Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 10

Winding's
'Trombone'
Here Mon.
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
The Kai Winding Septet
will appear in the Florida
Gymnasuim at 8 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday in the first presentation
of the year sponsored by
the Lyceum Council.
This ensemble will pre present
sent present a jazz concert featur featuring
ing featuring The Trombone Sound/'
Kai Winding is well known to
Jazz lovers throughout the coun country.
try. country. He appeared with Benny
Goodman in 1945 and with Stan
Kenton for two years afterwards.
Downbeat and Metronome,
national music magazines, have
shown in their annual polls that
Winding has been rated among
ttie top three trombonists from
1947 to the present.
Among Windings activities
hi the past has been a regular
feature engagement at Bird Birdland
land Birdland in New York. He has also
appeared on such TV shows as
Hit Parade, Patti Page Show, Ro Robert
bert Robert Q. Lewis Show and the Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Murray Dance Party.
Three years ago, Winding team teamed
ed teamed up with another great trom trombonist,
bonist, trombonist, J. J. Johnson, to form the
J and K Quintet. This group re recorded
corded recorded under different lebels and
travelled across the country in
a series of tours.
In 1955 Metronome yearbook
noted, J and K distinction of
being the most widely recorded
duo in jazz history. In the short
time the J and K Quintet was in
existence, it became a hit from
coast to coast.
A year ago Winding formed his
own Septet, consisting of four
trombones and three rhythm in instruments.
struments. instruments. The latest recording
by this group is a Hip narra narration
tion narration of the Frankie A Johnny
tory, with musical accompani accompaniment
ment accompaniment by the Septet.
Students of the University may
attend this and other Lyceum
Council productions free with the
presentation of their I.D. cards.
General admission tickets to the
Winding jazz concert are $2 for
faculy members and Gainesville
residents and $1 for students
wives and non-University students.
They may be purchased at the
box office Monday night before
the performance or in the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council office in the Music
Bldg. Monday from 2-4.
Season tickets for all six Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council productions are
also on sale in the Lyceum
Council office daily from 2-4. The
cost of these tickets is $5 for
faculty and residents of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and $3 for non-Umversity
students and students wives.
In addition to the Kai Winding
jazz concert, Lyceum Council
will present the following produc productions
tions productions this season: Pianist Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Pennario, Nov. 21; Fred
Waring and the Pennsylvanians
in Hi-Fi Holiday, Dec. 12; De Detroit
troit Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Feb.
11; National Grass Roots Opera
performing Don Giovanni,
March 13; Lyric Tenor, Jussi
Bjoerling, March 27.
The purpose of Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council is to bring cultural entertain entertainment
ment entertainment to the campus. The Council
Is composed of five students who
are elected each spring to serve
the following year.
Officers of the Council are: Joe
Bechtol, president; Mary Poyn Poynter,
ter, Poynter, business manager; A1 Knapp,
secretary; and Pat Murphy, pub publicity
licity publicity director.
Flu Vaccine Shots
Will be Given Today
! Flu shots are available today
at the Florida Gym front en entrance
trance entrance from 9 to 4:30.
Students who received inocu inoculations
lations inoculations three weeks ago are ad advised
vised advised to take a second (booster)
at tills time.
Faculty and staff members
will be charged $1 for the
shots.

NEW $7,000 LIGHTING SWITCHBOARD

Rices 'Street Scene Set by Players Next Week

By SALLY STEWART
A new $7,000 lighting switch switchboard
board switchboard will be used for the first
time in the next Florida Players
production, Elmer Rices Street
Scene, next Wednesday through
Saturday at P. K. Yonge Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
According to A1 Lewis, president
of the drama group, the new
switchboard was specially design designed
ed designed to accommodate the produc production
tion production problems of the P. K. Yonge
tage.
The unique switchboard was de designed
signed designed nine years ago by Clifford
Ashby, previous technical direc director
tor director for the Players, and by Phil
Min, an alumnus of the organi organisation.
sation. organisation.
Tickets are now available for
aH performances of the play.
S3u? may be picked up upon

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

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BHi I BRk_ v IHHh
jp i|§ij
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f r |f^JMP f||B|MMp* I
Closed TV Demonstrated j
_ Journalism Professor H. A. Chenoweth demonstrates the closed closedcircuit
circuit closedcircuit TV system located in the stadium to his Communications
class. Besides its use in teaching production methods, the equip equipment
ment equipment was used to teach Com. 118 last year. The use of TV in
this course has been discontinued temporarily due to the expand expanding
ing expanding of studio facilities. The course is expected to resume TV op operations
erations operations early in December. (Gator Photo)

Gridders To Meet LSU
In SEC Clash Tomorrow
A: j
By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
Coach Bob Woodruffs Florida football team will try to jump back
into the winning column as they take on a high-flying LSU Tiger to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at Florida Field. i

The Bayou Bengals, rated the
surprise team in tJhe Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern conference this season,
march into the game on a four fourgame
game fourgame winning streak, including
a 20-13 upset win over vaunted
Georgia Tech.
gp jSI
PJ I
W m
IHk;,
if J|ips'
CHARLIE inTCffiELL
Set For Saturday
Seminole Photo
Deadline Soon
Seminole Senior and Greek pic picture
ture picture appointments have been ex extended
tended extended until Wednesday. The
photographer will leave Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening, so this date will de definitely
finitely definitely be the last chance to have
pictures taken.
Appointments can be made at
the Seminole office in the Florida
Union basement between 9-12
a.m. and 1-5 p.m. everyday. Dress
is a dark sweater for the girls
and a white shirt, dark tie, and
dark coat for the boys.
Students photographed on Octo October
ber October 14, 15, and 16, should pick
up their proofs today and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in the Seminole office.

presentation of a student I. D.
card at the information booth
across from the Student Service
Center.
Curtain times are 7:30 on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday nights and
8:00 on Friday and Saturday
nights.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning play
is concerned with conditions ex existing
isting existing among the low income fam families
ilies families in a tenement section of
New York.
Frank Maurrant (played by Dan
Allen) is a hard-working man of
45 whose job in show business
leaves him little time for his
family or his wife, Anna (played
by Joan Bucks.) Mrs. Maurrant
is kept busy with the two chil children,
dren, children, Rose and Willie (Pat Brod Brodsky
sky Brodsky and Bion Schouten) but
not too busy to accept the at attentions

