Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Voluma 50, Number 7

'Homecoming Fever' Here
With Weekend Oct. 18-19

Gator Growl, Football Tilt
Highlights of UF Weekend
By ROGER LEWIS t
Gator State Editor
The 1957 Homecoming parade, one week from to today,
day, today, will launch the weekend festivities which include
the Silver Anniversary Gator Growl, banquets, barbe barbecues,
cues, barbecues, guided tours, and the Florida-Mississippi State
football game.

The parade, scheduled to get
under way at |1 oclock Friday,
Will feature the Homecoming
que#>/i, Jana Vickers, and dozens
of bands, floats, novelty groups
and visiting dignitaries.
FoUowing the parade will be
the Florida Blue Key smoker at
4 p.m., guided tours from the
Century Tower and the Swimca Swimcapades
pades Swimcapades at 4:30.
At f, the Blue Key banquet will
begin. Main banquet-speaker will
be United States Senator John S.
Kennedy, (D-Mass.) He will be
introduced by banquet toastmas toastmaster,
ter, toastmaster, Steven C. OConnell, Florida
State Supreme Court justice.
Kennedy is remembered for
having come close to winning the
Democratic nomination for the
Vice-presidency in 1956.
Pre-Growl, a two-hour show, will
feature a pep rally, novelty acts,
Several skits, and presentation of
the Universitys official mascot,
a live alligator. It begins at 6:30
in Florida Field.
Gator Growl, the largest all allstudent
student allstudent show in the world, fol follows
lows follows at 8:30. During the 25th an annual
nual annual Growl, the 1957 Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming queen and her court will be
presented. Oher Growl features
include skits, singing groups, and
fireworks.
Lacy Mahon, Jr., Jacksonville
attorney, will emcee this years
Growl.
Numerous coffee hours, break breakfasts,
fasts, breakfasts, and get-togethers are sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Saturday morning.
Highlight of 1957 Homecoming
will be the Florida-Mississippi
State football game, 2:30 at Flor Florida
ida Florida Field. Larry Wesley, outstand outstanding
ing outstanding football player of the 1956
Gator squad, will receive the
third annual Forest K. Ferguson
award during halftime show.
Climax to weekend festivities
will be crowning of the queen at
the Homecoming dance in the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center Saturday
night at 8 oclock.
Visiting officials from all over
the state will gather here for the
Homecoming weekend.
State leaders, including Gov.
Collins and legislators, will at attend.
tend. attend.
Homecoming Is sponsored by
Florida Blue Key, student honor honorary

Schedule of Homecoming Events
October 18-19,1957
Friday
1 I:4ft pun.HOMECOMING PARADE
Route-Drill field east on University Ave. to Main St; North
on Main St. to Ird Ave.
4*o p.m.GUIDED TOURS
Leaving from the Century Tower
4*o p.m.-FLORIDA BLUE KEY SMOKER
Florida Gym, by Invitation only
4:00 p.m. SWIMCAPADES
University Pool
:00 p.m.FLORIDA BLUE KEY BANQUET
Florida Gym, by invitation only
:00 p.m TRIANON LADIES HOMECOMING BANQUET
Student Servioe Center, by invitation only
0:80 p.m.PRE-GROWL
Florida Field
o*o p.m.GATOR GROWL
Florida Field
Saturday
f
0:00 a.m. LAW FRATERNITY BREAKFASTS
Delta Theta PhiSocial Room, Florida Union.
Phi Alpha DeltaBanquet Hail, Student Service Center.
Phi Delta Phi West Wing of Cafeteria.
B*o a.m. ALLIGATOR BREAKFAST FORUMBIue Room, Stu Student
dent Student Service Center.
8:90 a.m. ALUMNI COFFEE HOUR Front of University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
GUIDED TOURS immediately following.
8:80 & 10:30 a.m.SWlMCAPADESUniversity Pool.
9:45 a.m.SOCCER GAME University of Florida Soccer Club
vs. University of Florida Intramural Champions.
10:00 a.m. COLLEGE COFFEE HOURS.
Agriculture Front lawn of McCarty Hall
Architecture and Hue arts Central Wing Bldg. E.
Business Administration . First Floor Lobby Matheriy Hall.
Education Kindergarten Porch, P.K. Yonge School.
Engineering ...7...... Steinman Room Engineering Bldg.
Forestry .... ........ North Lawn of Rolfs Hall.
Journalism and communications Room *23, Stadium.
Medicine and Nursing Student Lounge, Med. School.
Pharmacy LelgK Hall.
Physical Education A Health SOI Florida Gym.
10:00 a.m FLORIDA PLAYERS Coffee HourRoom *3B, Ad Administration
ministration Administration Bldg.
10:15 a.m. JOHN MARSHALL BAR ASSOCIATION SKITSLaw
School Lawn.
11:00 a.m. ALUMNI LEGISLATORS BARBECUE Florida
Gym. For paid up alumni and Legislators.
18*0 a.m. LUNCHEONSchooI of ForestryRolfs HalL
8:30 p.m.GAMEFlorida Gators vs Mississippi State Maroons,
Florida Field.
8:80 p.m. HOMECOMING BALL Sponsored by the Cavaliers.
Danny High and Ms orchestra. Student Service Center. 88*0
per couple. Semi-formal.

rn MI M ALLIGATOR

ary honorary fraternity, Steve Sessums,
president.
A combined total of over 4,000
students participate in the various
phases of Homecoming. Gator
Growl alone employs 1200 stu students
dents students and visiting bands will swell
this number.
General chairman for Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming is Charlie Gray. Tom Biggs
heads the Gator Grown Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
No Alligator
Next Tuesday
Dont look for a copy of the
Florida Alligator Tuesday
morning. The Alligator will not
print its Tuesday edition next
week, instead we will edit a 16-
page Homecoming edition for
distribution Friday morning.
Although the Alligator does
usually publish both Tuesday
and Friday, financial matters
force us to dispense with this
Tuesday edition. The regular 16-
page Homecoming Special, will
appear Friday.
Deadline for all news for this
special edition is Wednesday
night, according to Alligator
Editor Dave Levy. All column columnists
ists columnists and special features that
regularly appear In the Tuesday
edition will be carried in the
Friday Homecoming edition,
Levy said.
Students Invited
To Council Meets
The president of the student
body has extended an invitation
to tiie student body to attend
Executive Council sessions.
Eddie Beardsley said yester yesterday
day yesterday that every student has a.
right to speak. Students who
have something of general value
to discuss with the Executive
Council are welcome to attend
the meetings.
The Council meets each two
weeks in the Florida Union at 8
oclock In room 324. The next,
session Is slated for Ot>*. 22.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, Oct. 11,1957

Honor Court Civil Case
Termed "A Mistake"
The petition by twenty students for Honor Court interpretation
of two sections of the Student Body Constitution concerning election
qualifications which was submitted last Monday was formally with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn Wednesday.

Leonard Anton, Norman Smith
and Steve Sessums, members of
a special committee in Law School
for reviewing civil cases and de defending
fending defending accused students, asked
Honor Court Chancelor Bob Gra Graham
ham Graham that on behalf of the
petitioners, the Court, withdraw
the petition and indefinitely sus suspend
pend suspend consideration of it at this
time.
The committee, authorized by
the petitioners to make a thorough
investigation of the matters in
question, stated in the letter that
"after considerable discussion
among ourselves and with you
(Gr<|ham) and the chairman of
the Board of Masters, it was their
opinion that the present petition
was untimely and should be with withdrawn.
drawn. withdrawn.
The petition had asked that the
Honor Court clear up once and
for all, an apparent conflict in
the Constitution, and made par particlar
ticlar particlar mention of two candidates
in the fall elections who alledged alledgedly
ly alledgedly were already holding a Student
Body office-
The sections in question referr referred
ed referred to the constitutionality of a
student holding two offices of the
Student Body, or any of its subsidi subsidiary
ary subsidiary organizations concurrently. ..
The students referred to were
President of WSA, Charlotte
Mayes, candidate for junior class
president; and George A. Levy,

Fulbright Scholarships
Available to Students
Deadline for receiving applications for student awards under
tiie Fulbright Act and Buenos Aires Convention is Thursday, Oct. Z 4,
in 124 Ad Bldg., according to the Fullbright Program Adviser, Ivan
Putman, Jr.

Basic eligibility requirements
for foreign study fellowships are
United States citizenship, a col college
lege college degree or its equivalent by
the time the award will be used,
knowledge of the language of the
country of application sufficient
to carry on the proposed study,
and good health. Preference is
given to applicants under 35-years
-old.
Seniors who will graduate not
later than August and graduate
students are eligible to apply.
Opportunities exist for study or
research in the humanities, social
sciences, science and technology,
and the arts.
Fulbright awards for pre-doctor pre-doctoral
al pre-doctoral study and research in Europe,
Asia, and Latin America cover
transportation, tuition, books and
maintenance for one academic
year.
Countries in which grants for
graduate study are available un under
der under the Fulbright Act are Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Burma,
Picture ID's
Ready for Games
Only activity cards bearing the
picture of the owner will be hon honored
ored honored for admission of University
students to all remaining home
football games, including the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, game, the Alligator
was informed this week. Identifi Identification
cation Identification cards will not be honored.
According to Athletic Associa-
Beard, 4,000 activity cards still
have not been called for. These
cards are issued daily, Monday
through Friday, at the ticket win
dows on the west side of the sta stadium
dium stadium from 8:30 to 12:00 and 1:30
to 5:00, and from 8:30 to 12:00 on
Saturday.
Through Tuesday, 10,184 pic pictures
tures pictures had been taken, and those
who have not had their picture
taken may do so from 4:00 to
5:00 on today and from 4:00 to S:OC
on Tuesday and Wednesday, Oct.
15 and 16 in the lobby of the
Division of Intercollegiate Ath Athletics
letics Athletics offices on the west side of
the stadium.
The activity card must be pre presented
sented presented at the ticket window on the
west side of the stadium in order
to get a reserved seat ticket, and
the activity card must- be pre presented
sented presented at the gate for admission.
Reserved seats for home games
are issued before 2:00 to 4:30,
Tuesday through Friday of the
week preceding each home game
and from 9:00 a.m. until game
time on Saturday of the g^ue.

administrative assistant to the
Student Body president,, running
for vice president of the Senior
Class.
Levy told the Honor Court Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday that he had resigned his Stu Student
dent Student Government post a week
ago.
I spoke to Eddie Beardsley
(Student Body president) about
it last week, Levy told the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator in a telephone interview
Wednesday, and I told him that
I would tell the Alligator, but I
caught the flu and it slipped my
mind.
Levy said that because of his
class conflicts and his work in
the sports publicity department,
he didnt think he should hold his
office as administrative assistant
until after the football season.
Commenting on the issue after
the letter of withdrawal had been
submitted, Dave Levy, Alligator
Editor and one of the petitioners,
said that, The petition was of offered
fered offered in good faith. However, it
has been withdrawn, and rightly
so, that there be absolutely no
question as to the integrity of the
two candidates during this cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
The editor further added he felt
it was incorrect to bring this
constitutional question up during
the campaign, and, on behalf of
the petitioners, I believe It is now
a dead issue.

