocked
a Wake Forest punt in the second
quarter Saturday, and teammate
Asa Cox feU on the ball for the
first Florida score of tile 1*57
season.

Baby Gators Meet Auburn
In Opening Game Monday

By FRANK KEAN
Gator Sports Writer
The Florida freshman football
team, under the direction of coach
Earl Scarborough, will square off
against Auburns froeh in their
1957 opener Monday afternoon,
at 2:30 p.m., on the turf of Flor Florida
ida Florida Field.
The Baby Gator squad is com composed
posed composed of some of the top high
school talent in the southeast.
Scarborough, in commenting on
the quality of the squad, said,
They look like a fine fresh freshman
man freshman team and should provide a
lot of good varsity prospects.
Scarborough will pay particu particularly
larly particularly close attention to the perfor performance
mance performance of fullback Jon Mac-
Beth. Maceth, an All State
back while in the uniform of
the Pensacola High School eleven,
was a standout in the Florida high
school All Star game held here
during the month of August.
This is Scarboroughs first year
as a Florida football coach- In
the past, he has served on the
coaching staff of some of tiie
other sports, and was freshman
baseball coach in 1956 and 1957.
A 1948 graduate of the Univer University,
sity, University, Scarborough played at half halfback,
back, halfback, quarterback, and wingback
for Coach Ray Wolfs Gator ele eleven.
ven. eleven.
Assisting Scarborough will be
several former Florida athletes.
Three were members of the
1956 Gator eleven. They are end
Bobby BurfonJ, center Billy Bol Bolton,
ton, Bolton, and guard Bob Vosloh. Bob Bobby
by Bobby Barnes, former eenterfielder
for Coach Dave Fullers baseball
team, and Jimmy Rawls, a Flor Florida
ida Florida lineman several years ago,
also are on the coaching squad.
Students will be admitted to the
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Pre-game predictions rate the
game tomorrow night as a tossup,
with ea.h team having the edge
in several vital departments.
Kentucky is rated as the better
defensive unit, mainly on the
strength of their first string line,
anchored by Lou Michaels at ieft
tackle. Michaels has shown in
the Wildcats two games this sea
son that he has lost none of the
talents that made him an All-
American in 1956.
Bob Collier, a standout at guard,
is another Kentucky lineman to
be reckoned with. Accorded re recognition
cognition recognition on several pre-season
all-SEC squads, the 210 pound
senior is one of the top defensive
forwards in the South. Colliers
counterpart at the other guard
spot is Archie Powers, a senior
who has earned two letters.
Senior oJhn Cornelius will re replace
place replace injured starter Doug Shive Shively
ly Shively at one of the end posts, while
the other flank will be manned
by senior Jim Urbaniak. Both are
fine receivers, and will give a
good account of themselves on
defense.
Another department where the
Wildcats seem to have a slight
edge is in the punting department,
and, again, that advantage con consists
sists consists mainly of Michaels. The big
tackle was one of the nations
leading kickers last year, averag averaging
ing averaging over 40 yards per try.

game upon presentation of their
activity card. General admission
price for non students is set at
one dollar, with public school stu students,
dents, students, student dates, and faculty
members admission charge set
at fifty cents.

ION MacBETH
Froth Ace

- -- - r--
I !'
SOUTH SIDE OF THE SQUARE
Plan Now To Attend Our
"Tailored Junior Day"
Fashion Show
Featuring Lovely fiator
m Sorority Ladies
M on Saturday, Oct. 12 J p.m.
I-I jbkL TAILORED
win J
or any other
I ]gyw JUNIOR
ri | /§&fmF FOR
you know ... A
- Here you are! The subtle
IP* flattery of a Tailored Junior.
This, for dinner and after,
singled out from so many that
Register at Ruddy's any 1f HL ,em P * fashion sense sensetime
time sensetime next week, and at- 1 EjM ln **""* 9 OZ. wool jersey,
tend our fashion show, § as advertised in GLAMOUR,
where some lucky girl ep Taffeta obi against a slim
wiH win the "T-J" dress % 1 background of black,
of her ehoice. mm Sizes 7to 15.
I f 22.95
. Ruddy's will be closed this Saturday For A Religious Holliday

Kentucky cannot, however,
match the offensive power of the
starting Florida backfield. With
Ed Sears, Jimmy Rountree, and
Bemie Parrish working with eith either
er either Dunn or Ellenburg the Gators
present a serious problem for the
Kentuoky defense to solve. Sears,
the leading ground gainer last
Saturday, picked up 54 yards av averaging
eraging averaging better than five yards per
carry.
Rountree is the Gators leading
breakaway threat, and Parrish is
a hard runner and an effective
blocker.
The first team is backed up by
an aggregation of fine backs in
the Blue teams Blair Culpepper,
Bill Newbem, and Billy Booker,
as well vas a wealth of others.
Kentucky, depending upon the
passing of quarterback Lowell
Hughes and the running of half halfback
back halfback Bobby Cravens, does not
have the offensive potential of
the Florida eleven. The Cats
aerial game will be hampered by

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 4, 1957

Page 6

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the loss of Shively, the team*
leading receiver.
Other probable backfield start starters
ers starters for Kentucky are Glenn Shaw,
a sophomore, at halfback, and
Cliff Tribble, a junior letterman,
at fullback.
The Florida defense, although
not rated as highly as Kentucky*
is not to be disregarded. In Cap Captain
tain Captain Charlie Mitchell, Coach Bob
Woodruffs charges have one of
the finest defensive tackles in the
business. Mitchell, like Michaels,
is a left tackle, so the other Flor Florida
ida Florida tackle, Vel Heckman, will face
the All-American lineman.
At guards, Howell Boney and
Vic Miranda Tom Sher, or Ed Edwin
win Edwin ohJns, will probably draw
starting assignments. The other
two will alternate on the Blue
eleven. All four are quqick and
agile, and showed well last week.
Another guard who will see a
good deal of action is sophomore
Asa Cox, the man wh scored
the first Flrida touchdown of the
season.