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, October 25,1957

Florida, on the Other hand, will
be anxious to regain prestige lost
when Mississippi State upended
them in last weekends Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming game.
i The Tiger drive to the top of
the conference standings and a
tenth place national ranking has
[been spearheaded by two fine
running backs, Cannon and
Jimmy Taylor.
The speedy 198-pound Cannon
has pushed the ball over the dou dourble
rble dourble stripes six times this year
and leads the SEC in rushing of offense
fense offense with 415 yards in 55 carries.
The triple threat sophomore is
averaging 7.5 yards per carry.
I Taylor, on the other hand is a
fullback who handles
the bulk of the running attack. In
LSUs five games, ; the 201-pound
senior has carried the ball 82
[times for 316 yards, ah average
of 3.9 yards per carry. Last years
| conference scoring champ also
kicks the extra points and field
goals for the Tigers.
In his bid to repeat as scoring
champion, Taylor is off to a good
start with 54 points so far. If he
wins he will be the first player in
history to win thetitle twice in
a row.
The Gators will counter the
LSU attack with Ed Sears, the
Orange and Blues leading ground
gainer with 140 yards; Bernie Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, runner-up ini the ground
gaining department and posses possessor
sor possessor of a 7.5 average per carry.
Jim Rountree, winner of the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Back-of-the-Week honor
for his performance against Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, will start at half halfback
back halfback and sharpshooting i Jimmy
Dunn will be the quarterback.
Dunn, in the first three games,
has run up a total of 217 yards
total offense, 108 rushing and
109 passing.
(Continued On Page FOUR)

tentions attentions and affections of the nei neighborhood
ghborhood neighborhood milkman, Steve Sanky
(Doug Fields.) j
Rumors begin to circulate but
Maurrant remains ignorant of the
neighborhood gossip. Rose and 14-
year-old Willie have heard the
rumors, however, but try to re remain
main remain indifferent to them.
The play explodes in one dra dramatic
matic dramatic and tense scene in the sec second
ond second act. Mr. Maurrant arrives
home unexpectedly and finds his
wife and Sanky together in the
apartment. In & fit of rage he
shoots them both and flees the
neighborhood.
When Rose returns from her
job at a real estate office, she
finds her home disrupted and the
neighborhood in a mild tate of
hysteria. Her father, who by this
time has been branded a den*

UF Hospital
Dedicated
In Riles
The cornerstone for the
University of Florida Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital will be laid to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning at 10:30
amid ceremony and speech speeches
es speeches by University officials.
Dr. Russell Poor will give a
brief talk on the growth and
development of the Health Cen Center.
ter. Center. The cornerstone will be
laid by University President J.
Wayne Reitz, who will preside
over the ceremonies.
Construction of the building is
due to be completed in Septem September.
ber. September. Michael J. Wood, director of
the project, stated that construc construction
tion construction is proceeding on time.
The 400-bed hospital will house
out-patient clinics, a rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation unit, a psychiatric floor and
an ambulatory wing, a new con concept
cept concept in patient care. These are
in addition to the facilities set
aside for general hospital care
and acutely ill patients.
Plans are in full swing for the
opening of the unit, with a staff
being recruited and facilities bid
for at this date. This will coincide
with the third year training for
the medical students now enroll enrolled.
ed. enrolled. They are scheduled for nurs nursing
ing nursing and clinical training which
the new unit will provide.
The hospital will be open to
patients who are recommended
by their family physicians. How However,
ever, However, the Alachua County General
Hospital will continue to handle
the brunt of the routine cases
unless they are charity patients.
The Medical Science Building,
which serves as an office, clinic,
and laboratory for the Health
Center, is coordinated in its de design
sign design with the Teaching Hospital.
Both buildings will have the var various
ious various departments for each on the
same floor to facilitate control
over all phases of their work.
Lost and Found
Claims at $2,000
The Alpha Phi Omega lost and
found service reported this week
that items with a current mar market
ket market value in excess of $2000 had
been turned in at the booth locat located
ed located in the Student Service Center.
Dick Graves, vice president
of APO and chairman of the lost
and found project said, We have
about 40 high school class rings,
10 slide rules, 30 pairs of glasses,
6 or 7 wedding rings, about 500
keys of various kinds, and sever several
al several watches.
'Gator Mascot
Will Return
Albert, 10-foot live alligator
mascot of the University who
made his first appearance on
the campus at Homecoming,
will be coming back permanent permanently
ly permanently for tiie Vanderbilt game No November
vember November 16.
The alligator, donated by Rose
Allen at Silver Springs, is stay staying
ing staying aa Allens institute until a
campus concrete structure to
j house him Is completed.
Gator Staff Meets
Alligator staff members win
meet Sunday night, October 27,
at 7 p.m. in the Gator office,
located in the basement of the
Florida Union, Dave Levy, edi editor-in
tor-in editor-in chief announced yeatear yeatearday.
day. yeatearday.
All staff members and pros prospective
pective prospective staff members are urg urged
ed urged to attend.
Blue Key has Applications
Applications for Florida Blue
Key must be in by 11 p.m. to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. Blanks may be
picked up at the desk of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union any time before then.

gerous criminal, is still being
sought by the police.
The plot dissolves when Mau Maurrant
rrant Maurrant is finally caught and Rose
is faced wth a new responsibility.
Also in the 35 role cast are:
Ann Stuart (Mrs. Jones), Ken
Jenkins (Mr. Jones), Laurel Gor Gordon
don Gordon (Mrs. Olsen), Lance Richbo Richbojjurg
jjurg Richbojjurg (Mr. Olsen), Joanne McEw McEwen
en McEwen (Shirley), Robert Schull (Mr.
Kaplan), Carol Dickter (Mrs. Fio Fiorentino),
rentino), Fiorentino), Dennis Noble (Sam), Sal Sally
ly Sally Eaton (Miss Cushing), Bill
Epstein (Lippo), Mary Rich (Miss
Simpson), Ken Clark (Mr. Buch Buchannan),
annan), Buchannan), Pat Landsell (Mrs. Hilde Hildebrand),
brand), Hildebrand), Ron Dobrin (Marshall),
Sonja Coker (Mae), Dick Jacobs
(Dick), Lynne Stephenson and
Frances Hill (two students), Art
Copleston (Vince), Gladys Dar-

PUBS BOARD MEMBERS OPPOSED TO 8,000 SEMINOLES

By SALLY STEWART
Gator Assistant News Editor
The Executive Council of Stu Student
dent Student Government made an un unwise
wise unwise decision in their second
passing of the Seminole budget
according to members of the
Student Board of Publications
yesterday polled by the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator.
1110 proposed budget, which
allowed for printing of 8,000
Seminoles, was rejected by the
Board in their meeting of Oct.
16.