Chile, Denmark, Finland, France,
Germany, Greece, India, Israel,
Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, New
Zealand, Norway, the Philippines,
and the United Kingdom.
The Fulbright program is part
of the international educational
exchange activities of the Depart Department
ment Department of State. It will give more
than 900 American citizens the
chance to study abroad during the
1958-59 academic year.
Applications and information
are available in Putmans office.

iff | ''
Up;;: 1M
gggfll . | -X'
Bk7 c ; v WF Mfe
'"V-- r %
s
'wm BBSS
Cute Coed Snores Mean Old Gator
Cute Marilyn Kapner doesnt think she'll go on the hunt for
the live Gator mascot slated this weekend, but that wont
stop her from displaying a little school spirit. Coed Marilyn
thinks roping a harmless Gator would be much safer, too.

f|| WHM ?mm c 'CSI _ *^WP
iw : ; BHBg||^^B'vJfl mf yf
Students Prepare for Homecoming House Decorations
Homecoming isnt far away, and fraternities and sororities are planning their house decorations
for the festivities next weekend. Here members of Sig Ep fraternity look over plans for the decora decorations
tions decorations to apear in front of their house on Fraternity Row. Trophies will be awarded the groups with
the best house decorations during the Blue Key sponsored weekend. (Gator Kioto).

Alligator Forum
Slated for HC
A breakfast will be held Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Oct. 19 in recognitions of the
50th anniversary of the Florida
Alligator.
All former editors, managing
editors and business managers of
the Alligator are invited to attend
the breakfast, in the Blue Room
of the Student Service Center at
8 a.m.
The Alligator editors breakfast
will be held for the first time this
year, but may become a per permanent
manent permanent part of the Homecoming
festivities, according to present
plans.
Speaking during the breakfast
will be J. Broward Colpepper,
former editor-in-chief of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, and now Executive Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the State Board of Con Control.
trol. Control.
Culpepper will speak on Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligatorso years of a Col College
lege College Newspaper.
Alligator Editor-in-Chief David
Levy has extended an invitation
to all students to attend the break breakfast.
fast. breakfast. The admission price will
be SI.OO.
A short discussion period will
follow the breakfast and speech,
at which time all persons at attending
tending attending the breakfast will nave
a chance to discuss the Alliga-
Gator and the progress it
has made in the past half century.
Students desiring to attend the
breakfast should sign up next
Monday through Friday in the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator office in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Only a limited number of
students may attend due to the
limited facilities of the Blue
Room, Levy noted.

8,000 YEARBOOKS SLATED
Publications Budgets
Okayed by Council I
By STEVE RICHARDSON
Gator Staff Writer
Eight thousand copies of the 1958 Seminole may be printed this
year if the Executive Council gives second reading (final) approval
to the current Seminole budget as submitted to the Council Tuesday
night.

The 1958 Seminole staff original originally
ly originally planned to produce 8,500 copies
of the yearbook. This would have
been an increase of 500 over last
year's edition.
Upon recommendation from the
Executive Councils Budget Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, the Seminole is seeking to
publish the largest number of
yearbooks that has ever been
printed, 2,000 more than last
year.
Budgets for the Alligator and
the University Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra were officially Approved by the
Council Tuesday night. Budgets
for the Gator Band, Mens Glee
Club, and the 1958 Seminole were
approved on the first reading.
The Meats Judging Team sub submitted
mitted submitted its constitution and budget
which were approved on first
reading by the Executive Coun Council.
cil. Council. All budgets passed on the
first reading will not become of official
ficial official unless approved cm the
second reading.
The Symphony Orchestra bud budget
get budget called for $2,000 of student
fees- However, the Orchestra
submitted a request for only sl,-
500 to be approved as budgeted
at this time, with the remain remaining
ing remaining $995 to be budgeted toward
trips which have not been de determined
termined determined at this time. The Coun Council
cil Council approved this request.
Alligator Business manager
Church Ruffner answered the
Councils questions concerning the
Alligators $39,975 income bud budget.
get. budget. The budget showed an ex expected
pected expected expense of $39,888. The dif difference
ference difference between income and ex expense
pense expense will be used to pay some
of last years debts that are still
coming in, stated Ruffner.
Former student body Secretary-
Treasurer Dick Kerrins joined
Ruffner in the statement that bills
from last year were still coming
in.
Keriins and Ruffner both indi
cated they believed this years
Alligator will make a profit.
Ruffner was also questioned
about the Alligator not making
free deliveries to off campus
areas. Ruffner answered by stat stating
ing stating that the newspaper was re re'Film
'Film re'Film Classics'
Begin Tuesday
The Gainesville Film Classics
League begins its eleventh sea season
son season here Tuesday and Wednesday
with free showings of Nothing
Sacred, a 1937 American mas masterpiece.
terpiece. masterpiece.
There will be two showings each
night, at 7 and 9, in the J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Health Center audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, where the 12 showings
for the season will be held.
Season tickets are $3.50, and
entitle the holder to 16 admis admissions
sions admissions to the 12 programs, allow allowing
ing allowing for guests.
Tickets, which will be on sale
at the Open House Tuesday and
Wednesday, will also be on sale
at the Hub Oct. 16-23 and Oct. 30-
Nov. 6. No single admissions cor
individual films will be sold.
(Continued On Page TWO)
Growl Tryouts Held
Auditions for Gator Growl skits
were held last night at 7:30 in the
Plaza of the Americas. Five of
the skits were to have been
chosen for presentation in the
Growl itself, and an undetermined
number for the Pre-Growl show
at Homecoming, Friday, Oct IS.

quired to make editions avail available
able available on campus at one central
point. The fact that the paper is
delivered to many campus areas
is more than is required, Ruffner
said. He told the council that the
Alligator would prefer not mak making
ing making delivery off campus but
would do so when the deliveries
were paid for.
The $250 appropriation for the
annual Alligator Awards banquet
was approved by the Council as
submitted, despite some opposi opposition
tion opposition from the floor.
Kai Winding :
Set for Lyceum i
The Kai Winding Septet will pre present
sent present The Trombone Sound in
the first Lyceum Council series of
the year, Monday, Oct. 28.
The jazz ensemble will appear
before the student body, in the
gymnasium at 8 oclock.
Originally scheduled to be
the first Lyceum presentation was
an integrated jazz band, the
Leonard Feather Encyclopedia of
Jazz. It was previously announc announced
ed announced that this group had cancel cancelled
led cancelled all performances in the Soutn
due to the racial trouble.
Several members of the Fea Feather
ther Feather group are white, while the
remainder are members of the
Negro race. The Feather group
had attributed the cancellation
to the trouble in Little Rock.
Winding and J. J. Johnson com combined
bined combined talents a few years ago
and formed the J. & K. Quintet.
This group toured the country
and recorded extensively on dif different
ferent different labels. They were known
as the most widely recorded duo-

in jazz history.
Winding will appear with his
own septet, which he formed.
He has made & name for him himself
self himself in the world of jazz, with
songs on several defferent labels,
one of which is the hep ver version
sion version of the traditional Frankie,
and Johnny story.
His Trombone Sound has been
a hit from coast to coast. It
consists of four trombones and
three rhythm instruments.
Students are invited to attend
all Lyceum Council programs
free of charge. The Council, spon sponsor
sor sponsor of cultural attractions on the
campus, pays for cultural talent
with funds from the student acti activity
vity activity fee. Season tickets may be
purchased by faculty members
and Gainesville residents at the
Lyceum Council office in the Mu Music
sic Music Building Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday from 2:00 to 4:00, and at the
box office the night of the first
performance. General admission
tickets may be purchased at the
Lyceum office the afternoon of
the performance and at the box
office before the show begins.
IFC Benefit Tomorrow
Hie Inter-Fraternity Council will
sponsor an Aunt Jemima Com Community
munity Community Pancake Day tomorrow
at the Gainesville Boys Club.
The group will serve pancakes,
sausages, coffee, and milk from
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Prices for the
meal tickets are SI.OO and $.50
and may be secured from any
individual fraternity member.
All proceeds from the supper
will go to the Gainesville Boys
Club Fund.

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florid a

Six Pages This Issue

5,000 Voles
Predicted
In Election
Class Officers
PickedTuesday
* Py JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
Approximately 5000 stu students
dents students will cast their votes
in the Tall Student Body
elections Tuesday, accord according
ing according to Truman Skinner, sec secretary
retary secretary of interior.
Skinner predicted that
less than 50 percent of the
student body would turn
out at the polls Tuesday,
from 9 a.m. until the ma machines
chines machines are closed down at
6 p.m.
The voting machines will
be located at the following
places:
In the freshman dorms for all
freshmen; in the Hub for all sop sophomores
homores sophomores and members of the
College of Arts and Sciences and
in the Gym for the Colleges of
Pharmacy, Physical Education,
and Agriculture; and the schools
of Forestry and Journalism.
The Colleges of Business Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, Law, Education, and
Architecture will have voting ma machines
chines machines located in the individual
colleges.
Candidates for all class offices;
their party and fraternity affilia affiliations
tions affiliations are:
Senior Class: President, Bob Hen Hensky,
sky, Hensky, (U), Delta Tau Delta; and
Edward B. Davis, (S), Alpha Tau
Omega. Vice president, Joe Rip Riply,
ly, Riply, (U), Lambda Chi Alpha, and
George A. Levy, (S), independent.
Secretary-treasurer, Jim E. Ald Alderman,
erman, Alderman, (U), Sigma Phi Epsilon,
and John R. Price, (S), Chi Phi.
Junior Ones; President, James
Quincy, (S) Alpha Gamma Rho,
and Charlotte Mayes, (U), Delta
Gamma, Vice president, Charles
Godfrey, (S), Georgia Seagle, and
Judy Machamer, (U), Alpha Chi
Omega, Secretary Treasurer,
Betty Lou Babbit, (S), Kappa Del Delta
ta Delta and Sharron Sober, (U), in independent.
dependent. independent.
Sophomore Class: President
Jim Korn, (U), Theta Chi, and
Don Q. Vining, (S), Sigma Nu.
Vice president, Dick Forester, (U)
Pi Lambda Phi, and Walter C.
Hardesty, (S), Phi Delta Theta.
Secretary treasurer, Pauline Bau Bauman,
man, Bauman, (U), Delta Phi Epsilon and
Adele Khoury, (S), Delta Delta
Delta.
Freahman Claes: President,
John W. Donnahoo Jr., (S), Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Buz Alen,
(U), Beta Theta Pi. Vice presi president,
dent, president, Dick H. Adams J r. ,(S),
Sigma Chi, and Logan Birdsong,
(U), Kappa Sigma. Secretary-tre Secretary-treasurer,
asurer, Secretary-treasurer, Jon Eric Johnson, (S),
Kappa Alpha and Elliot Stem,
(U), Alpha Epsilon Pi.
The candidates vying for the
three availabe positions on Honor
Court, their party affiliation* and
college are:
Thomas Martino University, Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts; Dick
Burk, coendorsed, Law School;
Charles Moose, coendored, En Engineering;
gineering; Engineering; Leal and Lloyd, coen coendorsed,
dorsed, coendorsed, LaW School.
Burk and Lloyd, though coen coendorsed,
dorsed, coendorsed, are opposing each other
hi the Law School for one Honor
Court position.

