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

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Parade Today, Growl Tonight;
Many Activities Set for H C

By KOtiER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
The largest Homecoming
parade in history, featuring
dozens of floats, marching
units and dignitaries, will
officially start the 1957
Homecoming festivities at
1:45 p.m. today.
An estimated 55,000
alumni will be the guests of
the University for the week weekend.
end. weekend. They will be entertain entertained
ed entertained at banquets, watershows,
barbecues, breakfasts and
coffee hours.
Also featured among
Homecoming activities is
Gator Growl, one of the
largest all-student produced
shows in the world, and to tomorrows
morrows tomorrows Florida-Mississip Florida-Mississippi
pi Florida-Mississippi State football clash.
Visiting dignitaries from over

insido today's Homecoming issue
editorial editorialwelcome
welcome editorialwelcome to returning alumnipage four
i
news ~
sorority pledgespage six
board acts on seminole page three
sen. kennedy arrivespage thirteen
features^
history of universitypage eight
homecoming backgroundpage fifteen
sports sportstomorrow's
tomorrow's sportstomorrow's game lineupspage nine

Bi II A A mm & A ||A Mm 1A Be Vk

the state will congregate here
for the various events of Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. The Blue Key Banquet
and John Marshall Bar Associa Association
tion Association skits will be of special in interest
terest interest to the politicians.
Homecoming was originally
started in 1924 as Dads Day,
and has since grown into one
or the largest Homecoming pro production
duction production in the nation. It is en entirely
tirely entirely student directed and pro produced
duced produced and is sponsored by Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, student leader leadership
ship leadership fraternity.
The parade today will form
at the drill field on the west
side of the stadium and follow
a route down University Ave Avenue
nue Avenue to Main Street in down downtown
town downtown Gainesville, where it will
disperse. This years parade
will have 132 units and will be
coordinated by a radio system
operated by the Gainesville po police.
lice. police.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Forida, Friday, October 18,1957 (10c per Copy)

Honorary Parade Marshall will
be William Paul Shelley Jr.,
president of the Alumni Associa Association.
tion. Association. Over a dozen high school
bands and cars for visiting dig dignitaries
nitaries dignitaries will be in the parade.
This year 27 organizations have
entered floats and Homecoming
Queen Miss Jana Vickers and
her court will add color to the
pageant. An alligator, the offi official
cial official student body mascot, will
ride in the pageant. Several
military organizations are slated
to appear in the parade and the
Gator Guard will provide color
guard.
Slated this afternoon are
guided tours, smokers, water watershow
show watershow and banquets for the al alumni.
umni. alumni. The guided tours, leaving
the Century Tower, and the
Blue Key Smoker will begin at
4 oclock. The smoker is for
Blue Key alumni only and will
be held in the Florida Gym.
The Swimcapades, featuring
the story of Sheharrezade, takes
place at 4:30 at the pool. The
third annual Trianon Ladies
Banquet will get under way at
5 oclock. It is by invitation
only.
One of the highlights of every
Homecoming, the Florida Blue
Key Banquet is slated for 8
p.m. This is annually one of
the largest gatherings of state
leaders with an expected 700
dignitaries attending.
Continued on Page THREE)

Parade at 1:45
Signals Start
Os Festivities
The largest Homecoming par parade
ade parade in history will officially
launch weekend festivities to today
day today at 1:30 when the 132-unit
procession starts its move down
University Avenue.
Forming at the drill field, the
parade will proceed east on Uni University
versity University Avenue to Main Street
then head north to 3rd Avenue.
Leading the march will be a
Gator Guard color guard, fol followed
lowed followed by William P. Shelley Jr.,
president of the Alumni Associa Association,
tion, Association, honorary parade marshal.
Interspersed between 17
marching bands will be 27
floats, several novelty units, and
cars carrying visiting digni dignitaries,
taries, dignitaries, representatives from
clubs, and campus organizat organizations.
ions. organizations.
Jana Vickers, 1957 Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming queen and her court will
ride on a float sponsored by
the Gainesville Chamber of
Commerce.
The Billy Mitchell Drill Team,
cheerleaders, and Gator Mas Mascot
cot Mascot are also features of the
procession.
Floats are divided into fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, sorority, and indep independent
endent independent divisions. Ist, 2nd, and
3rd place trophies will be
awarded in the fraternity divis division,
ion, division, but only first place tro trophies
phies trophies will be given the other
categories.
Judging will be on beauty,
originality, and workmanship.
Winners will be announced at
Pre-Growl tonight.
Continued on Page THREE)

Here is Homecoming Schedule

HOMECOMING PARADE . 1:45 . RouteDrill
field east on University Ave., to Main Street;
North on Main Street to 3rd Ave. Start of the big
weekend.
GUIDED TOURS ... 4 p.m. . leaving from the
Century Tower.
FLORIDA BLUE KEY SMOKER . 4 p.m Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym, by invitation only.
SWIMCAPADES ... 4:30 p.m. . University Pool
. . story of Scheherazade.
FLORIDA BLUE KEY BANQUET ... 5 p.m. . Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym, by invitation only . United States
Senator John S. Kennedy main speaker.
TRIANON LADIES HOMECOMING BANQUET .
5 p.m. . Student Service Center, by invitation
only . For wives and dates of men attending
the FBK Banquet.
PRE-GROWL ... 6:30 p.m. . Florida Field .
Cavalcade of Bands
GATOR GROWL . 8:30 p.m. . Florida Field .
the largest free all-student show in the world. .
a packed stadium to watch skits and entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. . Lacey Mahon, Jr. as master of ceremon ceremonies:
ies: ceremonies:
LAW FRATERNITY BREAKFASTS . 8 a m. .
Delta Theta PhiSocial Room, Florida Union;
Phi Alpha DeltaBanquet Hall, Student Service
Center, Senator John Kennedy as speaker; Phi
Delta PhiWest Wing of Cafeteria . legal fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and guests only at all three banquets.
ALLIGATOR EDITORS' BREAKFAST ... 8 a.m.
Blue Room, StudentService Center . All former
editors, managing editors and business managers
of the Alligator, plus present staff members and
interested persons . J. Broward Culpepper,
former Editor as speaker . public invited, res reservations

ervations reservations can be made today in Alligator Office,
Florida Union.
ALUMNI COFFEE HOUR... 8:30 a.m.. .. Front of
University Auditorium . Guided Tours immed immediately
iately immediately following.
SWIMCAPADES . .9:30 and 10:30 a.m. . Uni University
versity University Pool : story of Scheherazade.
SOCCER GAME . 9:45 a.m. . University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Soccer Club vs. University of Florida Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Champions . Fleming Field, north of Flor Florida
ida Florida Field . spectators invited.
COLLEGE COFFEE HOURS ... 10 a.m. . Agri AgricultureFront
cultureFront AgricultureFront of Dan McCarty Hall; Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts Building E; Business Ad Administratio
ministration Administratio Matherly Hall; Education P. K.
Yonge School; EngineeringEngineering Build Building;
ing; Building; ForestryRolfs Hall; Journalism and Com CommunicationsRoom
municationsRoom CommunicationsRoom 228 Stadium; Medicine and
Nursing, Med School; Pharmacy4o2 Leigh Hall;*!
Physical Education and Health2ol Florida Gym. j
FLORIDA PLAYERS ... 10 a.m Coffee Hour ... j
Room 239 Administration Building.
JOHN MARSHALL BAR ASSOCIATION SKITS .
10:15 a.m. . Law School lawn . political lead leaders
ers leaders lampooned ... all in fun . public invited.
ALUM NI-LEGISLATORS BARBECUE ... 11 a.m. .
Florida Gym . for alumni members in good
standing and legislators and other state leaders.
LUNCHEON . School of Forestry ... 12 noon .
. . Rolfs Hall.
\ li
FOOTBALL . 2:30 . Florida Gators face the
Mississippi State Maroons... Florida Field.
HOMECOMLNG BALL ... 8:30 p.m. .. Sponsored i
by the Cavaliers . Danny High and his
tra . Student Service Center . $2.50 per cou couple
ple couple . Semi-formal . Closes out the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming weekend. i

serving
11,000 students studentsf*
f* studentsf* :
at university
of florida

16 Pages this Issue



Gator Hunt Flop;
Sid' Mascot to
Slow at Growl
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
students will have their
live gator mascot after all.
£>espite difficulties in arrang arranging
ing arranging the alligator hunt, which was
scheduled for last weekend, a rep-
Me has been found to serve as
Floridas official mascot.
The alligator, which will be
presented to the Student Body at
Gator Growl tonight, is the same
qm that was given to the Univer University
sity University three years ago by Rosa Al Allen
len Allen Reptile Institute. The gator
was proclaimed to be Floridas
mascot at the time, but never
was housed on the campus.
Visitors to Silver Springs, whye
glens farm is located, have seen
the ten-foot bull alligator for the
hrst few years.
This year the alligator will be
placed in a permanent pound near
the Century Tower. The cost of
this pound will be about $1,600 and
win be financed by Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz.
Construction on the project
should be completed by Nov. 16.
The alligator will be put in it
during the following weekend when
Florida plays Vanderbilt
Reasons for cancelling the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator hunt were lack of a place
to house the alligator and difficul difficulty
ty difficulty in obtaining liability insurance
on the reptile.
The alligators name will be an announced
nounced announced at its presentation by
Ross Allen during the Gator Gowi
program.
Hew York Mon
Takes Post Here
James T. Lendrum has been
appointed head of the Department
of Architecture in College of Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts.
Lendrum, who has been director
of the Small Homes Council at
the University of Illinois, will as assume
sume assume his duties Dec. 1. During
November he wdll be in Pakistan
as a consultant on architecture
and architectural education to the
government under the auspices of
the International Cooperation Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
A native of Oxford, N. Y., Len Lendrum
drum Lendrum received his architectual
degree from the University of
Michigan. He holds the MS in
architecture from the University
of Illinois.

THURSDAY-FRIDAY
OCTOBER 17-18
BAND OF ANGELS
with
Clork Gable
PLUS
DEEP ADVENTURE
with
Ross Alien
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19
SEVENTH CAVALRY
with
Randolph Scott
PUS
GREEN DOLPHIN
STREET
with
Lorta Turner
SUNDAY fr MONDAY
OCTOBER 20-21
ISLAND IN THE SUN
with
James Mason
PLUS
YANKEE DRUMS
Rod Cameron
LETS BE NAFPY
with
Tony Martin
PLUS
GUN BROTHERS
with
Buster Crobbe
THURSDAY fr FRIDAY
OCTOBER 24-25
WILL SUCCESS
SPOIL ROCK
HUNTER
with
Jayne Mansfield
PLUS
HALLS OF
MONTEZUMA
with
Richard Widmark

Ait-CONOtftONEO
FLORIDA E = E
NOW SHOWING ALUMNI
t**ru SATURDAY Hope You Enjoy YourSc*' :
20th Century-Fox pr*Mnts
a HRfipi/i* m i
rtv*i ml
OnenaaScopE JAI. -j^j
ANTHON Y M FRANC IOS A iJm|
LLOYD NOLAN j
STARTS SUNDAY
HELEN MORGAN-her songs-her sins.
tHeHC\BV fl|
.AKN BtYTH PAUL HERMAN titium m>uM

Jjp jp. yfer dB|I
r % Z '%M
Class Officers Celebrate Their Victory
Two winners in Tuesdays class officer elections celebrate
their victory. Don Vining, left, sophomore class president and
Ned Davis, senior class prexy, congratulate each other alter the
returns indicated their election was assured. Junior class presi president
dent president James Quincey vs not pictured. (Gator Phqso)

New HC Judging Setup

By DON ADAMS
| Gator Staff Writer
Homecoming sweepstakes, a
new system of judging entries in
the various homecoming events,
is in effect for the first time this
year. The new method was set
up by Florida Blue Key in an
attempt to get all campus organi organizations
zations organizations to enter all events.
Under the sweepstakes system,
points are given for first, second
and third place in the different
events and are totaled for the
organization. The sweepstakes aw award
ard award is then given to the group with
the highest total.
Hie sweepstakes include par participation
ticipation participation in house decorations,
Gator Growl skits, Homecoming
parade, and the Queen contest.
House decoration and Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming parade will he broken down
into the divisions of Orange Lea League
gue League Fraternities, Blue League Fra Fraternities,
ternities, Fraternities, and the Sororites. Each
organization will compete against
one another. Three fraternities
and two sororities will compete
for first, second, and third place
in the Growl skits.
- Judges for the house decorations
contest in the Orange League are
Ruth Neal, counselor for off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus students; Holcomb Kerns, as
sistant editor of the New Bureau;
and John Koce-re, art instructor.
The Blue League judges aife Dr.
Robert H. Vadheim, director of
the Infirmary; Richard Neidhart,
art instructor; and Joan Cochrane,
Florida Union social director.
Sorority League judges include,
Charles Pruitt, assistant Provost

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18
BAND OF ANGELS
Clark Gable
Yvonne DeCarlo
AND
LAST OF THE
BADMEN
George Montgomery
Keith Larson
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19
SMOKE SIGNALS
Dona Andrews
Piper Laurie
AND
THE BIG TIP-OFF
Richard Conte x
Constance Smith
SUN. fr MON., OCT 20-21
ISLAND IN THE SUN
- James Mason
Joan Fontaine
tALYTSb Jbi
Lord Flea
Herb Jeffrie
tues. fr Wed., Bct. li-ii
LOVE IN THE
AFTERNOON
Gary Cooper
Audrey Hepburn
AND
WICHITA
Joel McCrea
Vera Miles
THURS. >*!., OCT. 24-25
WILL SUCCESS
SPOIL ROCK HUNTER
Joyne Mansfield
Tony Randall
AND
DRAGONFLY
SQUADRON
John Hodiok
Barbara Briton

of the Health Center; Hugh Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, journalism instructor
and Mrs. Schraemeyer, art in instructor.
structor. instructor.
House decorations for the In Independent
dependent Independent League will be judged
by Dr. Harold Riker, director of
housing; Dr. R. S. Bolles, director
of music; and Mary Lou Gilman,
public relations of the Health Cen-
Judges for the homecoming par-
7 -
Homecoming
Queen Gets
Bohamas Trip
Jana Vickers, 1957 Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Queen, will receive a free
weekend vacation in the Grand
Bahamas.
The 20-year-old beauty from Del Delray
ray Delray Beach will be a guest of the
Grand Bahama Club. Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation for the queen to the ex exclusive
clusive exclusive resort club has been ar arranged
ranged arranged by Bahama Airways.
The Grand Bahama Club is
located at West End in the
Grand Bahamas.
A similar all expense trip was
awarded 4 D Charles L. Dantzman
this summer. Dantzman won the
Homecoming Slogan contest with
his entry, Grads are Guests at
a Gatorfest.
Professor To Visit
At NYU Low School
Frank E. Maloney, professor of
law, has been appointed visiting
professor for 1957-58 at the New
York University School of Law.
Maloney served last year as
chairman of the water law and
drafting committee on the Florida
Water Resources Study Commis Commission,
sion, Commission, and earlier this year he
was counsel to the Commission.
The 1957 Florida legislature enact enacted
ed enacted a water resources law drafted
by Professor Maloneys commit committee.
tee. committee. ;

: ; .+ . r |
rrrmrs^
SI V II aMU4fr.A
WELCOME
ALUMNI -
TODAY & SATURDAY
Runner i
MID NITE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
SUNDAY & MONDAY
Violent
Search
Trsorur

Violent

TIE FOR FROSH PRESIDENT

Suwanee Party Takes Slate

Only 3,311 students cast votes
in the Fall Election Tuesday,
which resulted in almost a clean
sweep for the Suwanee Party and
a tie for the Freshman class
presidency. There is no provision
in either the Student Body Con Constitution
stitution Constitution or the election law* to
handle a tie.
New vice president of the Sen Senior
ior Senior Class, Joe Riply, was the only
University Party candidate to win
a class office. Ripley was unop
posed as Suwannee Partys Geor George
ge George Levy withdrew from the race
Monday.
Candidates for the president of
the Freshman Class, Buz Allen,
(U), and John Donahoo, (S), each
received 616 votes creating the
tie that has Student Government
officials baffled. Honor Court Ch Ch|

ad e are John Baker, past presi president
dent president of Blue Key; Gene Spell Spellman,
man, Spellman, chairman of 1954 Homecom Homecoming;
ing; Homecoming; and Jimmy Kynes, past pres president
ident president of Blue Key. All three are
attorneys.
The reviewing stand for the par parade
ade parade judges will be at Buchholz
Junior High on West University
Avenue. i
At Gator Growl, the following
people will be judging for the
sweepstakes. Dr. Vadheim, Dean
Martha Brady, R. B. Eutsler, Dr.
William H. Wilson and Ned Scott.
The winning organization in the
sweepstakes will receive a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished sterling silver cup that
will be circulated from year to
year. This cup is donated by Blue
Key and its award will be the cli climax
max climax of the half-time ceremonies at
the football game tomorrow.
The sweepstakes award will be
in addition to the trophies whicn
have been Hwarded in each of
the Homecoming events in the
past.
Peninsula Dead,
Board Resigns
Peninsula is now dead.
The governing board of the
campus literary magazine has re resigned
signed resigned because the magazine
would be a handicap to the new
literary publication being formed
on the campus.
Dr. Cnarles E. Mounts, chair chairman
man chairman of the governing board which
has supervised the Peninsula since
its inception in 1953, announced
the Boards resignation in a letter
to University President J. Wayne
Reitz and to the Florida Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator.
In the letter, Mounts recommen recommended
ded recommended that the cash balance of the
now non-existant publication be
credited to the new campus li literary
terary literary magazine, the Florida Re Review.
view. Review.
The Review, a publication at the
University during the 19305, is
being revived and is expected to
publish in December. The Penin Peninsula
sula Peninsula has been on a rocky finan financial
cial financial basis since its inception, and
has not published more than five
times in the past four years.
Mounts indicated that the con continuation
tinuation continuation of the Peninsula can on only
ly only prove a handicap to the new
endeavor. It looks like a very
good time to wipe the slate clean
he wrote. The governing board
tk m Peftihstila *iV%* conflate
approval tb Ihfe hew hhdertakihfc.
MertibeHi of the Board, lft ad addition
dition addition to Mbuftts, are benver
kaughh, English proffesior, Stan Stanley
ley Stanley West, director of University
library system, and Dr. John Paul
Jones, chairman of the Board of
Student Publications and profes professor
sor professor in the Department of Journa Journalism.
lism. Journalism.
Foreign Students Asked
To Local Homes
An International Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving will be held this year by the
Inter-Cultural Committee of the
Student Religious Association.
The committee has made ar arrangements
rangements arrangements whereby residents of
Gainesville or students spending
the holiday In town can invite
foreign students to spend Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving holidays in their homes.
Further information may be ob obtained
tained obtained through the SRA, room
207 Florida Union.

After the
GROWL
After the
GAME
stop at
NW 13th STREET
at 23rd BLVD.

uancellor Bob Graham in chargei
!of counting the election results
i said there would be a check on:
all the voting machines and if;
i the tie still stood the matter
would be put under advisement.
The following are the complete
results of the election with the
exception of the Freshman Class
presidency which is still te be
decided.
i Senior Class; president, Ned
Davis (S), 227, Bob Hendry, (U),
213; vice president, Joe Ripley,
(U) 238; secretary-treasurer, John
R. Price (S), 237, Jim Alderman,
(U), 204.
Junior Class: president, Jim
Quincey, (S) 262, Charlotte May Mayes,
es, Mayes, (U) 198; vice president, Charl Charles
es Charles Godfrey. (S), 241, Judy Ma Machamer
chamer Machamer (U) 206; secretary-trea-

Representative
Blasts Education
College at UF
The University of Florida Col College
lege College of Education has been char charged
ged charged with trying to grab off all
of the Florida teacher scholar scholarships
ships scholarships by State Rep. J. Emory
Cross.
Cross, an Alachua County rep-!
resentative and a member of an
interim committee on education, I
said he will refer the matter to
that group if the situation is not
rectified.
The controversy, which boded
over here Tuesday, involves $409
a year state scholarships award awarded
ed awarded to persons who sign a com commitment
mitment commitment to teach m the public
schools for a specified period af after
ter after graduation.
The representative accused the
University of Florida College of
Education of limiting applicants
for the scholarships to students
enrolled in that college. An opin opinion
ion opinion from Attorney General Rich Richard
ard Richard Ervin specified that a stu student
dent student need not work toward a
degree in education to be quali qualified
fied qualified to win a scholarship.
Cross said that the College of
Education at Florida released in information
formation information that the applicant
must be enrolled in the educa education
tion education division of the University of
Florida.
Dean J. B. White of the CoLego
of Education labeled the whole
thing as a misunderstanding and
explained that an interpretation
of the state department of educa education
tion education issued two years ago stated
that a person does not have to
be an education major When ap applying
plying applying for the scholarship. How However,
ever, However, if he wins the award he
must change his major to that
field.
One stipulation of the scholar scholarship
ship scholarship program is that a winner
must meet teacher certification
requirements of the education de department.
partment. department. Among the require requirements
ments requirements of the department are 20
semester hours of education.
Apparently the wrangle centers
about the definition of the words
"enroll and register and whe whether
ther whether they can be considered ay aynonomous.
nonomous. aynonomous. Also whether students
can pursue degrees in fields other
than education if they hold one
of the teacher scholarships.
Cross claims that Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent of Public Instruction Thom Thomas
as Thomas Bailey tried to tighten down
itftte .fcfcfiblarship rt'qtftHkmteftti fer
education ih i6ss. He
statM that the education depatl depatlftitent
ftitent depatlftitent il interpreting the inquire inquireintents
intents inquireintents in their favor.
If it is not rectified I intend
to make it a study for the interim
committee and clarify it, Cross
said. ?
Exec Member Suspended
Ron McCail, vice president of
the student body, announced that
Ray Chancey has been suspended
from the Executive Council due
to three unexcused absences.

CL A SSIF!ED

WANTED: Buyer* far used radios.
Phonos, Apply Bells RaidoSee
advertisement on page 12.
CAR FOR SALE 1950 Chrysler
New Yorker Good condition,
radio, heater and new battery batterytires
tires batterytires and seat covers almost new
Price only s396.oooTelephone
FR 6-3412 or see it at 2226 N.W.
sth Place.
ED needs new or used fraternity
pins.

TRY THE BEST CHARCOAL
ESPECIALLY FOR YOU BROILED STEAKS IN FLORIDA
THE
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2325 NW 13th STREET
PHONE FR 2-9207 WILL STAY OPEN LATE FRI. & SAT. NIGHTE

| Ch| surer, Betty Lou Babbit. (S),
1245, Sharron Sober, (U), 205.
Sophomore Claes: president Don
jvining, (S) 583, James A. Korn,
I (U), 458; vice president, Walt
Hardesty, (S), 614, Dick Forester
(U), 423; secretary-tretsurer, A A,
, A, dele Khaury, (S), 596, Pauline
Bauman (U), 442.
Freshman Class: John Donahoo
(S), 616, Buz Allen, (U), 618;
vice president, Dick Adams, (S)
674. Logan Birdsong (U) 553;
secretary-trasurer Jon Johnson,
(S) 682, Elliott Stern, (U) 540
Honor Court Justices: College
of Law, Dick Burk, (JMBA), 92,
John L. Lovering, (JMBA), 58;
College of Engineering,.(Co-End>
1 153; College of Architecture and
Allied Arts, Tom Martino, (U)
[23.

US Supreme Court Refuses to Order
Admittance of Hawkins to University

The United States Supreme
Court this week refused to order
the immediate entrance of Vir Virgil
gil Virgil Hawkins into the University.
The Daytona Beach Negro has
been seeking entrance to the Uni University's
versity's University's law school for almost
nine years.
The Supreme Court decison sta stated
ted stated that Hawkins must file an ap appeal
peal appeal in the United States District
Court against the Board of Con Control,
trol, Control, which has denied him en entrance
trance entrance to the University.
Recently the Florida Supreme
, Court turned down his bid be because
cause because his acceptance at a non nonin
in nonin tegrated school would lead to
violence and the disruption of the
college system.
The Supreme Court ip Washing Washington
ton Washington reached its decision Monday.
The final reason for turning Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins down was that he did not
present testimony that showed
his admission could be accom accomplished
plished accomplished without causing great
public mischief.
Robert 1 Carter of New York,
general counsel for the National
Faculty Duo
Sots Concert
Russell Danburg and Patricia
Stenberg, faculty members in the
Department of Music, will be fea featured
tured featured in a concert Tuesday night
at 8:15 in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Danburg, at the piano, and Miss
Stenberg, playing the oboe a.id
English horn, will be accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by Desmonde Fiondella. This
is another in the Faculty concert
Series, and the public is invited
to r ttend.
New faculty members in the de department
partment department will be honored with a
reception in Bryan Lounge of Flo Florida
rida Florida Union after the concert.
The concert program will in include:
clude: include: Arioso, Joseph-Hector
Fiocco; Sonata for Oboe and Pia Piano.
no. Piano. Op. 166, Camille Saint-Saens;
Sonata in F Minor, Op. 5,
Johannes Brahms; Pastorale for
English Horn, Johann Sebastian
Bach; Sonata for English Horn
and Piano, Paul Hindemith; five
preludes by Debussy: The Hill 3
of Anauapri, Sails, Minstrels,
The Girl with the Flaxen Hair,
What The West Wind Has Seen;
and Ballad for Oboe and Piano,
Accounting Ptof
Elected at Meet
Professor James S. Lanham,
head of the Department of Ac Accounting
counting Accounting in the college of Busi Business
ness Business Administration here was elec elected
ted elected Vice President of the Ameri American
can American Accounting Association recent recently
ly recently at the associations annual
meeting.
Dr. Lanham was also appoint appointed
ed appointed editor of the book review sec section
tion section of the associations profession professional
al professional journal, The Accounting Re Review.
view. Review.

FOR SALE Mustang Motor
ScooterCall Tom KincaidF
2-1785 or see at 706 S.E. 4th Ave.
After 5:30 p.m.
COMPLETE Set of Barbells
Reasonable Price Phone FR
2-4338.
MOTEL ROOM FOR HOMECOM HOMECOMING
ING HOMECOMING close in beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished and air conditioned $7.00
per night Call FR 6-3468 and
ask for Ed.

|1
g|§? *3*
PH J| W£
The Two "Winners" for Freshman Class President
Both candidates for the freshman class presidential spot show
beaming smiles after the election and with good reason. They
both won. John Donahoo, left, Suwanee Party candidate,
and Buzz Alien, University Party, tied in the election, each gain gain\
\ gain\ ering 616 votes. The Honor Court has yet to reach a decision on
how the dilemma will be resolved, since this is the first known in instance
stance instance in recent years. (Gator Photo by Frye) .

Association for the Advancement
of Colored People, said he regard regarded
ed regarded the action as merely proce procedural.
dural. procedural. He added that a new ac action
tion action will probably be started iu
the U. S. District Court of Flo Florida
rida Florida in the near future.
By refusing the appeal for Im Immediate
mediate Immediate entrance to the Univer University
sity University by Hawkins, the Supreme
Court followed the almost inflexi inflexible
ble inflexible policy of not passing on cases
that have not reached the court
in the ususal manner. Hawkins'
appeal by-passed an earlier order
of the District Court of Florida
also denying him immediate ad admission.
mission. admission.
Attorney General Richard W.
Erwin, who has been highly cri critical
tical critical of former decisions render rendered
ed rendered by the Supreme Court, consid considered
ered considered the decision the only wise
and 1 prudent way to handle the
situation.
Hawkins has been trying to gain

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

"I'LL MAKE YOU
GLAMOROUS"
By J. FRANCIS ST. MAURICI
(formerly of Fori* and Hollywood Studios)
We do not promise you o 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, fascinating book that can
change your dreams into reality!
Price SI.OO plus 10c for moiling.
ST. MAURICE ENTERPRISES, INC.
2537 Southwest 10th St.
Miomi 35, Florida
IMMEDIATE MONEY REFUND IF NOT
SATISFIED!
You are hereby cordially
INVITED
r, ,A
to attend the
Florida, Alligator's
50th Anniversary
Breakfast
to bo held in the
Blue Room of the Student Center
at 8 a.m. Saturday fv
Guest Speoker will be
J. Broword Culpepper
Former Editor-In-Chief of the Florida Alligator, and
presently serving as Executive Secretary of the State
Board of Control. There are a limited number of
tickets being released to the public at
SI.OO per person
Reservations will be token in the Alligator Editoriol
Office oH day Friday.

admission into the University since
1949. In May, 1954, the Supreme
Court directed the Florida Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court to reconsider its re refusal
fusal refusal to order his entrance ntp
the Law school in light of the
decision in the public school cas cases.
es. cases.
Then in 1956 the Supreme Court
ordered outright admission for the
Negro. In the Florida court deci decision
sion decision & year later, the court stated
that it was cognizant of its duty
to admit Hawkins as soon as pos possible,
sible, possible, but it has a greater obliga- j
tion to the states educational sys system
tem system which might suffer grave da damage
mage damage upon his admittance. We
have no doubt that we should ad adhere
here adhere to such procedure in the in instant
stant instant case. 1
Southern leaders .expressed hope
that the decision represents a re reversal
versal reversal in the trend of the Supreme
Court in ordering immediate inte integration
gration integration in the South.



Parade, Growl and Game Top Homecoming

(Continued from page ONE)
This years guest speaker is
Senator John Kennedy (D-Mass)
The Senator is remembered for
having almost won the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic nomination for the Vice Vicepresidency
presidency Vicepresidency in the 1956 conven convention.
tion. convention. He is a decorated Marine
from World War II and
has written a best selling auto autobiography.
biography. autobiography. He will be introduc introduced
ed introduced by State Supreme Court Jus Justice
tice Justice Steven OConnell, toastmas toastmaster
ter toastmaster for the banquet.
At 6:30 Pre-Growl will begin
providing two hours of enter entertainment
tainment entertainment and featuring the Cav Cavalcade
alcade Cavalcade of Bands. The Pre-Growl
show has expanded in length
over the years until it has be become
come become a separate show in its own
right. The runner-up skits in the
tryouts, by Delta Gamma sor sorority
ority sorority and Delta Upsilon colony,
will be presented along with
several novelty acts.
A giant pep rally and the
presentation of the Florida foot football
ball football team will be held during
the intermission between Pre-
Growl and the start of Growl.
The 25th annual Gator Growl
will begin at 8:30 with the Star
Spangled Banner played by the
massed bands under the direc direction
tion direction of Col. Harold Bachman.
Lacy Mahon, who will narrate
the Growl show,'will be intro introduced
duced introduced and will present vivaci vivacious
ous vivacious Miss Janna Vickers, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Queen, and her court.
Her court includes Rosemarie
Meeks, Marion Morris, Judy
Senior, and Barbara Moss.
Novelty Acts
A variety of skits and novel novelty

Golf land.
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
Clubs for Everyone
441, North
Just Past Intersection
N.W. 13th & N.W. 6th St.

| rMen In the knowl
know true from false A|S
B a settle down in their old
neighborhoods after graduation.
\ .f/iL fij False. Statistically, theres only a 50-
I 111 /cA Iff 50 ehance that you will return to your
m ||| home area. If you left your home
? QtmmJjA y State to go to school, the odds are 2
9B IJA ffr out you sett* down in a
|V; different State after you get your
Students who engage in many
H m e3m P us activities tend to earn
9 w ,iofe n f ey m later
gBCwV-'f lJf|f Fake A recent survey of college grad s
*4 \[Ul *owed that the BMOCs do not earn
s Nplr Ja morethuMtudems who avoid campus
& f J J|r activities. Thus, campus activities
iPH V J should be conakkred as Iheir own
. broadening reward, not as stepping
\ Slones to wealth.
e&H II Xm True. The waistband is usually the
||§|j ||| tweak point of most underwear, but
|pl p|f jm Jockey developed a special, long longfgf
fgf longfgf II JT wearing, heat-resistant elastic (with
f jfW U.S. Rubber and tt>e American In In\
\ In\ | stitute of Laundering) that actually
outwears the garment itself.
I go for Jockey j
m brand I
B m d on,y by r j
YOU CAN BUY IT AT
HDD

ty novelty acta will hold the spotlight
for the next hour and a half
with various other campus or organizations
ganizations organizations participating also.
Fratemityt skits included in
the program are Delta Tau
Deltas Homecoming at Mos Moscow
cow Moscow University; Lambda Chi Al Alphas
phas Alphas Campus Mix Up; and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon's Some Somebody
body Somebody Down There Likes Me.
Sorority skits to be presented
are Alpha Epsilon Phis Suc Success
cess Success Story of Little Freshman
and Delta Delta Deltas Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Game. Judging for the skits
will be held during Growl and
the first three places will be
announced later in the show.
TQM BIGGS .
. Growl Chairman
A unique series of specialty
acts will be presented in four
separate scenes. The different
scenes will be composed of sing singing
ing singing and dancing arrangements
presented supposedly in one set setting.
ting. setting. They will be presented
alternately with the skitfj.
The University Choir will sing
two selections and the Gator
Band will present Holiday for
Trombones The grand finale
will come with the playing of
the Alma Mater and fireworks
display. This years display will
feature more sets than in the
past and will last, four or five
minutes.
Tomorrow will start a round

of breakfasts and coffee hours
for the alumni. The Law Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity breakfasts for Delta The Theta
ta Theta Phi, Phi Alpha Delta, and
Phi Delta Phi will. begin at 8
oclock. |
The Alligator Banquet honor honoring
ing honoring 50 years of a college news newspaper
paper newspaper will be held at the Student
Service Center.
All former editors, managing
editors, and business managers
will be the honored guests Dr.
J. Broward Culpepper, Execu Executive
tive Executive Secretary of the State
Board of Control and former
Alligator editor, will be the
speaker.
The Alumni Coffee Hour, an
annual event, is slated to start
at 8:30 in front of the Univer University
sity University Auditorium and glided
tours will immediately follow.