SG Passes Budget
For More Annuals

Petitions for
Game Changes
Okayed Tuesday
The Executive Council
Tuesday night approved a
deficity budget providing
for 8,000 copies of the 1958
Seminole. The Council
thereby voted down for the
second time a recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation by the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications that the
Seminole print only 6,500
copies.
In other action during the long
Council session, a petition to Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Coach Bob Woodruff for
more home football games was
approved, and also a request for
a more favorable plan for stu student
dent student seat reservations at the Geo Geogia-Florida
gia-Florida Geogia-Florida game in the Gator
Bowi! in Jacksonville Nov. 9.
The approval of the Seminole
budget means that a $4,680 deficit
must be made up out of the Board
of Student Publications Reserve
Fund. Council members recom recommended
mended recommended that using the Boards re reserve
serve reserve funds would not be a perm permanent
anent permanent solution. It was suggested
that the student activity fee be
re-allocated or raised to meet
existing demands for funds from
ali' activity-fee supported organ organizations.
izations. organizations.
Chairman of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications John Paul
Jones stated he did not feel the
Board would contest the Councils
decision to pass the deficit Semi Seminole
nole Seminole budget even though the Board
previously had vetoed the propo proposal,
sal, proposal, but an Alligator telephone
poll of other Board members
showed the majority did not
agree *with the chairman.
Dan Good son, council mem member
ber member from the School of Business
Administration, moved a resolu resolution
tion resolution directed to the Athletic
Department, particularly Coach
Bob Woodruff, which reads as
follows:
Be it hereby resolved that we
as members of the Executive
Council, representing the student
body of the University of Florida,
are highly displeased with the
fact that so many of our home
games are taken away from
Gainesville and played in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and we want the games
moved back to Gainesville so we,
the students, can attend them
and support our team.
This resolution was passed in
the closing minutes of the meet meeting
ing meeting after some of the Council
members had left. However, *he
vote taken indicated a quorum
approved the move.
Immediately preceding the re resolution
solution resolution to Coach Woodruff, the
(Continued On Page TWO)

define (a nursemaid), Pat Hur Hurley
ley Hurley (Easter), Elfriede Rumps and
Scotty Fitzee (two housemaids),
Jay Earnshaw (Fred), Barbara
Stewart (office girl), Ron Humph Humphries
ries Humphries (letter carrier), Bud Sindone
(policeman), Shelton Wildes (gr (grocery
ocery (grocery boy), Wayne Cobb (work (workman),
man), (workman), and Hope Williams (music
pupil.)
Backstage crew chairmen in include
clude include Mel Poliek (construction),
A1 Lewis (lights), William Gross
(props) Myra Mende (costumes),
Joan Uranker (publicity), Lew
Kapner (tickets), Carroll Holland
(make-up and sound) and Carl
Abbott (house).
Director of the play is Dr. Le Leland
land Leland Zimmerman, technical dir director
ector director is John Kirk, and assistant assistantto-the
to-the assistantto-the director is Lynne Stephen-
MBL

PREDICT CONTROL BOARD ACTION

A majority of the Board in indicates
dicates indicates that they will not go
ahead with the Councils action,
and that they foresee a test
case with the State Board of
Control to determine who has
final authority to determine the
number of Semin oles which will
be printed.
The Executive Council is
taking action without taking in into
to into consideration all of the as aspects
pects aspects of the case, said Board
member Don Allen. Alien said
that he thinks the dispute will
soon become a test case for the

W&M
DURLENE JOHNSON AND SPUTNIK .
, . Will Be Launched Tomorrow
, '-i
/Satellite Launching' Set
At Half-Time Tomorrow

Out of This World will be
the theme of the University of
Florida Gator Band half-time
show tomorrow at the Florida-L.-
S.U. football game on Florida
Field. The band will re-enact the
launching of the earth satellite
which it originally accomplished
on Nov. 12, 1955, at the Florida-
Tennessee game at Florida Field.
The part of the satellite is play played
ed played by the Gator Band giant bass
drum-nik, and the whole operation
will be sparked by Raymond
Scotts descriptive jazz composi
tion Powerhouse.
Following he launching of the
satellite, the band will picture a
moon and-star formation, while
the baton twirling corps presents
the Dance of the Heavenly Bod Bodies,
ies, Bodies, to the music of Hoagy Car Carmichael's
michael's Carmichael's Stardust.
Other music on the half-time
program will include How High
the Moon, We are the Boys
From' Old Florida, The Florida
Alma Mater, and Dixie.
Frosh President
Tie Resolved
A solution to the tie for the
Freshman Class presidency was
reached Thursday afternoon
when the two opposing candi candidates
dates candidates met with President Eddie
Beardsley and agreed that they
would share the office by divid dividing
ing dividing the term equally.
Bus Allen, University Party,
and John Donahoo, Suwannee
Party, who created a tie when
they each received 816 votes
each in the Fall Elections last
Tuesday, decided that the best
thing to do was to split the
responsibility of the office in instead
stead instead of going through the trou trouble
ble trouble and expense of having a re revote.
vote. revote.
Donahoo will serve as Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Class President during the
first semester and Allen will
occupy the office for the
OMinder of the term.

State Board of Control. It a re revote
vote revote of the Board members Is
taken, Allen says be will posi positively
tively positively not reverse his decision.
Dr. Karl Krastin, faculty
hoard member, said he feels
that every student should pet
a copy of the Seminole but that
he doesnt anticipate what the
Board will do.
According to recently appoint appointed
ed appointed Board member, Ken Sher,
the best solution to the prob problem
lem problem in the future will he in
some way to manipulate the
student activity fee. This can

The pre-game ceremonies will
include a commemoration of the
Hungarian Freedom Fighters and
the first anniversary of the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian revolt of 1956. and the tra traditional
ditional traditional flag-raising to the Nation National
al National Anthem.
Education Board
Decides on 'USF'
The Cabinet Board of Educa Education
tion Education this week designated the new
state university near Tampa as
the University of South Florida
after three months of wrangling
with the Board of Control over
a name for the school.
The motion was passed Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by a 3-0 vote, thus ending
the silent battle between the cab cabinet
inet cabinet and the board over the or originally
iginally originally proposed name. Four
times the Board of Control sent
the name University of South Flor Florida
ida Florida back to the cabinet for con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
Previous to this the eabinet
had sent the name back and re recommended
commended recommended that it select a name
that did not have the word south
or southern in it. Basis for
this was .the fact that there is
a Florida Southern College al already
ready already functioning.
Gov. Leoy Collins, Atty. Gen.
Richard Erwin, and Thomas Bail Bailey,
ey, Bailey, supt. of public instruction,
were the reluctant cabinet mem members
bers members who passed the motion.
State Treasurer J. Edwin Larson
was out of town and State Secre Secretary
tary Secretary R. A. Gray refused to vote.
In making the motion that the
cabinet adopt the Control Boards
recommendation, Erwin stated,
The Legislature can always
change it.
Degree Applications Due
Students expecting to graduate
at the end of this semester must
make application for degree in the
Office of the Registrar by noon
Monday.