Sorority Bids
Due Saturday
Sorority rush ended Wednesday
night and bids for the 600 girls
participating will be handed out
Saturday at the Dean of Womens
Office.
A list of the bids extended by
sororities has been turned in and
the rushees signed their prefer preference
ence preference cards. Girls will go to room
112 in the Administration Build Building
ing Building from 9:30 to 12:00 a.m. this
Sat. to receive their bids.
They will then match their pre preference
ference preference card with the bids that
have l>een extended. They are al allowed
lowed allowed three choices on their pref preference
erence preference card. Under no circum circumstances
stances circumstances can they pledge a soror sorority
ity sorority that is not on their card.
Silence week will be in effect
until bids are handed out this Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The rushees will immedia immediately
tely immediately go to the house of thier choice
for formal pledging ceremonies.
Formal rush was held this year
over the weekend of Oct. 5-6 and
preferential dates were held Wed.
night after which the sororities
voted on the rushees. Ice-Water
teas during informal rush came
on Sept. 28 when all girls out for
rush had to visit all the sorority
houses.
To date, there have been no
violations of rush rules by any
group reported.



Film Classics Offer Variety

(Continued from page ONE)
The 1957*58 Film Classics sea season,
son, season, one of the strongest collec collections
tions collections of American and foreign
films in recent years, is as fol follows
lows follows :

;The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 11, 1957

Page 2

AHtcoMomomo
eiaaaftfl TODAT!
WHilvfl AND TOMORROW
amediir
m wEw -BURGESS MEffiDdH %.
* * *joc MTTiinr
STARTS SUNDAY!
FRANK SOPHIA CARY
SINATRA LOREN GRANT
in
STANLEY KRAMER'S
The Pride And The Passim
I Dreamed I Voted i
SUWANNEE
in my made-in-form bra
M* LET'S GO
ffef, HUNTING
We Have Everything
for the Hunter!
SHOT GUNS
Model 58 Remington Sportsman "Power-Matic"
Model 50 Winchester Automatic
Model 94 Winchester 30-30
- Model 70 Winchester 30-06
Model 760 Remington 270
HUNTING REMINGTON
AMMUNITION
CAPS GUN CASES
COATS GUN RACKS
VESTS CLEANING KITS
. pants Rods, brushes, oil;
. rxMc RArs GREASE, PATCHES
GAME BAGS # SNAKE BITE KITS
CHIPPEWA BOOTS SHELL BOX-SWIVEL
BOOT SOCKS SEAT COMBINATIONS
JIMMIE HUGHES HUGHES-1113
-1113 HUGHES-1113 W. University Avenue Phone FR 2-8212
Plenty of FREE Parking in Rear of Store
| ifs by puritan
IVY ICELANDIC
PULLOVER
in rugged t4A,M
Icelandic Wool | y
A rugged Puritan creation of wondrous new
Wool from Iceland It makes this Iw in inspired
spired inspired crew-neck the most wearable sweater
youve ever seen Notice its loose and easy
look, and best of all, it feels as good as it
looks In handsome heather shades.
iB w.
Avenue
Phone
FR 6-5611

Oct. 15-18 Carol* Lombard in
Nothing Sacred (Color) free
showings both nights at 7 and
9; Nov. 5-8 Beauty and Beast,
Cocteaus French interpretation of
the fairy tale; Nov. 19-20 The

Hunchback of Notre Dame, the
1923 silent silm starring Lon Cha Chaney:
ney: Chaney: Dec, 8-4 Ninotchka, Grata
Garbo's spOof of Russian man manngera
ngera manngera and morals (recently re remade
made remade as Silk Stockings).
Dec. 17-18 The Flesh Is
i Weak, Italian drama with Vic Victorrio
torrio Victorrio De Sica; Jan. 7-8, a pro program
gram program of experimental shorts, in including
cluding including Weegees NeW York,
Manbo, Color Designs, and
others; Jan. 21-22 Cabin In the
Sky, the all-Negro musical
with Louis Armstrong, Lena Horn;
and Ethel Waters.
Feb. 18-19 Rasho-Mon, the
1951 Japanese triumph; March 4-
5 Grand Hotel, early talkie
with John and Lionel Barrymore,
Joan Crawford, Wallace Berry,
and Greta Garbo; March 18-
19 The Thief of Bagdad, the
1923 silent adventure with Douglas
Fairbanks, Sr.; April 8-9 State
Fair, the original version with
Will Rogers, Janet Gaynor, and
Lew Ayres;
April 22-23 The Young and the
Damned, Mexican document documentary
ary documentary of poverty-haunted youth; May
8-7 The Great Ziegfeld, starring
William Powell, Myrna Loy, and
Luise Rainer in the story of the
famous Follies.
International Supper
A Scandinavian Smorgasbord is
the first supper planned this
year by the International Fv
committee of the Florida Union.
The supper will be held Sunday
at 8 p.m. in the Oak Room of
the Florida Union. Reservations
may be made at the Union Board
office, room 315.
mSSmSBIf)
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11
Walt Disney's
BAMBI
PLUS
WESTWARD HO THE
WAGONS
With
Fess Parker
~
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12
CANYON RIVER
with
George Montgomery
PLUS
THE D.#
with
Jock Webb
SUN.-MON., OCT. 13-14
CURSE OF
FRANKENSTINE
with
Peter Cushing
PLUS
X THE UNKNOWN
with
Dean Jogger
TUES.-WED., OCT. 15-16
THE LONELY MAN
with
Jack Polance
PLUS
CARIBBEAN
with
John Paine
THURSDAY. OCT. 17
BAND OF ANGELS
: with
Clark Gable
PLUS
DEEP ADVENTURE
with
Ross Allen

i I ; ' =.'
SANDWICH PARK
520 S.W. 2ND AVENUI
IS AT YOUR SERVICE
j .
-
Good Food at Popular Prices
i >
I ' >Or
Quick Service by Attractive
Polite Personnel
DINING ROOM OPEN 5:30 A.M. TONIGHT
RADIO CURB SERVICE 10:30 A.M. TILL 1 A.M.
I "I'LL MAKE YOU
GLAMOROUS"
By |. FRANCIS ST. MAURICE
(formerly of Porls and Hollywood Studios*
We do not promise you a brilliant star from the
firmament above, but we do pledge a NEW GLAMOR GLAMOROUS
OUS GLAMOROUS YOU in just a few weeks
A fully illustrated, fasc mating book that can
change your dreams into reality!
Price SI.OO plus 10c for mailing.
ST. MAURICE ENTERPRISES, INC.
2537 Southwest 10th St.
Miami 35, Florida
IMMEDIATE MONEY REFUND IF NOT
SATISFIED!
C. \[ ;;/ .

Text of Letter For
Court Petition Drop

Printed here, In ike entirety,
is the request that the Honor
Court Civil case be dropped
I from consideration. The signers
are three members of perman permanent
ent permanent Law School Committee
which serves as counsel in civil
cases brought before the Court
Bob Graham,
Chancellor of the Honor Court
Re: Petition of twenty students
for interpretation of sections 213
and 304 of the Constitution of
the Student Body.
We have been authorised by
the petitioners to make a thor thorough
ough thorough investigation of the mat matters
ters matters involved in their petition
and to represent them in the
Olympian Club Plans
First Meeting Monday
Olympian Club, profess i o n a 1
club for Physical Education,
Health, and Recreation major?
will have an organisational meet meeting
ing meeting Monday at 3 p.m. in Room
208 of Florida Gymnasium.
Officers for the coming year
are Monte Rariden, president;
Dave Brandt, vice-president; Jr
ya Taylor, secretary; and Allison
Glass, treasurer.
Francis J. Nagle is the faculty
advisor. All interested students
who are planning to enter the
College of Physical Education
are urged to attend.
OCT. 13-14
SUM DAY MON DAY
PUBLIC PIGEON
NUMBER ONE
with Red Skelton and
Vrvion Blaine
ALSO
THE DESPERATE
HOURS
with Fredric March ond
Humphrey Bogart
OCT. 15-16
TUESDAY-WIDNISDAY
SHAKE RATTLE
AND ROCK
with Sterling Hollaway ond
Fouch Connors
PLUS PLUSRUNAWAY
RUNAWAY PLUSRUNAWAY
DAUGHTER
with Marla English and
Anno Sten
!
OCT. 17-18
THURSDAY-FRIDAY
BAND OF ANGELS
with Clark Goble ond
Yvonne De Carlo
PLUS PLUSLAST
LAST PLUSLAST OF BADMAN
i with George Montgomery ond
Keith Larson

proper presentation of the mer merits
its merits of the petition before the j
Honor Court.
After considerable discussion
among ourselves and with you
and the chairman of the Board
of Masters the following pertin pertinent
ent pertinent factors have developed:
1. That interpretations of the
Constitution by the Honor Court
can be had at any time and
not necessarily when particular
individuals will be immediately
effected thereby,
2. That in fairness to all per persons
sons persons concerned, action on this
petition should be taken no later
than Friday, October 11, 1957,
3. That the petitioners rea realize
lize realize that preparation for the
presentation of all of the as- ;
pects of a problem with the
scope and import of this one
can not be done hastily,
4. That decisions of this kind
are not best made during the
heat of a political campaign
when personalities inevitably
become involved rather than an
abstract consideration of the le legal
gal legal tissues,
5. That the mere fact that this
petition is pending during a pol political
itical political campaign is likely to
cause it to be used in that cam campaign
paign campaign for purposes for which it
was not intended,
6. That there may be ambi ambiguities
guities ambiguities in the petition as it is
now worded, and,
7. That there may be sections
of the Constitution pertinent to
the problem that are not now
raised by the petition.
In view of the foregoing it is
our opinion, acquiesced in by
the petitioners, that the present
petition is untimely and should
be withdrawn.
Therefore, on behalf of the
petitioners we respectfully ask
the Court to withdraw the peti petition
tion petition and Indefinitely suspend
consideration of it at thie time.
(Signed)
Leonard Anton, Norman Smith
and Steve Sessums.
Journalism Frat
To Print'Whos Who'
A campus Whos Who is being
published by Sigma Delta Chi,
Professional Journalism Frater Fraternity,
nity, Fraternity, and will soon be ready
for distribution, according to Pre President
sident President Joe Brown.
The book, which will be distri distributed
buted distributed free to all newspapers in
the state, will contain the names
of the top 400 students at the Uni University
versity University and list hometowns, cam campus
pus campus activities and achievements.
Flight Training Info
Available Next Week
Students interested in gaining
information about the Navys
Flight Traning Program can do
so next Wednesday through Fri Friday
day Friday in the Florida Union.
Members of the Naval Avia Aviation
tion Aviation Information Team from the
US Naval Air Reserve Training
Unit in Jacksonville will be here
then to answer questions.
Classified
' ORDER your favorite magazines
for yourself and as Christmas
gifts. Send self-addressed,
stamped envelop to Albert Fleet,
Box 2089 Univ. Sta Gainesville.
Specify what information is de desired.
sired. desired.
TYPING Done at popular Prices
Call Mary X. Arrington at FR
8-5674 or got to 922 NW 4th St.
COMPLETE set of McGregor
Irons and Puttersalso numbers
1,2, and 3 woods, and golf bag.
$65.00 complete. Phone FR 2-
2954, ask for Dan Groner.
FOR SALE Morgan Sports Car
1955 4 SeaterExcellent Condi Conditio
tion Conditio Contact M- Schuman at
Thomas 386 G.
PIANO PLAYER part time
workexperienced onlyexcel onlyexcellent
lent onlyexcellent opportunity for student wife
or housewifeApply Employee
Personell Services. Bldg. J
Campus.
FOR SALE German camera
Voigtlander 1500 Compur
shutter, carrying case. $25.00.
Call FR 2-0619.