Control Board Submits
New University Name

The State Board of Control has
again submitted the name of Uni University
versity University of South Florida for the
new state university at Tampa to
the Board of Education for con consideration.
sideration. consideration. The action apparently
by-passed recent suggestions for
a name by the Education Board.
At a meeting on campus yes yesterday
terday yesterday the Control Board turned
thumbs down on the names Uni University
versity University of Southwestern Florida
and Florida Temple Terrace Un University,
iversity, University, which were the pref preferences
erences preferences of the Education Cabinet
earlier this week.
Spearheading the resolution to
submit the South Florida name
were board members S. Kendrick
Guernsey, Jacksonvile; Dr. Ralph
MiJer, Orlando; and Edward
Price, Bradenton.
Guernsey said, The name Uni University
versity University of South Florida is stil
the most concise, the most ac accurate
curate accurate name we have studied thus
far. I am still 100 per cent for
this name.
Price, newly appointed member
of the board, stated that people
he talked to disapproved of the
Temple Terrace name because
of the localization of the name.
In other action concerning the
University, Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
Organ Concert
Set Sunday
The first organ vesper concert
of the season will be presented
Sunday afternoon at 4 oclock by
Claude Murphree in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
The program, emphasizing con contemporary
temporary contemporary American and Cana Canadian
dian Canadian composers, will include:
Festive Prelude, Matthews;
Four Baroque Miniatures,
Karg-Elert; Fanfare dOrgue,
Bedell; A Pastoral Suite, Dem Demarest;
arest; Demarest; Idyi, Purvis; Arietta,
Kinder and Fugue, Willan.
The organ vesper concerts are
open to the public.
Off-Campus Housing
Moves To New Site
The Off-Campus Housing Office
for the University of Florida has
moved to new headquarters at
1504 W. University Ave. Formerly
the Office was located in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building on the cam campus.
pus. campus.
Expansion of the Graduate
School whose space was being
used by the Off-Campus Housing
Office, made the move necessary.
LOST AND FOUND
A new lost-and found booth has
been set up between the post
office and the campus bookstore.
Items may be claimed or turn turned
ed turned in at the booth from 2:30 to
5:30 p.m., Monday through Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Several boxes are located
conveniently around campus to
place lost articles in.
Students are urged to mark all
their belongings in some perman permanent
ent permanent manner so that tracing own ownership
ership ownership will be easier.

ppfi fT
B I BR ££
Recommended by Duncan Hines
in
"Adventures in Good Eating"
210 I. University Ave. Phone FR 6-7421

A soccer game between the
Universitys Soccer Club and the
Intramural championship team
and a second showing of the
swimeapades watershow will
also share the morning's activi activities.
ties. activities. ji'
Individual Coffee Hours will
be held at 10 oclock at the
eleven different colleges on the
campus. Returning Grads will
get an inside look at the changes
in teaching techniques and faci facilities
lities facilities in use when visiting the
colleges.
The John Marshall Bar As Association
sociation Association Skits will gain the at attention
tention attention of the visiting politicians
here for the weekend as they
watch themselves and others
lampooned by the satires. Fol Following
lowing Following the skits will be the

University president, appeared be before
fore before the board seeking approval
of new laundry facilities for the
Medical School and the creation
of a new Department of Nuclear
Engineering.
The board approved the entire
agenda for the University.
Also discussed was the collec collection
tion collection of fees for outside service
rendered by Infirmary doettors
Dr. Reitz assured the board that
these fees were pooled in a fund
which helps pay for new facilities
and salary payments.
The entire Board of Control
and state university presidents Dr.
J. S. Allen and Dr. Harry Stro Strozier
zier Strozier are the guests of the Univer University
sity University for Homecoming.

Charlie Gray in Charge
Os All Homecoming Work

Homecoming for 1957 is underl
the direction of Charlie Gray. The!
job of co-ordinating the vari-;
ous phases of Homecoming acii-;
vities is one of the biggest stu-j
dent responsibilities on the cam campus.
pus. campus. si
It is estimated that 4,000 stu students
dents students contributed their efforts j
for the project. Aiding Gray in his
task were 30 committee chair chairman
man chairman and countless assistants.
Homecoming is sponsored by
Florida Blue Key, student leader leadership
ship leadership fraternity, and is entirely
dm
CHARLIE GRAY .
. . HC General diairman
student organized and produced.
Advising Gray is Steve Sessums,
Blue Key president.
Gray and his staff virtually took
over the Blue Key office when
work began in earnest on Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming this summer. A separate
office was also appropriated for
the Gator Growl Chairman Tom
Biggs. In the remaining weeks
prior to Homecoming, commit committee
tee committee chairmen and members at attending
tending attending to last minute details on
their work turned the office into
the busiest room on the campus.

Alumni-Legislators Barbecue at
11 oclock.
Football Clash
High point of the weekend will
be reached when Florida's Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators square off against
the Mississippi State Maroons
at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow. The
battle shapes up to be one of
the top games of the Week in
the Southeastern Conference
Both teams have excellent re records
cords records to date with Forida going
into the game undefeated. The
Maroons only defeat of
the season was at the hands of
defending SBC champion
Tennessee.
Mississippi States team is
coached by Wade Williams wnile j
Florida is led by Bob Woodruff.
Woodruff sports a 5-1-1 record j
for Homecoming games since
taking over the reins in 1950.
Co-captains for the fray will
be Charlie Mitchell and Eld
Sears. During pre-game cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies the third annual Fergie
Ferguson award will be pre presented
sented presented to Larry Wesley, the out-,
standing member of the 1956
football squad.
Half-time ceremonies by the
Gator Band will feature a pan panorama
orama panorama of citrus fruit forma formations
tions formations saluting the industry. The
band Will also portray the his history
tory history of Floridas citrus fruits
from their origins in Asia.
F'inal event of this years
Homecoming festivities will be
the Coronation Ball at 8:30 p.
m. given by the Cavaliers Na National.
tional. National. Homecoming Queen Jana
Vickers will officially be crown crowned
ed crowned at the dance given in her
honor. Both she and her court
will receive trophies. Miss Vick Vickers
ers Vickers will also be the recipient of
a free trip to the Bahama Is Islands
lands Islands as Homecoming Queen
this year.

These chairmen form the nu nucleus
cleus nucleus around which work on the:
projects began. Gator Grow! has
its own system of chairmen since
the show is so large and requires
the efforts of over 1,200 students, j
Barbecues, banquets, watershows,
brochures, coffee hours, break breakfasts,
fasts, breakfasts, publicity and a host of
other phases of Homecomin; ;
were handled before Home-!
coming could become a reality.:
Gray is a native of Orlando 1
and is presently studying law at j
the University. His tentative plans |
upon the completion of school are
to practice with his father.
Gray has been a campus leader;
in politics; Lyceum Council, Ori Orientation
entation Orientation and Homecoming. He is
a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and Blue Key. He has
been elected to the Hall of Fame
on the campus and belongs to ho honorary
norary honorary law fraternity Phi Alpha
Delta.

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Fla. Alligator
Sets Breakfast
Tomorrow
More than 100 persons are ex expected
pected expected at a breakfast tomorrow in
honor of the Florida Alligators
50th Anniversary, editor Dave
Levy announced this week.
The breakfast will be held in
the Blue Room of the Student
Service Center at 8 a.m. Levy
said this is the first Alligator
breakfast to be held at Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, and may become a regu regular
lar regular event in the future.
Speaker for the breakfast will
be J. Broward Culpepper, exe executive
cutive executive secretary of the State Board
of Control. A former Alligator
editor-in chief, Culpepper will
speak on Florida Alligatorso
years of a College Newspaper.
A short discussion period will
follow the speech, enabling per persons
sons persons attending the breakfast to
discuss the progress made by the
Alligator in the past half cen century.
tury. century. Levy said all former edi editors,
tors, editors, managing editors and busi business
ness business managers of the school paper
are invited to attend.
A limited number of reserva reservations
tions reservations are still available, Levy
added, and students can sign up
at the Alligator office before 5 p.
m. today. The admission price
is SI.OO.
Parade Starts
HC Weekend
(Continued from page ONE)
Floats will be judged on the
drill field before the parade and
again from the honored guest
platform on University Avenue.
This 1 years judges are Gene
Spellman, John Baker, both for former
mer former Homecoming General chair chairmen,
men, chairmen, and Jimmy Kynes, past
president of Florida Blue Key.
Fraternities entering floats
I are: Sigma Nu: Kappa Sigma;
! Pi Lambda Phi; Delta Tau Del Del!
! Del! ta; Phi Delta Theta; Pi Kappa
Alpha; Beta Theta Pi; Kappa
j Alpha; Delta Sigma Phi; Tau
! Kappa Epsilon; Sigma Alpha
Epsilon; Lambda Chi Alpha;
j and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Sorority floats are from: Kap Kap|
| Kap| pa Delta; Chi Omega; Alpha
1 Omicron Pi; Delta Delta Delta;
i Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Delta
Pi; and Sigma Kappa.
, Other floats include: The Ca Cavaliers;
valiers; Cavaliers; Jacksonville Water Ski
: Club; Johnny McDaniel; Cham Cham;
; Cham; ber of Commerce Queen float;
University City Model Club
j floats; Student Contractors Buil Building
ding Building Association Flavet 111.
Several military units will al-
I so appear in the parade.

Sorority Works on Decorations
Members of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority work on their house decor decorations,
ations, decorations, set %o the theme of Lets Have a Marpon-A-Que,.*
(Gator Photo). t
Dr. Woodward Arrives Here

Dr. Edward R. Woodward, new r
ly appointed professor of surgery
and head of the department of
surgery at the College of Medi Medicine,
cine, Medicine, arrived recently in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Formerly associate professor
of surgery at UCLA, Dr. Wood Woodward
ward Woodward is nationally known for his
clinical work and research stu studio*.
dio*. studio*.
Dr. Woodward received his B.A.
from Grinnell College in lowa and
medical degree from the Univ. of
Chicago, where he served his in internship
ternship internship and residency.
At his,post as professor of sur surgery
gery surgery at the College of Medicine
and surgeon-in-chief of the Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital, Dr. Woodward will
set up the curriculum for third
and fourth-year medical students,
the intern and residency program
for the hospital, and staff and
equip the surgical areas such as

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

MARY LEE'S BEAUTY SALON
.S' V
-i ;
' Avenue
Phone FR 2-2010

the operating rooms, and central
1 sterile supply.
| f
r
Study Grants
Donated to UF
1 J v ..
More than half a million dollars
in research grants has been do donated
nated donated to the University since
I June 1 by the National Institutes
i of Health.
The subsidiary Federal agency
|of the U. S. Public Health Ser Service
vice Service has donated 39 study grants
: worth $501,737.
Several other governmental and
private agencies have contributed
another $235,570 in grants, since
June of this year.
** Most of the grants are in the
fields of heart, cancer, and biolo biology
gy biology studies.

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

College Joe is Back in Town
Thousands of College Joes are back in town today.
College Joe is the typical University of Florida alumnus who has returned to
his alma mater to celebrate the 1957 Homecoming and to see what time has
wrought on the Florida campus.

College Joe, typical of another era
and a different outlook on college life,
will find that the Blue Key Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Committee has spent untold man manhours
hours manhours to make this weekend the specta spectacular
cular spectacular showing that it is.
The skits, floats and house decora decorations
tions decorations seen around the campus signify
the spirit of the University student body,
in its determination to make this Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming one of the finest in history.
College Joe will find the University
scene far different than when he left
the University, even if that were only a
few years ago. Today, there is a greater
emphasis on scholastic achievement,
with more and more students clamor clamoring
ing clamoring each year for admittance.
The State Board of Control has raised
the entrance requirements for all stu students
dents students in white state institutions and thus
the caliber of student here is a more
conscientious and studious one.
However, while the outward signs of
scholastic achievement are evident, lit little
tle little emphasis is today given to the non nonclassroom
classroom nonclassroom intellectual life of the campus.
Too few stimulating debates, discussions
and lectures are held at UF, and not
many students seem to care.
Extra curriculars have also felt the
pinch as the trend continues to greater
concentration on the scholastics.
College Joe will find the physical
plant of the University expanding in all
directions. With millions of dollars of
new state funds, dormitories, classroom
buildings and new parking lots are
springing up to the extent that the
walking to class problem is now a ser serious
ious serious matter.
Much of this expansion is being fi financed
nanced financed through the largest two-year
budget ever appropriated the Univer University,
sity, University, through the Legislature last spring.
1 More buildings and higher faculty sal salaries

More Money for More Editions...

The problem of how to get more year yearbooks,
books, yearbooks, more Alligators, F Books and
Orange Peels for the student body has
plagued the campus for eons. The Board
of Student Publications, in turning down
a Student Government Executive Coun Council
cil Council request for more yearbooks, has
added a new twist to the problem.
The Board Wednesday voted down
the request for B,OCFO Seminoles to be
distributed next June. Instead, the Board
sent back to Student Government a bud budget
get budget for the Seminole previously approv approved
ed approved which calls for only 6,500 copies of
the yearbook.
As it stands, 6,500 is a 500 increase
over the number of annuals distributed
last year. But still, Student Government
claims, there are not enough Seminoles
for each student who wants a copy.
The Board, in vetoing the request,
gave as its reason the fact that the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole would lose money this year if 8,-
000 yearbooks were printed. Although
the publications reserve totals many
thousands of dollars, the Board con contends
tends contends that a few years of publishing 8,-
00 Seminoles would completely deplete
the reserve, and therefore a more perm permanent
anent permanent solution is needed.
What the Board really wants is for
Student Government to give the year yearbook
book yearbook a bigger slice of the student fee,
or else pay for the additional Seminoles
out of its own pocket. With only $4 of
the $75 student fee appropriated for
the yearbook, and since each copy costs
$6-$7.50, additional funds will have to
b provided if the Executive Council de demands
mands demands 8,000 copies, the Board con contends.
tends. contends.
In this, the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications is correct. The Alligator, Semi Seminolt,
nolt, Seminolt, F Book and Orange Peel, all of

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters from our readers. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator reserves the right to shorten letters to meet space require requirements,
ments, requirements, and all letters must bear the writers name and address.
However, the writers name may be withheld cm request. Address
letters to Editor: Florida Alligator, Florida Union, Campus. Dead Deadline
line Deadline on letters for the Tuesday edition in Sunday; deadline for
the Friday edition is Tuesday.

mnitillM/sAV UNUS-\
Ij (WHERE'S MDUR
* -1 4.1

Editorials

aries salaries will be keynotes of money appro appropriated,
priated, appropriated, but as yet unspent.
Joe College will find the same gripes,
hullaballoos, and organizations demand demanding
ing demanding the attention of the College student,
although freshman spirit in the form of
the rat cap and the pajama game is al almost
most almost non-existent.
Homecoming is a time for reflection
on the changes and innovations of the
alma mater. Certainly the efforts put
forth by the thousands of students who
have participated in the planning for
the festivities reflect a Florida spirit that
improves with each Homecoming cele celebration.
bration. celebration.
Grads are Guests at a Gatorfest, is
the slogan. The Alligator welcomes the
Grads and the friends of the University
who have returned to celebrate Home Homecoming
comingGator Homecoming style, 1957
New Vote Needed
The two candidates for freshman
class president this week did the im impossible
possible impossible Never before have two candi candidates
dates candidates received the same amount of
votes for a political office, especially
with nearly 1300 students casting bal ballots
lots ballots for the freshman office.
No provision is made in the Student
Body Constitution for such a situation,
and therefore the Honor Court is delib deliberating
erating deliberating this week to find away out.
The Alligator would recommend a
re-vote, rather than drawing straws
to determine the winner. The next vote,
in order to prevent high expenditures
and a long second campaign, could be
held almost immediately.
In this way, the matter would be set settled
tled settled in little time, and it still would pro protect
tect protect the rights of individuals to select
their own leaders by democratic method.

which cannot afford the rising cost of
printing and overhead, must cut down
on the number of copies printed in or order
der order to make ends meet.
Certainly the Council must realize
this fact, and that more funds mu§t be
provided these publications if a copy for
each student is to be printed.
However, on the grounds that the re reserve
serve reserve fund of the Board was fairly large
at the present time (with rising costs
and new desks and typewriters for the
various publications, it wont be for very
long), The Alligator supports the re request
quest request for 8,000 yearbooks this year.
In fact, we were the only ones to
speak up at the Board meeting in favor
of the Councils request. The Board
then voted down the motion by a unani unanimous
mous unanimous ballot.
We would suggest that the Council
try to do something about more money,
not to battle the decision of the Board
on this matter.
We can understand the position of
the Council, Student Government, the
Seminole, and the Board of Student
Publications, each feeling the way they
do.
Probably the best compromise would
be for members of these various groups
to get together and discuss the situa situation,
tion, situation, with an eye towards providing a
student fee for the Seminole, Alligator,
F Book and Orange Peel which is real realistic
istic realistic in the light of todays printing ex expenses.
penses. expenses.
We would have preferred to see 8,000
Seminoles next year, but without the
money to print that amount on a perm permanent
anent permanent basis, the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications in effect has told Student Gov Government
ernment Government that it cannot expect more cop copies
ies copies of publications if the funds are not
available to print them.

LUCY LOCKED IT IN THE
CLOSET ...lM TRYIN6 TO PROt
I CAN DO WITHOUT IT FOR
-T TWO (PEEKS. |
Inl 1 111 ~"l

Friday, Oct. 18,195

/jUeu, You know you donY)
Vj-OOK TOO WELL...

You're certainly right, Louie. A Florida Grad needt no introduction!

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

'Gator Lacks Guts in
Woodruff Dispute?

EDITOR:
I must admit Im a bit dis disappointed
appointed disappointed in the editorial staff
of the Alligator and I imagine
many other students feel as I
do. Obviously the Alligator is
completely different newspaper
each semester.
As everyone knows, during
the summer our Athletic Dicta Dictator,
tor, Dictator, Bob Woodruff, re-scheduled
the 1958 Florida-Miami football
game for Jacksonvilles Gator
Bowl. This little move didnt
set too well with the football
fans of Florida (with the excep exception
tion exception of Jacksonville fans), and
in particular it didnt set too
well with the students. As a
matter of fact everyone raised
quite a stink about it around
here.
Some of the more courage courageous
ous courageous students hanged dear old
Bob in effigy in front of the
Florida Union building. The Stu Student
dent Student Government passed a re resolution
solution resolution which in effect request requested
ed requested that the game be brought
back to Florida Field. Whats
more important, the Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, throughout the entire sum summer
mer summer session, repeatedly urged
that Bob bring the game back.
They took a poll and it was
found that eighty-five per cent
of the student body disapproved
violently the moving of the
game to Jacksonville.
Needless to say, all of this
was to no avail. The game is
still scheduled for Jacksonville.
Bob managed to hold his posi position
tion position until the summer session
ended, with the hope that it
would be forgotten by the time
the fall semester began.
It seems that the only voice
of the students, the Alligator,
has done just that! I find it quite
easy to believe that the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator might have been pressur pressured
ed pressured into dropping the subject, Ive
never heard of any newspaper
so violently opposed to an is issue
sue issue simply dropping it for no
apparent reason.
The whole mess is ridicul ridiculous!
ous! ridiculous! Florida playing only three
of its 1958 schedule on Florida
Field. Before 1960 Bob will have
scheduled the entire ten games
out of town. It seems that he
wont hesitate to use any means
to prevent the students from at attending
tending attending the games. Why the hell
did we build the stadium in the
first place?
*
However the students arent

No Election Choice
Soys UF Independent

Editor:
The elections that were held
last Tuesday were a clear pic picture
ture picture of the lack of true political
life on this campus.
There were three universal
facts about these elections. The
first was that the two parties
participating in the elections did
not have anything to do with
political principles. The second
universal feet was the two par parties
ties parties and the elections were run
from fraternity sorority head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. The third universal fact
was that the biggest portion of
those who cast their vot*s were
either fraternity sorority mem members
bers members or those who are affiliated
with them.
The independants did not have
any choice in these elections
because both parties had their
headquarters under the arch of
the fraternity sorority alliance.
We do not have anything against
the fraternities and sororities
or against the respective mem members,
bers, members, but the thing is that the
independents did not nave any
choice in these elections.
They had to vote for this
group or that group despite the
fact that the differences be between
tween between these two groups are very
minor and negligible for all
practical purposes at least from
the view of the independent.
It becomes necessary for the
true political life on this can canpus
pus canpus that parties and elections
should be of a real politic*!

HOW WOULD YbU LOOK IP
M3UR WHOLE NERVOUS
SYSTEM was SHOT?

quite as naive as Bob may
think. We realize only too well
his motive. He seems to think
that as long as he shows a
profit for the Athletic Depart Department
ment Department the won-loss record will be
ignored and consequently, his
job will be secure. He knows full
well that the smaller the num number
ber number of students that attend the
games the more tickets can be
sold to the public.
He also knows that its quite
difficult for the students to tra
vel to Jacksonville for the
games, particularly since half of
them cant have cars in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, not to mention that this
game is being played on Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving Weekend when most of
the students are home for the
holidays. Hes not so stupid that
he thinks that Miami, Tampa,
St. Petersburg, etc., are closer
to Jacksonville than to Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. The further we have to
travel the less likely we are to
attend the games.
I suppose that Bob should be
congratulated. He has done
what no other man has ever
succeeded in doing: he has
completely alienated the entire
student body. As far as the stu students
dents students are concerned Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff has one foot in the grave,
and the other is standing on a
banana peel.
Disappointedly yours,'
Dick Kanvanaugh
(Eds note: The Alligator was
not pressured into dropping
Oils subject, except for re requests
quests requests from Coach Woodruff
that we inquire of the facto
before conducting a campaign
to bring the Miami-UF games
to Florida Field.
Alligator temporarily dropped
tiie subject because of a dislike
of bumping our heads against
a stone wall, namely the Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Department. Woodiuff wants
that extra $20,000 to $30,00 rake
off from the Miami game each
year in Jacksonville, and Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator and Executive
Council to the contrary, thats
what he intends to do.
We have tried to bring this
to the attention of the student
body, but to no avail. The stu students
dents students and tiie Administration
seem content to let this move
go by without remedy. And
thats a shame, too, for If
football is going to be big
business it ought to stop par partaking
taking partaking of the student fee.)

nature. It becomes necessary
also that parties should compete
on the basis of principles and
not on the basis of individuals.
It becomes also the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the independents and
the rest of the student body to
participate in every aspect of
this political life so that we
would be able to live a real
democratic life.
Mustafa Amanatull&h
Two-Headed Coin
No Good, He says
Editor:
Why dont Buzz Allen and Jim
Donahoo each take a semester
as president of the freshman
class? Flip a coin to see who
takes it the first semeter, only
don't use a two-headed coin.
Better yet, dont let one of the
politicians do the .flipping.
John Cosby
' -[ v ,. -
More Seminoles
Editor:
I agree more Seminoles should
be printed. Its a dam shame
when you cant get enough year yearbooks
books yearbooks around this place. Why
dont they give Seminole more
money out of the student fee.
After ad, Seminole is something
all the students share, not like
the Debate Club which gets sev several
eral several thousand dollars and never
gives even one debate for the
students on the campus.
Somebody ought to decide
that frivolties should not be
supported by the student fee.
The Seminole is a necessity,
and it should not receive an in inferior
ferior inferior part of the student fee
just because some politicians
want certain fee supported
groups which do on one any
good.
Disgruntled.

Editor:

Kennedy and Collins Possible '6O 'Combo'

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
There are a lot of people, par particularly
ticularly particularly thick skinned politi politicians,
cians, politicians, who are going to be pan panned
ned panned during today and tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, while at the same time they
are feted.
The governor and the visit visitmight

ing Bostonian
fish eater will
be just two of
those given to
good heart hearted
ed hearted jousts, ei either
ther either very in indirectly
directly indirectly th through
rough through the ca cadence
dence cadence of the
applause dur during
ing during the par parade
ade parade today, or
at the John

BAYLESS

Marshall Bar Assn, skit Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning, which is not
screened before presentation to
' the public. (So go see it-)
It is nice to know not all of
the state politicians bugged out
to Washington to catch a sneak
preview of Elizabeth H.
It is too bad that Governor
Collins, who was jostled for his
moderation in several skits that
did not make Gator Growl fi finals,
nals, finals, will not be on campus.
He might have given some more
fodder to those who are charg charging
ing charging and encouraging him with
vice-presidential and presiden presidential
tial presidential ambitions, a very commend commendable
able commendable ambition in a democracy.
What would have been very
interesting was the scheduled ap appearance
pearance appearance of Senator Kennedy
and Governor Collins on cam campus
pus campus together. And this twosome

MURF'S COLUMN

'Taint Quite Like the Old Days at UF

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Homecoming 1957
The celebration which begins
today marks a point in the life
of the University of Florida
when looking back over the past
and then turning toward the fu future
ture future is most appropriate.
The thousands of alumni who
travel to this campus will be
more inclined to reminisce about
the good old days, while at
the same time they will view
the progress of the University
through the years.

Students will
also become
familiar with
the past, ev even
en even as they
enjoy the
Gator Growl
product ion.
This year
marks the
Silver An-

....
Jjfcfe.. %,
m
MURPHY

niversary of Growl, this thought
is the main theme of the show.
Twenty-five years ago the
name Gator Growl was given
to this production temporarily,
until a better title could oe
found. Seems the men were not
satisfied. They thought the Ga Gators
tors Gators should roar rather than
just growl. The name has
stuck with the show down
through the years, however, and
now extravagant skits and var variety
iety variety acts replace the bonfires
and boxing matches which char characterized
acterized characterized the Growl of yester yesteryear.
year. yesteryear.
Luckily for freshmen, one tra tradition
dition tradition in particular was lost as
the traditions of Gator Growl
changes through the years. In
1930 all freshmen (who were all
fresh-men) were required to
tote their weight in wood to
the Growl to make a huge bon bonfire.
fire. bonfire. Although the idea of lUC
men and women dragging wood
to the stadium is impractical
a bonfire might not be a bad
idea for the pep rally preced preceding
ing preceding the Growl.
Today also begins the 33rd
Homecoming game celebration.
Florida began its Homecoming
tradition the right way when the
Fightin Gator team defeated
its opponent, Drake, 10-0.
Students who were at the Uni University
versity University in 1947 will look back
at that fall as the first semester
that women invaded the class classrooms
rooms classrooms of old Peabody and An Anderson
derson Anderson Halls. From that small
beginning women students have
increased in numbers each year
until now, ten years later, there
is one woman student On cam campus
pus campus for every 314 men.
This figure might startle men
of the class of 1912. In that year
they voted against the idea of
co-education in a debate series.
One more anniversary is be being
ing being celebrated this yearl9s7
marks the 50th year the Alliga-

might visitmight possibly, some persons
hope, be the No. 1 and No. 2
Democratic party nominees, re respectively,
spectively, respectively, for the presidential
election in 1960.
Monsieur Kennedy, who basks
in the Riviera sun occasionally
boning up on how to blast Frencn
policy in handling Algeria, must
first get re-lected to the Senate
next year, as everyone seems
to keep reminding him.
*
With former U. S. Sen. Claude
Pepper ready to run and with
a sizeable group in the state
ready to support him, Floridas
Senator Spessard Holland may
find Pepper his only serious com competition
petition competition in 1958.
However, a dashing knight
from Pinellas County, U. S.
Rep. William C. Cramer, albeit
Republican, could give the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic finalist a nice race for
the Florida senate seat. I would
have been brash enough to say
Cramer could scare the dickens
out of either of them before
Little Rock.
Cramer certainly could gain
quite a bit from a statewide
campaign, even if he lost, and
then he could run a pitched
battle for the governors chair
in i 960.
By then, he will have pretty
well stirred up the two-party
system in Florida, if no one
else or no other cause has al already
ready already done the job.
It is impossible for the Flor Florida
ida Florida cracker to imagine how ma many
ny many state residents would love
to vote for an out candidate,
especially when he is wearing
a Republican tag.

tor has been published for Flor Florida
ida Florida students. A student today
would hardly recognize the small
tabloid-type paper that came off
the press once a week. Pictures
were a rare occurrence. Front
page stories covered nothing
but lectures and faculty biogra biographies
phies biographies for the most part. Absent
from the Alligator of the past
was an editorial page. In its
place were poems and faculty
letters. Social events of the day
that were recorded in the pages
of the Alligator were fraternity
smokers and chapel discussions.
One only has to look at the
front page of todays Alligator
to realize the difference a few
years can make in a college
newspaper.

Along with the glimpses of
past days that will be evident
at the University this weekend
will also be traces of progress
in the making.
For the first time in Florida's
history, the annual Homecoming
parade will be radio-controlled
from a station in the Seagle
Building. Directors will be able
to view the entire procession
from this point, and can radio
necessary instructions to those
below in order to keep the par parade
ade parade in order with a minimum
of delay.
Gators have also hit an all
time high in oddity of football
slogans. Bleach the Maroons
is the cry heard around cam campus.
pus. campus. This questionable slogan
also appears on small cloth tags
worn by Gator supporters.
Another newcomer to the Uni University,
versity, University, or perhaps it would be
better to say, the return of

Member Associated CoHegiote Press
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-57
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U the official etodent newepaper of the University
of Florida and la published ever; Tuesday and Friday morning except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is
d as second class matter at the Dotted States Post Office at Gainesville. Florid*.
Offices are located In Rooms 8. 10, and It la the Florida Union Building basement.
Telephone University es Florida FR 0-3881, Ext. 855, and request either editorial
office or business offleo.
Editor-in-Chief David Levy
Managing Editor Lee Fennell
Business Manager Chuck Ruffner
EDITORIAL STAFF
Ann Bixter. news editor; Jo* Thomas, city editor; Roger Lowio. assistant state
editor; Sally Stewart, assistant news editor; Pat Murphy, feature editor; Grace
Hinson, society editor; Jack Harris, rewrite editor. SPORT*: Ken Slier, sports
editor; Baddy Hayden, tatramnral odttor; Duke Frye and Jerry Warrtner, photo photographers;
graphers; photographers; Dan Sbonse, Peter Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists.