serving
11,000 students
at university
' of florido

4 Pages Hi is Issue

be done either by increasing the
fee in amount or by reallocat reallocating
ing reallocating it to allow' for greater pub publication
lication publication costs. Sher | said he
thought printing 8.000 Seminole*
is a good idea but that under
the circumstances, I cant say
what the final outcome will be.
Dr. R. S. Bolles said the
Executive Council hits insisted
on a ten per cent surplus on
all budgets but failed to make
this stipulation in the proposed
budget. Bolles said he didnt
object to 8,000 copies being
printed but that printing costs
were the main objection.
V
Board member Bill Grayson
said he was opposed to the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council decision. In the
future, Grayson said, a solu solution
tion solution may be found by taking
the Seminole fee from the ac activity
tivity activity fee 90 that purchase of
the yearbook would be on an
individual basis.
Dr. Eleanor Browne said that
one major function of the
Board is to insure financial sol solvency
vency solvency of each publication and
to see that reserve funds be
held for emergency and major
replacements. Acceptance of
the proposed budget would mean
a deliberate budgeting of ex expenses
penses expenses beyond the anticipated
revenue, she said.
Commenting on Student Body-
Secretary Treasurer Bob Shaf Shaffers
fers Shaffers statement that the pro proposed
posed proposed use of the reserve fund
was only a temporary measure
until some satisfactory solu solution
tion solution to tho problem could be
worked out, Dr. Browne said
that if there was a solution to
the problem In sight, then (tip (tipping
ping (tipping into the reserve funds
would be justifiable.
When asked if she thought the
Board might reverse their de decision,
cision, decision, Dr. Browne said that
this would be an impossibili impossibility
ty impossibility
A date for the next meeting
of the Board, which meets each
month, has not been set.. The
original budget for 6,300 Semi Seminole*
nole* Seminole* had been submitted by the
Seminole staff, and as is the
ease w*th fee supported publi publications,
cations, publications, the budget was submit submitted
ted submitted to and approved for 6,50 ft
by the Board of Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications.
The Board consists of three
students, three faculty mem members
bers members and a non-voting faculty
chairman.
Hawkins Entry
Now Nearer?
By ROGER LEWIS
Virgil Hawkins Is as does Is
getting into the University m
Florida as he has ever been. 1
said Dr. Manning J. Dauer heat
of the Political Science' Depart
ment.
This opinion was voiced in light
of the latest actions by ths Day Daytona
tona Daytona Negro who has been seek seeking
ing seeking admission to the University
for nine years.
Hawkins will aow plead his
case in a different court. The key
to the situation is the recent de decision
cision decision by the United States Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court that he may pur pursue
sue pursue his case in the local U. S.
District Courts h Florida, Dr.
Dauer stated.
The decision which was handed
down by the high tribunal last
week supposedly was a setback
for Hawkins, It did not order the
State Board of Control to admit
him immediately to the Univer University
sity University lawschool which he is apply applying
ing applying for.
However, the Supreme Court
did take the case out of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Supreme Court jurisdiction.
This has been Hawkins stumb stumbling
ling stumbling block to date, commentel
| Dauer. The difficulty has been
| that tiie Florida courts have not
denied his right to be admitted
! to the law school, they have mere merely
ly merely delayed his entrance until the
proper time.
Hawkins has been balked be because
cause because he has been under the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the state courts where
he first appealed the case," said
Dauer, Now he is on the other
side of the judicial ledger with
the U. S. District Court which in
the past has proved more lenient
towards integration pleas in pro professional
fessional professional school areas.
If he does not win an injunc injunction
tion injunction from the District Court in
Florida: then he will appeal the
case to the Circuit Court in New
Orleans, Louisiana, itself, has had
Negroes in professional schools
for some time since the Sweat
vs, Painer decision was handed
down in 1950, Dauer commented.
In fact all but four southern
states have already admitted Ne Negroes
groes Negroes to state Universities under
the precedent set in 1950 which
ruled that professional schools
could not bar admission on the
grounds of race. Only South Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, Georgia, Mississippi and
Florida have held out this long,
he added. Now it seems evident
that, barring unforeseen events,
Hawkins will win a judgment m
a year or two.



tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

A Future For The State
Ceremonies at the J. Hillis Miller Teaching Hospital tomorrow morning marks
a new era, we believe, for education in Florida and the field of medicine.

The cornerstone for the 400-bed
Teaching Hospital will be laid, with a
host of University and civic figures par partaking
taking partaking in the ceremonies.
The Teaching Hospital is an integral
part of the J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center,
ter, Center, which opened its doors for its first
class of students last fall. The Teaching
Hospital is expected for completion by
September, 1958.
The Health Center will provide fa facilities
cilities facilities for ill persons and therefore pro provide
vide provide a service in the field of medicine
which will be of benefit to all persons
and the state of Florida.
Dean George T. Harrell, who has
supervised every advance made by his
college, is due much credit for
the advances which the Medical Cen Center
ter Center has made since its inception.
He and his staff will be able to pro-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
Tba FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays,
vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLI
GATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located
in basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261, exten extension
sion extension 655. and request either editorial or business office.
Business, office hours 2 to 5 Monday-Thursday. Subscriptions
$3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr. .... CHUCK RUFFNER
State Editor ROGER LEWIS
City Editor JOE THOMAS
Feature Editor PAT MURPHY
News Editor ANN BIXLER
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; Jack Harris, rewrite editor.
News Staff Writers: Judy Bates. Don Adams,
Pauline Bauman. Arline Fillinger, Dot Gannon,
Gloria Brown, Steve Richardson, Esther Fire Firestone,
stone, Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Benoit.
Sports Editor KEN SHER
Intramural Editor BUDDY HAYDEN

TODAY & SATURDAY
*, t- #*.. tiff
oA^Qmlv
CO-FEATURE
GSX
A MARSHALL*CRISP
ammis]
|k aar
&*+T£e#wcoLaa.
'&}W Pwwwjmt Re-Reiease
MIDNITE SHOW
SATURDAY *
11:30 P.M.
BlSni
KaZOHHE
N|||MpL tMMS Pmtii Tm
'|p | Ellison Dee Conway
starts Sunday"
The World's Most Exciting
Woman .
(£k SOPHIA
J^WREK

Editorials

vide the best possible care when the
hospital is completed, all the while
training doctors, nurses, and pioneering
advancements in medical research.
Students and faculty are urged to at attend
tend attend the cornerstone dedication tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning at 8 oclock at the Medical
Center. We believe visitors will be sur surprised
prised surprised and impressed with the ad advances
vances advances and signs for a better future,
which the Med Center holds for the peo people
ple people and the state of Florida.
Colleges, t 00...
Voltaires statement about not agree agreeing
ing agreeing with what one says, but defending
to the death his right to say it, is a bit
of advice which we would do well to
heed at all times.
# It is an inherent part of mans rights
which have been encroached on not
only by society, but officials of Univer University
sity University systems in their zeal to conform
to current beliefs and trends.
Thus w.e are pleased to see some of
the various lectures, debates and
thought-provoking discussions being
held now and then around the
sity of Florida campus. We are pleased
to see faculty members who share the
right of speaking4;heir mind in the class classroom
room classroom on any subject or idea.
For intellectual freedom, and the
right to think and say as one pleases, is
an ideal which we often lose sight of
in the very place where such a right
should be held sacred and inviolate
the University system.
As men fight for the right to be free,
so they shall constantly fight for the
right to speak without fear of recrimi recrimination.
nation. recrimination. And therefore not only will so society,
ciety, society, but future generations benefit
from the rights of free thought and dis discussion
cussion discussion which have been defended by
right-thinking men of our times.
Voltaires statement was said and re rephrased
phrased rephrased many times in past generations.
The substance of his thoughts are ever everimportant
important everimportant in the complex world in
which we now live.