Jfl! BABY FURNITURE
|Xf* g| EQUIPMENT
Complete Assortment of
W LJ TOYS and games
or C^''^ren * a^e
LAYAWAY NOW
Q FOR CHRISTMAS
OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY
LUCILE'S JUVENILE, INC.
FREE PARKING front end reor of store
AIR CONDITIONED
526 N. Main St. Ph. FR 6-3253
m 1
HOBBY SHOPPE, INC.
806 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
PHONE PR 2-0393
DECORATIONS
FOR HOUSE AND FLOATS,
PARTY AND PROJECT SUPPLIES
OPEN t TO 6 MONDAY THRU SATURDAY

IN THE PARK
Sophia and Audie on Local Screens
By 808 JKKOME
Gator Staff Writer
Colorful nights Japan, Africa, Sophia Lorenhighlight this weeks flicker far*.
Joe Butterfly is the comic misadventure showing today and Saturday at the Florida. Burgess
Meridith is a sly Japanese ccaiman who aids GI n ewsmen Audie Murphy and George Nader in setting
up a postwar issue of Yank magaaine. Rival newshawk Keenan Wynn and Tokyo Rose also figure hi
the daft doings.

British Naval officer Cary Grant
joins guerrilla fighters Frank Sin-]
atra and Sophia Loren is dragging
a cannon across Spain in "The
Pride and the Passion.
Starting Sunday at the Florida
theater, this multi-million dollar
epic deals with the efforts of the
Seminole Photos
Begin Monday
Pictures for the Senior and
Greek sections of the Seminole
will be taken next week in Lie
Seminole office in the basement
of the Florida Union. Photo Photographs
graphs Photographs will be made from 9-
12 and 1-5 Monday through Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
A sitting fee of $1 will be
required of all those having
pictures made.
A standard manner of drees i
has been set up for all students.
Women are asked to wear a
dark sweater, men should wear
a white dress shirt, a dark tic,.
I and a sport coat.
Faculty Concert Group
A concert by tenor soloist, John
F. Park in the University audi audii
i audii torium Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. will
be sponsored by the Faculty Con Con!
! Con! cert Series.
Park will be accompanied on
the piano by Grace Wirtala.
F-Club Meet Tuesday
The F-Club will meet Tuesday
night in room 204, Stadium at
7:30.
Special election will be held,
followed by films of the Flor Florida-Kentucky
ida-Kentucky Florida-Kentucky football game. All
varsity lettermen are invited.
Refreshments will be served fol following
lowing following the meeting.
frrrirnpSys
TODAY&SAT.
JEj3
MID-NITE SHOW
11:30 SATURDAY
mm
STARTS SUNDAY
f*PI 1
AMUtt.
wf^ehina.
plsrgate
OnbmaScop£
mSjKsk. GENEBARRY
MW ANGIE DICKINSON
'WI V NAT*KING*COLE
II

Spaniards to drive out Napo Napoleons
leons Napoleons army in 1810. In fine form,
Sophia does her patriotic best to
keep both her leading men hap happy
py- happy
Intrigue and mystery are com combined
bined combined in The Black Tent, a Bri British
tish British film showing today and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the State. Donald Si den
searches in North Africa for a
long-lost brother, Anthony Steel.
Arab princess Anna Maria San Sandri
dri Sandri holds the key that unravels
all in this Middle-Eastern ad adventure.
venture. adventure.
The time: 1954. The place: Indo-
China. The mission: blow up a
Communist garrison. This sets the
state for Chjna Gate, the State
feature for Sunday and Monday.
Newcomer Angie Dickinson is the
gal who leads a band of modern
Legionnaires (including husband

WHEN YOU'RE HUNGRY
calT
LOUIS'
i
-f
Seafood and Poultry
j I.
"Get Your Dinner
I V.
t in a box"
309 N.W. 13th STREET
FR 2-8201
/''.''...j,: ... x
jSBtSBM
... GROWING ON VALUE
MEN'S SHOP
ANNIVERSARY SALE
GATOR SPECIALS
' i- T -f
IVY LEAGUE
SLACKS
Reg. 7.98
SALE 5.99 mKrf
For dress or school
Rayon
Charcoal grey
Cambridge grey
Silver grey 1/^ W
Powder blue
(also regular pleated styles)
HI BULK ORLON
XT
Reg. 7.98
Wash 'n wear
V-neck pullover
HHpy|
Oxford grey
* W Navy blue
H Yellow
Tan
Buy several at these prices.
MEN'S SHOPStreet Floor

Silver grey

Gene Barry) into a hot cpot.
Popular singing star Nat 'King*
Cole makes his debut &ea Red Redhating
hating Redhating soldier bent on duty.
Torment, a prize winning
Swedish import, is scheduled Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday at the State.
A teenage student, Alf Kiellins
finds himself caught between sex
(Mai Zetterling) and a sadistic
Latin professor at exam time.
The State midnighter for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday has Abbott and Costello
meeting Dr. JekyU and Mr.
Hyde.
VOTE
JIM KORN
YOUR
SOPH PRESIDENT



FLORIDA STUDKNT SPIAKS
Ticket Lines are Very Unpopular

Students hate to stand in line
for football tickets. This opinion
sms soloed by the majority of
interviewed in this weeks
Ajiijrator poll of* campus opinions-
Students who wanted individual
genets to the first football game
o t the season Sept. 28 waited in
long lines for their admission tic tickets.
kets. tickets. The same procedure will
be followed for remaining games.
If a student is not part of a
"bloc seating arrangement he
Biust stand on line for a ticket
preceding each game, and date
tickets have to be obtained in this
manner also.
Since this problem confronts
male students the majority of the
time (coeds usually attend the
game with a date ticket), 25-
male students were asked the
question, What do you think of
Sales Club Meets
The Sales Club will have as its
guest speaker Tuesday, Miran I.
Honeyboy, vice president In charge
at sales promotion for the Gra Graham
ham Graham Jones Paper Company.
All members and potential
members are invited to attend.
Coffee and cookies will be served
after the meeting, which will be
held in room 212 Florida Union.
Whsii you hovo
trouble in school
See your Advisor.
When you hove
automobile troubles
JACKS
AUTO PARTS
REBUILT: STARTERS
GENERATORS
TRANSMISSIONS
REPAIR WORK
1101 S. Mein Sr.
Phone PR *-8701

No Matter What You
Wear You, Too, Con
Vote SUWANNEE
mmH fffflya
% wPWcI t j; |T
classic
crew swooters
of Imported Shetland
Crew sweaters, in the traditional Ivy
styling, have reached a new peak in
j popularity with college men
especially when they are mode of
imported Shetlands world
famous for its unique surface texture
ond long wearing qualities
See them today in char brown,
char grey and oxford.
SizM $, M, L, AND XL.
11.03
DDDB BmU
SOUTH MAIN STREET

having to stand in line lor football
game tickets?" I
The general consensus of opin-1
ion was that the system now is;
definitely unsatisfactory and some- j
thing should be done about It.
Some individal opinions were;
Bucky Corbett, 4FY This
system shows a lack of organiza organiza-40
-40 organiza-40 Volunteer
For Gator Guard
Approximately 40 freshmen
volunteered last week for the
Gator Guard, Army ROTC drill
team, according to Capt. Frank
R. Simmons.
The Gator Guard is divided into
two platoons. One platoon is the
crack Gator Guard Drill Team. I
the other is the training platoon
where the freshmen will learn the
drill.
Qualified freshmen who master
the precision movements of team
drill join the regular team as ac active
tive active members at the end of the j
semester.
Cadet officers training the drill j
team are Ist Lt. Frank Yon. Com- j
mander William E. Owens, exe executive
cutive executive officer; and Phillip A. King,
platoon leader.
Aliy freshmen interested in join joining
ing joining the team may contact Yon
in the Gator Guard office located
in Room 16 of the military build building
ing- building
TV
Homo fir Auto Radios
Phonographs
Repaired And Serviced
Quickly
Printing Os All Kinds
College Radio
Shop
817 W. Uslv. Ave. PR 6-77 J!

tion. There ought to be a success successful
ful successful remedy somewhere.
Larry Strauss, 3JM lt could
keep me from going to the game.
Jerry Fitzgerald, 2UC lts
a backward and decadent system
rivaling only the building of the
pyramids in waste of manpower
and inefficiency.
Russell King, 4AS This is
ridiculous. The University should
issue a book of tickets to each
student as he pays his fees, and
have one ticket torn out at each
game.
Pat Talley, 2UC Why do
they waste money to have the
tickets printed? We should just
be able to use our Student Ac Activity
tivity Activity Cards.
Warren Green, 3JM Each
mens dorm and flavet village
should be allowed to draw for
blocs as the fraternities do. I
think this would eliminate the
lines.
SG Will Sponsor
Babysitters
Babysitting will be provided
by the women of Beta Sigma Phi
for all the home football games.
The sorority is charging a fee of
75 cents and the remainder of
the cost will be made up by stu student
dent student government. All profits will
go to charity.
Children under two-years-old
will go to the Club Rendevous in
the Florida Union, and those un under
der under one year old should be pro provided
vided provided with a crib. Those over
two years old will go to the P.K.
Yonge Gym. In the case of chil children
dren children from one family being in
both age groups, all will go to
the Club Rendezvous.
Plans are being formulated for
a week-night sitting service. Fur Further
ther Further Information may be obtained
by calling the Student Govern Government
ment Government office*.

REGARDLESS OF HOW YOU VOTE
VOTE
TUESDAY
Paid Political Advertisement
I M Suwannee Party

I TOUCHDOWN Oems/A
ft SEE OUR USED CARS FIRST.. .^ft
M MBMSMMU
B. & G. MOTOR COMPANY, INC.
"Home of Cadillac & Oldsmobile"
115 SE 2nd Street Gainesville, Florida Phone FR 6-7515
JOHN T. BRASINGTON, PRESIDENT
I For A Better University I
I FRESHMEN CLASS I
I President BUZ ALLEN I
I Vice President... LOGAN BIRDSONG I
I Sec.-Treasurer... ELLIOTT STERN I
SOPHOMORE CLASS
I President JIM KORN I
I Vice President.. DICK FORSTER I
I Sec.-Treasurer ... PAULINE BAUMAN I
JUNIOR CLASS
I President CHARLOTTE MAYS I
I Vice President... JUDY MACHAMER I
I Sec.-Treasurer ... SHARRON SOBER 2
SENIOR CLASS
I President 808 HENDRY I
I Vice President... JOE RIPLEY 1
I Sec.-Treasurer ... JIM ALDERMAN I
VOTE UNIVERSITY |

p p-6
-6^ p-6 iPk ,ja-
A COMMON SCENE DURING FOOTBALL SEASON. .
. and the students hate it.