STAFF WRITERS
Judy Bates. Jean Carver, Don Adams, Paaliae Bauman, ArUne FilUager. Dot Gan Gannon.
non. Gannon. Gloria Brown, Stove Richardson. Esther Firestone. Gypsy Chavis, John
Hamilton. 800 Jerome, Baddy Surkla, Boh Goodman, HI Helbrnnner, Boh Benoit,
Jerry Palmer, Jo* Chapman, Dick Forester, Mike Sler, Janet MoskowMs, Barbara
Newman.
BUSINESS STAFF
Alley Ramsey, asst. kns. mgr. for sale*; Frank Gray. asri. bns. mgr. for pro production;
duction; production; Malcolm Bricklin, eirenlation manager; Martin Steiner, office managers
Bsmald Shashy. subscription manager; Susan Statler, national ad mgr; Jack Harris*
layout mgr; Ken Clifford, copy mgr. Frank Stevens, George Brown, Braeo Bote
man* Joyce Fuller.

Some of the state's newest
residents have a phobia about
it. They will vote against any anyone
one anyone if office, especially if he i
a Democrat and a cracker, if
they do not do anything else.
And as soon as the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans put up decent candidates
throughout the state, they will
realize a great deal. Even with
poor candidates they have scar scared
ed scared the pants off of Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen Syd Herlong and Jim Ha Haley.
ley. Haley.
How the new state resident
is voting would be an interest interesting
ing interesting study, but from a cursory
examination of my own exper experience,
ience, experience, he tends to vote for the
outs trying to get in, except
when the outs are Democrats,
because the outs usually repre represent
sent represent him, be it the tin can tour tourist,
ist, tourist, the SIOO,OOO waterfront home
owner or metropolitan party
time playboys we are getting
our share of.
About the only hurdle for com complete
plete complete support thrown to the outs,
and mostly Republicans, is the
racial question. A man owning
a few lots near a beach that
might be integrated is not too
keen on being liberal on this
question, and Cramer is not li liberal
beral liberal on this question. In fact,
he sometimes is more to the
right than many of the states
politicians.
What will make next year's
senate, congressional and the
following gubernatorial races in interesting
teresting interesting will be that the new newcomers
comers newcomers dont consider Republi Republicans,
cans, Republicans, once they get in, part nor
parcel of the out group.

an unfamiliar guest will also be
noted this weekend. The alliga alligator
tor alligator mascot will be presented to
the student body during the
Gator Growl festivities tonight.
This alligator is the same one
that was donated three years
ago to the University by Roes
Allen Reptile Institute.
The scheduled alligator hunt
did not take place last week weekend,
end, weekend, due to many complications.
Perhaps the most important
drawback was the lack of a
place to house the reptile. The
alligator pond will be completed
in the near future. Until that
time, however, the gator will be
kept at Silver Springs, where he
has been since he first became
our mascot in 1954.
Questions arise as to Blue
Keys reasons for sponsoring a
hunt in the first place, when
we already have a live mas mascot.
cot. mascot.
*
The reason is not as ridiculous
as it may seem. Blue Key not
only wanted an alligator mas mascot,
cot, mascot, but they wanted one which
had not been in captivity pre previously.
viously. previously. The aim of the Blue
Key was to have an alligator
at the University that was not
a tourist-worn reptile from a
wildlife farm. Also, the fact that
Florida students had hunted
and captured the animal, rather
than a group of professional
hunters, would have made Ihe
gator belong to the Universi University
ty University more.
The alligator situation seems
to be settled, however, and to tonight
night tonight the mascot of three years
ago will be brought on the Flor Florida
ida Florida field.



GRAYSON'S COLUMN

Cindy Relly and the KKK Boys

(Editor's note: Ibis is
second In series of re-prints
by Grayson from the Sommer
Gator.)
By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
This morning I should like to
review a new play by that well
known southron writer, Whi White
te White Trash Slokum. This new play
based on an obscure Greek leg legend,
end, legend, Cinderella, takes place in
the quiet, little southern town
of Goshamighty, Florida.
The setting is the once proud
mansion of old Colonel Stag Stagnant
nant Stagnant Waters affectionately call
ed Old Stagg by his friends.
With the death of Old Stagg the
mansion has now decayed into
a pitiful state.
His second

wife, Big
Mama, now
resides in
the rotting
old home
with her
three daugh daughters
ters daughters by her
first hus husband,
band, husband, Patty
La Verne, and
Maxine. Old
Staggs dau-

GRAYSON

ghter by his first wife,. Cindy
Rella, lives with Big Mama and
the girls.
Needless to say, Cindy Rella
is practically a servant in her
own home. Every morning she
does her best to straighten up
the menage dusting off the
Huey Long Memoirs, picking up
Coke bottles, etc. etc. etc.
Life is not too happy for Cin Cindy
dy Cindy Rella. All she has to comfort
her are a few possessions left
by her daddy an autographed

Alumni Oblivious To Homecoming Work

Drive-In Church Service
SUBURBIA DRIVI IN
IVERY SUNDAY 8:30-9:15 A.M.
f
Informal Remain In Your Cor
non denominational
FREE COFFEE ft- ORANGE JUICE
OVEN
FRESH
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HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
IT'S NEW! IT'S DIFFERENT!
IT'S DELICIOUS!
REAL ITALIAN PIZZA
(made by experts)
CHEESEMUSHROOMSSAUSAGE
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PIZZA PANTRY
1308 West University Ave.
CARRY OUT DELIVERY
TABLE SERVICE
Open All Night Friday
After Galor Growl!
BOXED LUNCHES TO GO
j i FRIED CHICKEN
FRENCH ... ?
FOR FAST SERVICE
CALL FR 2-0604
COOKIE'S
RESTAURANT
907 N. MAIN STREET
IN THE HEART OF SETZER'S SHOPPING CENTER

DON'T WAIT TILL YOU'RE A SENIOR TO FIND A BETTER PLACE TO EAT
WHEN DAVE'S IS RIGHT ACROSS THE STREET (THE UNIVERSITY IS ACROSS FROM US) |

photo of Bill Birchfield and a
few Vote Sure-Vote McClure
poster*. She had even once writ written
ten written Becky for advice but since
graduation even that had come
to an end. Cindy Rella knew
that if her daddy could see her
now he would just turn over in
his grave.
To make matters worse, the
KKK was throwing their annual
ball and it was rumored that
the son of the local Wizard was
planning on taking on a wife.
Woe is me, whimpered poor
Cindy Rella, evry gull in town
will be theah but me. Why my
daddy would turn ovah in his
gryve if he knew that.
Act Two opens on the night
of the big hoedown. Cindy Rel Rella
la Rella held back tears as she helped
her step-sisters into their fresh freshly
ly freshly starched robes specially de designed
signed designed for the affair by the
smarter shops in Atlanta.
Amid jeers and snide remarks
from Big Mama and the sisters,
Cindy Rella decided that after
they left she would just sit in
the parlor and talk to the rats
in an attempt to forget the whole
affair. Finally it was time to
leave and Big Mama and the
girls climbed into the old 23
Packard and gaily threw stale
pralines at Cindy Rella as the
car pulled out the drive.
The old mansion was quiet
now as Cindy Rella sobbed soft softly
ly softly in the parlor. She drank a
few Cokes but even that didnt
help.
Suddenly the room became
alive with brilliant light. Just
like magic a figure appeared
before her. It was Aunt Rose
Comfort, Rellas fairy god-moth god-mother.
er. god-mother. Aunt Rose waved her magic
wand and Rella rushed to the

mirror to see herself in the
most beautiful white robe and
sanforized hood ever seen in
Liberty county.
Ahm goin to the hoedown,
purred Cindy Rella. But, Aunt
Rose, howm I goin to get
theah? Once again Aunt Rose
waved her wand and lo and be behold,
hold, behold, a shiny black Harley-Oa Harley-Oavidson
vidson Harley-Oavidson appeared and before you
could say Elia Kazan she was
off like a flash.
Well, you know what a hap happened
pened happened at the hoe-down. Rella
meets the Wizards son and they
fall in love. Unfortunately Aunt
Rose told Rella to return at
mid-night. It was right in the
middle of the latest Furlin Hus Husky
ky Husky record that Cindy Rella heard
the clock chiming and ran off
from the party. Unbeknownst to
her she dropped her monogram monogrammed
med monogrammed hood as she ran from the
building.
The next day Rella went back
to her favorite pastime. She took
great delight in her still life
paintings. She was quite adept
at this as she h&f visited some
of the finest stills in the county.
Suddenly there came a knock at
the door and the Wizard's son
appeared.
Well, you know the rest from
there. Theyre married now for
better or for worse. He couldn't
have done much better and she
couldnt have done much worse.
Both the columns by Gray
son and Pat Murphy usually
run in the Tuesday edition of
the Alligator. Both are ap appearing
pearing appearing in today's Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming edition, but will re-ap re-appear
pear re-appear on a regular Tuesday ed edition
ition edition basis beginning again
next week.)

By DAN HACKEL
Gator Special Editor
AH is not as outward
seems ..."
To the many thousands flood flooding
ing flooding Gainesville for the next
two days, the entire Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend is a majestical majestically
ly majestically smooth succession of color colorful
ful colorful events and surroundings.
They little note or long re remember
member remember what background pre preparations
parations preparations might have gone into
the complicated show they see.
Homecoming just seems to hap happen
pen happen .
The alumni bless emcan
have little conception of the
many thousands of hours of
student labor, worry and plan planning
ning planning put into each event.
Starting from scratch last
spring, Florida Blue Key Pre President
sident President Steve Sessums and Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Chairman Charlie Gray
have done a magnificent job of
amassing a large and loyal crew
of every kind of worker.
To single out any 100 of these
students would be an impossi impossibility.
bility. impossibility. It seems that every one
of our 11,000 students has con contributed
tributed contributed in some way to this
big weekend.
The problems of staging the
mammoth events brings in every
sort of human and logistic
problem . from planning a
master schedule to ordering the
correct number of paper nap napkins
kins napkins for a bar-b-que.
The problems of any event,
even the complicated parade,
then fade when stacked up
against the fantastic all-student
extravaganza production that is
Gator Growl.
The Growl rivals the entire
weekend in its spectacular con concept,
cept, concept, as well as in man hours
represented in it. Friday night,
a full house will see outdoor
entertainment Which matches
any professional production in
the show world . yet the en entire
tire entire work is conceived, pro
duced and staged by student 3
Gator Growl Chairman [Tom
Biggs, who could have shown
Mike Todd a thing of twb on
this show, deserved all the* ap applause
plause applause and admiration of any
master showman. He has a hit
on his hands.
As much work as was put into
Gator Growl by students on
the Homecoming committees,
they and their fraternity bro brothers
thers brothers and sorority sisters still
found time to put up house de decorations,
corations, decorations, parade floats and
skits.
It* an unbelievable week weekend
end weekend . but its all yours .
*
HOMECOMING NOTES: The
Campus Club we spend so much
time in turns out to be a cen central
tral central theme in the Gator Growl
show . Never have house
decorations seemed so lavish
. . Those strange noises on the

1 I
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.
806 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
PHONE PR 2-0595
DECORATIONS
FOR HOUSE AND FLOATS,
PARTY AND PROJECT SUPPLIES
OPEN 9 TO 6 MONDAY THRU SATURDAY

Fencing Named
Popular Sport
Around World
By JAY EARNSHAW
Gator Staff Writer
Maybe youve noticed a boy on
campus who appears to walk ar around
ound around as if carrying the world on
hi* shoulders. Or the charming
young lady who seems to be hard hardly
ly hardly able to lift one foot after an another.
other. another. Maybe they are tired from
studying late but chances are
good that theyve just come from
one of the fencing instruction per periods
iods periods conducted Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday nights at the Florida Gym.
This is a sport, sometimes mis misunderstood,
understood, misunderstood, but all the time com commanding
manding commanding a world-wide respect
among the worlds greater ath athletes.
letes. athletes. Could be you have seen the
peculiar seeming position known
as en garde and wondered why
the left arm was waving through
the air to the rear of each player.
Os course, there are practical rea reasons
sons reasons for each position.
In the case of the en garde
stance, the outstretched arm and
hand are used to maintain a pro proper
per proper balance and also to present
as Small a target as possible to
ones opponent. It also is one of j
the best positions from which to;
enter most of the basic battle
maneuvers such as reposte,
to return; parry, to ward off;
and thrust to attack vigorous vigorously.
ly. vigorously.
j
Joe Dabbs, one of the instruc- j
tors in the club, has just returned j
from a hitch in the Army during
which he was stationed in Ger Germany,
many, Germany, France and England. While
serving his duty, he managed to
find time to compete in many of.
the fencing tournaments which
are held in Europe. In the course
of these matches he was pitted
against some of the biggeet names
in the sport.
Fencing may not seem as gru grueling
eling grueling a sport as it really is; al although
though although the training and skill in involved
volved involved in being a competent fenc fencer
er fencer is roughly equivalent to that of
a professional horse. Dabbs 3aid.
Dabbs passed off his skill with
the foil ,the sabre and the epee,
the three weapons used in fencing,
with the comment, I may not
be very good, but Ive been beaten
by the best.
The foil, long and rubber tipped
for safety, is the basic weapon
used. A beginner will use the foil
until he has proved himself pro proficient
ficient proficient with it. Then he may
choose which of the three swords
he wishes to specialize in learning
to use.
The club hopes to travel to Sar Sarasota
asota Sarasota and Miami under school
sponsorship to compete in the
A.A.U. sanctioned meets being
held there this year. It all de depends
pends depends on the turnout we have
for our instruction periods, said
Hunter Jackson, another instruc instructor
tor instructor for the club. Our classes will
close Tuesday, Oct. 19, so it is
imperative that all interested stu students
dents students should come as soon as they
can. Our meetings are at n :30
every Tuesday and Thursday
nights in the Florida Gym, he
added.
There are people all over the
world, enjoying this fulfilling
and demanding sport. Age is no
barrier. Fencing is not a sport
however, for the casual, noniu noniuterested
terested noniuterested participant.
EDUCATION HONORARY
Kappa Delta Pi will meet in
first session Oct 29 at 7:00 p.m.
Whats Now and Next in Flor Florida
ida Florida Education will be the gen general
eral general theme for the year. This
will include such topics as fi finance,
nance, finance, the state and its education educational
al educational system etc.
third floor of the Florida Un Union
ion Union are rain dances .
The idea of a dance after Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl, from 10 to 2:30 a.m.
Friday night, is getting tre tremendous
mendous tremendous response . Sponsors
are expecting a crowd . The
man who knows the most poli politicians
ticians politicians at the Legislative-Bar-B-
Que will probably be the Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, Bill Birchfield .
Once again, the Mississippi
State nickname, Maroons,
made it hard to build themes
around . Guess well just
have to beat them Saturday .
The John Marshall Bar As Association
sociation Association skits, always a good
griddle of the states great,
look exceptionally strong this
year . Classes have been
pretty empty these past few
days, according to reports .
Wonder why? ...
Just think ... Sunday its
all be over . and we can be begin
gin begin thinking about next years
Homecoming .

SmasZF?%££> w- JVNHk. J| jMfc
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UF Homecoming Queen end Court Ready for HC Weekend
Homecoming Queen Jana Vickers will reign over the weekend festivities for the neat 4$ boors.
Jana and her court, selected in judging several weeks ago, will be presented at major events dur during
ing during Homecoming. Hie queen will be officially crowned at the Homecoming Ball tomorrow night. Left
to right are the members of the court, Marion Morris, Judy Sentor, Jana, Rosemarie Meeks, and
Barbara Moss. (Gator Photo)

Grants Supply Loan Funds Money

Forty three honorary memorial j
grants have made possible the
widespread use of student loans to
help students thtrough the Uni University.
versity. University.
Student loan fund activity has
increased tremendously in the past
few years until the total amount of
money loaned to students almost
exceeds outright scholarships. In
the past five years the activity
has increased by 400 per cent.
The loan are funds drawn from
individual grants to the University
over the years. Corporations and
individuals alike have contributed
to the build-up of funds.
The Florida Fruit and Veget Vegetable
able Vegetable Association has recently gi given
ven given a grant of $2500 to the Uni University
versity University to be loaned to Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture students. The Tolbert me-!
morial fund has total assets of
$25,000 but a SSO limit on the
amount of the individidual loan.
Mitchell Rosser left SSOO to the 1
fund and it was used five times;
during one year
The loans are strictly limited to j
funds for expenses naturally in incurred
curred incurred while academically engag engaged
ed engaged at the University. Loans are,
in general, set up for currently
enrolled students with a limited
amount of funds available for in incoming
coming incoming students.
Loan term and short term loans
are available. The bulk of the
loans are short term which range
from two days to a semester in
length with a two per cent service j
charge.
Long term loans are usually

|lllf J Genera^Kectric^j
f WjM'% 1 m Missile and Ordnance Systems Depart- |j|||
k .... ... t" Vj" r *' VV-, "MBpjyW 1 ollege, Istanbul, fllj
>V * 4 '' lip# Turkey (1949), and his Ph. D. from the |j||
-tIS-V.. Jp \ I B J California Instituteof Technology (191>4). Bjj
fllilllll
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y|y*f |§L 'ia/ok 1
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mJ|BM # st i < 9 Mmw / r 4 jk
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In a big company, a young man
can get to tackle big. jobs"

The thing that has impressed me most in my two
years at General Electric, says 28-year-old Yusuf A.
Yoler, manager of Aerodynamics Laboratory Inves Investigations,
tigations, Investigations, is the challenging opportunity open to
young people here. My field is guided-missile research
the nations top-priority defense job. Because of
the scope of the companys research and development
program, Ive had the opportunity to work with tech technical
nical technical experts in many related fields. And Ive seen
at first hand the responsibility which General Electric
has given to younger men proof to me that in a
big company a young man can get to tackle big jobs.

The research being done by Dr. Yusuf A. Yoler is
significant not only to himself, but to General Electric
and the security of the nation as well. At present, the
company is participating as a prime contractor on
three of the four long-range ballistic missiles pro-

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

granted only to seniors and jun juniors,
iors, juniors, to be paid back after grad graduation.
uation. graduation. They are given a J to
24 month period in which to make
full paym ant and are charged 4
to 5 per cent interest.
Originally student loans were
designed to take the strain off
those students who had delayed
incomes and needed the cash to
clear debts accumulated by the
high cost of the initial outlay
heeded upon entering school.

The truth.is that everyone does laugh at GOOD OL // A . \
CHARLIE BROWN, leader of the fabled Peanut*, jAm. A A \
gang, the funniest kids in the world. If you don't know //^^MBJib" aia,<> r i
them yet, get a copy of GOOD OL CHARLIE /I
BROWN today and begin a long-lasting, long-laugh- li P I
ing friendship. I. \vil
MOD OC CHARLIE BROWN *(s
The New Peanuts Book by CHAKLCS M. SCHULZ [ L 1
Also r*od rtta rit of tho Poonwts >oya
MANUTS MOM PIANUTS GOOD RIL MOM MAN UTS!
. CSI RINIHART A INC.
CHARLIE BROWN

Students on the Q. I. Bill are
a case in point. In order to be eli eligible
gible eligible to receive federal aid they
must be officially enrolled in
school. But to do this the stu student
dent student needs approximately $250 to
pay for tuition, housing and sup
plies which are necessary to en enter
ter enter the University. Student loans
were conceived in order to fill
the gap for those short on cash.

gramed by the U. S. government. Yoler, who is play playing
ing playing an important role in this work, directed the design
and development of the worlds largest hypersonic
shock tunnel a device which will test-fly missile
nose cones at speeds over 15,000 mph.
Progress in research and development as well as
in every other field of endeavordepends on how well
young minds meet the challenge of self-development.
At General Electric there are more than 29,000 col college
lege college graduates, each of whom is given the opportunity
to develop to his fullest abilities. In this way, we be believe,
lieve, believe, everybody benefits the individual, the com company,
pany, company, and the country.
Pvgress Is Our Most Important Product
ELECTRIC

Page 5

Mrs. Rogers
Named Banquet
Speaker-Trianon
Mrs. Kenneth G. Rogers has
been Invited to speak at the an annual
nual annual Trianon banquet tonight. She
will replace Brownie Wise who
was forced to cancel the engage engagement
ment engagement because of conflicting ap appointments.
pointments. appointments.
Mrs. Rogers is the wife of Rev.
Kenneth Rogers, pastor of the
First Methodist Church in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Her talk will be on the
general topic of Homecoming,
with the emphasis on the alumni
who visit the University each year
at this time.
Mrs. Rogers is a graduate of
Indiana University, where she was
a speech major. She and Rev.
Rogers have lived in Florida 20
years and have three children.
In addition to her duties as a min ministers
isters ministers wife, Mrs. Rogers is active
in civic work in Gainesville. She
is a member of the P-TA and
the 20th Century Club.
The banquet will be held in the
Student Service Center at
5. Members of Trianon,
wives of Florida Blue Key mem members
bers members and many special guests will
be present, including Dean of Wo Women,
men, Women, Mama V. Brady and the
Homecoming queen and court.
Entertainment will be present presented
ed presented by tenor Chuck Parker who
will sing favorites from Broad Broadway
way Broadway productions.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greek Homecoming Parties

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
- The biggest 'ekend of Fall
semester starts today. Greeks
have been busy day and night
building floats, house decorations,
and planning parties to make 195?
Homecoming the best yet.
" The SIG EPs will be royally
entertained at their house tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night by Duke Ganoas band
from the Martinique in Daytona
Beach. Tonight they plan a cock cocktail
tail cocktail party after Gator Growl.
TRI DELTS welcomed their
new pledge class with an open
house for all sororities and fra fraternities
ternities fraternities last Sunday afternoon.
The PHI MUS entertained the
SIGMA NUs at a social Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night'.
An After-Growl hi-fi party
will be given by the BETAS to tonight
night tonight at their house. Tomorrow
night the Ray Taylor Band will
be featured at their Homecoming
dance.
The DGs and SAEs had a soo ; al
in honor of both new pledge clas classes
ses classes at the DG house Monday
night.
Open house will prevail at the
AGR house all today and tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. A hi-fi party is planned for
tonight after Growl. The AGRs an annual
nual annual bar-be-cue will begin tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at noon in their Garden of
Eden. Ray Corlis and his band
will play for the dance following
the game.
The PI KAPPs featured moon moonlight,

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light, moonlight, much hay, no rain (just
snow), on their Hayride last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. They have a band
party planned for tomorrow night.
The THETA. CHls are having
a record party dance tonight al alter
ter alter Growl. Tomorrow evening
THETA CHls and their guests
will be dancing to music by the
Mainliners. Sunday the boys be behind
hind behind the red doors are featuring
a Thank God Its Over Sleep
Party.
The ALPHA CHls and GEOR GEORGIA
GIA GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL held an ex exchange
change exchange supper Monday night.
The PIKEs had their first an-
Otganizational Meeting
Soon by SRA
Freshmen interested in working
with the Student Religious Asso Association
ciation Association during the forthcoming
year and semester should begin
making their plans now, accord accord|
| accord| ing to Denny Crews, SRA repre representative.
sentative. representative. There will be a meet meeting
ing meeting in the Florida Union Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium on Monday at 7:30 pjm.
and all Freshmen and others in interested
terested interested in working should be
at this meeting.
Strictly for organizational and
orientation purposes, this is the
best opportunity that freshmen
will have for joining the staff,
Crews said, as the members of
the Council are anxious to get
all jobs and appointments filled
! soon.

nual Brother Pledge tug of ofwar
war ofwar last weekend. The brothers
won and pledges provided refresh refreshments
ments refreshments after the tug. Judy Apeland
of Ft. Lauderdale was named
Queen of the Plddge Class and
received a dozen red roses. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night the Pikes initiated
their second semester pledges. A
band and party is in store for
this weekend.
The CHI PHls initiated ten
neophytes Sunday and gave a
dinner party for them at the Kit-
Kat. New initiates are : Joe Beck Beckett,
ett, Beckett, Steve Bayles, Ben Cheatham,
Jess Elliot, Frank King 111, Don
Main, Bob Mobley, Tom Register,
Dink Simpson, and Mike Young.
The AOPis were guests of the
AGRs last week at a coffee.
The SAEs, Peanuts, and Leo
are having an after-growl party to tonight
night tonight with hi-fi music. A cocktail
party will precede the game to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning and Kenneth
Nurses band will play at the
party after the game tomorrow
night.
The SIGMA CHls are just hav having
ing having a good time this weekend.
The KDs have resumed their
traditional coffee hours on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday nights at 9:30
at their house. Joining the HDs
this year are transfers, .Tulie In Ingram
gram Ingram from F.S.U. and Bebe Har Harvey
vey Harvey from Vanderbilt.
To stay true to their partying
from, the TEPs plan a dance to tonight
night tonight after Growl with Jack Wel Welber
ber Welber and his Playboys. Tomorrow
night the Skyliners will provide
dance music.
The SNAKES will go marching
in to their party after the game
tomorrow night to the music of
Frank Williams band from Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
Tonight the Pi LAMs are hav having
ing having a get-together with their al alums.
ums. alums. Tomorrow night will be an
open party with a band and the
I trimmings provided.

- Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct 18, 1957

Page 6

FLORIDA STUDENTS SPEAK

Rush Before School,
Say Florida Coeds

By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
Sorority rush is finally over,
and the majority of girls on cam campus
pus campus are breathing a sigh of relief.
After four weeks of planning, pre preparation,
paration, preparation, and hard work, sorority
girls have been rewarded by ma many
ny many new pledges of their choice.
But despite the final outcome
of rush week, there are many
criticisms of our system of rush
here at Florida. These complaints
come from sorority and indepen independent
dent independent women alike.
Exhausted by the series of rush
parties plus silent period, when
sorority women and rushees are
not allowed to speak, many girls
feel it i was time changes were
made to relieve some of the strain
of formal rush.
Suggestions have been made for
having sorority rush before clas classes
ses classes begin, as the fraternities do.
Other ideas speak for a longer
period of time before formal rush
parties, to enable the girls to get
to know each other better.
In this week's Alligator poll,
twenty girls were asked the ques question,
tion, question, What is your opinon of the
imethod of sorority rush used here
at Florida? Although opinions
varied, it was generally felt that
some improvements could be
made in our present rush system.
Some individual opinions were:
Marilyn Hough, 4ED Our
rushing system ik hard on both
sorority girls and rushees. We
dont really get to know the rush rushees.
ees. rushees. And the silent period is bad
too. The freshmen girls need help
during their first weeks here, and
the sorority girls cant help them
because of rush rules.
Benita Coker, 2UC Being
a transfer student from Florida
State, I of course compared the
rush methods used in the two
schools. At Tallahassee sorority
rush is completed before classes
begin. If at least part of rush
here at Florida could be taken
care of during the period be.ore
classes. I believe it be a
Architecture
Group Holds
First Meeting
The first meeting of the Uni University
versity University Student Interior Designers
was held at the Architecture and
Fine Arts Building Monday.
Dean Turpin Banister gave a
talk on notable interiors, new and
old, with emphasis on design, both
architectural and Interior.
The other speaker at the meet meeting
ing meeting was Professor Wayne Shep Sheppard,
pard, Sheppard, faculty advisor of the club,
who also played a big part in
bringing this organization to the
campus.

great help to the sorority girls
and rushees.
Barbara Tucker, 2UC Under
the circumstances here at Flor Florida
ida Florida I feel we do the best we
can. But Its really rush in
every sense of the word. I think
we felt the strain more this year
than usual because of the flu
epidemic and Homecoming being
so close.
Salie Browne, 2UC I like
our system of rushing, just as
long as its not so close to Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. By having rush a few
weeks after classes begirt we can
get to know the girls better. I
approve of our method.
Brownie Whitsel, 2UC Our
rush system could definitely be
improved upon. We cant get to
know the girls well enough in the
little time we have to rush them.

IN THE DARK

Horse Operas, Biographies
And Dramas at Cinemas

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Stark dramas, colorful biograph biographies,
ies, biographies, and horse opera pave the
way for Homecoming film attrac attractions.
tions. attractions.
What proves to be one of the
year's best dramas, Hatful of
Rain, continues today and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the Florida. Based on
the hit play, the movie focuses
on a tormented war hero (Don
Murray) and the problems he
faces with his wife (Eva Marie
Saint), brother (Anthony Fram
ciosa), and father (Loyd Nolan.)
Ann Blyth is the sad lady of
song in The Helen Morgan Sto Story,
ry, Story, the Florida feature opening
Sunday. Against the gaudy gla glamour
mour glamour of the Roaring Twenties,
Ann drinks her life away trying
to forget gangster Paul Newman.
Along with the bootleggers and
the bathtub gin, the nostalgic tun tunes
es tunes of the era are presented in
fine style.
Omar Khayyam, a spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular Oriental opus, starts Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at the Florida. Cornel Wilde
is the Persian poet who wants
nothing morfc than a loaf of
bread, a jug of wine, and tempt tempting
ing tempting Debra Paget. Intrigue, assas assassinations,
sinations, assassinations, war, and a host of char characters
acters characters follow through.
Two fast-paced exciters are on
tap at the State this weekend.
In A Stagecoach to Fury, a
band of Mexican bandits hold as
hostage a group of western trave travelers.
lers. travelers. A deadly fenfale (Mari Blan Blanchard),
chard), Blanchard), a cowardly judge (Wal (Wallace
lace (Wallace Ford), and the hero (Forrest
Tucker) face the common danger.
In Suicide Mission, a group
Biology Prof
Writes Book
A sportsmans and biologists
manual, co-authored by a Univer University
sity University of Florida professor and pub published
lished published in August, has proved so
successful that a second printing
has already been started.
The 800 page book, Vertebrates
of the United States, lists all
animals with backbones and their
identifying characteristics. It was
published by McGraw-Hill Publish Publishing
ing Publishing Company.
A 253, page section on birds
the largest in the book was writ written
ten written py Dr. Pierce Brodkorb, pro professor
fessor professor of biological sciences at the
University. The other sections
covered fishes, amphibians, rep reptiles,
tiles, reptiles, and mammals.

,
| Wy l-'TiVmTM
lOolfciiAafi
**43 ,f spoo *-- TYp
Mm TURRET CAMERA
on / y $ 99 80
tax included
f/1.9 3-Lens Turret System
Built-in Filter Dial System
Unique Weather-Eye Ex--
posure Dial
Large Picture Window 1
View-finder
Economical spool film drop-in
loading; extra powerful long longrun
run longrun motor; rapid crank wind;
Wollensak 13mmf/I.9Normal
jens in fixed focus plus con conversion
version conversion units in turret that ro rotate
tate rotate into place to form wide
angle 9mm f/1.9 or telephoto
32.5 mm f/1.9 Many other
outstanding features.
FULLER'S FOTO

222 Coeds Pledge Campus Sororities

Sorority rush ended Saturday
morning when 222 coeds picked
up bids in the Administration
Building.
The rush week, which consist consisted
ed consisted of three parties, ended when
the girls picked up bids. On
Thursday the rushees signed cards
stating their choice and sororities
sent bid lists to Dean Evelyn Sel Sellers,
lers, Sellers, assistant dean of women.
Silence between sororities and
rushees was maintained during
this week.
The following girls pledged .sor .sororities
orities .sororities :
Alpha Chi Omega: Betty Al Albrecht,
brecht, Albrecht, Judith Anne Apeland, Judi Judith
th Judith Gayle Beasley, Beatrice Anne
Curry, Gladys Dardenne, Arlene
E. Fillinger, Sarah Galloway, Pat Patricia
ricia Patricia Ann Gay, Dorothy E. Har
dee, Kaye Kaiser, Ruth L. Mills,
Flo Ann Milton, Mary Joe Over Overstreet,
street, Overstreet, Betty Jo Powell. Nancy M.
Stantulli.
Alpha Delta Pi: Nelle E. Bry
an, Barbara Buck, Barbara Cham
berlin. Carol Congleton. Suzanne
Davis, Florence A. Dunn, Mar Marijane
ijane Marijane Dyal, Carol M. Foncia, Ja Janet

of Norwegians defy the Nazis by
! posing as fishermen to complete
underground work. Filmed with
i the actual survivors of the mis mission,
sion, mission, this film has the added punch
of a true story.
Ex-convict Jeffrey Hunter car carries
ries carries the secret to a hidden for fortune
tune fortune in The Way to the Gold,
starting Sunday at the State. This
information nearly costs Jeff his
life as sinister Neville Brand and
Walter Brennan force him to lead
the way. Waitress Sheree North
and lawman Barry Sullivan offer
support in this tense modem west west]
] west] era,
Nana, Zolas racy heroine, is
scheduled Tuesday through Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the State. Dubbed the nau naughtiest
ghtiest naughtiest film of the year, the pic picture
ture picture features Martine Carol as the
i seductive French entertainer. Aris Aristocratic
tocratic Aristocratic Charles Boyer is led to
his doom by her, but he finds
it a pleasant way to go.
Study Grants
To U of Mexico
American students will have a
| chance to study in Mexico during
! the academic year beginning
March 1, 1958, on the Mexican
Government Scholarship Program
it was announced by Kenneth
Holland, president of the Institute
of International Education.
Competition for these awards
will close Nov. 1.
Eligibility requirements for the
foreign study fellowships are U.S.
citizenship, knowledge of Spanish,
good academic record and good
health. Preference is given to can candidates
didates candidates under 35 who are single
or who do not plan to take fami families
lies families with them.
Graduate award winners will re receive
ceive receive 1,250 pesos a month
and tuition at the National Uni University.
versity. University. Undergraduate scholar scholarships
ships scholarships include 1,185 pesos a month
and tuition.
Applications may be obtained
from the Inter-American Depart Department,
ment, Department, Institute of International
Education, 1 E. 67th St., New
York City.
Ushers Needed for Game
x
Ushers are needed for the
Homecoming game tomorrow.
Students may sign up for the
jobs at the College Radio Shop,
817 West University Ave., any anytime
time anytime until 11 a.m. tomorrow.