CONGRATULATIONS
ORANGE AND BLUE WINNERS
THANKS TO ALL
SOR. FRATS. & IND.
FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
HOBBY SHOPPE, INC.
806 W. University Are.

rrtiDAY, OCT. 25
Will Success
Spoil Rock
Hunter
Jayne Mansfield, Tony Randall
ALSO
Dragonfly
Squadron
John Hodick & Barbara Briton
SATURDAY, OCT. 26
Reprisal
Guy Modison & Felicia Forr
SECOND FEATURE
House Os
Bamboo
Robert Stock & Robert Hyan
SUNDAY, OCT. 27
Three Faces
Os Eve
Joanne Woodard, David Wayne
SECOND FEATURE
Massacre
Jomes Craig & Dana Clark
TUES. WED., OCT. 2S, 29
Reach For
The Sky
Kenneth Moore & Mureil Pavlow
SECOND FEATURE
Buffalo Bill
Joel McCreo & Maureen O'Hara
THURSDAY b FRIDAY
Heaven Knows
Mr. Allison
Robert Mitchum Cr Deborah Kerr
SECOND FEATURE
The v ntaae
;
Pier Angeli Gr John Kerr

Friday, October 25, 1957

ADS By Ruffner
- y'/? < i jfTV/yyjifc,
FRIDAY, OCT. 25
Will Success
Spoil Rock
Hunter
JAYNE MANSFIELD
Halls of j
Montezuma
RICHARD WIDMARK
~ "
SATURDAY, OCT. 26
The
Lone Ranger
The McConnell
Story
ALAN LADD I |
SUN. b MON., Oct. 27, 28
Public Pidgen
No. 1
RED SKELTON
The Incredible
Shrinking Man
GRANT WILLIAMS
)
TUES. b WED., Oct. 29, 30
Casablanca
HUMPHREY BOGART
INGRID BERGMAN
Dark Passage
HUMPHREY BOGART
LAUREN BACALL j
THURS. b FRI., Oct. 31 Nov. 1
Beau James
808 HOPE
Hell's Island
JOHN PAYNE

"My Old Student- Number

GEORGE BAYLESS

Less Talk, More Action Suggested for GDI

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
Dear Don Gelman:
Your letter to the editor ap appearing
pearing appearing in Tuesdays Alligator
proved two things: you can read
and you can write.
Your comments on the status
of the independent on the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus are
quite incorrect.
In regard to your standing in
line for tickets to a football
game, I know nothing of this,
but if the situation is bad, I
would attend the next session
of the Student Government Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council and bring this
up. It is malcontents such as
yourself who are apt at writing
letters but tranquil to action
that allow the situation to con continue
tinue continue to exist.
Yes, I am a fraternity man,
and to prove it, I was called
a TEP, Pi Lam, SAE, Sigma
Nu and Phi Delt when I was
editor of the Intramural Page
of the Gator but I was never
called my own fraternity.
When I was talking on school
spirit, I did not have in mind
situations such as the ticket
problem. However, if it is a pro problem,
blem, problem, I think you might do some
of the following, in addition to
appearing before the Exec Coun Council:
cil: Council:
Talk to Ron McCall, student
body vice-president, who is an
independent; Tom Biggs, Gator
Growl chairman, independent;
Steve- Sessums, Florida Blue
Ivey president, independent; Lee
Fennell, Alligator Managing Ed Editor,
itor, Editor, independent; George Levy,
former political party chairman,
independent, etc.
*
These student leaders did not
get where they are through let letter
ter letter writing, but through partici participating
pating participating in campus extra-curricu extra-curricular
lar extra-curricular activities. It is this non nonparticipation
participation nonparticipation by independents
such as yourself that, m my
mind has threatened the spirit
of the campus by disfranchis disfranchising
ing disfranchising independent representation.
No, this is not a fraternity
campus. Only 2,000 men are in
the 28 fraternities here. There
are about 6,500 independent
men. This campus, and we
shouxd be proud of this, has al always
ways always been a national leader in
student affairs, mainly because
of the high percentage of par participation
ticipation participation in campus affairs
which has given the student
body a reputation of being in independent
dependent independent (of control by the
Administration), mature and ag aggressive.
gressive. aggressive.
This participation has been
made possible through a great

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political system here which does
size up voting blocs of frater fraternities,
nities, fraternities, but, now get this, Buster,
depends largely on INDEPEN INDEPENDENT
DENT INDEPENDENT votes |to win elections.
That has the reason for
the outstanding political situa situation
tion situation on this campus because
candidates must go out and seek
independents if they want to
win. Os course this is not true
when the blocs are lopsided.
And independent candidates are
liberally doused along the bal ballot
lot ballot to attract independent voters.
But independents dont make
the ballot by just being inde independents,
pendents, independents, although that is the
case at times unfortunately.
Usually, they have worked long
and hard to win top spots, not
only in politics but in other
campus endeavors.
Student Manager of the Gator
Band is selected from band
members. Sometimes he is a
fraternity man, sometimes not.
What is important for you to
understand, I believe, is that not
everyone casts his vote based on
affiliation. What I pointed out in
my column two weeks ago, I be believe,
lieve, believe, was that there is a lack,
or a growing lack of Indepen Independent
dent Independent participation on campus,
and if you GDl's dont work in
our community, well have to
send our Huey Long's over to
do your job. And what this can
mean, I repeat from two weeks
ago is that that means when a
question arises from an outside
authority concerning students
and only fraternity and sorority
folk are represented in student
activities, the answer by these

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PERIHELION

'Hey, Coach, We're on TV Today.,.'

By DAN HACKEL
Gator Special Editor
UF coaches will watch their
plays on closed circuit television
this week .
News Item
The idea of coaching by tele television
vision television viewing, an innovation at
this campus last week, opens a
whole new concept of Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon performances.
Given a bit more time to de develop,
velop, develop, we can easily envision
the following episode:


The scene is
the University
of Florida dug dugout,
out, dugout, just before
gametime.
A perspiring,
paunchy coach
sits staring and
anxious.
Jimmy, he
calls, Y o u
sure that make makeis
is makeis goi n g to

j
HACKED

show up properly? This

latter groups will be interpret interpreted
ed interpreted as representing those groups
only and not you guys that are
sitting on your butts.