Campus Dancing* Promoted
By Cavaliers, Cavalettes

Dancing, one of the most popu popular
lar popular pastimes on campus, is stimu stimulated
lated stimulated by two organizations, the
Cavaliers and the Cavalettes The
purpose of these organizations is
to promote social dancing on the
campus and to further artistic
dancing among members.
Cavaliers, the dancing organi-
Positions Open
On Union Board
Positions are still open on all
ten of the committees under the
Florida Union Board of Stu Student
dent Student Activities, according to Joan
Cochran, director of the board.
Students may sign up at the
Union Board Office from 8 to 5
during the week. Committees
seeking members include Dance,
Fine Arts,. Hostess, Films, Inter International
national International Supper and Forums.
Other officers of the board are
Mickey Wittingslow, president;
Ken Eaton, vice president; and
Brenda Kuykendall, secretary.

zation for men, has long been ac active
tive active at the University. In 1947. a
sister organization, the Cavalettes
was founded. Through the years
both groups have continued to
grow in membership and to broad broaden
en broaden their services to the Univer University.
sity. University.
Activities of the Cavalettes in include
clude include dance socials with many
fraternities, benefit shows for
charity organizations and socials
with the Cavaliers. Each spring
the Cavalettes present a fashion
show with proceeds going to char charity,
ity, charity, and during the year they en entertain
tertain entertain children at the Florida
Farm Colony. Florida Union dan dancing
cing dancing lessons are co-endorsed by
the club.
This week Cavalettes are actively
engaged in rush. Sixty co-eds,
one of the largest groups of rush rushees.
ees. rushees. have applied for the rush
parties and dancing tests that are
being held.
Rush and pledging in the Cava Cavalette
lette Cavalette organization is similar to
that held by sororities.
Cavalettes have their own pin,
which is a black dancing shoe
encircled by a letter C.
Cavalier Cavalette functions
are open to all interested stu students.
dents. students.
Officers of the Cavalettes are:
president, Ellie Weiner; vice pres president,
ident, president, Sharron Sober; secretaries,
Nancy Smith and Carol Warshaw;
treasurer, Lillian Lander; pledge
mother, Dede Green and faculty
advisor, I. F. Waglow of the Phys Physical
ical Physical Education Department.

Student Court
Plans Session;
2 Week Delay
The Student Traffic Court, will
hold its first session of the se semester
mester semester Monday at 7 p.m., in Rm.
384 of the Florida Union. The
court had previously planned to
convene Sept/ 30.
"The two week delay caused
by failure to get organized in
time, said M. G. Menge, Chief
Justice of the court, "has not put
us behind in our work. There
were only four violations that
were appealed to the court from
the time" school started to the
time the court was to open.
Menge added that at present the
court has 30 cases on the docket
for the initial meeting. Ten of the
cases are left over from the 1957
spring semester. All of the vio violators
lators violators have been notified by regis registered
tered registered mail.
When a student, receives a tic ticket,
ket, ticket, he has the choice of paying
the ticket promptly or appealing
his case to the traffic court. If
a student feels he has been un unjustly
justly unjustly fined he usually appeals his
case, after posting a cash bond
to insure his appearance.
About 10 percent of the vio violators
lators violators appeal their tickets Menge
said, and approximately one-third
of these have their fines lifted
Acting as a liaison between the
University student and the Uni Universiy
versiy Universiy Police Department, the
court keeps all of the administra administrative
tive administrative files. It has been court policy
since 1951 not to give the names
of violators to the press or open
the files to the public.
Other members of the traffic
court, which will meet once every
two weeks for the rest of the
1957-58 school year, are Deputy
Justice Mack Irwin; and Justices
Royall Mattice, Jim Richardson,
and David Stanley.
ISO Meets Tomorrow
The International Student Or Organization
ganization Organization will hold its general
assembly meeting tomorrow night
in the Florida Union Social room.
Time set for the meeting is 8
p.m.
Big Wheel
On Campus
More fun than a barrel of
monkeys and "x times as
practical. Takes you anywhere
at about 40 m.p.h., gets
over 100 miles to the gallon,
rides like a dream:
torsion bar suspension.
Mechanically magnificent,
down to the last
sub-assembly. Really
something to write
borne about or for!
to get places on
campus get a
lamb re Ua
Charlie Murray
Marine Sales & Service
Year
Lambretta Dealer
516 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone FR 6-5701

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oef. 1 1,19571

Grants Awarded To JM Students

Journalism scholarships in the;
amount of $2,350 for 1957-58 were
announced yesterday by Rae O.
Weimer, director ol the School of
Journalism and Communications
Two Tampa Morning Tribune
Scholarships, totaling SI,OOO, went
to Alexander C. Hutchinson, Dun Dunedin,
edin, Dunedin, a senior, and to Frederick
A. Smith, St. Petersburg, a jun junior.
ior. junior.
Two scholarships, totaling S6OO
w'ere awarded by Julius David Davidson,
son, Davidson, president and publisher of
the Daytona Beach News-Journal,
to Dorothy Jeanne Davis, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, a senior, and to Lee Fennell,
Lady Lake, a junior.
These four scholarships are av available
ailable available only to students in the
School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications majoring in the news
editorial program.

More Closeouts
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Five scholarships, totaling $750
and awarded by the Sunshine
Park Racing Association, Oldsman
in memory of the late Dean of
Sports Writers, Grantland Rice,
went to the following seniors ma majoring
joring majoring in any one of the three
programs in the School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications;
Vernon K. CLiford, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Elsie June Card, Holly Hill;
William Joe Brown, Winter Park;
Homer Patrick Parrish, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Godon Anthony, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; and George Wesley Corrick,
Tampa.
VOTE
JIM KORN
YOUR
SOPH PR ESI DENT

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

The Honor Court Civil Case

This editorial is written to inform
you, the students, of the reasons behind
the request for a Honor Court civil in interpretation
terpretation interpretation this week.
We will also explain why we felt it
wise to withdraw the case, as the story
on Page 1 of todays Alligator, explains.
It was based on the following:
1) Our belief at the beginning of this
week that a real constitutional question
existed concerning holding two posts
concurrently in the student body. For
years, students had had real doubt as to
several clauses m the student body con constitution
stitution constitution relating to political office, and
this had never been definitely cleared
up by the Honor Court.
2) We felt that there was a possibility
that two students running for class of office
fice office might have fallen under that con conflict.
flict. conflict. We did not know for sure whether
both of them did, but we felt that it
was our obligation, as the student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University, to perform a
public service by requesting the Honor
Court for an interpretation.
3) We at no time meant to impugn
the integrity or ability of the two per persons
sons persons involved. They are both qualified
for the offices they seek, and if we have
placed any roadblocks in their quest
for class office, it is indeed our fault.
4) We operated on the belief that the
Honor Court would give an interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the case so that everyone would
know definitely where they stood. How However,
ever, However, we were wrong in pursuing the
case during the campaign week, be because,
cause, because, as it has been pointed out to us,
our case evidently was not strong
enough.
The Honor Court Board of Masters
and a Law School Committee points out
the case should have waited until .after
the fall election, when rational minds
would have discussed a rational consti constitutional
tutional constitutional question.
5) The Alligator had no alterior mo motives
tives motives in introducing this request for an
interpretation. We merely followed Sec Section
tion Section 414 of the Constitution which says
. . upon petition of twenty members
of the Student Body, the Honor Court
shall interpret any part of this Consti Constitution.
tution. Constitution.
* *
We see now that if the case had been
introduced after the election, when all
sides could look at our petition calmly,
that an interpretation from the student
court would have been forthcoming.
As it stands now, George Levy, top as assistant
sistant assistant to the student body president, an announced
nounced announced Tuesday that he had resigned
before accepting the nomination for

PERIHELION
Don Gives the Lowdown on Queen Judging

By DAM HAOREL
Bator Special Editor
Mirror mirror on the wa11...
Who is fairest of them af1?...
So youd like to be a Queen
Contest Chairman.
You saw the Miss America
Pageant cm television and it
all looked pretty simple.
Or you wonder how they pick
the Homecoming queen around
here, or just what kind of a soft
job the chairman of this event
has.
For all the would-be beauty di directors
rectors directors then, heres a short course
in what really goes on behind
the glittering crown of the title
winner. .
First requirement for direct directing
ing directing such an event is a stony stonycold
cold stonycold heart. You have to be the
one who tells 35 beautiful girls
that theyve been eliminated;
then the even more heart-break heart-breaking
ing heart-breaking news to ten more that they
almost made it, but not quite.
Finally you have to disappoint
four of the court. . only one
can be Queen.
So be prepared to be callous
to girls crying and screaming,
and just as callous in keeping
the winners to the strenuous
schedule preceding the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend.
If you want to be sympathe sympathetic,
tic, sympathetic, youd better be prepared to

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters from oar readers. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator reserves the right to shorten letters to meet space require requiremen
men requiremen to, and ah letters must bear the writer's name and address.
However, hie writer's name may be-withheld on request. Address
letters to Editor: Florida Alligator, Florida Union, Cfempus. Dead Deadline
line Deadline on letters for the Tuesday edition hi Sunday; Haadiw fog
hie Friday edition is Tuesday.

Editorials

class office. Therefore, the part of the
petition which referred to him was auto automatically
matically automatically invalid of consideration.
The remainder of the petition could
not have been persued in the brief time
remaining before the fall election, it
has been pointed out to the Honor Court
by the impartial law school committee.
They decided that strong enough rea reasons
sons reasons were not present in the request,
and therefore it would create a hardship
on the candidate if the petition lingered
on until election day.
This decision was concurred in an in informal
formal informal advisory opinion by the chairman
of the Board of Masters, which is an in integral
tegral integral part of the University Honor
Court.
* *
The result of all this is, that:
1) the petition was offered at the
wrong time, and was therefore unfair to
both the candidates mentioned,
2) no one is yet sure what is and what
is not legal under our hazily-wrtten con constitution,
stitution, constitution, and any students who tell you
differently are not fully aware of the
contradictions in the University of Fori Forida
da Forida student body bylaws.
3) The motives of the Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator staff, in introducing this petition,
have been questioned. We assure, you,
the students, that there were no alterior
motives in this move, and that we had
nothing personal to gain by any court
action.
It was our fault that it was introduced
during the heat of a campaign and for
this accept full blame. If we have placed
any psychological road-block in the way
of either of these two candidates, we
are indeed sorry. They are both quali qualified
fied qualified for the offices they seek, and we in
no way question their integrity or quali qualifications.
fications. qualifications.
In time, for the sake of candidates in
years to come, we trust this issue will be
settled once and for all by the Honor
Court. The impartial law committee has
assured us that there is no basis for
knowing definitely what is and what is
not legal under this section of the con constitutionit
stitutionit constitutionit all depends on what posts
are being sought concurrently, and how
the Court Interprets it.
Again, we say, we admit we were
wrong in pursuing this action during an
election week. It was a bad time to bring
it upmainly because the case was not
strong enough, and created a road block
in the paths of two innocent candidates.
The petition was introduced with good
intentionsbut even the best intended
plans of mice and men sometime go
astray.

duplicate it 30 or 40 times. .
because the chairman must be
objective. More than the normal
hello backstage to one girl may
cause her to be jealously os ostracized
tracized ostracized by the other girls. .
And of course, you cant be
seen outside toe judging hall
with one of the entrants.
*
Everybody knows who the en entrants
trants entrants are, but how many peo people
ple people can tell you who picks the
winner. . The dilemma of re reliable
liable reliable judges who will make the
proper choices is in reality toe
most important problem faced
by the chairman. y
After all, what constitutes a
qualified judge of feminine beau beauty.
ty. beauty. .
So you settle tor as many ex experienced
perienced experienced people as you can lo locate.
cate. locate.
How about the judging hall
and conditions? Lighting, music,
backstage conditions must be
just so.. identical for all girls.
Then there is the psychologi psychological
cal psychological problem of keeping spirits
up during the interminable pau pauses
ses pauses backstage and the equally
lengthy periods on the stage,
girls standing tiringly with the
same fixed smile on their faces.