"NOW-THE PLACE TO GO AFTER
GATOR GROWL -"
Homecoming
DANCE
FRIDAY NIGHT
featuring
THE SKYLINERS
"Fastest-rising band in the nation"
Playing your favorite music from 10 p.m. till 2:30 a m.
ADMISSION ONLY 93c PER PERSON INCLUDING TAX
Playhouse (Skating Rink)North on 13th St.,
just past Gainesville High School,
FLQORSHOW LIVE RADIO SHOW ON WGGG AT 11:30
Presented by Central Booking Agency

net Janet G. GreenweU, Barbara Lynn
Greer, Marilyn L. Grier, Marian
Harms, Marcis Hoskins, Phyllis
A. Jackson, Helen Kaster, Jean
Kretschmer, Judith R. Laurent.
Mary D. Mascott, Barbara Ann
Moore. Mary K. Patillo, Kathe
rine G. Telford. Tammy Jean
Van Allen, Lois A. Wilhelm, Ju Juliane
liane Juliane Wilson.
Alpha Epsilon Phi: Helen Alt Altman,
man, Altman, Miariam Berger,, Roberta
Freedman, Barbara J. Green Greenwald.
wald. Greenwald. Dawn Beth Grossman, Bren Brenda
da Brenda Hockman, Barbara J. Hutkin.
Natalie M. Jervis, Libby Mannis,
Marcia Remes. Irwina G. Ro Roberts,
berts, Roberts, Susan Sager, Elaine Se Segel,
gel, Segel, Judith S. Siegal, Judith Ann
Sterling, Caryl Sylvia Stone, Irma
Warner, Judith Weinstein, Pat
Whiteman.
Alpha OmAcron Pi: Patricia H. |
Anastasio, Patricia E. Anderson,
Linda Attanasio, Melita L. Bailey,
Patricia R. Bontier, Charlotte T.
Burton, Jeanne Cervoni, Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte J. Curry. Maria A. De La
Roza, Carolyn R. Ford, Nancy
Gales, Mary L. Gaskins. Linda
E. Hatcher. Susan Hayley, Betty
June Le Fevre, Judith S. Maaon,
Jerry E. Neuaorfer, Nancy
A. O'Farrell, Dorothy Ann Otto,
Roberta L. Seim an, Sandra L.
Sheetz, Anita C. Smith. Lois Stei Steinecke,
necke, Steinecke, Sonna K. Stew art,
Christine L. Strickland, Myrna
Kay Taylor, Elizabeth C. Varnum,
Suzanne Wallace, Solores W. War Warren,
ren, Warren, Priscilla West.
Chi Omega: Judy Barry, Sarah
Baughan, Jane Blalock, Saran
Nell Broward, Mason Carmicli
ael, Laurie C. Cowert, Mary Jane
Ferrazzi, Jean E. Harrison, Su Susan
san Susan Hays, Isa K. Hunter, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia L. Meredith, Donna Jean
Parrott, Mary E. Parsons, Judie

Food Co-Op Plan
Gains IFC Support
Au idea brought back fx'om the
Southeastern Interfraternity Con Conference
ference Conference concerning the establish establishment
ment establishment of a central food purchas purchasing
ing purchasing agency for all campus social
fraternities has a substantial
amount of support on this cam campus,
pus, campus, according to A1 Millar, IFC
president. Millar made it clear
that these ideas were of a highly
tentative nature and would be fur further
ther further explored as the year pro progresses.
gresses. progresses.
The projected co-op would re result
sult result in better quality food and
lower prices for the fraternities,
the IFC president explained.
The Council at its regular meet meeting
ing meeting last week presented John
Totty with a gold pen and pencil
set in appreciation of the work
done in editing the annual rush
booklet.
Also discussed was the possi possibility
bility possibility of an affair, of a yet un undecided
decided undecided nature, to inspire spirit
in this years group of freehman
pledges, as well as the feasibility
of having some kind of log which
a pledge could use to sign in and
out of the library and thereby re record
cord record the amount of time spent
studying.
j
Coast Guard Reserve
Planned For Gainesville
U. S. Coast Guard Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters Seventh Coast Guard District
announced recently that an Or Organized
ganized Organized Reserve Training will be
established in Gainesville.
This will be a Port Security unit
holding 48 drills annually with
pay plus a two week summer
training period.
Veterans of any service may
submit applications now for as assignment
signment assignment to this unit. Men be between
tween between the ages of 17 and 42 with
no prior service may now enlist
in the Coast Guard Reserve.
Complete information may be
obtained by calling LCDR j. C.
Dickinson, Jr,, Biology Dept., on
campus.

Primm, Debora Udser, Constance
,ynn Wagnon. Matilda Pillot Wal Walker.
ker. Walker.
Delta Delta Delta: Carolyn Bes Besalski.
alski. Besalski. Rugh Ann Breland,
Mary be th Gilfillan, Sylvia J. Hard Hardman,
man, Hardman, Carole J. Hensler Beverly
E. Hooten, Elizabeth Hupke,
Jamie R. Jamerson. Lois E. Lar.-
gan, Margaret Miller, Shannon
Milligan. Mary Chaire Mitchel,
Ruth ODom. Mary K. Over Overman,
man, Overman, Dorothy Ann Pounds. Joyce
T. Whitsel, Martha J. Wiesuer,
Delta Gamma: Betsy Mae Bis Bishop,
hop, Bishop, Mary E. Brower, Frances
W. Clarke, Patricia Cossin, Ky Kyria
ria Kyria Cotes, Carolyn Ann Cultra.
Gwendolyn Ford, Rollene Jane
Fulghum, Patricia Lee Gollum,
Nancy Claire Hower, Judith Ann
King. Louise Klingel, Katherine
Kohler Kohrt, Diane Little. Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Jeanine Mock. Joanna Kay
Phillips, Roberta Ricker, Judy L.
Senter, Marjorie Jane Sterne,
Sally Vollmer, Ann Nadine Wil Wilson;
son; Wilson;
Delta Phi Epsilon: Sue Bar Barnett,
nett, Barnett, Anita Joy Berg, Stephanie
H. Brodie, Sheila Bromer, Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Brous, Ann B. Cogan, Esther
Firestone, Maris P. Friedenberg.
Diane Fyvolent, Harriet Gans,
Phyllis Grollman, Eva Lynn Hert Hertzon.
zon. Hertzon. Marilyn Joan Kleinfield, Lois
Lerner, Jennie Lee Negin, Ren Rennay
nay Rennay Carol Penroth, Millicent Red Redner,
ner, Redner, Phoebe Redner, Sandra Ro Rosenthal,
senthal, Rosenthal, Barbara Tarr, Barbara
Wesserman, Beverly Shomer, Ar Arlene
lene Arlene Steinberg, Toby Sue Ura,
Peggy Ann Vorzimer. Sheila Gaye
Weil, Charlotte L. Weiss.
Kappa Delta: Judith Ann Black Blackmore.
more. Blackmore. Helen V. Burwell, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth P. Campbell, Mary Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Clayton, Catherine Ann Cog Cogburn,
burn, Cogburn, Catherine Ann Dezell,
Nancy Frazier, Barbara Dori 3
Dorothy Herlong, Frances Ann
Holloway, Amy Irene Jennings,
Martha V. Patton, Ann Day Price,
Shiney Sawyer, Honey J. Snyder,
Doris Gutherie, Barbara Hartwick,
Martha V. Patton, Ann Day Price,
Rebecca Jane Thomason, Van
Arsdall.
Phi Mu: Carol Sue Baringer,
Judith Lee Bickelhaupt, Joanna
Marie Bredlau, Janet T. Clautice,
Sondra Deen, Claudia Ruth Don Donaldson,
aldson, Donaldson, Diana Eberling Gardner,
Laurel Mary Gordon. Marjorie
Ruth Johnson, Judith Ann White.
Sigma Kappa: Sandra Ann Gra Gratzol,
tzol, Gratzol, Charlene Potts, Barbara Joy
Waldeck, and Nancy Jane WoPe.
Zeta Tau Alpha: Missie F. Ad Adcock,
cock, Adcock, Shirley Albritton, Joyce
E. Barber, Eleanor M. Barnett,
Sandra E. Blodgett, Kay Bo Boroughs,
roughs, Boroughs, Barbara Buchanan,' Vi.
vian Laurence, Virginia Lyun,
Rose Machek, Ann Mecahee, San Sandra
dra Sandra M.. Miller, Martha G. Moore,
Dolores Padovan, Sue Roberts,
Marjorie Thompson.
Classes Suspended
At 12:30 Today
Students are reminded that
the University i officially sm sm{lending
{lending sm{lending classes today at 12:30
p.m. The Homecoming parade
is scheduled to move down Univ Univversity
versity Univversity Avenue at 1:45 this af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, officially starting the
Homecoming weekend.

DO YOU NEED A
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITER
We have a good supply
beginning at
$29.50
BUSINESS
EQUIPMENT CO.
505 S.W. Second Ave.



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Five Finalists in Gator Growl
The live skits shown above are to be presented tonight dur during
ing during the Gator Growl show in the Stadium. Selected in judging
last week, the finalists were narrowed down to three fraternities
and three sororities.
Delta Delta Delta and Alpha Epsilon Phi sororities and Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Tan Delta fratern fraternities
ities fraternities will present their skits before a crowd estimated at more
than 40,000. Gator Growl Is known throughout the country as
the largest, all student produced show. Lacey Mahon, Jr., will
be master of ceremonies. Gator Growl gets underway at 8:30,
with pre-Growl cavalcade of bands beginning two hours earlier.
(Gator Photos)

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

. KIT KAT ~|
dining and dancing nightly
4560 NW 13th Street
Phone FR 2-9154
- -

IBp
/ Young Women: \
ft After Graduation, Begin ft
0 lour Career In An Executive Position 1 ft
If youre a college senior, yew can prepare now for an important 'ft
executive future toy applying for an officers commission in the Womens m
Army Corps. In addition to an officers pay and prestige, you will
ft hav L* Position of vital responsibility.. .working side toy side with male ft
on leers in such challenging staff and administrative assignments as 5
' __*Psrsonnfil & Administration Intelligence
fi bldo Information Civil Affairs and Military Government ft
Information and Education "Legal and Legislative
'this challenge, come these persoml rewards: mt
*An officers tonsy cultural and social life
*Tbe chance for exciting foreign assignments A ft
30 day paid vacation every year ft
"The satisfaction of serving your country A ft
W la really important way


X cue ft JW**lf and four conn try
to investigate this challenging and rewarding
Executive opportunity. For full information
fill in and mil this coupon today |
JUNIORS The Vcnens Array Corps
will Select a limited number of qualified women who
have completed their junior year for 4 weeks training,
sumaer 1958. There are no ecomitamnts. You win
receive an orientation in the Arty and nay
**ke application for a commission after graduation if you
want to become an officer in the United States Amy.
If interested check the enclosed coupon.

Gator Growl Features Skits, Fireworks

The 1957 edition of Gator Growl,
the largest all-student produced
show, is slated to begin at 8:30
tonight at Florida Field. The
25th annual Growl will feature
skits, novelty acts, and fireworks.
Miss Jana Vickers, Homecoming
Queen for 1957, will be presented
by Lacy Mahon, MC for the show.
Pre-Growl starting at 6:30 p.m.
tonight will provide two hours of
entertainment prior to Growl with
marching bands from over the
state and other novelty acts.
A massed Cavalcade including
a dozen high school bands will
again be featured in Pre-Growl
as it has in the past. There will
be four novelty acts presented
and the runners-up in the skit
contest. Delta Gamma and Delta
Upsilon colony, will give their
productions.
The Dixie Land Half Pints, a
novelty band from Safety Harbor,
will be one of the featured bands
in the show. Following Pre-Growl
will be a giant pep rally led
by the cheerleaders and the in introduction
troduction introduction of the Gator football
team.
At 8:30 Gator Growl will begin
with the playing of the Star
Spangled Banner by the massed
high school bands and the intro introduction
duction introduction of Mahon, Growl emcee.
Mahon will present on stage
Homecoming Queen Jana Vic Vickers
kers Vickers and her court. Included
in her court are Rosemary Meexs,
Judy Sentor, Marion Morris, and
Barbara Moss.
The University choir will sing
two selections,* This Day We
Honor, and Well Go a Long
Long Way.
The first skit of the evening will
be Lambda Chi Alphas Campus
Mix Up, portraying what might
happen if integration hit the cam campus.
pus. campus. The Johnny Tilloston Band,
a novelty combo (featuring rock rocka-billy

Page 7

STK ADJUTANT GENERAL Deportment of tho Army
Washington 25,' D. C
ATTN: AGSN-l
Please send me further information on
My career as an officer in the Women?* Army Corps.
MAMS
AO Oft ESS
<" 1
errv zone state
COLLEGE OR UNIVERSITY MAJOR OAT( V QftAQi

a-billy rocka-billy music will go on after the
skit.
Chuck Parker will appear m
the first of a series of cabaret
scenes entitled Scene 1, 10:24
p.m. There will be three other
scenes through the Growl show.
Alpha Epsilon Phis Success
Story of Little Freshman, will
be a plot concerning a freshman
football player who scores the vi vital
tal vital touchdown in the end. It will
be set to oriental music and is
supposedly a takeoff on the King
and I presentation of Uncle
Toms Cabin.
Marilyn Staton will dance to
Rhythm in Silver, next and

Originality is Stressed
In HC House Decorations

Originality is being stressed
this year in the Homecoming
House Decorations, according to
Don Allen, chairman. Time and
effort involved and over-ali ap appearance
pearance appearance will aiso he taken
into consideration.
Judging will be tonight after
Gator Growl and again tomorrow
morning. Houses should make sure
their lights remain on until 1:00
a.m. Trophies will be presented
to the first, second, and third
place winners in the Orange, Blue,
and Sorority leagues, and to the
second places in the Indepen Independent
dent Independent League.
Trophies will be awarded to the
first place men and women's
dorms. The sorority and fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity trophies will be presented at the
half time of the game. The in independent
dependent independent house tropies will be
presented at toe Homecoming
Bali.
The judges for toe Orange Lea League
gue League are Ruth Neal, co-ordinator
womens off campus housing;
Holcomb Kerns, assistant editor

Scene 11, 10:26 at the cabaret
will be presented by Mark Han Hanson.
son. Hanson.
Homecoming at the University
of Moscow, by Delta Tau Delta
will depict an imaginary commun communist
ist communist weekend of returning grads.
The University band will give a
rendition of David Roses arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of Holiday for Trombones.
Mary Smith will give a panto pantomime
mime pantomime of several songs in Scene
m, 10:28 at the cabaret.
Delta Delta Deltas Alumni
Game will be a takeoff on the
play, Pajama Game, set in a
Homecoming atmosphere. Jo h n
Crane will then give his novelty

I News Bureau; John Kacere, art
instructor.
* The Blue League judges are Dr.
Robert Vadheim, director of in in
in firm ary; Richard Neidhart, art
1 instructor; Joan Cochrane, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union social director.
The sororities are being judged
by Charles Pruitt, assistant pro provost
vost provost of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center; Hugh Cunningham, jour journalism
nalism journalism instructor; Miss Constance
Schraemeyer, assistant professor
of Education, Dr. Harold Riker,
director of housing; Dr. Robert
Boles, head of Department of Mu Music;
sic; Music; Dr. Eleanor Bode Brown, pro professor
fessor professor of Education.
Allen lists his assistants as As Assistant
sistant Assistant Chairmen, Joe Thomas,
Bus Allen, Ed Rich and Joy Ful Fuller.
ler. Fuller. Arlene Alligood and Ed Farn Farnham
ham Farnham are also members of tne
committee.

Orange Peel
To Be Released
Next Month
Work on the 1957-58 Orange Peel
is progressing satisfactorily, ac according
cording according to editor Bob Chalom. The
fall issue, slated for distribution
the first week of November,
will have a radical change in for format
mat format as compared to previous
Peels, Chalom said. This unusual
presentation will not affect the
humor which will be within the
bounds of good taste, he added.
The first issue, said Chalom,
will be a football issue, reflect reflecting
ing reflecting the general college atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere during this season. It will
follow the format of humor ma magazines
gazines magazines which parody famous na national
tional national publications. Therfe will
be no resemblance to old Peels.
Chalom stated that this is pro probably
bably probably the first time in Peel his history
tory history that library research is being
utilized in the preparation of the
magazines. It wll contain sa satire
tire satire on campus life and activities,
more variety and fewer two-line
jokes.
References to sex beyond the de demands
mands demands of good taste will not be
included. However, it will not be
a lily white peel, the editor
said. Chalom added that he ex expects
pects expects the magazine content to be
passed by the Board of Student
Publications.
Editor Chalom: Norwood Gay,
business manager; and Steve Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, manager editor, occupy the
top three executive positions on
the magazine. Staff appoint appointments
ments appointments are expected to be an announced
nounced announced later this week.
LIVE BABY
ALLIGATORS fflT
(S. A. Cayman)
Dealers Wanted
v J
W. B. ERVIN,
Importer t
9m 712 #
Lake Worth, Florida

act The Happy Harmonica. Fol Following
lowing Following this will be the final scene
by Chuck Parker.
The Sigma Alpha Epsilon skit,
Somebody Down There Likes
Me, a satire about the recent
book by a well-known prize fighter,
will be presented next. A Flaming
baton number by the Gator twirl twirlers
ers twirlers and a performance by the
John Shaefer Band will be the
final acts on the field.
The Grand Finale will consist
of the presentation of awards to
the winning skit group, a curtain
call by all the people who par participated
ticipated participated in Growl, and the sing singing
ing singing of the Alma Mater while play played
ed played by the University Band.
The final touch of the program
will be a giant fireworks display.
One of the largest in recent years
the display will last five minutes.
This years Growl is directed
by Tom Biggs, general chairman.
Bob Paterno heads Pre-Growl.
Over 1,200 students have put in
their time and effort to produce
the show.
Gator Growl originated in 1932
with pep rallies, intramural fin finals
als finals and fireworks featured in the
program. Red Barber, then an
obscure announcer for WRUF,
was the first MC. Over the years
it has developed into the gigan gigantic
tic gigantic production that is Growl today.
Chairmen of the various comm committees
ittees committees that have worked on this
years Growl are as follows: Tom
Biggs, general chairman; John
Price, assistant director; Jim
Ade, administrative co-ordinator;
Bob Petemo, Pre-Growl chair chairman;
man; chairman; Jerry Browder, spectator
-committee; Murray Williams, con control
trol control and communications commit committee;
tee; committee; Bill Owens, miscellaneous
committee, Bill Grayson, fire fireworks.;
works.; fireworks.; Gil Goshorn, specialty
acts and production co-ordinator;
Tom Winston, sound; Bob Kaplan,
lighting; Jim Moore, assistant ad administrative
ministrative administrative co-ordinator; and
Dan Hackel, script writer.

SOUTH SIDE ON THE SQUARE 1m
\ 1 MOMS- DADS GRADS / l
m We Hope You Hpve L^J
& A Pleasant Weekend.
J ofnitial \
a\ Classic Pajama in No Iron Nylon Tricot
/ Embroidered Monogram
Now hr the first time... §
I Miss Elaines famous fitting y §
I pajamas .with free 3-ietter \*
/ rs monogram. You'll love u
I them for yourself and
/ what wonderful gifts! j/BkJk )PPitejjWPP^
No ( uss No bother
l Nothing extra to I
* pay Sizes32 to /^/
40... no-iron, f ffj) V L
drip dry. \ \K 1 '/ /
COLORS: DUSTY ROSE AZURE BLUE, AQUA MIST, FLAME, NAVY

Pubs Board Rejects Plan
For 8,000 Seminoles

By SALLY STEWART
Assistant News Editor
Tte Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications rejected Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon an Executive Council pro proposal
posal proposal that 8,000 copies be printed
of the 1958 Seminole.
Dr. Karl Kras tin, member of
the board, moved that the sub submitted
mitted submitted budget be rejected as the
proposed expenditures exceeded
by too great amount the funds
available. The motion was sec seconded
onded seconded by Don Allen and carried
unanimously.
Last May the Executive Coun Council
cil Council approved a Seminole budget
with a total expenditure of $45,300
and a $3,150 profit. Tie budget
provided for distribution of 6,000
Seminoles.
The recently proposed budget
rejected by the Board included a
total expenditure of $52,830, would
result in a $4,680 deficit, and pro provided
vided provided for distribution of 8,000
Seminoles.
It was generally agreed by the
Board members that adoption of
the proposed budget would make
it impossible for the Seminole to
be printed without operation on a
deficit budget.
Both Krastin and Allen suggest suggested
ed suggested that a future solution to the
problem might be in Increasing
the additional printing costs. Four
dollars is presently included in
the student activity fee to pay for
the individual activity fee to pay
for each yearbook which costs an
approximte $7.36.
Scott Hancock, business manag manager
er manager of the Seminole, suggested to
the Board that removing the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole fee from the activity fee
might alleviate the problem. The
yearbook would then be available
on an individual basis.
Chuck Ruffner, Alligator busi business
ness business manager, told the Board that
It seemed to him the Executive

Council is using the Board only
in an advisory capacity. Ruff Ruffner
ner Ruffner then asked the members if
the Board of Student Publications
was a subsidiary of the Executive
Council.
John Paul Jones, chairman, said
that the Board and the Executive
Council had usually worked m
conjunction with each other. Jones
said that he had never witnessed
a test case to determine which
of the two possessed the most au authority,
thority, authority, but that if one should
arise, the final decision would be
left to the State Board of Control.
F-Book Editor Davy Levy ask asked
ed asked the Board to approve a de deficit
ficit deficit spending fat the 1967 F-
B o ok. The motion was made
and passed unanimously.
The Board then rejected a plan
submitted from the Executive
Council which asked for a raise
in the bond coverage for pub publication
lication publication offices,
Scott Hancock asked the Board
for permission for the Seminole
assistant business manager to
accompany him to the Associated
Collegiate Press Convention in
New York. The Board approved
his request.
The Board also approved the
buying of new equipment for the
Alligator business office.
Levy, editor of the Alligator,
told the board of plans for the tirst
annual Alligator Editors ban banquet.
quet. banquet. AH former editors and busi business
ness business managers were invited to the
event scheduled tomorrow morn morning
ing morning in the Student Center, Levy
said. The Board decided to pay
for the costs of the breakfasts for
the invited guests, but that all
other persons who attended would
be charged SI.OO cost for the
breakfast.



It Feels Just Like Being Cinderella
Says Homecoming Queen Jana Vickers

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
Miss Jana Vickers, vivacious
Florida beauty picked an Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Queen for 1957, comment commented
ed commented upon her winning, I feel just
like Cinderella. I just cant be believe
lieve believe it has happened to me.
Miss Vickers story is not un unlike
like unlike that of Cinderellas. The love lovely
ly lovely lass who will reign over Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming festivities for two hectic
days came close to not entering
the contest and even closer to
not entering the University this
Fall.
The only reason I entered the
contest was to get a chance to
meet all the kids and get ac acquainted.
quainted. acquainted. | almost fainted when
they left me among the 16 candi candidates
dates candidates after narrowing the field
down, she recalls.
The 32 contestants for the title
were put through a grueling round
of tests requiring poise and vi vivaciousness
vaciousness vivaciousness as well as beauty.
After narrowing the candidates
down to 16, the next night was
filled wish tension and anxiety
for the beauties. The seemingly
Photo Exhibit
In Fla. Union
A photographic exhibit of The
Bridges of San Francisco, by
Fred Lyon, ia now on display in
the New Wing Gallery of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Lyon took photographs of the
bridges from the top of Nob Hill
and Colt Tower, from Chinatown
and Fishermans Wharf, from mo moving
ving moving cable cars, from airplane
carriers, sailing boats and heli helicopters.
copters. helicopters.
The photographer is an artist
who is in love with San Francis Francisoo,
oo, Francisoo, and his pictures are poetic
interpretations of his profound re respect
spect respect for the men who artistically
oonceived these wonders.
The exhibition was originally
shown at the Art Institute of Chi Chicago
cago Chicago in late 1955, and was shown
in San Francisco at the California
Palace of the Legion of Honor in
December of 1955.
Blue Key Forms
Available Soon
Blue Key application blanks
and information sheets may be
picked up at the Florida Union
desk tomorrow through next
Saturday. Final deadline for
submitting the blanks to Blue
Key will be 11 p.m., October 27.

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endless parades before the judges
went chi into the night until fi finally
nally finally five finalists were chosen.
Most responsible for her being
BF
JANA VICKERS. .
. . Homecoming Queen
Millar Elected
To SEIC Post
Al Millar, campus Interfra Interfratemity
temity Interfratemity Council president, was
elected secretary-treasurer of the
Southeastern Interfraternity Coun Council
cil Council at a recent SEIC meeting in
Atlanta.
The SEIC is made up of re representatives
presentatives representatives from Emory Uni University
versity University and the universities of
Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Tennessee, Kentucky
and Louisiana State.
Florida representatives at the
conference included Millar, Dave
Strawn, Layton Mank and Harry
Suskind.

able to attend the University is
Dr. John Leonard, president of
Palm Beach Junior College.
Without my white-haired god godfather,
father, godfather, I never would have made
it, she said. It was Dr. Leonard
who directed her through Palm
Beach Junior College and arrang arranged
ed arranged for her to receive the educa educational
tional educational scholarship that she is cur currently
rently currently using.
She is a junior in Education
and maintained a B average while
in junior college. This is her first
semester at the University.
Miss Vickers lives in Delray
with her father and married sis sister.
ter. sister.
Her modest manner in spite of
all the publicity she has been
given is readily evident. I hon
estly feel that I was picked as
the average coed rather than a
beauty. I just feel out of place
when Im next to those girls I
competed with.
First hand observers will con confirm,
firm, confirm, however, that Miss Vickers
excels in the beauty department
along with her radiant charm and
poise.
Everyone has been just so
wonderful to me. I feel that I
really have to share my winnings
with all the wonderful people who
helped me to come here to school,
the girls who persuaded me to
enter the contest, and everyone
who pitched in and gathered things
for me for the contest. These e
the real people who deserve fne
credit, she modestly answered.
The judging was done in three
phases: formal wear, campus
wear, and personality. Judges we were
re were Mr. and Mrs. Dick Pope, op operators
erators operators of Cypress Gardens; and
Allen Skaggs, News bureau Edi Editor;
tor; Editor; Steve Sessums, Florida Blue
Key president.
Included in the Queens court
are the runners-up in the con contest.
test. contest. They are Barbara Moss,
Rosemarie Meeks, Judy Sentor.
and Marion Morris, These girls
will help the queen preside over
Homecoming functions.
Miss Vickers was sponsored by
the Cavaliers National, a dancing
organization on the campus. This
is the first major beauty contest
she has ever won.
In winning the contest, Miss
Vickers will be honored through throughout
out throughout the entire Homecoming week weekend
end weekend with personal appearances at
all major functions.
Elmer Emig Dies
After Illness
Eimer J. Emig, Journalism pro professor,
fessor, professor, died Wednesday at Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General hospital following
a heart attack.
Emig had been on the staff for
30 years and was head of the
Department of Journalism from
1929-1949. He has handled gradu graduate
ate graduate training since formation of the
School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications in 1949.
A veteran of both world wars, he
served aa a sergeant in WW I
in the Army and in World War
n was commissioned a Lieuten Lieutenant
ant Lieutenant in Navy Communications,
serving with the Pacific Fleet for
three years.
After the war he was employed
at the Florda-Times Union Edi-
Jacksonville.
Emig was bom in Fowler, Ind.,
and received his B.A. from Can Canterbury
terbury Canterbury College. In 1926 he re received
ceived received his M.A. from the Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin.
He is survived by his widow,
Clara Louise Emig; a daughter,
Mrs. Arthur Saarinen, Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; and a son in Hawaii,
Sgt. Bryon Emig.
Campus Tours
For Alumni
Guided tours will be conducted
for all alumni visiting the cam campus
pus campus during Homecoming weekend.
The hour-long tours are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for this afternoon from 4 to
5 and tomorrow morning from
8:30 to 9:30. The meeting place
and point of origin of the tours
is the Century Tower.
Triddy Reindel chairman of this
years Homecoming Tours com committee,
mittee, committee, and her staff have ar arranged
ranged arranged for buses to conduct the
alumni around campus. Among
some of the sites to be pointed
out are the newer additions to
campus such as the Medical
Building, Agricultural Building
and Fraternity Row, in addition
to Florida Union Building, the
Library, Engineering Building,
the Hub and many more.

THE WINNER- /
ANNOUNCING THE WINNER OF
OUR DRAWING FOR ONE PAIR
FREEMAN SHOES
Mr. Arthur Foster
Georgia Seogle Hall
CM ITU MEN'S
jrHlfl shop
. 1117 W. University Ave.