If Student Government has
neglected to give you rights, it
is probably because the inde independent
pendent independent representing you in the
Exec Council is not doing his
job because you are not doing
yours by informing him.
If you really want to organize,
why dont you call on tl\e inde independent
pendent independent representing you in the
Council* or see McCall or any
of the boys.
In order to keep from sitting
in the end zone, I would com complain
plain complain to the football seating com
mittee (run by Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, elected by all types of
geechies, you and me). Frank Frankly,
ly, Frankly, until this fall, I played in
the Gator Band and we always
got good seats.
If you want good seats today
in the card section you have to
either be a resident of Flavet
Three or enrolled in Law School,
because the Greeks could not.
control themselves in the card
section, because independents
and fraternity men failed to
have a workable Pep Cluo last
year, whose degeneration was
the. real cause for a ruckus at
a football game and jumbled up
seating. It once was, Don, that
the independents were the only
ones sitting in the card section
and the fraternities sat in the
end zones. Ergo, we sit there
together! (However, we neard
the oldsters in Flavet and law
did not have a good-looking
section last Saturday.)

is an important game, you
know.
*Yeh, Coach, comes the
answer. You got my powder
blue jersey with the monochro monochromatic
matic monochromatic grey scale numerals?
The coach nods, checks his
clipboard again, adjusts his ear earphone
phone earphone rig, and paying out ca cable
ble cable as he goes, moves over to
another boy.
Ed, if youll promise to stop
waving at the camera, youll
play today, he says softly.
But Coach, comes the re reply,
ply, reply, I thought they were do doing
ing doing the beer commercial when
I waved last week. I didn't
know I was on camera.
'Forget it, the coach says
affably. Just get out there and
fight like you did the time
we were bucking Disneyland for
ratings. After all. Ed Sullivan
might be watching .
The coach turns to the hefty,
blond boy who is captain.
Last weeks perform a n c e
was disgraceful, he continues.
You were the worst Master of
Ceremonies since Sonny Fox. I
have to keep reminding you to
wait for your cues. And dont
forget to milk the applause 1 1
the second quarter. Were run running
ning running short there.
Playing out more cable, the
coach moves to the quarterback,
Now weve got all your plays
on the elePrompter this week.
Jimmy, so just read them off
the big cards the way Lawrence
Welk does, he reminds.
Starting to turn away, the
coach stops.

Aj*.eo*omoN>
Todayfr fiO O " 1 ' 2
Saturday rLvKIDA Day>
m. IT WILL BE REMEMBERED
uketbe^mw/
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And Jimmy, when the offi officials
cials officials ask you whether to decline
or accept the penalty . .
Yes, Coach?
Please stop telling them
youd like to come back to that
part of the question later.
The coach squares his should shoulders
ers shoulders and faces ths long bench.
Now you men are on the sec second
ond second plateau I mean platoon.
Please keep in camera range
. . This isnt Wide, Wide
World, you know.
Finally the coach adds. You
guys just remember your draft
board has been calling me up
recently . And you know
what that means: Sergeant Bil Bilko.
ko. Bilko.
One sub raises his hand.
Coach. I think I may flunk
out before next weeks specta spectacular
cular spectacular at Homecoming," the play player
er player moans.
Cant help you, barks the
coach. You should have sign signed
ed signed up for Omnibus.
But, Mr. Ditlon . . comes
the feeble protest.
Shaddup, the coach growls.
If this show doesnt look bet better
ter better this week, well be lucky
to get on after the Late, Late
Show!
Everyone read y. The
coachs voice is rising to a fe fever
ver fever pitch. Lets show Hal
March what a Challenge really
is! Lets give em hell, Gator Gatorino!
ino! Gatorino!
As the men troop out and t ie
scoreboard flashes AP APPLAUSE,
PLAUSE, APPLAUSE, the coach sighs
wearily, then settles back to
watch the monitor.
It was 4:22 p.m. before he
discovered he was watching th*
Redskins-Colts game.



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FLORIDA STUDENT SPEAKS

Student Opinions Vary
On Hometoming Success

By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
Another Homecoming is over!
After many weeks of hectic pre preparations,
parations, preparations, alumni and students
alike were rewarded with an un unforgettable
forgettable unforgettable weekend. This years
Homecoming was definitely one
of the best in the history of our
school, and all who worked so
i hard to make this possible de deserve
serve deserve every congratulation.
However, the success of future
Homecomings depends on our
taking a close evaluation of past
events and seeing in what ways
they can be improved. We must
try to profit from previous mis mistakes
takes mistakes and errors.
In an attempt to gather ideas
which might improve Homecom
inf, twenty-five students were
asked the question, What do you
think of the different phases of
this past weekend? The results
of this weeks Alligator poll gave
many suggestions that might help
to make next years celebration
bigger and better than ever.
Some individual opinions were:
Vivian Lawrence, lUC I
thought Homecoming Weekend
was wonderful. However, I was
disappointed with the Growl. To
me, Growl was too long and
drawn out, even though the skits
were entertaining.
Ed Fringe, 2UCThe parade
was bigger and better this year
even though some of the floats
wers prefabricated. The Growl
was similar to last years, sur surpassed
passed surpassed by the fireworks., How However,
ever, However, the successful Homecoming
was spoiled by Coach Woodruffs
Fighting Alligators, who finally
succeeded in coming from ahead
and gave the game away.
Pauline Bauman, 2UCTo me
Homecoming is always the nicest
weekend up here. The spirit, pride
in the school, and general attitude
of everyone is just tops.
Byron Mclntyre, 6AE 1 feel
that Gator Growl would have
-
Pifl Staff To Maat
There will be an important
meeting of the Orange Peel Staff
Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Orange
Peel office.
All cartoonists, writers and
layout men interested in working
on the Fall Peel are urged to be
present.

Golfland
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat Or Sun. 2-11 p.m.
Clubs for Everyone
441, North
Ju*t Past Intersection
N.W. 13th &N.W. 6th Sts.
HI

been more successful if the events
had more continuity. I have seen
better Growls in the past and
was very disappointed this year.
Herb Schwarts, 3A&Over all,
I think it was a successful Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. The parade was better
than past years. I think some of
the novelty floats, like the one
carried by slaves and the one
made of ice helped, to make it
just a little different than past
parades. The Growl was, as
usual, a fine show which was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by all. The Saturday night
parties were also fine. That leaves
only one thingthe game. Let it
be sufficient to say that it left
much to be desired.
Dick Siefferman, 3JMGen 3JMGenerally
erally 3JMGenerally speaking, the Homecoming
decorations and parade were out outstanding.
standing. outstanding. However, I think a fast
moving act rather than the slow slowmoving
moving slowmoving Campus Club acts in Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl would have been more
effective. I believe, too, that soro sororities
rities sororities should not compete againat
fraternities in the skit competi competition.
tion. competition. This has not improved the
quality of the skits.