And what are you going to do
if a girl is found to be wearing
a slight artificial aid to beauty.
. (by toe way, this checking
to done by girls, despite all the
jokes. .)

Friday, Oct. 11, 1957

Finally you have a Queen and
Court. . But your problems
have only begun. . You have
toe major hurdle of publicity
and 1001 minor hurdles of de details
tails details before the big date. .
Corsages, a half-time show,
transportation to the events* a
float, dresses, escorts,, tickets,
posing, interviews, introductions,
protocol trophies, presentations
.... toe list runs mi and on. .
Its a great life tor toe girls,
but you arent likely to be able
to appreciate it. .
Whether for Homecoming
Queen or Miss America, toe
conduct of a beauty pageant to
a tough business.
But its worth it all when
someone in toe audience ex exclaims,
claims, exclaims, Doesnt she look love lovely!.
ly!. lovely!. .
* *
THE SHADY SIDE: Best fea feature
ture feature of all the talk of toe So Soviet
viet Soviet sputnik artificial satellite
has been provided students by
Kappa Alphas who have sched scheduled
uled scheduled a Satellite Watching Par Party
ty Party to the woods this weekend.
. . Certain radio signals will be
received, we understand. .
Current Campus Club joke
concerns the new filter cigar cigarette
ette cigarette with tranquilizer to toe fil filter.
ter. filter. . It doesnt keep you from
getting cancer, . but you just
dont care. .
NEXT WEEK: Homecoming.

GIRL'S RUSH
GEORGE BAYLESS
Non-Active Students ore in the Majority

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
A great paradox has arisen on
the University of Florida cam campus
pus campus in regard to student spirit.
Two sports columnists, Ralph
Warner of the Tampa Tribune
and Joe Halberstein of the
Gainesville Sun, pointed out to
their Tuesday sports columns
that the main factor of the
Fightin Gators fine showing in
beating the University of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky last weekend was the
team spirit.
In fact, Warner quoted assist assistant
ant assistant coach Hank Foldberg as
saying it was the best spirit
evidenced by a Florida team in
many years.
The paradox is this:
pointed out BAYLESS
here two
weeks ago, Florida, when los losing
ing losing nearly all of its
games several years ago, had
student spirit throughout the

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Ohio College Uses 4.0

At Ohio State, a students
academic standing is represent represented
ed represented by a point-hour ratio,
calculated on the basis of hours
of classroom work taken and
grades received each quarter
and cumulatively for all of hie
work. A student going through
college with nothing but A
grades would have a cumula cumulative
tive cumulative point-hour ratio of 4.0.
B equals 3.0; C to 2.0;
"D to 1.0 and E (failed) to
Q.

The Florida Alligator
Member Associated Collegiate Press
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-57
lit FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to the official student newspaper of the iiTeretty
mt Florida and to published every Tuesday and Friday morning except darns
holidays, vaeations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to onto*
ed as second class matter at the United Stetes Post Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Offless arelecaied in Room. S. 10, and U in the Florida Union Buildtag basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR S-3MI. Bxt. *56, and retuest either editorial
office or bn sine ea office. o
Editor-in-Chief David Levy
Manoging Editor Lee Fennell
Butiness Manager Chuck Ruffner
EDITORIAL STAFF
Ann Bixler, nows editor; Jet Thomas, city editor; Boger Lewie, assistant state
editor; Belly Stewart, assistant news editor; Fat Murphy, features editor; Graeo
Hinson, society editor; Jack Harris, rewrite editor. SPORTS: Ren Bher eporta
editor; Buddy Hoyden, intramural editor; Duke Frye and Jerry Warriner, photo photographers:
graphers: photographers: Dan Shenae, Peter Bryan, Dave Raney, esrtoontoto:
STAFF WRITERS
Judy Bates, Jean Carver, Den Adorns, Pauline Bauman, Arline rilUnger. Dot Gan Gannon,
non, Gannon, Gloria Brown. Steve Richardson, Rather Firestone, Gypsy Chavis, John
Hamilton, Bob Jerome, Buddy Burkin. Bob Goodman, Ed Hetb runner, Joe Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, Dlek Forster. Mike Zier. Janet Moskewits, Barbara Newman.
BUSINESS STAFF
Alley Ramsey, seat. has. mgr. for sales; Frank Gray, snt. has. mgr. for pro production;
duction; production; Malcolm Brick tin. circulation manager; Martin Steiner, office manager:
Ronald Shashy, subscription manager; Susan Statler, national ad mgr; Jaek Harris,
layout mgr; Ren Clifford, espy mgr. Frank Stevens, George Brown, Brace Bate.,
men. Joyce Fuller.
BWIfH^BEETHOEN, 1 \ I X THINK IF I HEAR THE
/WSCKAND l NAME BEETHOVEN ONCE
I TRED OF HEARING MOPE, ill SCGEAM- 1


campus that was compared with
Auburn. And if any souls make
the trip to Auburn this year,
they will see what I mean.
Some facts to show student
spirit here is at a new low:
Freshmen participation in ex extra-curricular
tra-curricular extra-curricular activities is de definitely
finitely definitely at a new low, and a
check of major campus organi organization
zation organization will reveal this.
There is no spirit engendered
into the class of 1961 as they
refuse to wear their rat caps,
although orientation folk did a
fine job. Even the Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council has not decided this
question of Rat Caps.
The annual pajama parade,
which while not the greatest
thing in the world, did mould the
student body together. This was
axed because of merchants
complaints, such as when every everyone
one everyone rushed the Florida Theater.
However, I doubt if the Flor Florida
ida Florida Theater manager died from
this outburst of student spirit,
albeit slightly misdirected.
But the biggest fact support supporting
ing supporting my allegation of almost no
school spirit is to simply ask
a student his opinion. I am not
talking about spirit as display displayed
ed displayed on Saturday afternoons, be because
cause because I think this is merely
a result of general school spirit.
Fewer and fewer independent
students are active to campus

The new rule* will require a
cumulative point hour ratio
of at least 2.0 for graduation,
as compared with the current
requirement of 1.8. A university
official said between 4 and 5
per cent of last years graduates
had grades falling between 1.8
and 2.0. The Faculty Council
pointed out recently that the act actual
ual actual university average of all
grades given last year was not
C, or a.o, but was more
than 5.5.

affairs. This means that more
and more students will be dis disenfranchised
enfranchised disenfranchised on campus, not
only in political representa representation,
tion, representation, but in other fields. I think
this slackening of independent
leadership will force the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and sororities to band
closer together to do things,
which could, make this what
some other schools are known as
a fraternity and sorority col college.
lege. college.
When, and if, the political or organization
ganization organization breaks down on
campus, that means any dis distasteful
tasteful distasteful new fact of life as spel spelled
led spelled out by non-campus lead leaders
ers leaders will have to be answered
by students who will be pre predominantly
dominantly predominantly fraternity and sor sorority,
ority, sorority, and their response will
undoubtedly be judged as re representing
presenting representing the 2500 or so Greeks
we have on campus.
This is not good.
If the football team has all the
spirit there is on campus, wed
like to see them diffuse a little
of it around. They might do
this by continuing to become
a larger part of our campus com community
munity community life and if all of the
freshman members on grants
in-aids would don rat caps when
not on the practice field, this
might work wonders.

you're invited
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ir
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a~ J \


LITTERS TO THE EDITOR
New Literary Magazine
Indicates'Skepticism'

Editor:
Judging from the limited pub publicity
licity publicity in recent issues of the
Florida Alligator and from an
apparent lack of enthusiasm
from the student body, it seems
fair to assume that the major majority
ity majority of Florida students are still
skeptical of any new campus
literary magazine. This skep skepticism
ticism skepticism may be overcome by a
few facts pertinent to the pres present
ent present situation:
In the middle of March of
this year the first issue of the
57 Peninsula was published. The
magazine attempted to combine
the feature techniques of the
Alligator with the off-color hu humor
mor humor of the Orange Peel. In this
attempt, it was partially suc successful.
cessful. successful. As a literary venture,
it. was a total flop.
Several months prior to pub publication
lication publication of the Peninsula, a group
of interested students had reach reached
ed reached the obvious conclusion that
a combined humor and literary
magazine would never prove
successful on the Florida cam campus.
pus. campus. The students began for formulating
mulating formulating plans for a new liter literary
ary literary magazine similar to the
Florida Review, which was last
published at the University in
the 19305.
The students, most of whom
are majors in the College of
Arts and Sciences, met and sel selected
ected selected an editorial board for the
"new; Florida Review. J. B.
Crawford, an English education
major from Bradenton, was el elected
ected elected chairman of, the board.
Plans for the magazine began
to tfke shape rapidly. A found founders
ers founders committee was formed, ad advertising
vertising advertising was solicited, and a

Takes Issue with Views
Os Alligator on 3.0 /

Editor:
I should like fc> take to take
exception to your views concern concerning
ing concerning the permission re cen 11 y
granted by the Administration to
sophomores with a 3.0 average
or better, allowing them to regis register
ter register and have personal automobiles
on the campus.
If you believe that this is not
wise, then your viewpoints con concerning
cerning concerning society are definitely
Marxian. However, if you claim
to adhere to capitalistic concepts,
then your opinion that it is un unwise
wise unwise to give "social rewards for
scholastic achievement apparent apparently
ly apparently reveals a gross lack of cir circumspect

recent visit by the board to
President kicked off a state
wide publicity campaign. The
new Review was on the road!
The Florida Review will dif differ
fer differ considerably from the old
(and dead) Peninsula. First of
all, it will not be a humor mag magazine.
azine. magazine. According to Victor Ar-
w r as, a member of the editorial
board the editors do not think
that humor and literature are
necessarily unrelated, but that
the primary consideration will
be the literary value of the
magazine. Arwas said, "We re realize
alize realize that the magazine will pro probably
bably probably not have mass appeal.
However, we feel that even if
dt responds to the demands of
a literate group of the student
body, however small, we will
have fulfilled a needed function
of a university.
Secondly, the Review is an
independent, "non-political
lication. (Or will be, that is,
until the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications or other greedy poli politicians
ticians politicians discover its existence.)
And thirdly, the Review is be being
ing being supported by funds from in individual
dividual individual contributions and from
advertising.
The success of the new Re Review
view Review cannot be predicted. It
will depend on the interest and
enthusiasm of its contributors,
the quality of the material sub.
mitted, and the final accept,
ance by the student body. >
As evidenced by the progress
already initiated, and by the
careful planning demonstrated
by the editorial board, it seems
that the successful operation of
the magazine is soon to be rea realized.
lized. realized.
Sally Steeerl

cumspect circumspect reflection on yonr part.
AH professional persons such as
receive pecuniary "reward and
social distinction as a direct re result
sult result of their sedulous efforts to
learn and learn well; and In Indeed,
deed, Indeed, the concept of proper re reward
ward reward for personal achievement is
an integral part of our free Am American
erican American society.
John R. Howell
(Eds Note: No, our views
are not Marxian. We just be believe
lieve believe in education for educa educations
tions educations sake, not free ear privi privileges
leges privileges as an inducement for good
grades).