University has Made Tremendous Progress

The University of Florida began
in Lake City, Florida, 106 years
ago with a student body of 136.
Today the University has devel developed
oped developed into a sprawling, 1,000 acre
campus with a sl6 million budget
to carry on its operations. It now
boasts the largest student body
of any University in the South
and ranks eighteenth in the na nation.
tion. nation.
The changes have come grad gradually,
ually, gradually, though sometimes specta spectacularly,
cularly, spectacularly, ovr the years. Hallmarks
on the calendar of the school in include
clude include 1906, when the school was
moved from Lake City to its pre present
sent present site; 1935, with the advent
of the University College system,
and 1947 and the first co-eds.
Probably the most spectacular
changes came under the adminis administration
tration administration of the late President J.
Hillis Miller when the University
experienced an unprecedented
growth. The University campus
was to expand two-fold from the
time he took over in 1947 until
his untimely death in 1953.
His predecessors also helped to
form the modem institution of to today.
day. today. They were Dr. Andrew Sledd
(1906-09); Dr. A. A. Murphree
(1909-28); and Dr. John Tigert
1928-47). Dr. J. Wayne Reitz as assumed
sumed assumed control of the University
in 1955 after a 16 month search
for a successor and continues to today.
day. today.
The present Gainesville site is
the result of the now famous
Buckman act which called for
the merging of several small
state supported college in Florida.
This resulted in the abolishment
of the separate schools at Lake
City, Gainesville, Defuniak Springs
Bartow, and Tallahassee and
their relocation in Gainesville.
Free Water
An interesting sidelight to the
struggle for the location of the
University was that the town of
Gainesville clinched the deal when
it contracted to supply the Uni University
versity University with free water. A recent

Blue Key President Leods Homecoming

Steve Sessums, president of Fl Florida
orida Florida Blue Key, is currently sen senior
ior senior Student Counselor in the Grove
Area mens residence halls and
is working toward hiw LLB de degree.
gree. degree. He began his work in law
school following graduation in
1956 with a BA in Political Scien Science.
ce. Science. This busy young man is one
of the executive editors of the
Florida Law Review and a
member of the honorar legal fra fraternity
ternity fraternity Phi Alpha Delta.
Prior to his graduation, Ses Sessums
sums Sessums was quite active in student
government as is indicated by
his record. He w§s secretary tr treasure*
easure* treasure* of the student body in
1955-56, on the presidents cabi cabinet
net cabinet as Secretary of Fiance in
1954-55, and served on the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council as a sphomore re representative.
presentative. representative.
Sessums has worked equally
hard in Blue Key, and before be being
ing being elected president last year,
had the difficult job of Chairman
of the Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau. In previous years he
was vice-president and treasurer
of this mens leadership organi organization
zation organization and participated on many
Homecoming committees.
Religion has played no small |
part in Sessums life as he was
Protestant Chairman for Religion
in Life Week in February of 1955.
He was elected president of the
Wesley Foundation for the 1954
55 school year.
p- c
Prof Granted
Study Leave
David McVoy, associate profes professor
sor professor in the University of Floridas
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts, has been granted a leave ;
of absence to serve as housing
advisor for the International Co Cooperation
operation Cooperation Administration in South
Korea.
McVoy, who is the first proses- j
sor from the College to go to the
Far East under this particular
program, will work with and ad advise
vise advise Korean government officials
on housing. The program of build building
ing building will replace housing destroyed
during the Korean conflict and
will provide housing for refugees.
Ait Display Shown
At Florida Union
The Seventh Annual Circuited
Exhibition of the Florida Artist
Group is now on display in the
Florida Union.
Thirty-one paintings in oil, wa watercolor
tercolor watercolor and tempera make up the
exhibition in Bryan Lounge. For
the past two years they have
been in the United States
and Canada, and are now being
returned to Sarasota.
The Fine Arts Committee of
the Florida Union Board is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring the exhibit.

-SINCE BIRTH 105 YEARS AGO~

court decision said that the city
must continue this free service
even after the enormous growth of
the school.
An important step in the prog progress
ress progress of the University came in
1935 when the present University
College system was instituted
here. It was the first such liberal
arts curriculum established at a
state university.
The program calls for a basic
education in certain areas of kno knowledge,
wledge, knowledge, such as English, biology,
the physical sciences, and math mathematics,
ematics, mathematics, for all students regard regardless
less regardless of their intended branch of
study. The University College sys system
tem system has been a model to other
state universities.
One of the 1 most colorful years
in Florida history was in 1947
when the school went co-education co-educational.
al. co-educational. Figures from the registrars
office show that the student body
is now one-third female.
The end of World War II added
to the influx of students in the
following years until today when
a total of 26,000 people are reach reached
ed reached by the Universities educational
services. These figures break
down into two categories: stud students
ents students on campus, totaling 11,000,
and those taking courses by exten extension
sion extension work at their homes, which
numbers 15,000.
Building Program
A giant building program was
initiated in 1948 to handle the
increased registration at the Uni University.
versity. University. As a result the gymna gymnasium,
sium, gymnasium, student service center, ad administration
ministration administration building, and the
freshmen dormitories were con constructed.
structed. constructed.
Today the University has eleven
separate colleges and three sch schools.
ools. schools. The colleges include the Arts
and Science, Agriculture, Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Allied Arts, Business
Administration. Education Engin Engineering,
eering, Engineering, Law, Medicine, Pharma Pharmacy,
cy, Pharmacy, Physical Education and Heal Health,
th, Health, and the University College.
The schools are Journalism and
Communications, Forestry, and

Sessums graduated from Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough High School in 1952 and
followed the footsteps of his bro brother,
ther, brother, Terrell Sessums, to the cam campus
pus campus of the University.
Last September he married the
former Miss Mary McClamroch of
Gainesville, who graduated last
June from the College of Educa Education.
tion. Education.
Sessums future depends on ma many
ny many factors at present. He is, of
course, concentrating on his gra graduation
duation graduation from Law School but he
also has his military obligation
to fulfill. He hopes to become a
member of the Air Force Legal
section.
This busy, efficient and very
friendly person has a word of
advice for all University students.
Sessums says, Get your academ academic
ic academic feet on the ground. Get your
good grades first and then devel develop
op develop your extra-curriculars.
Stadium Streets
Close Today
The University Police Depart Depart!
! Depart! ment has announced that there
will be no parking or traf traffic
fic traffic allowed on North-South Drive
between Stadium Road and
University Avenue from noon to today
day today until 6 p.m. tomorrow. This
street is in front of the stadium.
East-West Drive, located on
the north side of the stadium
and the Womans Gym, will be
closed to traffic and parking at
the same time. Automobile own owners
ers owners are requested to move their
cars from these areas before
the streets are blocked off to today.
day. today.
Hall of Fame
Set In December
Hall of Fame selections will be
made in December this year, ac according
cording according to John Totty, Seminole
editor. In past years selections
were usually made earlier in the
semester.
Membership in the Hall of Fame
is extended to those students who
exhibit high leadership ability and
render outstanding service to the
University. Among those who will
be making the selections this
year are the Dean of Men, Dean
of Women, Seminole editor, Blue
Key President and Trianon presi president.
dent. president.
Approximately 30 new members
entered the Hall of Fame last
year. It is still undecided how
many students will be chosen this
year.
I


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Inter-American studies, plus the j
division of Music.
Research at the University is
carried on in several fields. No Notable
table Notable are the cancer laboratories,
radio-wave detecting devices for
tracking hurricanes, and statisti statistical
cal statistical laboratory set up to discover
new techniques of statistical me methods.
thods. methods.
Largest research program be being
ing being carried on by the University
is done by the Agricultural Ex Experiment

President Reitz Has Busy Schedule
In Administration of University

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
Undoubtedly the busiest man on
the campus is J. Wayne Reitz,
president of the University. His
schedule of committee meetings,
individual conferences and cor correspondence
respondence correspondence to be carried on helps
to make his work the never ceas ceasing
ing ceasing job that it is.
Dr. Reitz has headed the Uni University
versity University since March, 1955, when
he was appointed to fill the va vacancy
cancy vacancy left by the late J. Hillis
Miller. He is originally a native
of Kansas and received his Ph.D.
in Education from Wisconsin Uni University.
versity. University. He rose to prominence
as an educational leader and was
Agriculture Provost here when
chosen as president.
President Reitz begins his work
day at 7:30 and works until 5
oclock, when he returns home
to dinner and prepares for the
nights activity. He has practical practically
ly practically no time to call his own during
the week and often he is called
out of town for days at a time.
The rounds of speeches and ban banquets
quets banquets take up much of the time
at night which would otherwise be
devoted to his family.
Beginning at 7:30, he takes care

STEVE SESSUMS .
. Blue Key President

##* eeeeee §* 4
t e
, e
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periment Experiment stations across the state.
The program embraces twenty
counties and represents a four
million dollar outlay.
The intramurals program is one
of the most extensive in the coun country.
try. country. Twenty sports are held with
competitive tournaments deciding
the winner. Recreation facilities
include a regulation swimming
pool, Camp Wauberg off campus,
and hundreds of feet of handball
and tennis court.

of his dictation and correspon correspondence
dence correspondence and holds individual con conferences
ferences conferences with administratve of officials.
ficials. officials. Often seen in his office
at this time are the Registrar.
R. N. Johnson; the Business Man Manager,
ager, Manager, Ellis Jones or Leland Hi Hiatt,
att, Hiatt, director of Alumni Affairs.
From 10 oclock on Pres. Reitz
meets with individual deans and
often holds informal meetings or.
problems at the University. These
are called to hear the views of
certain people concerned with the
situation and to aid the president
in making his decisions.
Departments Aid Students
The problems of the students
themselves are handled by the
various departments and their ad advisors
visors advisors whether it be financial,
academic or disciplinary. Today's
student with his problem finds the
answer without diverting the pres president
ident president from his duties as the ad administrative
ministrative administrative head of the Univer University.
sity. University.
With 11,000 people enrolled
there undoubtedly isnt enough enoughtime
time enoughtime for the president to handle
even a fraction of them indivi individually.
dually. individually.
A large measure of the adminis administrative
trative administrative decisions on the lower
echelon are carried out by the
various committees on the cam campus.
pus. campus. These are set up to decide
issues of varying importance to
the University.
In the past, these committees
have functioned quite satisfactori satisfactorily,
ly, satisfactorily, carrying on an investigation
of the facts and presenting them
before the president who usually

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

Page 8

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In the social field Florida has
27 national fraternities §md 12
sororities. It is these groups that
sponsor the skits at Gator Growl,
floats in the Homecoming parade,
and the many house decorations.
The University of Florida, in
keeping up with the rapid change
of today, builds the framework of
! its future on the progressive foun founj
j founj dations of its active and pros prost
t prost perous past.

accepts their verdict on the mat matter.
ter. matter.
In addition to these committees
which advise the president, he
himself is a member of the Ad Administration
ministration Administration and Academic Co Councils,
uncils, Councils, the University Senate and
the Budget commission, which
meet regularly.
Helping him in the office are
his administrative assistant, Fay Fayette
ette Fayette Parwahn; and Mrs. Louise
Durrell, his personal secretary.
Speaking Engagements
In addition to the burdening af affairs
fairs affairs of the campus, Dr. Reita
is often called out of town on
speaking engagements to alumni
groups all over the state, various
conventions he must attend and
official business over the state!
He is a member of the Federal
Reserve Board of Directors in
Jacksonville which meets once a
month and he attends the con conventions
ventions conventions of the Iner-American Re Research
search Research commission and the As Association
sociation Association of the Land Grant Col Colleges
leges Colleges of America each year.
He can often be seen going to
work in the mornings in his
black Crysler Imperial and he
has a warm smile for everyone
he meets. Homecoming and the
football games of the University
are always looked forward to bv
the president and he is always
interested in student affairs.
Being president of the Univer University
sity University of Florida is a strenuous job
but it is a duty that Dr. Reitz
willingly shoulders, as witnessed
by the job he has done in tae
past and continues to do today.



Gators Meet Mississippi State In Homecoming Game

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

SPORTSREEL

O
iWBgV
Wtm'

By KEN SHER
Alligator Sports Editor
The 41,000 fans who jam into Florida Field tomorrow afternoon
to see Bob Woodruff* Fightin Gator eleven meet Mississippi State
Will be witnessing the University of Floridas 33rd Homecoming
football game.
Floridas record in the Homecoming series now stands at 19
wins, 12 losses, and a single tie. Os the 32 matches, 17 have been
against Southeastern Conference opponents.

In these SEC games, the Ga Gators
tors Gators record stands at 7-9-1, in including
cluding including five wins in six tries dur during
ing during Woodruffs tenure as head
coach and athletic director.
Alumni were treated to their
first Dads' Day celebration
back in 1924, when Colonel James
A. Van Fleets Gators % met a
previously-undefeated 1 brake team
and defeated the invaders 10-0.
That first win seemed to spur
the Gators to greater heights, as
they proceeded to delight the old
grads with five successive Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming wins. The first came
against Wake Forest, as Charlie
Backmans charges smashed the
Demon Deacons 24-3..
The next four years saw the
Orange and Blue score alternate
wins over Clemson and Mer Mercer.
cer. Mercer. Highest point total of the
series, and, for that matter, of
modern Florida football history,
was recorded in 1928, when the
Gators trampled Mercer, 73-0.
That team, considered by many
the finest in Florida history, gal galloped
loped galloped through its first nine games
without taking a breath, and
seemed headed for the Rose Bowl
H they ght by a lightly-recorded
Tennessee eleven.
The Volunteers, however, did didnt
nt didnt seem to have read the odds
on the game, as they squaaked
out a 13-12 win and deprived the
Gators of the coveted California
trip.
In 1933, D. K. (Dutch) Stanley,
the present dean of the Universi University's
ty's University's College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education and Health, took over the
coaching reins of the Florida ele eleven,
ven, eleven, and, in the midst of com compiling
piling compiling a 5-3-1 record, toppled Au Auburn
burn Auburn in the Homecoming game.
The final score was 14-7.
WOODRUFF ARRIVES
In 1950, Dob Woodruff took over
as head Coach at Florida, and
aet the Gators off on a five-

game unde undefeated
feated undefeated string,
snapped two
years ago by
Tenness e es
20-0 win. The
Saurians de defeated
feated defeated Auburn
twice, 27 T
and 31-21, Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt by a

Woodruff

83-13 count, Mississippi State 7-0,
and tied LSU 21-21,
Last year, the Gators shut out
a rugged Auburn team, 20-0, to
possibly start another undefeated
string in Homecoming contests.
Jimmy Dunn, who will quarter quarterback
back quarterback the Orange, or first team
tomorrow, was the star of the
game, scoring one of the Flor Florida
ida Florida touchdowns on a 47-yard op option
tion option play.
Ray Midden, number two left
tackle, accounted for another
score when he blocked an
Auburn punt and lumbered 56
yards for a touchdown.
STATE LOADED FOR BEAR"
Mississippi State coach Wade
Walker, one of the ever-increas ever-increasing
ing ever-increasing number of Bud Wilkinsons
former pupils at Oklahoma to
take over a head coachs position,
will have his Maroons up" for
tomorrows game. Walker and
his charges still remember the
26-0 humiliation they suffered at
the hands of the Gators in 1956.
Os course, that game was not
as one-sided as the score appear appeared.
ed. appeared. Mississippi State ran up and
down the field with the ball, but,
when it counted, could not gain
through the tough Gator forward
wall.
Hence, when forced to the air
soph quarterback Billy Stacy got
just a mite nervous, and, con consequently,
sequently, consequently, pitched three times to
Florida linebacker Joe Brodsky.
Urodsky, never one to let a
gift go by tin-noticed, reciprocated
by running the interceptions back
for a total of 171 yards and two
touchdowns. One of Brodskys
runs was for 100 yards, tieing
a SEC record set aginst the Ma Maroons
roons Maroons the year before by team
mate Jackie Simpson.
The fiasco spoiled Stacys debut
at quarterback for State, and, ac according
cording according to those who claim to
know, Billy has been burning"
for the last twelve months. He is
sure to exhibit the all-around tal talent
ent talent that made him AU-SEC quar quarterback
terback quarterback in 1956 and one of the
nations leaders in total offense.
The Gators defense can handle
Stacy if they concentrate on stop stopping
ping stopping his individual efforts. But,
then, another problem arises. Halt Haltback
back Haltback Bubber Trammel, a six-foot,
262 pound halfback from Yazoo
City, Mississippi, and senior full fullback
back fullback Molly Halbert, 195 pounds
of trouble, would be able to show
their talents to greater advan advantage.
tage. advantage.
Both Halbert and Trammel can
be plenty of trouble. Just ask Bow Bowta
ta Bowta wya t, the Tennessee men-1

Homecoming Series
Began 33 Years Ago
Against Drake

tor. When the Vols tried to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on stopping Stacy, nis
two backfield mates took up the
slack on an overshifted defense.
State was overcome by a late
Tennessee rush in the final per period.
iod. period. as the Volunteers overcame
the 9-0 lead the Maroons held at
the close of the third period. Only
two touchdowns in the final min minutes
utes minutes allowed the Tennesseans to
pull the game out of the fire.
MUCHELL, HECKMAN
LINE STANDOUTS
The Florida forward wall has
been spearheaded in the past two
games by the outstanding play of
its two starting tackles, Captain
Charlie Mitchell and Vel Heck Heckman.
man. Heckman. Both have done well on both
offense and defense and are head headed
ed headed for banner seasons.
Mitchell a two year letterman
from Miami, seems a cinch for
All-SEC honors this year. His
smashing tackling and hard-driv hard-driving
ing hard-driving blocking keynote his play.
Playing his first year of college
football in 1955, Mitchell landed
a position on the All-SEC Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore Team. Last season, the bur burly
ly burly Miamian wag a standout of
the Orange, or starting units line.
Extremely quick for his 225
pounds, Mitchells forte is de defense,
fense, defense, although his speed has
made him especially effective on
quick-opening plays.
In an unprecedented election
of the teams captain, Mitchells
teammates gave him such a wide
margin in the initial balloting
that no co-captain could be nam named.
ed. named.
Heckman, a junior from Allen Allentown,
town, Allentown, Pa., made his finest show showing
ing showing in the Kentucky game, when
he was pitted against All-Ameri All-American
can All-American Lou Michaels. Due to his fine
blocking, the Gators gained size sizeable
able sizeable yardage over Michaels posi position
tion position on several occasions.
Perhaps the outstanding sopho sophomore
more sophomore lineman on the squad last
year, Heckman played 266 min minutes
utes minutes last year, as the Florida
eleven compiled a fine 6-3-1 r&-
cord.
GATORS HAVE SEC HOPES
With the return of letterman
guard Tam Sheer, the Gators seem
ready to give the SEC leaders
quite a run for their money.
Sheer, out of uniform for the first
two games, will bolster the Flor Florida
ida Florida guard slot, heavily manned
by sophs against Kentucky and
Wake Forest.
This year might well present the
Gators a fine chance to land on
the top of the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference heap. With last years two
top finishers, Tennessee and Geor-

gla Tech, al already
ready already hav having
ing having lost one
game each,
t h e field
seems clear
for the Or Orange
ange Orange and
Blue.
Several ob obstacles
stacles obstacles still
stand in the

way however, Most immin imminently
ently imminently threatening is LSU,
sparked by sophomore speed speedmerchant
merchant speedmerchant Billy Cannon. The Bay Bayou
ou Bayou Bengals upset Tech last
weekend, and face Kentucky to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow before visiting Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville next Saturday. One cannot
help but to consider the Tigers a
definite threat.
Auburns mighty Plainsmen,
conquerors of Tennessee a couple
of weeks ago, are another among
the top cantenders for the crown.
A massive line opens the holes
for breakaway runners Tommy
Lorine and Bobby Hoppe, and
fullback Bill Atkins has shown
well in the past few contests.
Os course, Mississippi must
have its presence felt. With Ray
Brown, one of the nations finest
passers throwing the pigskin,
the Rebels will be looking for the
title.
We cannot forget Tennessee and
Tech, but, one of these perennial
powerhouses will be virtually
eliminated after the two teams
meet November 9 at Knoxville.
Gators To Win
I guess Its time to get out my
crystal ball again, and take &
look at tomorrows game.
One thing for sure, State wiil
be tough. Stacy alone is enough
to contend with, without mention
ing the other speedy backs in their
lineup. Then, again, the Maroons
are here to play, gunning for
revenge from last years 26-0 hu humiliation.
miliation. humiliation.

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Page 9

OFFENSIVE STALWARTS IN TOMORROWS GAME
Mississippi States Billy Stacy (right) and Floridas Jim Rountree (left) will carry heavy portions of the offensive load for their
respective elevens in tomorrows Homecoming game.

Florida Cagers
1957 Schedule
To Open Dec. 2
Coach Jofcft Mauers Florida
basketball squad began practice
Tuesday for the opener Decem December
ber December 2 with Jacksonville NAS at
Gainesville. The Gators, who
last year finished with a 14-10
record, play a 24 gfime schedule
which includes 14 conference
games and is highlighted by an
exhibition with the Phillips Oilers
here December 9.
Before practice Mauer believed
that the Gators would not be as
strong as last year, even with
team captain Joe Hobbs back.
Hobbs averaged 19 points per
game last season, and set two
Florida records: most points,' 453,
and most field goals, 182, for one
year.
Also returning as probable
starters for the varsity are 6-7 Jim
Zinn, whose 31 rebounds in one
game set a new Florida record
in 1956; center Wayne Williams,
and forward Charlie Pike, who did
not play last year.
JOE HOBBS
.... to lead cagers
The 1958 Florida basketball
schedule:
DATE OPPONENT SITE
Dec. 2 Jax NAS Home
Dec. 4 Stetson Home
Dec. 7 Georgia Athens
Dec. 9 Phillips Oilers Home
Dec. 11 FSU Home
Dec. 16 Rollins Home
Dec. 21 Miami Miami
Deb. 30-31 Gator Bowl Jax
Jan. 4 Tulane New Orleans
Jam. 6 LSU Baton Rouge
Jan. 11 Auburn Home
Jan. 13 Alabama Home
Jan. 16 Miami Home
Jan. 31 Kentucky Home
Feb. 3 Tennessee Home
Feb. 8 Alabama Tuscaloosa
Feb. 10 Auburn Auburn
Feb. 15 Miss. State Starke Starkevili'e
vili'e Starkevili'e
Feb. 17 Mississippi Oxford
Feb. 22 Vanderbilt Home
Feb. 24 Ga. Tech Home
Mar. 1 Georgia Home
SEC
Standings
team w l t|
I. 1 Auburn 2 0 0
I
2. Mississippi 2 0 0:
S. FLORIDA 10 0
4. LSU 10 0
5. Georgia 10 1
6. Georgia Tech 110
7. Tennessee 110
8. Vanderbilt 1 11
9. Tulane 0 10
10 Miss. State 0 10
11, Alabama Oil
12. Kentucky 0 4 0

Ulr 9&m
Sheer

Lineups
MISSISSIPPI STATE FLORIDA
Pos
John Benge LE Dan Edgington
Bobby Tribble LT Charlie Mitchell
Jimmy Dodd L G Edwin Johns
Jimmie Daniels C Joel Wahlberg
Wylie Drayton R G Howeil Boney
Sam Latham R T Vel Heckman
Charlie Weatherly R E Dan Pelham
Biily Stacy Q B Jimmy Dunn
Bubber Trammell L H Jim Rountree
Molly Halbert F B Ed Sears
Gil Peterson R H Bemie Parrish
Blumberg and Pike
See UF Triumph
EDITORS NOTE: Stu Blumberg, Gator Football Expert, gained
a moral victory in last weeks prediction contest, holding opponent
Sollie Safer to a tie. However, for 15 minutes, Blumberg stood on
the threshold of success, as, at the end of the third period, his
pick of Texas over Oklahoma seemed to be nearing reality. The
Sooners pulled It out of the bag in the fourth quarter, and Blum Blumberg
berg Blumberg had to settle with a tie.
This week, Blumbergs opponent Is Charlie Pike, a member of
the Alligator Sports Staff and a varsity basketball player.
Last Week Season
STU BLUMBERG 15 10 5 .667 57 39 18 .984
OPPONENTS 15 10 5 667 57 42 15 .737

By STU BLUMBERG
Gator Football Expert
After being held to another'
tie last week and sweating out
the Oklahoma score for three
quarters, I again venture on to
this page and try my hand at
picking winners".
This week the Florida Gators
will play Mississippi State be before
fore before a huge Homecoming crowd,
and in my eyes it will be a
Gator victory. The margin is a
hard one to pick because of the
Maroons all everything signal
caller, Bill Stacy. Stacy will want
to make up for last years inter interceptions,
ceptions, interceptions, and the home team
will be out to please its alumni.
All this makes for good conver conversation.
sation. conversation.
For all you living room" pro progosticators
gosticators progosticators who have been send sending
ing sending me rabbits feet, skinned cats,
horse shoes, and free passes to
a seance, I thank you. Dont
worry, backers of football pools,
my luck will changebut, the
question is, when?
The game should be a hard
fought one and the Gators will
have to be rough on pass de defense
fense defense but when the smoke clears
I see the Orange and Blue on top
by a 27-7 score.
Now, a look around the nation
Tennessee over Alabama .
Vols to win in stride over the
Tide .
Georgia Tech over Auburn .
when was the last time Tech lost
two in a row?
Abeline Christian over Florida
State ... Go west, young man,
go west ...
Navy over Georgia . Middies
too much ...
Miami over North Carolina
State . Some day theyll win
when I pick them
Texas A&M over Texas Chris Christian
tian Christian . Aggies just a little
rougher .
Army over Pittsburgh . An Anderson
derson Anderson best since Davis
Penn State over Vanderbilt .
Lions defense too strong .
Arkansas over Texas .
Please, no questions .
Oklahoma over Kansas .
Someday it will happen, but not
this week .
L.S.U. over Kentucky . could
be an upset
Michigan State over Purdue .
Boilermakers need life insurance
Rice over S.M.U. . Rice a
real power after Duke game .
North Carolina over Maryland
. . Tatum back home for final
WU 4
Duke over Wake Forest . .T.
T. told me Duke in a breeze

mmm IMIr
.. .mm/
ml *Jr J

By CHARLIE PIKE
Guest Prognosticator
The Homecoming Parade and
Gator Growl will be history to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, as the Gators take on
Mississippi States Maroons
the weekends feature attraction.
According to most experts, Flor Florida
ida Florida should be about a touchdown
better than Wade Wal k e rs
charges. I, for one, disagree.
Sure, Mississippi State gave
Tennessee a scare a couple of
weeks ago, but, the question in
my mind is, "Are they really
that good? State has shown a
lack of offensive punch against
little Memphis State and the Vols,
with their only good showing
coming last week when they
stomped all over an inept Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas State team 47-6.
I feel the Florida offense, with
Jimmy Dunn at the reins, will
spur the Gators to another vic victoiy
toiy victoiy and send the alumni home
happy. Although State may make
it tough in the first half, the
Orange and Blue will prevail, 20-
7
In the rest of the weeks acti activity
vity activity .
Tennessee over AuburnVolun AuburnVolunteers
teers AuburnVolunteers over ebbing Crimson Tide
Georgia Tech over AuburnOn
a toss of the coin .
Navy over Georgia Middies
to drown the Bulldogs .
North Carolina State over Mi Miami
ami Miami Hurricanes nothing but a
big wind .
Texas A&M over TCU Bear
Bryant just does not know how
to lose ....
Army over PittsburghKeydets
on the rebound ...
Penn State over Vanderbilt
Nittany Lions can stop Phil
King .
Arkansas over Texas The
Longhorns should return to form
Florida State over Abel in e
Christian Seminoles may final finally
ly finally win ...
Oklahoma over Kansas Need I
say more?
LSU ovar KentuckyBut, the
Wildcats are becoming overdue
Michigan State over Purdue
Biggie Munn call them his best
team .
Rice over SMUThe Owls to top
the Mustangs .
North Carolina over Maryland
Tatum to teach Monts how the
game is played .
Duke over Wake Forest Wray
Carleton and friends too much
lor Deacs

Jim Rountree
Gators' Big Gun
At Left Halfback
Every football coach likes
to say, That boy is the
best halfback Ive ever
coached; and, Coach Bob
Woodruff is beginning to
feel that way about his sen senior
ior senior left halfback, Jim Roun Rountree.
tree. Rountree.
Rountree is now in the
process of playing his third
year in the starting lineup
of a Florida eleven. As a
sophomore, he teamed with
fellow Miamian Jackie
Simpson to give the Gators
one of the finest pairs of
young halfbacks in the Con Conference.
ference. Conference.
During the 1956 season, when
Florida, swept to an admirable
6-3-1 record, Rountree and Simp Simpson
son Simpson provided the Orange and Blue
with such an effective breakaway
punch that the duo was tagged by
sports writers as the Goal Dust
Twins.
While itill a sophomore, Roun Rountree
tree Rountree led the Gators in pass re receptions,
ceptions, receptions, nabbing nine' tosses,
three of which resulted in touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns.
In his second appearance as a
varsity performer, the fleet half halfback
back halfback scored his teams only score
against eventual SEC champicn
Georgia Tech, slipping behind the
Jacket defenders to grab a touch touchdown
down touchdown pitch. Although the Gators
lost the game, 14-7, Rountree had
established himself as a man to
watch.
Last year, Rountree again led
Florida receivers, catching three j
more touchdown passes. Thus far
this season, 'Tree has two recep receptions
tions receptions for 35 yards and one TD,
that coming against Kentucky two
weeks ago.
For the last two seasons, Roun Rountree
tree Rountree has been the leading scorer
on the Florida team, posting 30
points each year and surpassing
the better-known Simpson in that
department.
The 1956 season was Rountrees
high water mark of his gridiron
career, as he led the Gators in
pass receptions, scoring, and kick kickoff
off kickoff returns, was second to Sim Simpson
pson Simpson in punt runbacks and just
behind fullback Ed Sears in the
total rushing averages.
One of the Florida backfield
coaches summed up Rountrees
value to the team and his playing
ability, saying, In my opinion,
he has all it takes to be the finest
halfback in the nation this year.
Rountree, who graduated from
Miami Jackson High Sfihool in
1954, was a quarterback before
coming to the University of Flor
ida. His performance in the an annual
nual annual North-South prep school All-
Star game, held in Gainesville
during the month of August earned
him the plaudits of fans through throughout
out throughout the state.
While serving as quarterback
for the South squad, Tree passed
and directed his team to a 33-7
victory, over a tough North Flor Florida
ida Florida squad.
Freshman Coach Dave Fuller,
with two quarterbacks on his
squad in the fall of 1954, experi experimented
mented experimented by switching Rountree to
halfback, a position he had played
only occasionally as a youngster.
The rugged ball player took to
the job, and has been at that post
ever since that time.
A

Stacy and Cohorts
Seek 'Revenge' Win
By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
A revenge-bent Mississippi State eleven, under tile
coaching of Wade Walker, invades Florida Field to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for the University of Floridas thirty-third Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming game, still remembering the 26-0 drubbing they
took last year and hoping to knock off the high-flying
Gators. The loss to the Gators was the. worst that
the Maroons suffered in their hard-luck 4-6 season.
The morale and condition of the Gators, bolstered by
the return to action of lettermen Don Fleming and Tom
Sheer, will be at a peak when Coach Bob Woodruff!*
charges take the field Saturday. The game will be the
Highlight of the weekend festivities and a must win
for the Orange and Blue. A Florida victory would leave

them in second place in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference standings.
The possibility of losses by Au Auburn
burn Auburn to Georgia Tech and LSU
to Kentucky could elevate the Ga Gators
tors Gators into the SEC lead. In any
event, the game will be marked
by a lot of action and some deter determined
mined determined play by both units.
Florida boasts two potential All-
Americans in halfback Jim Roun Rountree
tree Rountree and Captain tackle Charlie
Mitchell. Billy Stacey, All-SEC
quarterback in his sophomore
year, carries the hopes of State
for national recognition.
The game could become a duel
between the two best quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks in the Southeastern Con Conference.
ference. Conference. Jimmy Dunn, Floridas
142-pound quarterback standout,
received national acclaim from
sportswriters for his work against
Kentucky. Dunn raced 42 yards
for the first Gator score and
passed 27 yards to Rountree for
the other tally
Stacey, whose debut was spoiled
by Joe Brodskys three pass in interceptions
terceptions interceptions last year, will have a
personal revenge motive. Two of
the three thefts were turned into
touchdowns by Brodsky and he
returned the third to the seven
yard line. Stacey to Brodsky aeri aerials
als aerials rang up a record tieing 171
yards. Both Dunn and Stacey are
juniors.
State Holds Edge
The Florida Mississippi State
rivalry began back in 1933. Since
thht time the Gators have won
five and lost six. However, the
last three games have resulted in
Florida victories. In 1954 the Ga Gators
tors Gators won 7-0, in 55 it was 20-14,
and last year 26-0. This year, the
Maroons are bent on breaking
the Gator win string.
The Mississippi State forward
wall will probably consist of John
Benge and Charlie Weatherly at
ends, rugged 227-pound Bob Trib Tribble
ble Tribble and aggressive Sam Latham
at tackles. A lineup switch has
moved Co-Captain Jimmy Dodd
from center to guard and Jack
Benson from guard to center.
Dodds running mate at guard
will be letterman Wylie Drayton.
This was the line that held de defending
fending defending conference champion Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee scoreless for three quar quarters.
ters. quarters.
The State backfield will be
made up of the ever danger dangerous
ous dangerous Stacey, fleet footed Bubber
Trammell, letterman Gil Peterson,
and hard-hitting Co-Captain Mol Molly
ly Molly Halbert. This speedy and light
backfield has run up 66 points
in three games.
Coach Bob Woodruff will start
the Orange unit, composed of Dan
Edgington and Dan Pelham at
ends, Mitchell and Vel Heckman
at the tackles, Edwin Johns and
Howell Boney at the guards, and
Joel Wahlberg at center.
In the two games so far Pel Pelham
ham Pelham and Edgington have gathered
in three passes for 39 yards.
The interior line has been ag aggressive
gressive aggressive on both offense and de defense,
fense, defense, allowing only one touch touchdown
down touchdown in the closing minutes of
the Kentucky game.
The backfield will be composed
of the sharp-shooting Dunn, the
elusive Rountree, and Bemie Par Parrish.
rish. Parrish. Parrish is the teams lead leading
ing leading ground gainer. He has picked