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Exec Council
Passes Seminole
Deficit Budget
(Continued from page ONE)
Council directed Beardsley to
check on the possibility of chang changing
ing changing the deadline for procuring
seats to the Georgia-Florida foot football
ball football game. Beardsley said he
would try to have the deadline
moved closer to game time to
allow students more time to reach
a decision about attending the
game and time to arrange for
date tickets.
Percy Beard, general manager
of athletics, announced earlier
this week that each etudent plan planning
ning planning to attend the Georgia game
in Jacksonville would have to de deposit
posit deposit $2 at the ticket windows,
west side of Florida Field, from
Oct. 29 to Nov. 1 in order to re reserve
serve reserve a seat. Beardsley will at attempt
tempt attempt to have the deadline for
reservations moved up to the
Wednesday before the November
9th game.
The Seminole budget did not
pass the Council unscathed. Pro Proposed
posed Proposed expenses for a trip to the
National Collegiate Press Con Conference
ference Conference which totaled S4BO for
three delegates, were cut to S3OO
which will allow only two Semi Seminole
nole Seminole members to attend the con conference.
ference. conference.

IN THE DARK

Ladd, Holden go Western this Week

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Gunplay is the keynote of this
weeks action as Audie Murphy,
Alan Ladd and William Holden
don six-shooters.
Two reliable western thrillers
return to the State today and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. In "Streets of Laredo,"
BiU Holden, William Bendix and
MacDonald Carey are a trio of
outlaw buddies. Violence flares
Ag Council Barbecue
To Be Held Monday
The Agricultural Council will
hold its annual barbecue to ac acquaint
quaint acquaint "agriculturally minded
freshmen with the College of Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture faculty and students
Monday at 6 p.m. at the livestock
pavilion.
Florida Union to Show
'Broken Lance Tonight
A Cinemascope western, "Bro "Broken
ken "Broken Lance, will be shown at 7
and 9 p.m. tonight at the Florida
TJhion Auditorium.
This Academy Award winner
stars Spencer Tracy, Richrd Wid Widmark
mark Widmark and Jean Peters. The ad-j
mission is 25 cents.

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at the 'SB Chevrolet!
Just ask your Chevrolet dealer to field, incredibly smooth air ride,
show you the booklet containing A 4
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Ybu can expect the 1958 Chevrolet
to be new all over. Lines will sweep You'll learn more at your Chevrolet
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when Holden and Bendix become
Texas Rangers and are forced to
track down their friend. "Whisp "Whispering
ering "Whispering Smith" offers Aran Ladd as
a soft-spoken railroad agent who
mops up the bad elements of the
west.
Out of the Po River swamp swamplands
lands swamplands steps Sophia Loren in "Wo "Women
men "Women of the River, starting Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the State. As an above
average peasent. Sophia fights
off the local male population.
She also makes the mistake of be betraying
traying betraying her brutal boyfriend to
the police, and he seeks revenge.
A widely acclaimed foreign
film, "The Devils General," is
the State feature for Tuesday and
Wednesday. Curt Jurgens and
Marianne Cook star in the tense
tale of a German war hero who
defies Nasi rule.
The frontier women take over in
"The Guns of Fort Petticoat,
showing today and Saturday at
the Florida. With some assist from

Florida Alligator, Friday, Octobor 25, 19571

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dining and dancing nightly
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Phone FR 2-9154

Union officer Audie Murphy; a
group of gallant Confederate wo women
men women fight off an Indian attack.
Walter Donigers popular novel
makes an unusual western saga.
Frank Sinatra gets a chance to
sing and act in "The Joker is
Wild," the Florida feature for
Sunday. Based on the rowdy life of
comedian Joe E. Lewis, the film
carries Frankie from a Chic Chicago
ago Chicago speakeasy to night club fame.
Jeanne Crain and Mitzt Gaynor
are the women in his life; Sddie
Albert, the best friend.
Victor Mature chases Anita
Ekberg across three continents in
"Pickup Alley," opening Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at the Florida. At a T-man,
Vic hopes Anita will lead him to
the master-mind of a narcotics
syndicate. Filmed on location, the
action covers the underworld o c
Lisbon, London and Rome.
The State midnighter for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is the classic "I Walked
with a Zombie."

Page 3



Sigma Nu Wins Shuffleboard;
Pulls Ahead In Orange Race

By RICHARD JACOBS
j Gator Sports Writer
Mgma Nu won its second Orange League Championship in as many tries as it defeated Phi Delta
Theta in the shuffleboard finals Wednesday.

Frat Council 'Mode Mistake'
In Kappa Sig-Snake Dispute

The protest by Kappa Sigma
against Sigma Nu in last weeks
water basketball laials may have
been forgotten by most of the
campus, but not by the Intramural
Department or the Inter Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Council.
Filed on the grounds that a
Sigma Nu pledge had played in
the game and was not eligible
for pledging under University and
IFC rules, the protest was dis discussed
cussed discussed the following day at a
meeting of the Intramural Pro Protest
test Protest Board.
It was decided at that meeting
that the matter was in the hands
of the IFC as to whether the boy
was eligible to pledge fraternity
or not.
It was disclosed that the boy
had received a rush card, and not
a conditional card, and because
of this fact Sigma Nu fraternity
had no way of knowing that he

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Florida Alligator, Friday, October 25 1957

Page 4

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had failed to make the scholastic
requirements for pledging.
Kappa Sigma fraternity had a
legitimate protest and was also
unaware that the boy had re received
ceived received a rush card.
Doug Rodier, Chief Jus Justice
tice Justice of the IFC Tribunal, stated,
It is a mistake on the part of
the IFC that the boy was issued
a card. Next year we will check
not only conditional cards, but all
rush cards issued to incoming
freshmen.
Therefore, in a second session,
the Protest Board found that be because
cause because of a third party mistake
it would be unfair to allow the
protest and ruled that Sigma Nu
should keep its earned water bas basketball
ketball basketball title. #
No Predictions Today
Due to the lack of space, the
regular Pigskin Prognosticators
featured on the sports page each
Friday will not appear In this
issue.
Next week, Bob ODare and
Stu Blum berg will match their
wits in the weekly (well, almost
weekly) prediction contest.

The Snakes won two of the three
singles matches as Larry Stagg
defeated Kirby Alexander 51-6 and
56-41. A1 Duhaime was no match
for Bill Knapp as he went down
to defeat 53-22, 51-22. The remain remaining
ing remaining singles match was a slightly
different story as Bob Jackson,
PDT, trimmed Bob Summerlin,
SN, 52-12, 52-4.
With the singles matches com completed
pleted completed and the score 2-1 in favor
of the Snakes it appeared as if
they would have easy sledding the
rest of the way. Such was not
the case as the Phi Delts swept
to the first doubles victory witn
a 52-31, 54-45 over SN. Warren
Tedder and Herb Andrews did the
damage that gave the Blue a new
life and a chance to win the cham championship.
pionship. championship. y
The final doubles match be between
tween between the Snakes Bob ODare and
Tom Clark and the Phi Delts
Tommy Lawrence and Charlie
Houk took an unbelievable time
of three hours to reach its cli climax.
max. climax. After losing the first match
21-50, ODare and Clark made a
magnificent comeback to win
the two remaining games 52-40,
53-16. The final game was as close
as 38-32 at one stage before the
SNs final won a decisive vic victory.
tory. victory.
On their way to the champion championship
ship championship the Snakes defeated BTP
by copping the first three games
in the best of five series. Their
semi-final match against KA went
to the limit as they eked out a
3-2 win.
Harriers To Meet
Ga. Tech Monday
The Gator cross-Country squad
will be entertained by Ga. Tech
in Atlanta Monday in its first
meet of the season. Tech called
the meet off last week when their
squad came down with the flu,
reconsidered, and rescheduled the
meet for this Monday.
Improving was the word
cross country coach Walter Welsch
used in describing his team. Many
of the boys had a setback when
the flu hit the campus, but they
seem to be coming back very
well.
Mike Morgan improved consid considerably
erably considerably over his last running on
the cross country course. Close
behind Morgan was sophomore
Jack Huennkins, a mainstay of
the team. Both boys ran within
14 seconds of Capt. Bob ODare,
who holds the record of 25:40 for
the 4.6 mile course.
Close behind the threesome are
senior veteran Jim Dali and soph sophomore
omore sophomore David Dollner, who ran
for the first time in his life last
year as a Florida freshman. Lar Larry
ry Larry White, Mike DeLucia, And Fred
Martin make up the rest of the
varisty squad.