Frosh Bow To Auburn
In One-Sided Contest
By FRANK KEAB
Getor 8 porta Writer
The Florida freshman football team got a lesson in gridiron art last Monday afternoon, as they
were out-hit, out-hustled, and out-played by an inspired troop of Auburn yearlings. The final score
was 19-0.

Auburn scored in each of the
first three periods, as only pen penalties
alties penalties and a sometimes stubborn
Baby Gator line prevented the
youthful Alabamans from turning
the contest into a rout.
The young Plainsmen were pen penalised
alised penalised 113 yards, which helped
offset the 295 yards they gained
on the ground and the 29 addi additional
tional additional yards picked up via the
air. On the other hand, Florida
picked up 75 yards rushing and
another 34 on passes.
In first downs. Auburn held the
edge, 17-8. The Plainsmen also
intercepted two passes and recov recovered
ered recovered two fumbles. The only de department
partment department in which the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators held the upper hand was in
VOTE
JIM KORN
YOUR
SOPH PRESIDENT

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punting average, where Mike Mc-
Vey and Jim Manes compiled a
composite 34-yard average on five
kicks. Auburns Don Fuel could
manage but a 30-yard mark in
his three attempts.
The visitors first score came
early in the first quarter. After
recovering a fumbled punt return
on the midfield stripe, Auburn,
directed by six foot, three inch
quarterback Fuel, drove for the
score in nine plays. The Fie
line blocked the conversion at attempt
tempt attempt and at the end of the Ihitial
quarter, the Plainsmen led 6-0.
A 60-yard drive, again sparked
by Fuel, resulted in the second
Auburn score. Fullback Charlie
Benefield scored the touchdown
on a plunge from the one- The
kick was good, and Auburn had
increased its lead to 13-0.
At the outset of the second half,
the visitors unleashed another sus sustained
tained sustained drive that resulted in their
third score. Climaxing the drive

was a two-yard plunge by quar quarterback
terback quarterback John McGeever.
Floridas only threat came in
the final period, when they drove
for three consecutive first downs.
Manes pass to Tom Smith was
ruled complete due to an inter interference
ference interference penalty on the Auburn 10,
as Florida made its deepest pene penetration
tration penetration into Auburn territory.
The Baby Gators lost their
chance to enter the scoring col column
umn column when a Manes pass was in intercepted
tercepted intercepted by Bob Belohavek of
Auburn on the five. Belohavek
returned the ball to the 21 to
close out any Florida hopes of
scoring.
Florida standouts were the three
quarterbacks, McVey, Manes, and
John Weller, halfbacks Jack Bra Brazil
zil Brazil and Gene Page, fulback Jon
Maceth, end Henry Farmer, and
tackle Robert Royal.
The Baby Gators next game is
November 8, when they travel to
New Orleans to meet the Tulane
frosh.

Wfi- '|U H
Mil IS
| -g -'Jr M m I
* I JI I Jflf
mmk mr /
JOEL WAHLBERG JIMMY DUNN
* Chosen Linesman and Back of the Week by Florida Sportswriters
UF Gridders Honored by Scribes
By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
Florida gridders Jimmy Dunn, Bemie Parrish, and Joel Wahlberg were accord accorded
ed accorded state and national honors this week, by virtue of their outstanding performan performances
ces performances in Saturdays victory over Kentucky.

Dunn, who engineered both
Florida scores, was named "Back
of the Week by sports sportswriters
writers sportswriters in their weekly poll. The
142-pound signal caller was also
picked as one of the nations four
top backs by the United Press.
The Gators first touchd own
against Kentucky came when
Dunn tossed a 27-yard pass to
halfback Jimmy Rountree, while
Dunn ran 32 yards on the option
play for the second.
Lineman of the Week was
the honor presented to Wahlberg
by the Florida sportswriters. The
big center played a magnificent
game on both offense and defense,
and was one of the major fac factors
tors factors in the almost complete con containment
tainment containment of the Kentucky offense.
Floridas leading ground gai gainer
ner gainer against the Wildcats, Parrish
was selected on the Associated
Press' Backfield of the Week,
along with such nationally pro prominent
minent prominent gridders as Wray Carle Carleton
ton Carleton of Duke and Bill Larson of
Minnesota.
Parrish twice broke away from
Kentucky defenders for gains of 42
and 39 yards. In all, he has lug lugged
ged lugged the pigskin for an aver average
age average of 9.7 yards per try.
Other Florida standouts in the
Kentucky game included tack tackles
les tackles Vel Heckman and captain
Charlie Mitchell and halfback Bill
Newbem. Heckman did a fine
job of containing All-American
Lou Michaels, while Newbem had
a 00-yard punt return called back
by a clipping penalty.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 11, 1957!

'Expert' Picks Texas
To Beat Oklahoma
EDITOR'S NOTE: Stu Blum berg, Gator Football Expert, has had
rough sledding during the three weeks he has matched his wits and
luck against various apponents. Steve Traiman defeated Blumberg,
Dick McGinnis was held to a tie, and, last week, George Levy took
his measure. We feel that it is time to lower the caliber of the com competition
petition competition somewhat, and, therefore, Blumberg's opponent this week is
Sollie Safer, whose only qualification is that he is the campus lead leading
ing leading bowler.
Last Week Season
STU BLUMBERG 15 11 4 .733 42 29 13 .091
OPPONENTS 11 13 2 .800 42 32 11 .762

By STU BLUMBERG
Gator Footbal Expert
In the past weeks, I have let
many upsets slip through my fin fingers,
gers, fingers, because I stuck with the
favorites. I picked the wrong
teams when I selected Florida
State to take Boston College, Navy
over North Carolina, Ohio State
over TCU, Miami over Houston,
and Kentucky over Florida. I fi figure
gure figure that the only way to come
back and regain some of my lost
pride is to come back with a stun stunner.
ner. stunner.
Tomorrow, in Dallas, Texas
Darrell Royal will lead his re revamped
vamped revamped Texas Longhorns
against his former coach, Bud
Wilkinson, and the Oklahoma
Sooners. Royal would like nothing
better than to snap his alma ma maters
ters maters winning string at 43.
The Texas team, led by quar quarterback
terback quarterback Walt Fondren, really is
up for this one, and will de definitely
finitely definitely make the bookmakers re regret
gret regret the 20-point underdog tag
that has been fixed on them.
For this reason. I*ll put my neck
in the noose and be the only hand handicapper
icapper handicapper in the nation to pick this
upsetl hope.
Now for the rest of the slate .
Notre Dame over ArmyUn ArmyUnscored-upon
scored-upon ArmyUnscored-upon Irish line too tough
Auburn over KentuckyWild KentuckyWildcats
cats KentuckyWildcats take it on the chin again ..
Navy over California Middies
on the rebound ,
North Carolina State over
Florida BtateNugent has his
troubles .
Georgia Tech over LSUCould
go the other way .
Tulane over Georgia Theyve
got Wally weeping .
Texas A&M over Houston
Revenge for last years tie .
Illinois over Ohio StateDon't
underestimate the Illlni .
Michigan State over Michigan
Fastest out of the huddle .
Miami over North Carolina
Hurricane is still strong .
Mississippi over Vanderbilt
Browns arm the difference .
Princeton over Pennsylvania
Sebo is building character .
Minnesota over Northwestern-
Gophers have no sweat. .

v i.
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By SOLLIE SAFER
U Guest Prognosticator
This week, the eyes of the na nation
tion nation are focused on Ann Arbor,
Michigan, were more than 90,000
fans will witness the traditional
meeting between intra-state ri rivale
vale rivale Michigan and Michigan State.
Duffy Daugherty will try to re repeat
peat repeat last years 9-0 victory over
the hoet Wolverines. States Spar Spartans,
tans, Spartans, minus the services of naif naifback
back naifback Clarence Peaks, still pack
plenty of punch in the multiple
offense.
The Wolverines, even without
All-American everything Ron Kra Kramer,
mer, Kramer, are playing to a partisan
house. John Herrenstein, Jim Van
Pelt, and Jimmy Pace provide a
strong nucleus for a veteran Mi Michigan
chigan Michigan squad.
Although Bennie Ooeterbaans
charges are rated seven point un underdogs,
derdogs, underdogs, I have been bitten by
the hunch bug, and will pick the
Maize and Blue in an upset.
In other games .. f
Army over Notre Dame Indi-
ana Indiana is not Penn State .
Auburn over KentuckyPlains KentuckyPlainsmen
men KentuckyPlainsmen headed for SEC crown. .j
Navy over CaliforniaMiddles
bounce back from N.C. upset. .
Duke over RiceThe Blue De Devils
vils Devils are smelling Orange Blos Blossoms
soms Blossoms .
North Carolina State over Flor Florida
ida Florida StateAnother tough week
for the Seminoles.
Georgia Tech over LSUBra LSUBraselton
selton LSUBraselton and friends too much for
the Bengals ...
Tulane over GeorgiaBulldogs
all barkno bite .
Texas AAM over HoustonAg HoustonAggies
gies HoustonAggies headed toward another SWC
title .
Ohio State over IllinoisBucks
tough in Columbus .
Miami over North Carolina
Hurricanes back on right track .
Mississippi ovier Vanderbilt
Commodores havent lived up to
press clippings ...
Oklahoma over Texas Some
day, the Sooners will lose .
Princeton over Pennsylvania
Charlie Caldwell has another po powerhouse
werhouse powerhouse .
Minnesota over Northwestern
Cox and Larson pack lethal
punch .

Page 5



Greek Water Basketball In Semi-Final Round

TEP-KS, Snakes-Delts,
Clash for Orange Crown
By MIKE ZIER
Gator Sports Writer
Tan Epsilon Phi meets Kappa Sigma and Delta Tan Delta is pit pitted
ted pitted gainst Sigma Nu in the semi-finals or Orange League Water
Basketball play Monday.