Former Gridder Wesley
Receives Ferguson Cup

Larry Wesley, voted the most
valuable senior by his team teammates
mates teammates last year, will be the third
recipient of theForest (Fergie)
Ferguson Trophy, as he will re receive
ceive receive the award in pre-game ce ceremonies
remonies ceremonies tomorrow.
Each year the Ferguson Trophy
is awarded to the outstanding sen senior
ior senior football player of the preced preceding
ing preceding year. The two other men who
have received the award are Mai Maicom
com Maicom Hammack, a fullback on the
1954 squad, and Steve DeLatorre,
an All American center on the
1955 team. Wesley, thtis years
recipient, was a tackle in the 1956
eleven.
This large, permanent trophy
will have Wesleys name inscrib inscribed
ed inscribed on it along with the other win winners,
ners, winners, and will remain in possession
of the University. It will be on
display in the trophy case of the
Universities division erf intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate Athletics.
The idea for the award was
conceived by Fergusons team teammate
mate teammate and friend John Piombo
along with Dick Stratton, former
Florida athlete and admirer of
Ferguson.
Ferguson was a star in football
and boxing when he attended Uni University.
versity. University. He wrote several footbail
records into Florida gridiron his history.
tory. history. He still holds the career

up 97 yards in 10 carries good
for an average of 9.7 yards per
try.
Rounding out the backfield wSll
be big Ed Sears at fullback.
Sears, last years leading ground
gainer, is second only to Parrish
with 94 yards in 21 carries good
for an average of 4.1 per rush.
Blue Team
The Blue, or second unit, Is
composed oi Sophomore, Dave
Hudson and Fleming at ends,; let letterm
term letterm an Ray Midden and Soph
Dick BranUey, the tackles, new newcomers
comers newcomers Asa Cox, who blocked a
Wake Forest punt and recovered
the ball for a touchdown and Vic
Miranda in the guard slots, Ulid
one of a pair of junior lettermen,
Joe Hergert or Gene Graves,
at center.
The backfield is comprised of
Mickey Ellenburg at quarterback,
Billy Booker and Bill Newbem at
the halves and Sophomore Blair
Culpepper at fullback.
Coach Walker, who has been
coached by both Don Faurot and
Bud Wilkinson, runs his team
from the split-T. The, running
punch is supplied mostly by the
fleet-footed Trammel and Halbert,
a powerful runner. Stacey handles
ED SEARS
. Alternate Gaptain
most of the passing. So far, Stacey
lias been most successful on flat
passes to the halfbacks, although
he is also a dangerous long pas passer
ser passer and is fleet of foot. w
On the other hand, Coach Bob
Woodruffs team relies mostly on
its powerful running Attack. AH
of the halfbacks can carry the
mail and coupled with the hard hardcharging
charging hardcharging fullbacks and the talent talented
ed talented arm of Dunn provide a potent
offensive threat.
In States last two games the
Maroons have shown they can be
njgged on r < a.--
sense. They held Tennessee to two
me TD s and ran up 47
points against Arkansas State last
Saturday.
Florida, on the other hand, has
defeated Wake Forest and Kfih*
tucky with apparent ease.
Barring any unforeseen happen happening
ing happening the Gators appear to be about
a touchdown favorite.

record for the most passes caught,
with 43 completions to his credit.
He set this record in the 1939
40, and 4l seasons.
Ferguson did hold the recprd
for the longest pass caught, 74
yards against Miami in 1941. This
record was broken in 1954 when
Ray Brown caught a pass and
went 80 yards to score against
Tennessee.
Injuries incurred in the Pacific
in 1944 were the eventual cauie
of Fergusons death in 1954.
r
LARRY WESLEY ...
. Ferguson recipient



Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1975

Page 10

Mural Roundup

, .. .i

The water in the Florida pool is quiet again, shuffleboard
sticks hare taken their place in the gym cloeet for a week, and
Intramural activity is silent as Homecoming sweeps across the

campus this afternoon.
Its rather ironie that Intram ur ura!s,
a!s, ura!s, one of the largest activities
on campus, should close shop for
the big weekend. It would be pro proper
per proper to hare the Intramural Open
House at this time, if only it
were more than a weekend crow crowded
ded crowded with many important things.
..With student enrollment enlarg enlarging
ing enlarging every year, the Intramural De Department
partment Department has opened its doors to
one of the largest expansion pro program*
gram* program* ever attempted by any
University.
.zuvEvery week new elubg are form formed
ed formed at the request of students.
JEacft year new leagues are form formed
ed formed due to necessity and the desire
oLfche students to participate. The
intramural program is set up on
te foundation of great elasticity,
&e chief aim is to make sure
ift the University never out outflows
flows outflows ft.

Those alumni who admit it can
remember the first Gator Growl
in? 1932 when Intramural Boxing
finals were the highlight of the
show.
In those days Murals were
more or less a choose up business.
There was no Intramural Depart Department
ment Department in the days of the first
Growl. Teams would be scheduled
to play and the contests would
draw slirfi participation. Where
our athletic fields are today were
large areas of rough palmetto and
Florida Banyan.
r* In 1940 Spurgeon Cherry was
serving as a phys. edL instructor
coach, and director of a small
intramural program. In 1947 he
took the reigns of what is today
the Department of Intramural
Athletics and Recreation.
00
Lacy Mahon, master of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies of tonights Gator Growl,
wss the first Student Director of
the Intramural program back in

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John Reid
4 Representative 4
Don't forget the u extras"
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4 Du Pont, these extras mean 4
4 added income that doesn't 4
altcays meet the eye. They #
4 include life insurance, 4
4 group hospitalization and 4
surgical coverage, accident #
4 health insurance, pen 4
sion pZan an d paid vacation.
4 /n addition, the Company 4
sponsors a thrift plan. For 4
4 eve/7 dollar you invest in 4
U. S. Savings Bonds, the
Company sets aside 25
4 cento for tfyt purchase of 4
4 common stock in your
J name. Roughly 65 per cent 4
4 of our 90,000 employees 4
are now participating in
plan.
4 If you have specific qtues qtues-4
-4 qtues-4 tions on DuPont benefits, 4
4 just send them to me. PU 4
4 be happy to try to answer
4 them. E. I. du Pont de J
4 Nemours & Co., Inc., 4
Roam 2504-A Nemours 4
4 Bldg-, Wilmington 98, DeL
4444i4444444444444

Mural Growth/
Participation;
Pace Biggest Year
By BUDDY HAYDEN
fotraamrrsfs Editor

1947. As Mahon has worked his
way tip the ladder since his grad graduation
uation graduation from the University, In Intramural*
tramural* Intramural* too have reached out
and expanded.
The Mural machine now enter entertain#
tain# entertain# about 9,900 students, or 88
per cent of the entire student
body. Housing eight leagues, sco scores
res scores of clubs, and numerous or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, the Intramural de department
partment department is one of the hub# of
student participation.

j? Fraternities and Sororities are
no problem when it comes to par participation,
ticipation, participation, hut when Dorm leagues
and Law leagues can attain al almost
most almost erne hundred per cent par participation
ticipation participation it is time to stop and
realise how important a part In Intramural
tramural Intramural have become here at
Florida.
I had the privilege of watching
a few Dorm-Ind. league games
last week, and the spirit I saw
displayed was no less ,than amaz amazing.
ing. amazing. Not only were the teams play
ing with that added desire to *vi,
but members of the dormaiories
were there to cheer their teams
on. This is a sight that has never
before been seen on the Florida
campus.
*
With Intramurals well under
way, and the tightest race in
years in the making, it is time
for the Greeks to stop and think
a minute about who they send on
the fields to represent them.
In the second semester of last
year it became a common prac practice
tice practice to be very accurate in the
checking of all names appearing
on lineups for intramural match matches.
es. matches. This custom has progressed
to this year, where some houses
have a person solely responsible
for checking the rosters of all
opponents

Sigma Mu, Theta Chi Take Fraternity Lads

Makes Try
To Capture
Blue Finals
By HUGH WATERS
Gator Sports Writer
Theta CW leads in the Blue
League standings, as the league
murals move well into the second
sport. Lam be. Chi Alpha and Phi
Kappa Tau follow closely in the
second and third place slots.
The league leaders captured the
Blue League water basketball
crown from Lambda Chi Alpha
last Tuesday, by a score of 15-11.
Trailing 5-11 at half time, Theta
Chi rebounded in the second per period
iod period scoring 10 points and holding
the Lambda Chis scoreless, to
win the game. The win gavf The Theta
ta Theta Chi the championship replac replacing
ing replacing Beta Theta Pi as Blue League
water basketball champs.
Don Duden led the Theta Chis
to their victory scoring ntoe of
the victors points. Jerry Lockner
also aided in the win scouring
four. Ron Kreulen was the stand standout
out standout for the losing Lambda Chis
as he notched six points.
In the semi-final games iheld
last Monday, Lambda Chi de defeated
feated defeated Phi Kappa Tau, 7-5, and
Theta Chi took an over-time game
from Pi Kappa Phi, 10-8.
In the Lambda Chi-Phi Tau
game pete Fournier and Dave
Steele scored the bulk of the
Lambda Chi points, while Pete
Thomas scored all but one of the!
losers points.
Ron Fisher dunked a basket
for the game winning points in
the overtime period which follow followed
ed followed the 8-8 deadlock between The Theta
ta Theta Chi and Pi Kappa Phi. The
game, which was tied at the end
of the regulation period of play,
was forced into an extra period
when Fisher flipped in the decid deciding
ing deciding points Ao give Theta Chi a
10-8 win. Eton Duden and Bob
Hawkins lead the Theta Chi'scor Chi'scor|ing,
|ing, Chi'scor|ing, with four points each. John
I Hunt produced five of the Pi
Pap points.
Shuffelboard competition Will
continue again next Monday after
a weeks postponement. Chi Phi
is scheduled to meet Theta Chi
and Delta Upsilon will encounter
Phi Kappa Tau in Mondays semi semifinal
final semifinal round.

WALLET SIZE
PRINTS
On* Pom Only 1
SEND ANY SIZE
PHOTO OR NEGATIVE
Original ftctwt I#wm4
; Jim Dandy, Dept. A, Newberry, S.C.

Building Program, Expansion
Create Many Opportunities
at Company Plants and Labs

Engineer* and scientists of all
kinds work in 75 DuPont plants
and 98 laboratories scattered over
26 states. Where youre assigned
depends on your qualifications and
the openings in the kind of work
you want.
Geographical Spread
Right now, mo9t of the Du Pont
units are located east of the Missis Mississippi,
sippi, Mississippi, hut there are plants in Texas,
Colorado and on the Pacific Coast,
too. And new building is under
way in Kansas, Tennessee, Virginia
and North Carolina.
Du Pont headquarters and many
of the Companys labs and sonie of
its plants are situated in and around
Wilmington, Del., an attractive
residential area within convenient
traveling range of Philadelphia,
New York and Washington.
Community Life
Wherever youre assigned, youll
find that the Du Pont Company and
its people are interesting, compan companionable

SEND FOR FREE BOOKLET

Boklti packed with information
about Du Pont art yours for ths ask asking.
ing. asking. Subjects: mechanical, eivil, met metallurgical,
allurgical, metallurgical, ehemlcal, electrical,
Instrumantation engineers at
Du Pont; technical salts, research

* ''***' #£&
*..*** 'Sv.-_2 r
- LTT / tow x, [' . > ? v
"
Wt**, X. X
mm .. -a. -j
An unidentified Theta Chi swims toward a free taM In the finals of this jean Blue League
water play. Another unidentified swimmer from Lambda Chi Alpha prepares to go under
hi the closely fought contest Theda CM won the game IMI to take the championship. (Gator Pho Photo
to Photo hy Frye). V" [-' ? : ?, ?. : :
Cooperative Living Organization, BSU
Meet in Off Campus League Finals
Champion of bracket one, C.L.0., meets 8.5. U., winner of bracket two, on Monday night for the
Off Campus League basketball championship.

C.L.O. defeated Hillel 30-17 be behind
hind behind Allen's nine point effort. The
finalists then edged a strong Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Psi five 22-20 as D. Scott buck bucketed
eted bucketed 12 big points. C.L.O. closed
out its round robin schedule by
nipping Wesley Foundation 20-18.
This victory enabled C.L.O. to
finish its slate with an undefeated
record.
The Baptist Student Union cap captured
tured captured its bracket by outscoring
Westminster 21-16. McCullers was
high man for the B.S.U. by net netting
ting netting eight points. B.S.U. then dow downed
ned downed the Newman Club 24-13 as
Maida scored 13 points and Mc-
Cullers added seven more.
McCullers was again the big
gun in the Georgia Seagle con contest.
test. contest. The B.S.U. ace netted 11
points to lead all scorers. Sea Seagles
gles Seagles high scorer, Lovell, bucket bucketed
ed bucketed nine but the Baptists captured
the contest 28-25.
Other top games included the
32-31 Seagle win over Westminis Westminister.
ter. Westminister. Lovell was the leading scorer
of this exciting game as he scored
19 points for Seagle. Wilcox had
nine for Westminister.
Segal, the bracket two runner runnerup,
up, runnerup, also defeated theh Newman
club 43-18. Lovell was again high
| point man with ten. Boudreau had
six for Newman.
j Kappa Psi defeated Wesley by
[forfeit and downed Hillel *7 19.
I Davis scored 15 points for KP.

ionable companionable and active in the life of
the community.
As you move ahead, as you grow
in your job, you may move to an*
other plant or laboratorya pos possibility
sibility possibility that adds to the variety and
interest of your job.
METALLURGISTS PLAY
VITAL ROLE AT DU PONT
Opportunities in metallurgy at Du
Pont include research into the nature
and properties of elements; develop development
ment development end supervision of pilot plant
work; and the actual production of
titanium metal and high-purity eU eUmental
mental eUmental silicon.
Other DuPont metallurgists study
problems relating to plant processing
equipment. Some, for example, carry
out research on intergranular cor corrosion
rosion corrosion or investigate failure relation relationships
ships relationships encountered in high-pressure
operations.
These projects offer an interesting
career to graduating metallurgists.

and development. Just name the
that Interests you and send
your name, school and address to
E. I. du Pent de Nemours A Co., Inc.#
Room 2504-A Nemours Building,
Wilmington 96, Dei.

Other victories included Hillels
win over Wesley by default and
Newman's defeat of Westminister
by forfeit.
Leading scorer for the tourna tournament
ment tournament was Seagles Lovell. The
talented court artist netted 38 1
points in three games McCullers j
of B;S.U. scored 26 points. CKaer
high point men were Margulies
of Hillel, Wallace and Wilcox of
Westminister.
Leading scorer for the tourna tournament
ment tournament was Seagles Lovell. The
talented court artist netted 38 po points
ints points in three games. McCullers
of B.S.U. scored 26 points. Other
high point men were Margulies
of Hillel, Wallace and Wilcox of
Westminister, Davis and Hid of
Kappa Psi, and Boudreau of New Newman
man Newman Club.
MURAL NOTES
Judo Club meets every Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday afternoon,
at 4:30 p.m. on south end of gym
floor.
*
i Fencing Club meets Tuesday
and Thursday evenings in room
216 Florida gym. Girls invited.

Gymnastics Club meets Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Fri Friday
day Friday at 4:30 p.m.5:00 p.m. South
end of Gym Floor.

Badminton Club meets Friday
evenings at 7:30 p.m. at south
end of the gym floor. Faculty,
students, wive#, invited.
o*o
Soccer Club meets for practice
every Saturday morning on Flem Fleming
ing Fleming Field. Check with Intramural
Department, room 339 FIX* for
specific time.

WELCOME DADS & GRADS
renew acquaintances ot the
GATOR SPOR T SHOP, Inc.
(Jack McGriff)
1724 West University AvenueNext to College Inn
While shopping for souvenirs, children s T Shirts and award
Sweaters, college stuffed pets, rat caps, and other mere an andise
dise andise that you might want to take home to remember Iro/
Homecoming.
** c

The championship game be between
tween between Cooperative Living Organi Organization
zation Organization and Baptist Student Union
will be in the gymnasium at sev seven
en seven o'clock Monday night on court
three.

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Sets Hot Pace Winning
Orange Water Games
By MIKE ZIER
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Nu is in first place in the race for the Presidents trophy
as the second week of Orange League competition draws to a close.

The Snakes, who had taken the
trophy three years in a row be before
fore before being dethroned by Phi Delta
Theta last year, won the water
basketball crown defeating Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sigma 17-1 in the finals-Tues finals-Tuesday.
day. finals-Tuesday.
A strong defense, led by Robin
Gibson, held Jim Zinn, the Kappa
Sigs high scorer in check while:
Tom Pfleger and Chuck Hawkins
were piling up the points for Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu.
The Snakes got off to a fast
start, scoring five points in the
first period to take a 5-0 lead.
Kappa Sig netted its tone point
in the second quarter, and Sigma
Nu came out of the water at half halftime
time halftime with a 9-1 advantage. They
added two more in the third per period
iod period to make the score 11-1 and fin finished
ished finished strong with six points in the
final quarter.
Sigma Nu won it# semi-finals
game in the same overpowering
style defeating Delta Tau Delta
16-1. The Delta were rated highly
with Joe Hobbs v star of the Gator
basketball team, leading the way.
However once the contest got un under
der under way it was evident they were
no match for the Snakes.
Kappa Sigma reached the finals
by downing Tau Epsilon Phi 5-4
in a hard fought contest. The de defeat

feat defeat was the first one in five
years for the TEPs.
The score was deadlocked 2-2
at halftime as Zinn of KS and
Neil Chonin of TEP traded Bas Baskets.
kets. Baskets. Chonin put TEP ahead 4-2
but Zinn cut the lead in half
with a foul shot as the third quar quarter
ter quarter ended with TEP in the lead
4-3. Charlie Schoumberg put KS
in front with a basket in the
opening seconds of the fourth qua quarter
rter quarter and that was ail the scoring
for the day as the defenses of
both teams tightened.
In the quarter-finals the Delta
beat Sigma Chi 18-1 as Hobbs
dropped in 10 points. The Pikes
bowed to TEP 7-4 with Bill Oreu Oreustein
stein Oreustein and Norm liipoff leading
the winners.
With Zinn paving the road, the
Kappa Sigs defeated Sigma Phi
Epsilon 14-4, shutting them out
until the final period in anotncr
quarter-finals game.
After a one week layoff, shuf shuffleboard
fleboard shuffleboard players get back in ac action
tion action Monday night with four quar quarter-finals
ter-finals quarter-finals games scheduled.
Kappa Alpha faces Sigma Chi
and Sigma Phi Epsilon meets the
Phi Delts at 7:00 p.m. games
At 8 00 p.m. Sigma Nu goes again against
st against Beta Theta Pi and the Delts |
play Kappa Sigma.



Former Uof F Grid Coach
.I
Is Physical Education Dean
Dean D. K. Stanley, Dean of the College of Physical Education and Health, is now completing his
tenth year as the one and omy Dean of the College of Physical Education and Health here at Florida.
Ever since the Division of Physical Education, Health, and Athietics was changed to the College of
Physical Education and Health in 1947 and given a full Dean, Dean Stanley has been the reigning
power.

Dean (Dutch) Stanley first
came to the University of Florida
campus as a freshman in 1925.
He graduated from here with a
Bachelor of Arts degree in Phy Physical
sical Physical Education in 1929. He then
D. K. Stanley

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obtained a coaching job at the
Daytona High School, where he
coached all sports. After about a
year he moved to Andrew Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, in Jacksonville, where he
coached basketball and football.
In 1931, Stanley returned to the
Florida campus, this time as as assistant
sistant assistant football coach under Coach
Bachman. During the next two
years, he was Director of Intra Intramurals,
murals, Intramurals, tennis coach, and fresh freshman
man freshman baseball coach.
In 1933, he became Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Head football coach. In his
three years as football mentor,
Coach Stanley compiled a record
of 14 wins, 13 loses, and 2 ties.
He also acted as track coach.
At Penn State University, in
1934, he received his Masters
Degree.
He went to Duke University in
1939, where he was assistant foot football
ball football and track coach. He was also
a Professor of Physical Educa Education.
tion. Education.

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

Once again Stanley returned to
the Florida campus in 1946. This
time he was appointed O rector of
the Division of Physical Educa Education,
tion, Education, Health, and Athletics. He
remained the Director until the
Division was change 1 to a full
College and he was appointed
Dean. He has remained in this
capacity uptil the present.
Stanley is a native of Ayles Aylesbury,
bury, Aylesbury, England, born on April 14,
1906. .He was naturalized in 1938.
He married Nell Ray Moore, ir.
1929, and has since had two
children, Dennis Keith, Jr. and
Barbara.
A member of the Kiwanis Club
the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frater Fraternity,
nity, Fraternity, and a member of the Florida
Blue Key, Dean Stanley is part of
numerous organ izat io n and
boards, both locally and through throughout
out throughout the state, which are concern concerned
ed concerned with the physical education and
health of children. |
Now, as Dean of the College

jJ|; 1 |§
' :- ; X -4,, Vi-..
A Dunhaime, Phi Delta Theta, follows through after his third
shot In opening round play of this seasons Orange loop shuffle shuffleboard
board shuffleboard race as Barry Heier, Tau Epsilon Phi, looks on anxiously
to plan his next shot. Phi Delt won the match 3-1. (Photo by Frye)

of Physical Education and Health,
he supervises the functions of
the' largest College on campus.
The College of Physical Education
and Health is the largest in the
respect that it touches all students
at several times during the course
of their studies here at the Uni University.
versity. University.
Every student At one time or
another comes in contact with at
least one of the five divisions of
theh College. The divisions are: 1.
The Department of professional
Curriculum, which is designed to
lead the Physical Education stu student
dent student to his degree. 2. The De Department
partment Department of Intramural Atliletics
and Recreation, which offers
every student an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to participate in some form
of athletics. 3. The Department of
Required Physical Education for
Women, which requires that all
women obtain at least four se senesters
nesters senesters of training in sports
fields. 4. The Department of Re Required
quired Required Physical Education for
Men, which has as its objectives
the same as that in the Required
Education for women. 5. The De Department
partment Department of Student Health, which
includes the Infirmary.
The supervision of such a
College is truly a large task,
for each year the Intramural De Department
partment Department cheoks out to students,
between 175 and 200 thousand
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Page 11

WELCOME "GRADS"
YES!
WE'RE STILL HERE
THE
BURGER HOUSE
Where the well-known CUBAN SANDWICH ts the best seller
on Hio GOLD COAST at 17th and University Ave.

peices of equipment. Also, 75 per
cent of the student body partici participates
pates participates in murals.
The Infirmary handles some 65,-
000 out-patients and 2,000 bed
patients each year. The Depart Departments
ments Departments of required Physical Edu Education
cation Education instruct nearly all fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomores m some
sports phase. And under th* pro professional
fessional professional Curriculum Department
there are 80 to 90 Physical Edu Education
cation Education majors and a student load
of 600-700.
When asked about future plans
in the Physical Education College,
Dean Stanley spoke with great
expections for the future. The
first prdject on Stanleys agenda
for future expansion is a Wo Womans
mans Womans Gym. The gym is to be
built in the Broward Hall area.
Incorperated into the gym will be
an indoor swimming pool, which
can be opened to an outside patio
for sunning. A bowling alley wdl
also be included in the plans for
the gym.
Stanley also stated that future
plans will include play areas
located in the vicinity of all the
living areas. The first step to toward
ward toward this goal is the new in intramural
tramural intramural field, located across
from Fraternity Row.
Also in conjunction with the
new track and tennis courts being
built west of the baseball field
will be dressing and shower faci facilities
lities facilities and another check-out room
for intramural equipment.
Few people realize that the
present gym was built eleven
years ago, and is inadequate to
handle the needs of the increase
in students during that period,
Stanley commented.
He also stated, We feel that
we have a definite need for ex expanded
panded expanded facilities, and when there
are no more demanding needs,
than ours on campus, and funds
become available there shall be a
realization of our plans.
All-Campus
Aqua Ball
ORANGE LEAGUE
Jim Zinn Kappa Sigma
Rex Setzer Delta Tau Delta
Bill Orenstein Tau Epsilon Phi
Chuck Hawkins Sigma Nu
Charlie Shoumberg Kappa Sigma
Honorable Mention: Joe Hobbs,
Delta Tau Delta; Nett Chonin, Tau
Epsilon Phi; Robin Gibson, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu.
BLUE LEAGUE
Don Duden Theta Chi
Ron Kreulen Lambda Chi Alpha
Lonnie Cornelius Phi Kappa Tau
Bill Lockner Theta Chi
Steve Smith Lambda Chi Alpha
Pete Fournier Lambda Chi Alpha
Honorable Mention: Pete Hunt,
Pi Kappa Phi.

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Womens Murals |
In Ninth Year
On UF Campus (
Every coed here at the Uni- j
versity has undoubtedly heard of I
the Womens Intramural Program. |
The key figure behind this pro program
gram program is a very energentic wo woman,
man, woman, Miss Ruby Lee Pye.
Miss Pye. familiar to most stu students
dents students as a teacher in the required
physical education program, also
works with Coach Cherry as Di- 1
rector of Women's Intramurals.
She supervises the Women's In- j
tramural Board which forms the }
policies for the intermural ac- f
tivity of the coeds.
Bom in Mexia, Texas near
Waco, she is a graduate of Steven;
F. Austin State College in Na-j
coydoces, Texas where she ma majored
jored majored in physical education and
biology. From there she went to
the Texas State College in Ben Benton,
ton, Benton, Texas to receive her M.A.
After spending several years
teaching in Texas high schools,
Miss Pye came to the University.
Coeds had only been on campus
for a year at this time, and she
wanted to help build an intra intramural
mural intramural program here. She is cur currently
rently currently teaching her ninth year
here, and is very happy with the
results.
Although the program here is i
developed to an excellent level, j
Miss Pye feels that there will be
many improvements made, citing j
th recent addition of bowling in
the program to replace badmint badmintton.
ton. badmintton. She holds the theory that j
when a sport receives enough I
interest from the students, it will >
be placed on the schedule.
This theory means that in the
future, games such as soccer or
speedball may be played in in intramurals.
tramurals. intramurals. Interest and partici participation
pation participation govern any such choices,
not arbitrary decisions.
At this time, Miss Pye is most
concerned with continuing the in interest
terest interest in participation. I'd like to
see more players and fewer spec spectators.
tators. spectators.
Miss Pye spends her leisure
time working in craft and gai gaidening.
dening. gaidening. Her summers are occu occupied
pied occupied with post-graduate work at
L.S.U.
Dorm League
Nears Finals
By RICHARD JACOBS
Gator Sports Writer
The list of undefeated teams
was cut to eight as the second
! we ek of the dormitory-independent
basketball league came to a close.
These eight teams will begin a
single elimination tournament on
Monday, October 21, to determine
the final winner.
Derm R, led by Buzz Geogha Geoghagans
gans Geoghagans 13 points, defeated the Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher K Kats, last years basketball
champions, 37-20. This, combined
with their previous two victories,
earned them a spot in the final
elimination series.
S.C.B.A. beat Weaver S, 2218,
and previously unbeaten North 1
and 2, 31-15, to give them a 3-0
record. Butler and Webb com combined
bined combined for most of the scoring in
giving the S.C.B.A. s a chance to
win its first basketball title.
Flavet 2 and 3 continued their
winning ways as both teams ad advanced
vanced advanced to the basketball playoff.
Flavet 2 won three games this
week including a 32-22 victory ov over
er over previously unbeaten A.X.S. Gr Greater,
eater, Greater, Priest, and Mizelle all had
a hand in Flavet 2 scoring, who
appear to be one of the strongest
teams remaining. Flavet 3 pulled
the upset of the week by trim trimming
ming trimming a strong Tolbert 5, 34-20.
Bennet, Holt, and Mance were the
mainstays for the Flavet five, who
played as a unit throughout the
entire, contest.
Dnrm L. won bracket No. ? with
a close 29-28 win over Fledds.
Exploding for thirteen points in
the last quarter, ten of which
were scored by Duda and Ether Etheridge,
idge, Etheridge, Dorm L. Scored the most ex exciting
citing exciting victory of the week. Duda
(15 points) was high tor Dorm
L. while Woods scored 16 points
for the losing Fleeds.
South 4 was not extended in any
of its games this week as It de defeated
feated defeated Fletcher L 31-23, and Dorm
J 31-16. Doherty and Gamer both
scored almost at will as South
4 advanced to a 3-0 record and a
playoff spot.
Tolbert 3 easily defeated Weav Weaver
er Weaver 1, 42-6, as a strong defense
and powerful offense gave them
a victory in Bracket No. 7. Jones
and Dollar combined their talents
for 30 points and a playoff spot
against Flavet 2.

UF Intramurals
Headed by Cherry

With the help of the Administration and the leadership and
support of the students, the Intramural program at the University
of Florida is as good or better than that of any other school in the
country, stated Spurgeon Cherry, Professor of Physical Education
and Director of the Department of Intramural Athletics and Recre Recreation.
ation. Recreation.

Cherry, who has spearheaded spearheadedthe
the spearheadedthe Intramural program here since
1940, felt the excellent climate
here has also played a key role
in the development of the pro program.
gram. program. Students can play outdoor
sports all year round, something;
they cant do at too many other 1
schools, said Cherry.
Intramurals was organized here
in 1929 and was made a depart department
ment department of the College of Physical
Education in 1947 with Cherry at
the head. Today it plays an im important
portant important role in the lives of most
students here at the university.
The development of a coed m-i
tramural program makes the Uni University
versity University of Florida unique in that it
is one of the few schools in the
country where mens and womens
intramurals are run under the
same roof, in this case, the office
of Spurgeon Cherry.
Another sign of progress is the
development of various student
clubs such as weight lifting, dan dancing,
cing, dancing, and swimming clubs here
at the university. Most clubs av average
erage average from 75 to 100 members
with the weight lifting club hav having
ing having a membership of nearly 300
this year.
When the department was first
organized students used to check
out approximtely 50-100 pieces of
equipment a day. Today the fi figure
gure figure is up around the 750 mark
and the department requires two
attendants to keep track of ma material
terial material checked out by students inj
the Intramural program.
Aside from his duties at the
University, Cherry has been an
active member of the National
Intramural Association. Two years
ago he served as president of
that organization and at the pres present
ent present time, he is a member of the
board.
In addition, he has written many
articles for various pamphlets and
magazines put out by the associa association
tion association and is one of i its most re respected
spected respected members.
In the past few years, Cherry
has initiated what he calls extra extramural
mural extramural competition between clubs
here at the University of Florida
and clubs from other schools
throughout the South. He feels
that this will promote an even
greater interest in them and cre create
ate create a need for additional clubs
which he would like to organize,
j This year the Dormitory and
;Independent leagues have been

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combined and an Off-Campus
league composed mainly of
church groups has been created.
In addition, the Law and Engin Engineering
eering Engineering leagues inaugurated las',
year have come into their own
and Cherry feels that this win
lead to Intramural organization
in other colleges in the university
Cherry credits Dean Stanley
and the College of Physical Edo
cation with providing additional
playing areas necessary to acconti
modate the greet number of stu- j
dents now participating in the In Intramural
tramural Intramural program. He also feels
that Miss Ruby Lee Pye has done
a great deal to improve women's
Intramurals here at the U. of F;
Spurgeon Cherry
One of the primary drawbacks
of the program today, Cherry feels
is that certain groups, particular particularly
ly particularly fraternities, have become a lit lit;
; lit; tie over zealous in their desire
:to win and have forgotten the
true of' T lntramurals, to
'have a good time and enjoy free
! recreation.
Dr. Tom McDonough, former
president of the Physical Educ.a Educ.a---!
--! Educ.a---! tion Association, summed up the
progress Spurgeon Cherry and all
: those connected with the Intramu Intramuj
j Intramuj ral program here have made when
he said the University of Florida
| has one of the finest Intramural
Departments in the country. This
(view is supported at many meet meet.
. meet. ings of the National Intramural
'Association where Florida Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals are held, head and shoul shoulders
ders shoulders above the rest.