ATTEMPT COMEBACK

Gridders To Meet LSU
In SEC Clash Tomorrow

(Continued from Page ONE)
The combined Florida attack
is averaging 301 yards per game
and 4.9 yards per play.
Paul Dietzels Tigers are ex expected
pected expected to start lettermen Bill
Hendrix and Bill Smith at ends,
standout A1 Aucoin and sopho sophomore
more sophomore Lyn Lelanc at cackles,
Ed Cassidy and Larry Kahlden
at guards and Doug Skinner at
center.
The LSU backfield will be com comprised
prised comprised of Win L Turner, senior
signal-caller, at quarterback, J.
W. Brodnax, junior pass catch catching
ing catching expert and Cannon at the
halves, and Taylor at fullback.
The Gators will probably start
their Blue or first team in the
LSU contest. A physically able
Don Fleming will share the flank flanking
ing flanking duties with Dan Pelham, jun junior
ior junior defensive stalwart. The tack tackles
les tackles will be manned by Captain
Charlie Mitchell and Vel Heck Heckman,
man, Heckman, hard hitting junior. At
guards will be tiny Howell Bo Boney
ney Boney and Edwin Johns. Joel Wahl Wahlberg
berg Wahlberg is expected to start at cen center.
ter. center.
The backfield will be made up
of Dunn, Rountree, Parrish, and
Sears.
The only scores by which the
two teams can be compared are
of the Kentucky games. The Ga Gators
tors Gators defeated the Wildcats 14-7

International Students
Win Basketball Title
The Donm-Independent basketball championship was won last
Wednesday night by I. S. O. in a thrilling 30-25 victory over Flavet
2.
I. 8. O. and Flavet 2 had both won the previous games earning
them a place in the basketball fiials. I. S. O. won its first game
by forfeit over Flavet S, while Flavet 2 gained a hard-earned 22-12
victory over TolDert J.

The S.C.B.As almost defeated
1.5.0. in a thrilling 26-26 game.
I.SO.s Delos Reyes, a high school
all star from Cuba, paved the
way for his teams victory by
collecting 17 points. With a minute
remaining and the score 27-25,
S. C. B. A. had two foul' shots.
They were able to make only one
of the two and I. S. O. had a
chance for its first basketball
championship.
Flavet 2 rolled to its second
game victory with a 22-18 tri triumph
umph triumph over Dorm R, mainly on
the strength of Grantons 9 points.
The 1.5.0.s were at a slight
height disadvantage in the finals,
but made up for this in their tre tremendous
mendous tremendous speed. Led by Reyes
(14 points) and Borger (10 points)
they continually ran past the Fla Flavet
vet Flavet 2 defense in the first half.
Flavet 2, behind from the out outset
set outset of the game, had to force its
Classified
FOR SALE 1949 Buick Con Convertibl
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FOR SALEI9S3 Nash Rambler
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Good Mileage. Call William Pal Palmer,
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after 8 p.m.
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FOR SALE Morgan Sports Car
1955*4 SeaterExcellent Condi Condition-Contact
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Thomas 366 G.

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in Lexington, while LSU topped
them 21-0 at home last week
The Bayou Bengals have the
more impressive record of the
two teams with wins over Georgia
IH | I |p||pp
HOWELL BONEY
. . Watch-charm guard
Tech, Texas Tech, Alabama and
Kentucky. The only blemish on
their record is a 20-14 loss to
Rice in the seasons opener.
Florida, boasting a 2-1-0 re record,
cord, record, will be out to snap the win
streak of the high-flying Tigers
and extend their present streak
over them to three in & row.
With both teams in good phy physical
sical physical condition and the game be being
ing being played on the Gators home
grounds the experts consider the
game a toss-up.

shots from the outside in an at attempt
tempt attempt to overcome its early defi deficit.
cit. deficit. Passing and dribbling the
ball as if they were bom with it,
the team from Cuba built up an
18-8 halftime bulge.
The second half was a different
story as the vets, led by Gran ton,
Berkowita and Kelly, controlled
the backboards and were able
to score from inside. With three
minutes remaining in the game
and file score 26-23, hi favor of
1.5.0., Reyes of 1.5.0. stole file
ball and made a game-iceing two
points.

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Phi Tau Captures Blue Crown
By HUGH WATERS
Gator Sports Writer
Phi Kappa Tau captured the Blue League shuffleboard crown as it defeated Chi Phi Tuesday. The
win moved the Phi Taus into first place in the league standings and replaced Beta Theta Pi as league
shuffleboard Champions.
Bob Gustin provided Phi Tau's only single win as he defeated Skipp Pratt, 3-1. The Phi Taus sec second
ond second doubles team of Gene Jarger-Tom Hurley also took their match from Harry Albrecht-Brian Ellis

by the same score of 3-1.
Phi Tau, however, encountered
some difficulties in taking its win,
as the number one doubles was
extended to the full five games.
Brace Bateman-Richard Combs,
having lost the first took the sec second
ond second and third games for Chi Phi,
only to find the Phi Taus num number
ber number one doubles combination of
Dan Groselle Lonnie Cornelius
too strong.
The Phi Tau twosome came
on to win the forth game and
clenched the championship by
taking the fifth, 52-39.
In the semi-finals match Mon Monday
day Monday Phi Tau defeated Delta Up Upsilon,
silon, Upsilon, 3-0. Jim Adams, Bob Gus Gustin,
tin, Gustin, and Groselle-Comelius pro provided
vided provided the wins.
In the mother semifinal Chi
Phi won a close one from Theta
Chi, 3-2. The match had an odd
occurrence as the second doubles
team of Harry Albrecht and Brian
Ellision believing Chi Phi to have
won the match, retired for the
night. The score, however, wound
up in a 2-2 deadlocx, and the
number two doubles had to be

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finished the next day. Albrecht
and Eilision then made quick

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i work of their opponents, winning
j 2-0.