Tau Epsilon Phi will be shoot shooting
ing shooting towards its fifth straight wa water
ter water basketball championship when
they face the Kappa Sigs. Tne
winner of that game will piay
the winner of the Sigma Nu-Delta
Tau Delta contest in the final
round of water basketball play
Tuesday.
Led by their three returning
All-Campus players, Neil Chonin
Bill Orenstein, and Gary Fried Friedman,
man, Friedman, the TEPs downed Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi, 8-2 in a bitterly fought
opening round game.
With big Jim Zinn paving the
road, Kappa Sigma defeated Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon 14-4, shutting them
out until the final period of play.
Sigma Nu reached the semi-finals
by trouncing the Phi Delts 16-2.
Tom Pfleger paced the Snakes
with six points.
Another quarter final contest
saw Tau Epsilon Phi on top over
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Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 11, 1957

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the Pikes by the close score of
7-4. Orenstein, Norm Lipoff, and
Marty Sorkin were the big guns
for TEP.
The Delts advanced to the semi semifinals
finals semifinals with an 1?-1 triumph over
Sigma Chi. With Joe Hobbs of
varsity basketball fame showing
the way for tne Delts with 10
points, the Sigma Chis were sim simply
ply simply overpowered.
In other first round play, KA
bowed to SPE, Sigma Nu downed
SAE and the Delts beat ATO.
SAE was severely hurt by the
loss of All-Campus player Alan
Peele, and was no match for the
powerful Snakes. Delta Tau Delta
looked very strong in their opening
game as Hobbs and second team
All-Campus player Rex Setzer
scored with amazing ease.
Mural Notes
Soccer Club will practice at
2:00 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, on
Fleming Field. All interested are
invited to attend.
Judo Cub meets every after afternoon
noon afternoon on the main floor of the
&ym.
The Fencing Club, meets every |
Tuesday and Thursday at 7:30
p.m. in the Florida Gym. Parti Participation
cipation Participation is open to all, incuding
women, who already boast mem membership
bership membership in the club. A beginners
class will begin October 16.
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Joe Bice, Kappa Alpha forward, gets set for a shot as team teammates
mates teammates help set up the play. Darwin Fuchs, Sigma Phi Epsilon de defensive
fensive defensive man, finds himself surrounded by KAs as he attempts
to break up the play. SPE won the contest which moved them to
the quarter finals. (Gator Photo by Frye)
Shuf f leboard Starts:
Loop Favorites Vie

Sigma Nu, Delta Tau Delta, Phi
Delta Theta, Sigma Chi and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon won opening
round Shuffleboard matches in Or Orange
ange Orange League competition Monday.
Sigma Nu came from behind
to score a stunning upset victory
over defending champion Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. SAE drew first
blood as Charley Poole downed
Ike Ganey, 53-11, 50-12. The two
teams split the doubles matches.
Stinson and Mongague of SAE de defeating
feating defeating Pfleger and Summerlin of
Sigma Nu, and Clark and ODare
of the Snakes topping Mitchell
and Mahon of Sig Alpha.
Sigma Nu then proceeded to
even the match as Larry Stagg
defeated Pete Vdn Andel 24-51,
57-38, 53-44 and in the crucial
final game, the Snakes Bill Knapp
won over Bill Parslow of SAE
in a close contest, 55-45, 29-51,
and 56-48.
Another first round match saw
Delta Tau Delta top Pi Lambda
Phi 3-2 with Weyer and Price of
the Delts taking the fifth and
deciding game from Harvey Mil Miller
ler Miller and Joe Schwartz of Pi Lam.
The Phi Delts, winners of the
Presidents Cup last year, got off
on the right foot with an opening
round triumph over TEP. Duhaine
and Jackson won their singles
matches over Barry Heeir and
Stash Weiss of TEP, and Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence and Hardesty completed
the Phi Delta sweep, defeating
Katz and Chonin in doubles play.
In the two remaining first round
contests, Sigma Chi took a close
match from the Pikes, SPE
routed ATO.

Blue League shuffleboard, the
second sport in this delayed sea season
son season rushed through the first two
rounds to the semi-finals during
this first week of play.
Chi Phi, Theta Chi, Delta Up Upsilon,
silon, Upsilon, and Phi Kappa Tau all
reached the semis and are sche scheduled
duled scheduled to vie next Monday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. i
In the quarter final matches
which were held Wednesday, The Theta
ta Theta Chi defeated Alpha Epsilon
Pi, 4-1. Robert Buck and Gary
Hoopes took singles victories for
the Thea Chis, while the teams
of Don Poindexter-Mike Bray and
Bill Troth- Willie Timmons swept
the doubles.
Delta Upsilon, a youngster in
fraternity competition took its
match from Delta Chi, 3-1. Pete
Blank, Frank Cressman, and John
Razor-George Kinkaid provided
the wins for DU. A1 Riehl posted
the Delta Chis only win.
Chi Phi also took its quarter
final match from Lamba Chi Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, 3-1. Cobbo Collins, Skip Pratt,
and A1 Warington took the one,
two, three singles for the winners.
In the other game of the day
Phi Kappa Tau shaded Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta by a score of 8-2. Jim
Adams, Bobby Gustis and Dan
Cherry-Tom Herley took the Phi
Tau wins.
In first round matches Chi Phi
defeated Pi Kappa Phi, by a score
of 3-2; Theta Chi blanked Alpha
Gamma Rho, 3-0; Delta Upsilon
defeated Phi Sigma Kappa, 3-2;
Delta Chi defeated Delta Sigma
Phi, 3-2, while Phi Gamma Del-;
ta shutou Tau Kappa Epsilon, 3-0.

Blue Powers
Meet Monday
By HUGH WATERS
Gator Sports Writer
After a much delayed start, the
Blue League finally initiated the
57-58 season last Monday with
water basketball competition. The
first week of play completed finds
Lamba Chi Alpha, Phi Kappa Tau,
Theta Chi, and Pi Kappa Phi
in the semi-finals.
The two semi-final matchee will
be held next Monday. Theta Chi
will meet Pi iCappa Phi on court
two at 4:00 and Lamba Chi will
meet the Phi Taus on court one
at 5:00.
The Lambda Chis placed a
strong bid for the championship
as they overpowered Tau Kappa
Epsilon, 16-0, and Phi Sigma Kap
pa, 26-2, in their drive to the
semi's.
The Phi Taua, who are to meet
the Lambda Chis Monday, also
appear a strong contender as they
downed Delta Sigma Phi in the
first round 14-2. Then led by Lon Lonnie
nie Lonnie Cornelius, who scored five
points, they defeated Alpha Epsi-
Jon Pi in a close one, 9-8.
Theta Chi took its opener from
Alpha Gamma Rho, 12-2. Then
led by Don Duden, who scored
six points, they defeated Chi Phi
by a score of 8-0 in the second
round.
The Pi Kapps found their way
into the semi-finals with little
difficulty. They took their first
one from Phi Gamma Delta, 8-0,
and then drew a default
Fletcher K Kats
Defend Title In
Dorm Basketball
By RICHARD JACOBS
Gator Sports Writer
The dormitory independent
basketball league began on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, October Bth with fifteen
games scheduled for the first
week of competition.
The opening game between
North 4 and South 4 was, perhaps
the most closely contested game
in many years. Only in the last
quarter of play did South 4, led
by Doherty's eighteen points, em emerge
erge emerge victorious 31-27.
Last years basketball cham champions,
pions, champions, the Fletcher K Kats, ap appeared
peared appeared ready to defend their title
in grand style with a resounding
40-15 victory over South 1.
It looks as if Fletcher K will
again be trouble for any team it
faces.
Led by three boys who made
all-state at their respective high
schools in Florida, Tolbert 5 won
their first round game by easily
defeating the Murphy Flying Ls,
46-15. The all freshman team led
by Forsithe (24 points) and Bry Bryant
ant Bryant (9 points), were too much
for the upperclassmens dorm. Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert 5, with its all-state players
appears to be one of the strongest
teams in the dormiory league.
Buzz Geoghrgam and Terry
Durtz led Dorm R to a 40-8 con conquest
quest conquest of Dorm N. Another close
game in the first round matches
came from Bracket No. T, where
North 3 edged Weaver 4, 21-17 in
the closing minutes of the game.
This weeks games also saw
Dorm L beat Weaver 1 and
ground floor, 84-16, Flavet 2 whip
Tolbert 2, 22-18, Fletcher P win
over Tolbert 1 and ground floor,
37-23, I. S. O. easily beat the
Grove Animals, 37-16, S.C.B.A ov over
er over the Cavaliers, 35-22, and Weav Weaver
er Weaver 8 on top of North 1 and 2,
23-10.
One of the most gratifying
things this year is the fact that
only two games have been for forfeited.
feited. forfeited. It appears that this year
will be one of the most success successful
ful successful dormitory leagues run at the
University of Florida.
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TIGHTEST RACE SEEN
Sorority Loop Plays Volleyball \
To Open Intramural Competition
By JAN MOBKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
The Sorority League volleyball tournament is shaping into a tight race as play goes into the first
round of the quarter finals in the double elimination contest.
Alpha Chi Omega, which drew a bye in the first round, defeated Sigma Kappa, 15-13, 11-8 with the
aid of high scorers Kaspar and Hendricks.

Sigma Kappa, sparked by Na Nagel,
gel, Nagel, handed in a three game play playoff
off playoff win against Phi Mu, 10-12,
15-8 7-12. Phi Mus Wooten put
in a good showing.
Having lost to AXO in the first
round, Sigma Kappa was plac placed
ed placed in the losers bracket oppo opposite
site opposite Alpha Delta Pi. ADPi scor scored
ed scored a 15-1, 13-6 victory with the aid
of Judge, and so put SK out of the
trophy race.
Delta Delta Delta has also been
eliminated from the tournament.
With a 15-2, 7-8, 9-5 first round
win over ADP, the Tri-Delts were
matched against the AOPis.
AOPi topped their efforts in a
15-3, 14-6 showing. Reese was the
AOPi ace, while Pedrick and Ger German
man German turned in top performances
for Tri Delt.
This placed the Tri-Delts in the
losers bracket against Phi Mu.
Phi Mu took the contest, 13-11,
12-3 with Phi Mus Smith battling
Pedrick across the net, giving Tri
Delt the two loses necessary to
knock them out of the running.
Kappa Delta netted a 12-6, 5-
12, 18-10 win over Delta Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon with Powers scoring on
their side, while Sloane racked
points for DPhiE.
In the next round, Zeta Tau Al Alpha
pha Alpha took a 10-6, 15-1 decision over
the KDs with the help of Dowling
and Dolan. The Zetas will next
meet AEPhi while KD is slat slated
ed slated for Delta Gamma.
Alpha Epsilon Phi topped Delta
Gamma, 12-2, 12-4 with Scope

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scoring on the serves. Next they
downed Chi Omega, 15-2, 15-2.
up the points.
In the remaining games of the

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Sigma
Meet In "Goodwill" Football Game
Sigma Alpha Epsilon will meet Kappa Sigma in the first annual
Goodwill flag football game at 4:00 p.m. today on Perry Field.
The game, scheduled to promote inter-fraternity relations be between
tween between the two houses, has beeh in the planning stages for many
weeks and will turn to reality this afternoon.
Both .fraternities have contributed towards a large trophy that
will be presented to the winner at a party Saturday night in the vic victors
tors victors house. The party will have Its expenses shared by both fraterni fraternities.
ties. fraternities.
Probable starting lineups for the Lionmen are, Dick McCotter,
Pete McGuire, Jim Stinson, Bob Maher, Walter Godwin, Andy
Jackson, and Ronnie Shaw. This is the same team which last year
won the Orange League flag football crown.
Kappa Sigma will probably start Tom Wasdin, Russ Maxey, Bud
Husband, Harry Benson, Charlie Counts, A1 Campbell, and Anthony
Ireland. Most $t these men have also seen game experience in Fla.
Intramurals.
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week DPhiE will meet Chi Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, ADPi battles Phi Mu and
AOPi will be matched against
AChiO.