Nickname "Gators"
Originated in 1907

(Reprinted from the
Florida Tlmes-UnJon
August 19, 1948)
A Jacksonville lawyer chris christened
tened christened the University of Floridas
football team 41 years ago when
he gave a pennant-deeigning firm
in Charlottesville, Va., the sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of the Alligators.
Austin Miller, who has prac practiced
ticed practiced law here since shortly after
his graduation from the Universi University
ty University of Virginia in 1910, yegte-rday
recalled the circumstances sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the choice of a name
for Florida Universitys athletic
teams. It happened in the fall of
1907, a year after the University
New Track Oval
Is Being Built
I University of Florida Athletic
Association business manager
Percy Beard announced yester yesterday
day yesterday that satisfactory progress
is being made on the new track
and field stadium being construc constructed
ted constructed adjacent to Perry Field.
Beard said that the prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary rough grading on the site
is almost completed, and that
actual construction of the stands
and the laying of the cinder track
will begin within the next few
weeks. v
Die new stadium is being con constructed
structed constructed due to a proposed wid widening
ening widening of Stadium Road, which
would occupy the space now used
in seating for Graham field ev events,
ents, events, as well as the fact that
the existing facilities are inade inadequate
quate inadequate for the season's big events,
the Florida Relays and the state
high school track meet.
Nine running lanes are planned
for the still-unnamed ne*.v stadi stadium.
um. stadium. The additional lands will help
cope with the overcrowding
problem existing in the bigger
meets of the season.
Another advantage of the new
location, according to Beard, is
the fact that all of the intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate athletic areas will then
be adjacent. The tennis courts
and the baseball diamond are
located within a few minutes
walk.
Also Included in the plans is a
new set of dressing room labili labilities,
ties, labilities, taking some of the present
burden away from the main gym gymnasium.
nasium. gymnasium.

ALLIGATOR SUBSCRIPTIONS
"Sure I enjoy reading the ALLIGATOR. My kid
made arrangements to have it sent to me!! Only
A costs $3.00 a year. It keeps me informed about I
campus life and special events. And it makes us
feel a lot closer together, too!!
Hr
ALUMNI MR. CHUCK RUFFNERBUSINESS MGR.
| FLORIDA ALLIGATOR SUBSCRIPTION
FLORIDA UNION
LWhY WalTeJ University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida
Nome
SUBSCRIBE
Street or P. O. Box
NOW!
'^ WTT City and State
Moil your order in today for a subscription Enc|os<(d u three (3) do ors (check/ cosh; or money order) for one
to the 1957-58 Florida Alligator and we will year's subscription to the 1957-1958 Florida Alligator to be sent to
begin it immediately. the above address.
I .1
~ ~

at Gainesville had fielded its first
team. \
Miller, a native of Gainesville,
was enrolled in the University qt
Virginia at the time and was visit visited
ed visited by his father, Phillip Miller,
a Gainesvlle merchant. The eld elder
er elder Miller, who died nine years
ago, then owned and operated a
combination drug store and sta stationery
tionery stationery store in Gainesville, a pop popular
ular popular rendezvous for University stu students.
dents. students.
While in Charlottesville, the fa father
ther father decided to order some pen pennants
nants pennants and banners from the Mi Michie
chie Michie Company, which was engaged
in the manufacture of such items.
The Millers went to the firm,
where they were shown samples
of pennants which featured the
Yale bulldog, the Princeton tiger,
and other school emblems. When
the manager asked for Floridas
emblem, the Millers realized the
new school had none.
Austin Miller said the name
Alligators occurred to him as
a suitable emblem, both because
the Michie manager said no other
school had adopted it and be because
cause because the alligator was native to
this state. I had no idea it would
stick, or even be popular with
the student body, Miller said.
We wanted to get the Michie firm
started on the pennants as quick quickly
ly quickly as possible, though, so they
would be available in time for
the opening of the 1908 school
term.
The Michie manager complicat complicated
ed complicated the christening when he told
young Miller hed never seen an
alligator and didnt believe he
could design one. The law stu student
dent student volunteered to find a suit suitable
able suitable picture of a gator. After
much search, he said, he located
a picture of one In the library of
the University of Virginia.
The first appearance of the al alligator
ligator alligator emblem, Miller recalled,
was in his fathers Gainesville
store in 1908. The Michie firm
had supplied Millers with blue
banners measuring six by three
feet, showing a large orange alli alligator,
gator, alligator, and also with several dif different
ferent different types of smaller banners
and pennants. Some of them
showed the alligator lying down,
some rampant, while others in included
cluded included only the alligators head.
. With the first display of the
new banners and pennants In
Gainesville, the name alligators
to describe the football team
caught on, Miller recalled and,
now contracted to Gator.

These are the members of Coach Earl Scarboroughs frosh football squad who will Oppose Tulanes baby wave at New Orleans
November 8:
First row, I. to r.: Clayton Pickets, Jack Brasil, Robert Godwin, Robert Menxel, Cecil Ewell, Clarence Landress, Jon Maceth,
Tom McEachern, John Weller, Tommy Stewart, John Reckling, and Richard Meadows.
Second row, L to r., Bob Milby, Michael Smith, John Feurtado, Lynn Newton, John Phillips, Blake Logue, Donald Senterfittt,
Paul White, John Terrell Bob Edwin Donnell Whitfield.
Third row, I. to r., Walter Dunlop, Johnny Felieione, George Giannaras, Eugene Defiore, Ed Gloskowski, Gene Page, Jim Manes.
Eugene OSteen, Henry Farmer, Robert Royal, Raymond Thomas,. and Philip Jamison.
Fourth row, I. to r., Mike McVay, David Fee, Clayton Lurton, Jim MarineUi, James Sever, John Belts, Bill Koupa, Willie
Tharpe, Joseph Schlrard, Kenneth Norris, and Houston Mills.
r
Fifth row, L to r., Edwin Hicks, Thomas Smith, Joseph Looney, Charlie Coker, George Hodges, and Everett Bennett.

GUARDS
No. Ht. Wt. HOMETOWN
Tom McEachren 90 5-9 175 Bradenton Beach
Ed Gtoskowski 81 5-10 202 Delray Beach
John Phillips 62 8-0 200 Live Oak
Johnny Felieione 63 6-0 186 Tampa
John Recklin 64 5-10 170 Savanah, Ga.
Don Senterfitt 65 5-10 195 Pensacoi'a
Michael Smith 66 5-11 235 Lutz
Kenneth Norris 67 6-0 205 Belle Glade
Clayton Lurton 68 6-0 202 Dow, HI.
Houston Mills 69 5-11 205 Panama City
TACKLES
Charles Coker 70 6-2 210 Bradenton
Robert Royal 71 6-1 210 Camilla, Ga.
Eugene OSteen 72 6-0 196 Alachua
Joseph Looney 73 6-8 210 St. Petersburg
James Beaver 74 6-2 227 Palm Beach
John Terrell 75 6-1 208 Wauchula
Edwin Hicks 76 6-8 21? Tampa
Philip Jamison 77 6-2 190 Wheeling, W. Va.
John Fertaudo 79 6-0 195 Miami
ENDS
Robert Erwin 80 8-1 185 Jacksonville
Henry Farmer 81 6-3 187 Atlanta, Ga,
George Hodges 82' 6-3 205 Jacksonville
Lynn Newton 83 6-4 200 McClure, HI.
John Reitz 84 y 6-5 180 Maplewood, Mo.
Thomas Smith 85 6-2 180 Atlanta, Ga.
Willie Tharpe 86 6-1 175 Cocoa
Raymond Thomas 87 6-2 195 Cowan, Tenn.
Fee 89 6-1 185 Ft. Pierce

Freshman Grid Roster

CENTERS
No. Ht. Wt. HOMETOWN
Don Whitfield 51 5-11 190 Blonstown
Everett Bennett 53 8-3 205 Ft. Myers
Bill Koupa 57 6-1 200 Miami
Ronnie Slack 58 6-2 210 Palm Beach
HALFBACKS
Jack Halland 21 5-9 170 Tampa
Jack Brazil 28 5-11 185 New Orleans
Gene Page 28 6-0 180 Tallahassee
Clayton Pickels 31 5-10 177 Jacksonville
Joseph Schirard 32 5-11 188 Sanford
Waiter Dunlop 34 6-1 170 Daytona Beach
Blake Logue 35 5-10 160 Bradenton
Tommy Steward 37 6-1 160 Ingleside, Tex.
Eugene De Fiore 38 5-10 165 Allentown, Penn.
FULLBACKS
Jon Maceth 42 5-9 182 Warrington
Cecil Eweli' 43 8-0 175 Nashville, Tenn.
Robert Godwin 46 5-11 170 St. Cloud
Robert Menzel 47 5-10 180 Miami
Robert Milby 49 5-11 180 Ocala
QUARTERBACKS
James Manes 10 6-0 180 Jacksonville
John Weller 11 5-9 165 Daytona Beach
Mike McVay 15 6-2 180 Lake Worth
Paul White 16 6-0 164 Bartow

PHARMACEUTICAL
FRATERNITY
Rho Pi Phi Pharmaceutical
Fraternity announces the elected
officers of the current school
year: President, Seymour Meiat Meiater;
er; Meiater; Vice President Carl Waa Waaserman;
serman; Waaserman; Secretary Bernard Mos Moskowitz;
kowitz; Moskowitz; Corresponding secretary
Richard Littman; Treasurer Ro Robert
bert Robert Alexander.

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Page 12

> Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

Florida's Stadium
Has Varied History

Florida Field, the scene of to tomorrows
morrows tomorrows Homec&ning game with
Mississippi State, has had a long
and interesting 51 year history
since the Fightin Gators first
set out for the pigskin wars in
1906.
There was no modem concrete
and steel stadium for the spec spectators
tators spectators to sit in. They either parked
their cars around Floridas open
air field or stood along the side sidelines
lines sidelines to watch the Gaors play
football. The fans usually followed
the progress of the ball by walk walking
ing walking up and down the field.
In 1923 Florida football play
moved to Perry field, the present
site of the baseball diamond. The
Gators were producing repeatedly
good teams, and the number of
Florida fans continued to grow.
Therefore, with the moving of the
Gators to Perry field the con construction
struction construction of bleachers was neces necessary.
sary. necessary. By the end of the 1923 sea season
son season Floridas football field had a
seating capacity of about 1,800.
The embryo of present day Flor Florida
ida Florida Field was constructed in 1930,
and dedicated in the same year.
The first opponent to face the
Gators on Florida Field was Ala Alabama
bama Alabama in the 1930 homecoming
game. At that time Alabama was
rated number one in the nation
and the Crimson Tide showed why,
defeating Florida, 20-0.
There were no major additions
made to the Florida Field stadi stadium
um stadium until 1952. In that year the
west stands were expanded to
reach the stadiums present seat seating
ing seating capacity of 41,000. The ultra ultramodern
modern ultramodern press box, offices, and
class rooms in the interior of the
stadium were completed at this
tirtie. s
The Florida Field press box
received the Press Box Merit
Award of the Football writers
Association for the outstanding
working facilities it offers. The
press box contains four decks.
The first deck has photo dark-

CALL FR
409 University Avenue

room facilities and a Western Un Union
ion Union wire, the second is for radio
broadcasters and photographers,
the third deck is for the working
press, and the fourth is an open
air platform for photographers.
Boyd Replaces
Carlefon in C-1
Dr. William Carleton has re recently
cently recently transferred from the chair chairmanship
manship chairmanship of the C-1 Department to
teaching upper division courses in
History and Political Science. Re Replacing
placing Replacing him as C-1 head is Dr.
Maurice Boyd.
After seventeen years as chair chairman.
man. chairman. Carleton asked to be re relieved
lieved relieved of his administrative du duties
ties duties so he could devote more time
to teaching and writing. He still
plans to do some lecturing in the
C-1 course.
Carleton has gained national
fame as a lecturer in the field of
political science. R-.idom House
has published a second edition of
his book on American Foreign Po Policy
licy Policy since World War n. He has
served on the University fa faculty
culty faculty since 1936, with some leave
for outside work.
An associate professor of Hu Humanities,
manities, Humanities, Dr. Boyd was trans transferred
ferred transferred from the C-5 Department
to his new post. Prior to coming
to the University, he had taught
at the University of Michigan
and served as Director of Gen General
eral General Education and Associate Pro Professor
fessor Professor of History at -adley Uni University.
versity. University.



Students Work Months
To Prepare Homecoming

By ANN BIXLER
Qetor News Editor
All the activities and details
squeezed into one short weekend
of Homecoming did not spring
up overnight.
Plana were made and people
appointed around the first of May,
with the project continuing and
snowballing through the sum summer,
mer, summer, finally reaching a last-min last-minute
ute last-minute fever pitch this week, and
climaxing this weekend.
Charles Gray, general chairman
of Homecoming, was appointed
May Ist by Steve Sessums, presi
dent of Florida Blue Key. The foi
lowing week Gray appointed Tom
Biggs as Growl director and Arch
McKendree as assistant general
chairman, and the big three oi
the committee began work imme immediately.
diately. immediately. Gray estimates that, work
ing steadily every day through ex
ams, summer school, and until
Homecoming, each of these three
has contributed over 500 hours
on the project.
By the end of May quite a
few other appointments had been
made. Appointed to the commit committee
tee committee were John Price, assistant
Growl director; Jack Shorstein.
FBK banquet; John Patillo, ban banquet
quet banquet finance; J. Hall, honor
guests; Larry Stagg, smoker, John
Totty, brochure; Walt Mattson, slo-
Gotor Guard
Marches in
Porade Today
The Army ROTC precision drill
team, the Gator Guard, will
March in the Homecoming par parade
ade parade today.
Capt. Frank R. Simmons, Ga Gator
tor Gator Guard advisor, announced that
the units color guard will accom accompany
pany accompany the drill team in the par parade.
ade. parade.
Ten members of the Guard
will serve as ushers in the Blue
Key section of the stadium for
Gator Growl. Serving also will be
ten members of the Air Force
ROTC drill unit, The Billy Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell Drill Team.

"MARTIN LUTHER"
See this authentic motion picture of wide acclaim, protraying the
Refofrmotion story, at s
FOREST PARK BAPTIST CHAPEL
N. W. 17th Street at sth Avenue
7:30 PM SUNDAY, OCT. 20

O BELL RADIO s
FREE! to
=j FROM BELL RADIO 2
w
Giant, Large, or Medium 8 ox. Draft
from Bill's Burger House
on each Radio Repair 130
JjjjJ Rental or Sale |SB|
£JJJ| for nex we oks
from Your Student Co-Op
Radio Repair Center
3 BELL RADIO 2
DO Open Evenings 5:30 'l 10:00
j *
The fall rush is over, so all remaining
radios to be sold at WHOLESALE!
Watch oiir ads for outstanding Christmas gifts gnjpjj
We are trying to crash the discount house prices 3 I*PJJ
on radios, tape recorders, FM, Hi-Fi's and we
WILL with your help
OC THAT'S AT BELL RADIO RIGHT BEHIND I^9
Bill's Burger House on University Ave.
s BELL RADIO g

LATE DATE?
OPIN TILL 4 AM. FRI. & SAT.
OPPOSITE WINN-DJXIE ON UNIVERSITY AVE.

g&n contest; Dick Kerrins, finan finance;
ce; finance; Norwood Gay, parade; Angus
Andrew, J.M.B.A. skits;
Grads Are Guests At A Gator
Fest was the slogan that won
Charles Danzman and his wife a
trip to the Bahamas as winner of
a contest conducted this summer
for a title for the Homecoming
festivities.
Joining the committee during
summer school were Jim Ade,
Growl administration; Gene Le-
Gette, publicity director; Scott
Hancock, news chief; Bettie Peil Peileke,
eke, Peileke, ladies buffet chairman; Geo George
rge George Pennington, buffet co-or co-ordinator;
dinator; co-ordinator; Norman Lipoff, buffet fi finance;
nance; finance; Riley Brice, technical co coordinator;
ordinator; coordinator; Bill Birchfield, alumni
legislative barbecue; Bud Shor Shorstein;
stein; Shorstein; Bill Trickel, queen contest;
Brady Hartman, alumni coffee;
Joe Heyck, football co-ordinators
house decorations, Don Allen; Joe
Bechtol, housing; A1 Millar, col college
lege college coffee hours; and Bob M
Smith, promotion chairman.
In September, the committee
worked out the new sweepstake
system of grading skit, decora decoration,
tion, decoration, float, and queen entires, and
awarding one big trophy. Each of
committee heads appointed by
Gray appointed their own com committees.
mittees. committees.
Groups entering the competition
began work on their entries. The
queen contest began. Acceptances
were received from the invited
speakers. The Homecoming bro brochure,
chure, brochure, printed on the earliest date
on record.
On Oct. 4, the Homecoming
Queen Jana Vickers, and her court
of four coeds were announced.
Rounding out the committee ap appointments,
pointments, appointments, were Triddy Reindel,
guided tours; Harry Kersey, of office
fice office co-ordinator; Dick ] Burk;
chairman of skits and production;
Eddie Beardsley, downtown com committee;
mittee; committee; Jim Martin, Friday and
Saturday co-ordinator; and Lloyd
Russell, Homecoming Ball.
The crew, complete with student
secretaries, worked in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key office on the third
floor of the Florida Union up
until today, and will continue
working until the last details of
Homecoming are taken care of,
long after Homecoming is just a
thing of the past to everyone else.

v-, Jg|g
jmf gjl' I
I m
m m
j&i, omitt '
it' mmmm
U!
met-* law
{l jilfe 1 fIS I S.
Mk 111 1
L fl
SEN. JOHN S. KENNEDY. ..
Arrives Here Today
Kennedy Will Arrive Today
For HC Speaking Events

By JERRY PALMER
Gator Staff Writer
United States Senator John S.
Kennedy, main speaker for the
Florida Blue Key Homecoming
and Phi Alpha Delta legal
fraternity breakfast, is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to arrive here at 4:20
p.m. today. Due to the lateness of
his arrival, the popular Democra Democratic
tic Democratic senator from Massachusetts
will be unable to appear in the
homecoming parade.
The 40-year old Kennfedy has
not yet announced his speech to
pics. The Blue Key banquet wiU
be attended by about 700 Florida
Blue Key alumni, guests, active
members, and special honor
guests.
The Florida congressional dele delegation,
gation, delegation, state cabinet, Board of
Control, and Supreme Court mem members
bers members are usually present.
The Phi Alpha Delta Honorary
legal fraternity breakfast will be
held at 8 a.m. in the banquet
room of the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. There will be a press con conference
ference conference featuring Sen. Kennedy
following the breakfast.
Kennedy narrowly missed the
Democratic vice-presidential nomi nomination
nation nomination at the convention in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago in Aug. 1956.
The devout Roman Catholic is
the son of Joseph P. Kennedy,
a former ambassador to Great
Britain. Sen. Kennedy served as

Ihis fathers secretary in the em em|
| em| bassy. He studied at the London
School of Economics in 1935-36
and was graduated from Harvard
University cum laude in 1940.
He is the author of two books,
Why England Slept, and Pro Profiles
files Profiles in Courage, which won the
Pulitzer Prize for biography last
year.
Kennedy served three consecu
tive terms in the U. S. House
of Representatives from 1947-53.
He began his first term as a sena senator
tor senator in 1953, the same year he was
married.
The young Democrat serves on
the Senates Permanent Investiga Investigation
tion Investigation Subcommittee and the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
Todays visit will not be the first
to Florida for Kennedy as he has
made several trips to Palm Beach
to recuperate from an operation
on an old spinal injury aggravated
in World War n. The senator was
a U. S. Marine and was awarded
the Marine Corps Medal, the Navy
Medal, and the Purple Heart.
Lambert to Head
Panhell Group
Donna Lambert, a junior in ed education,
ucation, education, has been elected presi president
dent president of Panhellenic Council.
She will replace Jo Ann Hows Howsman,
man, Howsman, who was elected to the post
of president last spring but did
not return to the University this
semester.
Both are members of Delta
Gamma sorority. Under Panhell Panhellesic
esic Panhellesic rules, the presidency is ro rotated
tated rotated each year amoving the soro sororities.
rities. sororities.
Miss Lambert is an Honor Court
justice, a director on the Florida
Union Board of Student Activi Activities
ties Activities and vice president of Delta
Gamma.
Os special interest to the
"Style-Conscious" co-ed is
this note from "Ginny's".
We are prepared to follow
through on your late cam campus
pus campus styles and also hove top
stylists to create o new hair
design just for you! You are
invited to coll now for your
appointment ot 319 West
University Avenue.
*
GINNY'S
HAIRSTYLIST
PhM FR 6-7201

Student Water Show
Today, Tomorrow

With a burst of Oriental splen splendor,
dor, splendor, Swimcapades makes its re return
turn return to the Homecoming cele celebration
bration celebration after one years absence,
presenting three performances
tonight and tomorrow of a water
show done to the music of
Rimsky-Korsakovs Scherezade.
The tale of the maiden whose
stories lasted for a thousand and
one nights will be presented this
afternoon at 4:30, tomorrow
morning at 9:30 and 10:30.
foie show is sponsored by the
College of Physical Education and
Health, starring the Swim Fins
and the Aqua Gators, precision
swimming groups.
Featured in the show will be
aquatic interpretations of Ara Arabian
bian Arabian Nights favorites "Sinbad the
Sailor, Ali Baba and the Forty
Thieves, and Alladins Lamp,
under the supervision of student
directors Jim Boyett and Judy
Hewitt.
Other productions will follow
the general Arabian Nights"
theme, with some thirty mem
bers of the cast participating.
Many of these nunibers are be being
ing being directed by members of the
two organizations and their ad advisors,
visors, advisors, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Crow Crowson.
son. Crowson.
Boyett and Hewitt will handle
the top roles, as well as their
directing duties. Both will do so-
Law Honoraries
Slate Breakfasts
United States Senator John S.
Kennedy, Farris Bryant, and Re Representative
presentative Representative Mallory Horn are
slated to be guest speakers at
the Law fraternity breakfasts to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning at 8.
Senator Kennedy will speak at
the Phi Alpha Delta breakfast
which will be held at the Ban Banquet
quet Banquet Hall in the Student Service
Center. He will be introduced oy
President J. Wayne Reitz.
Farris Bryant, former member
of the Florida State Legislature,
will speak at the Phi Delta Phi
breakfast in the West Wing of
the cafeteria.
Bryant graduated from the Uni University
versity University in 1935, then attended
Harvard Law School where he
received his L.L.B. in 1938. He
is to receive an honorary initia initiation
tion initiation into Phi Delta Phi this after afternoon
noon afternoon in the Law School court courtroom.
room. courtroom.
Mallory Horn, Leon County rep representative,
resentative, representative, to the State Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, will speak at the Delta The Theta
ta Theta Phi breakfast in the Social
Room of the Florida Union. Horn
received his L.L.B. here in 1950.

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lo work in the water ball it, and j
will participate in group num numbers.
bers. numbers.
The program opens with a scene
showing the Sultan (Boyett \ or
dering his wife beheaded, and set setting
ting setting the palace guards ou*. >after
a maiden to take her place. The
guards find Scherezade (Miss
Hewitt), and bring her to the
palace, where she is confronted
by the Sultan's Siamese maidens
in one of the shows most exotic
panoramas.
Scherezade is forced by the
Sultan to amuse him, which she
does by telling him the famed
Arabian Nights stories. Alla Alladin.'
din.' Alladin.' portrayed by Riley Brice,
the Genies Banquet Slaves,,
and the Parade of the Genies
are three of the tales in these
panoramas.
The Rescue of the Harem,"
directed by Dick Palmore and
Penny Hester, continues the thou thousand
sand thousand and one tales, as nine Swim
Fins and Aqua Gators enact the
scene to Rimsky-Korsakovs mu music.
sic. music.
Sixteen Swim Fins will per perform
form perform in Rejoice . Arabia,
just before the entire cast takes
to the pool in the gala finale.
Officers of the Swim Fins are:
Judy Hewitt, president; Penny
Hester, vice president; Evelyn
Love, secretary; and Nannette
Robinson, treasurer.
The membership includes Ce Cecile
cile Cecile Caeter, Mary Ann Talley,
Dawn Sheppard, Ann Halliday,
Clara Smith, Lamorah Reaves,
Mary Gibson, Kay Young, Amy
Scherf, Jan Capland, Jan Mosko Moskowitz,
witz, Moskowitz, Pat Wilson, Diane Keough.
Barbara Wolke, Bess Weller, Judy
Nankin. Sally Wallace, Margery
Thomson, Lynn Wagnon, Louise
Loften, Judy Mikell, Mary Far Farrey,
rey, Farrey, Pam Brown, and Hope Pic Pickens.
kens. Pickens.
Jim Boyett is president of the
Aqua Gators. Serving with him
are Fred Gamble, Bob Hayward,
and Dick Palmore.
Members of the Aqua Gators
performing in Scherezade in include
clude include Bob Bishop, Carroll Prib Pribble,
ble, Pribble, Marshall Gifford, Martin Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, Dan Jensen, Dave Tunison,
Mitchell Levison' Ben Parks, Roy
Tataieshi, Mike Whitley, Rico
Maschino, Bob Woods, Bruce
Pelz and Dan House.
HOMECOMING DANCE
Fraternities and sororities in
need of bands for their social
events can call Central Booking
Agency at FR 6-7187. The Cen Central
tral Central Booking Agency is sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring a Homecoming dance tonight
at the Playhouse Skating Rink on
North 13th Ave. The Skyliners
will provide music. Tickets are
on Sta.!e at all fraternity houses
for $.93.

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

m£ M j
mH f ljli <'#9*
|Hh Wm Hjjj|
Scene from Swimcapades Woter Show for H'comin j
Scheherazade, the fabulous story of the Arabian Nights, will
be presented today and tomorrow as the Swimcapades water
show. Hie productions, featuring precision water ballet and div diving,
ing, diving, will be at the University Pool today at 4:30 and tomorrow
morning at 9:30 and 10:30 a.m. Jim Boyett, as the Sultan and
Judy Hewitt and the Sultana are two of the leading characters
in the production. (Gator Photo)

Music Dept. Has Varied Program

In addition to its regular teach teaching
ing teaching schedule, each semester the
Universitys Department of Mu Music
sic Music sponsors musical entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, concerts and various con conventions
ventions conventions on campus and serves
the states musical and educa educational
tional educational interest through teacher
training, leadership and state-wide
cooperation.
Through us teaching program,
the department offers & major
in music to students in the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences, with
lessons in voice and musical in instruments
struments instruments taught by the project
method, and courses in voice, pi piano,
ano, piano, organ, violin, viola, violin violincello,
cello, violincello, string bass, flute, oboe,
clarinet bassoon, French horn,
cornet, trombone, tuba and per percussion.
cussion. percussion.
In addition to these instruc instructional
tional instructional courses, numerous ensem ensemble
ble ensemble groups, to which membership

ON THE WAY TO FLORIDA FIELD
HENRY'S AMOCO SERVICE
2225 N.W. 6Hi ST. CORNER OP 23rd BOULEVARD
PHONE FR 2-2225
TUNE-UP WASH LUBE

is open to all University students
after consultation with the Direc Director,
tor, Director, are maintained by th e de-*
partment.
Among these are the University
of Florida bands the Gator
Band, which is. divided into a
marching and concert band, the
Gator Reserve Band, the Gator
Concert Ensemble, the Gator Va Variety
riety Variety Band, two R.O.T.C. bands
and a summer school band.
Also open to student member-j
ship and in session during the
year are six choral organizations
the Mens Glee Club, the Wo Women's
men's Women's Glee Club, the University
Choir, a Choral Union, a Sum Summer
mer Summer School Choral Union and an
Opera Workshop.
The University Symphony Or Orchestra,
chestra, Orchestra, conducted by Edward
Preodor, schedules concerts, both
on campus and throughout the
state, during the year.

Page 13



U F Alligator Celebrates 50th Anniversary

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
This fall the Florida Alligator
celebrates its 50th year as a Uni University
versity University publication.
For half a century the Alligator
has recorded news of the Uni University
versity University and its students. Its edi editorials
torials editorials have reflected the ideas,
opinions and general complaints
of the student body.
The advertisements appearing
on its pages have shown the re relation
lation relation of the University and the
city of Gainesville and have in indicated
dicated indicated the trend of American col collegiate
legiate collegiate taste through 'the years.
The first Alligator, which was
published in 1907, has been lost
from the files of back issues of
the newspaper. The earliest is issue
sue issue that can be found at the
University is one which was print printed
ed printed on Sept. 24, 1912.
The general appearance of the
Alligator in the old days dif differs
fers differs greatly from modem issues.
Photographs were a seldom-used
specialty. The 1912-18 Alligator
had only two pictures,the foot football
ball football team and a sketch of new
Peabody Hall.
News on the front page of this
old Alligator consisted of letters
from the faculty, biographies of
professors and club meeting no notices.
tices. notices. Inside the Alligator were

Page 14

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

BUILT ON QUALITY... GROWING ON VALUE
SHELL OPERAS
by La Petite
Anniversary Prices
\ \ Suede
SHOE SHOP-Street Floor Rear

ENGINEERS- }
RIGHT HERE IN THE SOUT/H \
1 HAYES has I I-1
-1 I-1 J
the JOB you want W
Hayes is a dynamic, growing Company, with over 10,000 eim
ployees. Hayes is a competitive industrial facility for modification,
development, design, testing and manufacture of aircraft struc structures;
tures; structures; electrical, electronic, mechanical and power plant systems
for aircraft and guided missiles; infra-red research; remote control
indicators; 3-point probe-and-drogue tankers, etc. We need grad graduate
uate graduate engineers in AE, ME, EE and CE. See the Hayes representatives at
your Placement Office# October 22, 1957.
DESIGNERS
E'-'Y :<&*> :::ii :

social news items and poems sub submitted
mitted submitted by students.
The early Alligator isues were
smaller and came only once a
week.
By 1927 the Alligator was
twenty years old. Pictures of
football players in Knickers were
frequently printed during the fall.
The Alligator added more photo photographs
graphs photographs and more advertisements.
Jiggs and Maggie
Jiggs and Maggie cartoons
took the place of todays Pea
nuts and Arnold series.
Pictures of beauty contest en entries
tries entries for Military Ball appeared
in the spring. In the past, officers

Lacy Mahon Slated to MC
Silver Anniversary Growl

Lacy Mahon Jr., Jacksonville
attorney and this years master of
ceremonies for Gator Growl, is
hard at work on the nations
largest student show. Since his
arrival here Wednesday morning,
Mahon has been working closely
with the Growl Committee on
script and continuity of the Sil Silver
ver Silver Anniversary Growl.
The 33-year-old Mahon said he
was very surprised when he

in the Military department spon
sored the women who competed
in this contest.
Often feature pictures of people
involved in national news appear appeared
ed appeared in the Alligator.
Another ten years welit by, and
by 1937 the Alligator reported a
record total of over 1000 fresh freshmen
men freshmen enrollment at the Universi University.
ty. University.
The Alligator had more eye eyeappeal
appeal eyeappeal by 37 With the addition of
more pictures. The first issue of
the fall included a picture of
George Smathers who was presi president
dent president of the student body.
By that year the Alligator had

was notified of his selection as
emcee. It is a great opportuni opportunity,
ty, opportunity, said Mahon, for a Univer University
sity University of Florida grad to come
back and be the Master of Cere Ceremonies
monies Ceremonies for the Silver Annivers Anniversary
ary Anniversary growla highly unusual ho honor.
nor. honor.
His emcee duties will begin
shortly after 8:30 tonight following
the cutting of the anniversary
cake. The Pre-Growl show will
start at 6:30 at Florida Field.
Mahons connection with the
Florida campus began in 1.945
after completion of service with
the Army Air Corps. As a stu student
dent student he was a member of Florida
Blue Key and Phi Delta Phi le legal
gal legal fraternity, president of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, stu-i
dent director of intramurals, and
Alligator column writer for in intramurals.
tramurals. intramurals. He was elected to the
student Hall of Fame.
A practicing attorney in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville since 1948, Mahon is pre presently
sently presently Duval County solicitor,
i Prior to this post, he served two
i terms in the Florida House of
' Representatives and in 1953 was
named as the outstanding Fresh Freshman
man Freshman member of the House.
The Allen Morris Award wa3
given to Mahon in 1955 as a mem memi
i memi ber of the most effective four
man delegation in the House.
The Jacksonville Junior Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce named Mahon
as the outstanding young man of
! Jacksonville in 1955 and he re received
ceived received the Florida Jaycees Good
Government Award in 1956.
Mahon will be unable to attend
the parade or Blue Key banquett
because of his rehearsals for
Growl. This will be the first ban ban!
! ban! 1949, he said, but my wife and I
wili' definitely see the game. We
want to see Florida beat thte Ma Maroons!
roons! Maroons!
1 i
PLEDGE LISTS
All fraternities are a3ked to
have a list of their pledges into the
Alligator Editorial Office by
1 Tuesday night of next week.

added its version of today's
movie review column.
Stories and editorials of that
day were similar to the ones stu students
dents students read at the present. Florida
Players, Lyceum Council and the
interested students offer their ser services.
vices. services. Editorials complained of
food service, lack of school spir spirit
it spirit and activities of campus poli politicians
ticians politicians with regards to party block
voting.
One column in particular must
have attracted attention that yea
It was called The Shadow on
the Campus and was designed
to give students the real low lowdown
down lowdown on campus celebrities.
Another milestone in the free freedom
dom freedom of students was recorded on
the pages of the Alligator in 1937.
Freshmen received the rignt to
vote in student body and class
elections for the first time in
Floridas history.
00-eds Arrive
Editorials of the day advocated
co-education, to round out the
educational process.
By 1947 the male students had
that wish granted when the Uni University
versity University admitted female students
on a co-educational program.
The Alligator recorded a stud student
ent student body enrollment near the 10,-
000 mark. Freshmen were urged
to participate in the big pajama
parade and pep rally which mark marked
ed marked the beginning of the pep rally
and talent night now featured
at Orientation Week.

University Alumni Group
Now Has 30,000 Members

The University of Florida Al Alumni
umni Alumni Association consists of more
than 30,000 Florida graduates and
former students throughout the
world. It coordinates the activi activities
ties activities of the 60 local alumni clubs
for the benefit of the communi communities
ties communities and the University.
One of the principal activities
of the association, according to
Executive Secretary Leland Hi Hiatt,
att, Hiatt, is the University of Florida
Endowment Corp. This corpora corporation
tion corporation provides funds for scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, helps supplement profes professors
sors professors salaries and aids the univer university
sity university in its building program.
The Century Tower was finan financially
cially financially encouraged by the associa association
tion association and an Alumni Center is plan planned.
ned. planned. The associations services
are available to all departments,
of the University and It distri-!
butes information about the Uni University
versity University to interested parties.
The association works closely
with the Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau in arranging and sup supplementing
plementing supplementing talks before civic
clubs, high schools and other
groups. It also helps arrange band
and glee club tours.
In selected areas of the state,
University of Florida Days are |
held to familiarize citizens of
these sections with various as-;
pects of the University. Promi Prominent
nent Prominent speakers are featured.
Homecoming is the high point
of the associations yearly achieve achievements
ments achievements as it works closely with all
phases of the week-ends activi activities,
ties, activities, said Hiatt.
The Associations Execu Executive
tive Executive Council is composed of Paul
Shelly, president; L. William Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, treasurer; and Hiatt exe executive
cutive executive secretary. There are 16 dis district
trict district vice presidents and five
councilmen-a*-large on the coun council.

Relax at
ROBBIES
: ..
Recreation
Beverages
TV
Upstairs on the
Cold Coaet
i

PIZZA PATIO
will be
OPEN BEFORE THE GAME
c 11 A.M. TIL 2:30 P.M.
608 N.W. 13th STREET
. Three Candelite Dining Rooms and
Two Kitchens to Serve You Better this Year
SPECIALIZING IN:
PIZZA of your choice
ITALIAN SPAGHETTI and our own
MEAT BALL SANDWICH
OUR NEW TO-GO DEPARTMENT
is now open adjoining our main building
PHONE FR 2-1546

The Alligator of 1947 was much
like it is today in apearance
and type of news coverage.
In 1950 the first male spent a
night in the womens dormitories.
A 3-foot alligator was discovered
in a laundry bag in Yulee Hall.
Three years later the Alligator
printed reports of flying saucers
seen about the University, and in
1954 the Alligator published a
character from Pogo as honorary
chairman of Homecoming.
In 1955 the Alligator covered
the inauguration of University
President J. Wayne Reitz. Adlai
Stevenson visited the campus and
sports writers praised the Flor Florida
ida Florida baseball team which won the
Southeastern Conference Cham Championship.
pionship. Championship.
Last year the Alligator herald heralded
ed heralded the opening of Floridas new
medical and agricultural build buildings.
ings. buildings. In the spring of 1956 the bells
from the Century Tower rang for
the first time. Since that date
stories and editorial letters have
filled the pages of the Alligator
concerning this project.
Last year marked a change in
the Alligator when it became a
semi-weekly publication.
Students throughout the years
have provided news coverage for
those at the University. The his history
tory history of the Alligator is a long
and colorful one in many respects.
Its purpose in the past; and in
the future, is to record the news
and ideas of the stuent body.

cil. council. All past presidents are ex exofficio
officio exofficio members.
Gainesville has the largest alu alumni
mni alumni club with over 1,000 mem members.
bers. members. Clubs may be found through throughout
out throughout the state and nation. The an annual
nual annual association meeting is held
in Gainesville during the last part
of March.
Queen Crowned
At HC Dance
As a new addition to the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming festivities this fall, the
1957 Homecoming Queen will be
officially crowned and her Court
will be presented at the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Ball tomorrow night.
The semi-formal dance will be
presented by Cavaliers National
from 8:30 to midnight on the sec second
ond second floor of the Hub.
It will feature the variety dance
music of Danny Highs nine piece
orchestra and vocalist Sandra
Freeman, current Miss Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University.
Jana Vickers, this years Home Home
Home coming Queen, sponsored in the
Queen contest by Cavaliers Na National,
tional, National, and the four members of
her Court will be officially crown crowned
ed crowned and presented with their
trophies at the dance.
According to Lloyd Russell, dan dance
ce dance chairman, the dance floor will
be decorated and tables and chairs
arranged in such away as to
create a unique night club at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere.
Tables will be set up in both
the main ballroom and on the
patio and Russell said there will
be enough seating space for ev everyone
eryone everyone admitted to the dance. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will also be available.
Admission will be $2.50 per cou couple
ple couple and advance tickets may be
obtained from any Cavalier or at
any of the ticket booths on cam campus.
pus. campus. Table reservations may be
made by signing the request form!
in the Cavalier box at the Flor-!
ida Union information desk.
Other members of the dance
committee assisting Russell are
A1 Kolwicz, publicity; Ted Pope,
decoratio; Jim Perry .tickets;
Bob Zents, concessions; and Fr-
I
ank Schmidt, reservations.

pp jM g v > i
liL ..
Isr <. W|
ESSZi &Q&?m y mMHSBP
/iMicl v- ; JlgHpffiflfF
r|B/
Mrs. Fronklin wins Beauty Contest
Mrs. Barbara Franklin (left) was named Mrs. University of Florida Wednesday night in the final
judging of the annual contest. She was sponsored by the Engineering Dames. Runner ups and
their sponsors are (left to right) Barbara Nielsen. Architecture Dames; Janet Brown, KA; Barbara
Gainey, Sigma Nu; and Laura Minot, Law Dames. (Gator Photo).

Mrs. UF Chosen From 28 Hopefuls

By ROBERT BENOIT
Gator Staff Writer
Mrs. Barbara Jo Franklin, 22,
219 S Flavet" in, was selected as
Mrs. University of Florida of 1957,
Wednesday night in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
She will reign over the Univer University
sity University Dames* Homecoming Dance
tomorrow night at the Moose Lod Lodge.
ge. Lodge. In addition she will ride on
the Dames Homecoming float
and will appear in Pre-Growl.
Mrs. Franklin was chosen from
a field of 28 contestants and was
selected on the basis of beauty,
personality and ability. She is em employed
ployed employed as a secretary in the Uni University
versity University College office and was
sponsored by the Engineering j
Dames.
Mrs. Barbara Nielson, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Architecture Group of
Dames, was runner-up and Mrs.
Laura Minot, sponsored by the
Law Group, placed third. Also
among the five finalists were Mrs.
Janet Brown, sponsored by Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha, and Mrs. Barbara Gai Gainey,
ney, Gainey, sponsored by Sigma Nu.
The next five finalists and their
sponsors were: Mrs. Helen Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, Lambda Chi Aloha; Mis.
Jane Haygood. Block and bridle
Club; Mrs. Sharon Rogers, Bus Business
iness Business Ad Group; Mrs. Vivian Go Goshorn,
shorn, Goshorn, Alpha Tau Omega; and:
Mrs. Jane Mischler, Tau Kappa;
Epsilon.
The contest was sponsored by |
the Semino'e and the University i
Dames. Judges were: Mrs. Mar Marna
na Marna V. Brady, Dean of Women;
Mrs. Robert C. Beaty, president
of the Womens Club; Mrs. C.
Lee Eggert, faculty wife; Eddie
j Beardsley, president of the stu-
I dent Govt; John Tottv, editor of
Seminole; and Dave Levy, edi edi|
| edi| tor of Alligator. Master of Cere Cere!
! Cere! monies was Chuck Yulish.
Contest chairman was Mrs. Bet Bet;ty
;ty Bet;ty Rippey. Mrs. Pat Williams
JM School Plans
Photo Exhibit
Winning photographs from the
14th News Pictures of
the Year contest will be on dis display
play display at the Schc >1 of Jo'.rnalism
October 16-30.
Co-sponsored by the National
Press Photographers Association
and Encyclopaedia Britannica, the
contest is judged in ten different
categories of still photographs.
; One hundred twenty photographs
! make up the exhibit, and con con;
; con; tains such award winners as those
of Howard Sochurek, Life Maga Magazine,
zine, Magazine, named Magazine Photogra Photographer
pher Photographer of the Year; George Small Smallsreed,
sreed, Smallsreed, Jr., Columbus Dispatch,
Newspaper Photographer of the
! Year; and A. Aubrey Bodine,
Baltimore Sun, the Newspaper-
Magazine Photographer of the
Year.
The top prize winners and final finalist
ist finalist in this years contest in 150
cities.

was co-chairman. The committee j 1
included Mrs. Nola Cowley, Mrs.!'
Virginia Edwards. Mrs. Millie,
Hansiey, Mrs. Jackie Henderson, j
Mrs. Peggy Johnson, Mrs. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Kammerer, Mrs. Patt La-;
Montagne, Mrs. Nita Lariaey, ;
Mrs. Mary Hope Melton, Mrs. i
Geni Parks, Mrs. Jeri Rosey, Mrs.!
Jean Singleton and Mrs. Sue |
Whelen.
The remaining 18 contestants
and their sponsors were: Mrs.
Myra Stockard, Education Group;
Mrs. Dee Parson, Student AIA
Chapter of the American Institute;
Mrs. Carolyn Moore, Theta Chi,
Mrs. Penny Maloney, Pharmacy

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FOR STUDENTS fr
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WHAT'S NEW-?
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MUSIC IN THE TREES DIRECT FROM .
SANDWICH PARK
7 TO 9 P.M. IS BROADCAST TIME
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Os Two Minds
0 o
On the one hand, you have Thinty G. Smith.
Good taste to him means zest and zip in a
beverage, sparkle and lift and all like that...
On the other band, T. Gourmet Smythe
perceives good taste as the right, fit and proper
refreshment for a Discriminating Coterie.
So? ... Have it both ways! Coca-Cola
... so good in taste, in such good taste. J
Et roust SIGN OF GOOD TASTt
Bottled under oufhortty of The Coca-Cola Company by
GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY

Group; Mrs. Diana Gould. Uni University
versity University College Groups Mrs. Le Lenora
nora Lenora Frye, Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications Group; Mrs. Susie
Estes, Agriculture Group; Mrs.
Jean Diekhaus. Medical Group;
Mrs. Lucretia Brooks, Arts and
Science Group; Mrs. Ann Sher Sherwood,
wood, Sherwood, Physical Ed Group; Mrs.
Donna Seeley, Flavet I; Mrs.
Mary Ann Price. Flavet II; Mrs,
Dotty Shumaker,, Kappa Sig Sigma;
ma; Sigma; Mrs. Marvilene Sage, Fores Forestry
try Forestry Group; Mrs. Carol Reynolds,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Mrs. Cathy
Carter, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and
Mrs. Frances Patton, Alpha Gam Gamma.
ma. Gamma.



BEGAN AS TADS DAY'

Fifty Years of Florida Homecomings

By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
An estimated 65,000 students
and alumni will witness this week weekend
end weekend the finished product of a
Homecoming festival that has tak takenjover
enjover takenjover fifty years to evolve to
its present proportions.
As far back as 1906, small
groups of alumni attended a
"Dad's Day staged by the stu students.
dents. students. This perennial get-togeth get-together
er get-together later developed into- Grads
and Dads Day, and finally into
the Homecoming festivities first
staged in 1924.
About 7,000 Grads and Dads
cheered coach James A. Van
Fleets Fighting Gators to a I*VO
victory over Drake University on
Nov. 27 of that year. Accommo Accommodating
dating Accommodating this large crowd posed
quite a problem and the ,ate Dr.
Albert A. Murphree, then presi president
dent president of the University, set up a
faculty committee headed by Dean
B. C. Riley of the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division to make the neces necessary
sary necessary plans.
At Dean Rileys suggestion, this
faculty committee was replaced
by an organization of students
that had been formed for
the. purpose- of uniting all stu student
dent student leaders and creating better
cooporation between the various
campus groups. This group of

HOMECOMING HOMECOMING-1957
-1957 HOMECOMING-1957 STYLE
Gators and Grads be our Guest
at the Gator Feast
at
SANDWICH PARK
520 S.W. 2nd Avenue
Owner: Clyde P. English '37
WELCOME ALUMNI
TED'S
INVITES YOU TO COME WITH ALL YOUR
FRIENDS TO SEE OUR NEW DECORATIONS
The Atmosphere is Great
1308 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
THE. FRIENDLIEST PLACE IN TOWN TOWNBUTTON-DOWN
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College students love shirts
with button-down collars, but
weve never known exactly
why. So Van Heusens research
department asked around and
got the following answers.
L.B. Senior at Mass. Insti Institute
tute Institute of Entomology The but buttons
tons buttons keep things from crawling
under your collar. Or, if things
do crawl under your collar,
the buttons prevent them from
crawling out again.
D'.D.E. Freshman at Hora Horatio
tio Horatio Alger Tech. "You get more
buttons so I figure the shirt is
more valuable. Is it?
B.P, Junior at the Pate
School of Tonsorial Arts.
Theyre cooler! Wisps of air
blow through the little hole
in the button and keep my
clavicle at a refreshing tem temperature.
perature. temperature.
P .S. Senior of Makemoneys
* Correspondence School. Im a
neurotic. With Button-down

Get Your.
VAN HEUSEN
Needs at

THE COLLEGE INN |

etudei*s later formed Florida
Blue Key.
This was the first time any anything
thing anything on this large a scale and
planned by the students them themselves
selves themselves had been undertaken.
Seating Primitive
Seating arrangements for the
game, although primative as com compared
pared compared to the present Florida Field
Stadium which can seat over 40,-
000 spectators, had been much
improved in 1924. New steel
bleachers, which added about
2,000 seats to the existing 300
wooden stands, had just been
erected on the west side of Flem Fleming
ing Fleming Field, which was located nortn
of the present stadium. 0
In those days, football was also
a drive-in affair. Cars were al allowed
lowed allowed to park on the north, south
and east side lines. For the price
of from 50 cents to $1 per car carload,
load, carload, many fans watched the
games from their cars. Others who
didnt have cars or were unable
to find seats stood at the side sidelines.
lines. sidelines.
Because of this seating short shortage,
age, shortage, the early Homecoming pro program
gram program was rather simple compar compared
ed compared to the present gigantic Gator
Growl production. A Freshman
football game was held Friday
afternoon and a pep rally was
held that night. Saturday morning

shirts I can wear one side but buttoned
toned buttoned and the other side un unbuttoned,
buttoned, unbuttoned, thereby giving the
effect of wearing two types of
shirt at one time. Oh help me,
help me!
Z.J. Graduate student at
the T.S. Smnbume School of
Beautiful Experiences. But Buttons
tons Buttons remind meof pearls. Pearls
remind me of oysters. Oysters
remind me of indigestion. Indi Indigestion
gestion Indigestion reminds me of my doc doctor.
tor. doctor. My doctor reminds me of
his nurse. Shes gorgeous. Gor Gorgeous!
geous! Gorgeous! So the more buttons
the better.
Yes, theres agreement that
button-down collars are the
thing. And theres further
agreement that Van Heusen
is the king of Button-down
stylists. Just take a look at
Van Heusen Oxfordians next
time youre in the market for
shirts. Youll see immediately
why theyre famous. $5.00.

an alumni meeting was held be before
fore before the game. Entertainment af after
ter after the game consisted of frater fraternity
nity fraternity sponsored dances.
During the raccpon coat era
and the roaring.twenties, dan dancing
cing dancing became more and more pop popular.
ular. popular. Until by* 7 1930, an alumnus
or student bould literally dance
all weekend/ with a few hours off
for the football game. Some fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and organisations held
dances Friday night, others plan planned
ned planned dances for Saturday night.
Florida Field Built
By 1930, Florida Field, with a
1 capacity of 23,000 seats[ had re rej
j rej placed the inadequate Fleming
j Field. Over 20,000 fans showed up
| for the dedication of the new field,
which was held just before the
homecoming game between Flor Florida
ida Florida and Drake. <
Also by this the Florida
Blue Key banquet had been ad added
ded added to the Homecoming activi activities,
ties, activities, and following this on Friday
night, there was a giant bonfire,
pep rally and fireworks display
at the stadium. To make sure the
bonfire was effective, each fresh freshman
man freshman student was required to
bring his weight in woo^.
The first real Gator Growl
was begun in 1932 at Florida Field
with the now famous sportscast sportscaster,
er, sportscaster, Red Barber, emceeing the
show. Barber, a student at the
University, was then an announ announcer
cer announcer for WRUF.
Entertainment for the first
Growl included fencing, and
tumbling acts, music by the Gator
Band and the Drum and Bugle
Corps, boxing matches, skits, a
huge bonfire and fireworks. This
was also the year in which the
Gator Pep Club was formed and
the first time the card section
was presented during Saturdays
half-time.
The entire Homecomirjg show
was really shaping up by this
time. On Friday there was a fresh freshman
man freshman football game, and on Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning, the first legal fra fraternity
ternity fraternity breakfast, sponsored by
Phi Alpha Delta, was held along
with an exhibition polo match and
various dances.
Through the years, various oth other
er other social and entertainment fea features
tures features have been added to the
former Dad's Day Gradually
all non-student entertainment was
removed from the show and in
1947 the former Skit D*y was
combined with Gator Growl and
the first Homecoming Brochur o
was published.
But although Homecoming at
the University of Florida has be become
come become a full scale production with
parades, skits, decorations, cof coffees,
fees, coffees, tours and many other in interesting
teresting interesting features; the main in interest
terest interest of returning alumni and
friends who will be Guests at
a Gator Fest this weekend will
still be the football game, just
as it was in 1906.
Choral. Union
Plans Messiah
The Choral Union is rehearsing
for its presentation of The Mes Messiah
siah Messiah in the University Auditorium
Dec 8.
In past years Gainesville towns townspeople,
people, townspeople, both high school students
and adults, have participated in
the Choral Union to make the
Christmas presentation a commu community
nity community concert.
Joseph V. Lupkiewicz, Choral
Union director, has announced re rehearsals
hearsals rehearsals will be held each Mon MonjJMBA

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17 NORTH MAIN STREET
With Savings up to 50%
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' j
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jJMBA MonjJMBA Skits
jWill Satire
State Leaders
By JUDY BATES
Gator Staff Writer
Give the Politicians Hell is
the theme for the John Marshall
Bar Association skits which wi'J
be held tomorrow morning as the
main attraction of the Law
Schools annual Law Day.
The skits, which lambast and
satirize current political figures
and issues, are to be held on the
lawn of the Law School and are
scheduled to begin at 10:15. In
case of rain they will be held
in Walker Auditorium.
A lot of work has gone into
the planning and staging of these
skits, stated Angus Andrews,
chairman of the event, and were
expecting quite a turnout.
About 40 students have woraed
on the skits;, and some 30 of
them will participate in the actual
presentation.
Andrews said the skits have
been a big drawing card for poli politicians
ticians politicians all over the state during
past Homecoming celebrations.
The format will include:
A skit by Sigma Nu which Is a
take-off on the Little Rock inci incident.
dent. incident.
A traditional Roving Reporter
skit which will depict a reported
mingling among politicians and
asking leading questions about
current political issues.
A skit take-off on the You are
There program entitled You
Are Had which will take the
audience back to 1954 and the
U. S. Supreme Courts decision
to integrate souhtem high schools.
Satirical songs by the Bar Blis Blisters
ters Blisters Quartet x
Tom Byrd, president of Florida
Blue Key, will emcee the pro program.
gram. program.
Also on the agenda for Law
Day will be JMBAs annual But Buttonhole
tonhole Buttonhole Coffee Hour which is
slated to begin at 9:30 a.m.
Immediately following the skits
at 11 will be the Legislative Bar Barbeque
beque Barbeque in the Florida Gym.
JMBA is a student body organi organization
zation organization of the Law School, and is
sponsoring Law Day in conjunc-!
tion with Blue Key.
Insurance Prof
Takes New Post
Dr. James L. Atheam, former
instructor at Ohio State Universi University,
ty, University, is now Associate Professor
of Insurance in the College of
Business Administration.
Athearn replaces Victor V.
Sweeney, 60, who died July 18
while residing in Chapel Hill, N.C.
Sweeney was teaching at the
School of Mutual Insurance
Agents at the University of North
Carolina at the time of his death.
An underwriter of both Certi Certified
fied Certified Public Casualty and Certified
Life, Sweeney was for several
years Interim Department Head
of Business Organization and Op Operation.
eration. Operation.
Dr. Atheam taught at thd Uni University
versity University of Ohio for eight years
after receiving his Ph.D. there.
He received his B. A. and M. A.
Degrees from the University of
Montana.
day night at 7 in Room 122 of the
music building.
The University orchestra will
be conducted by Edward Preo Preodor
dor Preodor for the concert.

MT
? r jJHf* :|| j|l| H 9
v. SHI
Up Go House Decorations for Homecoming
Fraternities, sororities and independent groups made final
plans this week for house decorations during the Homecoming
weekend. Above, members of Phi Delta Theta fraternity assem assemble
ble assemble the wooden scaffolding behind their house decoration. House
decorations will have been completed all over campus by this
morning. (Gator Photos by Frye).
Justice O'Connell To MC
Blue Key Banquet Today

State Supreme Court Justice
Sffephen C. OConnell will be the
master of ceremonies of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key Homecoming Ban Banquet
quet Banquet this afternoon at 5 in the
Florida Gym.
As emcee, Justice OConnell
will introduce the main banquet
speaker, United States Senator
John S. Kennedy, (D.-Mass.).
OConnell, was a student body
president before his graduation
from the University of Florida
in 1940. He was also President of
Florida Blue Key, Alpha Tau Ome-
Alumni Bar-B-Q
Set Tomorrow
Members of the Alumni As Association
sociation Association and visiting Legislators
will be served 2,000 pounds of
barbecued beef tomorrow when
they gather for the annual Aluni Alunini-Legislators
ni-Legislators Alunini-Legislators Barbeque in the
Florida gym.
Bill Fleming, assistant director
of alumni affairs, said he expects
approximately 3,000 alumni and
guests to attend the feats starting
at 11:00 a.m.
Fleming explained the purpose
of the barbecue was to supply a
convenient meeting and eating
place for alumni and guests.
'They will not have to worry
about finding a place to eat or
standing in line. Also, they will
be within easy walking distance of
the stadium, Fleming said.
John Hintermister, director of
food services, said cooking of the
gigantic meal began three days
prior to the actual luncheon.
Along with the ton of beef, the
dinners are expected to consume
100 gallons of baked beans, 300
gallons of cold slaw and hund hundreds
reds hundreds of gallons of coffee, ice tea
and pickles.
The Block and Bridle Club and
several campus fraternities have
volunteered their services to as assist
sist assist in serving the food.
Kentucky-Fla. Game
Featured in Movie
Colored moviees of the
Kentucky -Florida football game
will he shown hi the
Florida Union Auditorium to tonight
night tonight at :30.
The film will be narrated
by a member of the Gator
coaching staff. This is the
second of regular weekly show showings
ings showings of the most recent Flor Florida
ida Florida football games.
A motorcycle racing film will
follow tiie football showing.
The films are shown free and
are open to all students, faculty,
and staff.

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ga, Newman Club, Sophomore
Class, the Young Democrats, and
was captain of the 1937 boxing
i
team.
Justice OConnell was recently
appointed as member and chair chairman
man chairman of the Judicial Council of
Florida and has been a mem member
ber member of the State Supreme Court
since 1956.
He has practiced law in Fort
Lauderdale for 16 years with time
out for military service.
O'Connell will view the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming parade this afternoon
from the reviewing stand in front
of Buchholz Junior High School
on University Ave.
The banquet is for Blue Key
alumni, guests, active chapter
members, and special honor
guests. Top state officials, includ including
ing including members of the legislature,
state cabinet, and Board of Con Control,
trol, Control, are expected to attend.
Upper Division
Application Set
University College students
eligible for transfer to the Up Upper
per Upper Division at the end of this
semester must file an applica application
tion application In tiie Registrar's office, St
Ad. Bldg., by Nov. 4.
Minimum requirements are 64
hours of Lower Division work
including pre-requisites for the
school or college the student ex expects
pects expects to enter.

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Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 1957

Many State Dignitaries
Honored at FBK Banquet

By ROBERT BENOIT
Gator Staff Writer
Many of the top public offic&ls
in Florida will be on campus this
week-end. The Florida Blue Key
Banquet tonight In the Florida
Gym will be the first official
gathering of the honored guests.
Florida Blue Key President Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Sessums will preside at the
banquet. Student body President
Eddie Beardsley will give the in invocation.
vocation. invocation. Florida Supreme Court
Justice Stephen O'Connell is toast toastmaster
master toastmaster and will introduce Uni University
versity University President J. Wayne Reitz.
U. S. Sen. George A. Smathers
will introduce the main speaker
of the evening, U. S. Sen. John
S. Kennedy, (D-Mass.).
Part of the Floridas congres congressional
sional congressional delegationU. S. Senators
Spessard L. Holland and George
A. Smathers; and Representatives
A. S. Herlong. W. C. Cramer
and Paul Rogerswill attend.
State officers expected are;
Comptroller Ray E. Green, Sec.
of State R. A. Gray, State Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer Edwin J. Larson, Attorney
General Richard W. Ervin, Supt.
of Public Instruction Thomas D.
Bailey and Supt. of the Florida
School for the Deaf and Blind
John Wallace.
Members of the Board of Con Control
trol Control who will attend are: Chair Chairman
man Chairman James J. Love, Ralph Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, J. J. Daniel, S. K. Guernsey,
Ed H. Price and J. B. Culpepper.
Presidents of Florida State Uni University,
versity, University, University of Miami,
Jacksonville University and Uni University
versity University of South Florida are ex expected.
pected. expected. They are respectively
Robert Strozier, J. F. W. Pear Pearson,
son, Pearson, Franklin Johnson and John
S. Allen.

jSpKflr at the BILTMORE
m 1 The old raccoon coats are seen again f||
t| under the famous clockMeeting at I||
The Biltmore is a timeless collage custom. ||||ltlS
Hltt Anf no wonderits still the most con- lllllff
wMM venient, most exciting location in New dPIISBpII
wJtgm York! Those special student rates help,
WfSB too. Write to our College Department JR§|pj§
HHB Plan now for Thanksgiving or that
W& JSF
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W W At Grand Central Station
I \ Other REALTY HOTELS
J The Barclay & Park Lane
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Federal Judges include Doaier
DeVane, Brian Simpson, W. J.
Barker and J. S. Lieb. Chief Jus Justice
tice Justice of the Florida Supreme Court
Glenn Terrell and Justice B. K.
Roberts are expected.
Former Governors Doyle E.
Carlton, M. F. Cadwell and Char Charley
ley Charley E. Johns will attend, as well
as former U. S. Sen. Claude
Pepper.
Also expected are former Chair Chairmen
men Chairmen of the Board of Control: Ray Raymer
mer Raymer F. Maguire, F. K. Kent, J.
T. Gurney and J. L. Ballard.
Other prominent guests include:
Emory Cross, Gainesville dele delegation;
gation; delegation; John J. Tigert, president
emeritus of the University; Paul
Shelley, president of the Alumni
Association; R. E. Odum, Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Attorney General; Leroy At Atkins,
kins, Atkins, Senate Sgt. at Arms and
W. S. Cawthon, former Supt. of
Public Instruction.
Players Hold
Coffee Hour
Florida Players will hold its
annual Alumni Coffee Hour at 10
oclock Saturday morning In
Room 239 of the Administration
Building.
A1 Lewis, president of Players,
extended an invitation to all al alumni
umni alumni of the dramaj organization
to attend.
Information on alumni activities
will be collected at the Coffee
Hour and used in the third edition
of the Florida Players Newsletter,
Lewis said. The Newsletter is
printed annually by the Players
and includes items of interest
about the two hundred alumni of
the organization.

Page 15



WELCOME ALUMNI
' : . : T < ; r

The Fraternities, Sororities, and Independent Living Organizations
whose nomes appear on this page to a large degree make the
University of Florida Homecoming the Gala Festival it is. They
would like to extend to you a warm welcome to Gainesville ond
FRATERNITIES JL
ALPHA EPSILON PI PI KAPPA TAU Etf *|- T (sm
ALPHA GAMMA RHO PHI SIGMA KAPPA (|jf
ALPHA TAU OMEGA p| KAppA AL p H A .4# xJIV
BETA THETA PI r W
PI KAPPA PHI |^psy^
PI LAMBDA PHI
DELTA CHI ]
DELTA SIGMA PHI SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
DELTA TAU DELTA .. SIGMA CHI
KAPPA ALPHA SIGMA NU
KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA PHI EPSILON
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA TAU EPSILON PHI
PHI DELTA THETA TAU KAPPA EPSILON |3j|L
PHI GAMMA DELTA THETA CHI
SORORITIES
ALPHA CHI OMEGA DELTA DELTA DELTA tW
ALPHA DELTA PI DELTA PHI EPSILON
ALPHA EPSILON PHI KAPPA DELTA fHB
ALPHA OMICRON PI PHI MU jM
CHI OMEGA SIGMA KAPPA
ZETA TAU ALPHA
.. ' v : [ i
INDEPENDENT LIVING ORGANIZATIONS
COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION
.| 1
GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL
I /
SPRINGFIELD HALL
.
. ; ;
I IP-!-" > I -

Page 16

Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 18, 195^