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 11

IFC Plans
'Boycott'
Os Bands
Sets Joint Action
With IFC Listings
A silent boycott of all
"unsatisfactory bands that
play at fraternity houses on
the campus is planned this
year by the Interfraternity
Council, governing body of
the 25 social fraternities at
University of Florida.
The Internal Affairs Commit Committee
tee Committee of the IFC reported at an
IFC meeting last Thursday that
the committee will check on all
allegedly 'unsatisfactory bands
that play engagements at frater fraternities
nities fraternities and report them to the
Council.
The information will be made
public to social chairman of the
fraternities, and in this way, the
IFC hopes to cut down on the
number of unsatisfactory per performances
formances performances by a silent boycott on
the bands, according to the In Internal
ternal Internal Affairs Committee.
Also on tap at the IFC meeting
was the discussion of a meeting
with students who head the Cen Central
tral Central Booking Agency a newly
formed organization which acts
as booking agent for various bands
for fraternity parties.
IFC President A1 Miller said he
met with Rip Richman, and Dan
Hackel to discuss reported irregu irregularities
larities irregularities among the bands that
their CBA group had procured for
fraternity parties in recent weeks.
In other action, the IFC rati ratified
fied ratified the constitution of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Interfrataraity Council,
regional governing group of the
fraternity system.
Rush Violations
The IFC tribunal reported that
several cases of rush violations
from fall rushing are being in investigated,
vestigated, investigated, but that the names of
the offenders would be withheld
until notification is given to the
fraternities named in the cases.
The Council also discussed the
problem of visiting salesman not
properly identifying themselves
when they visit campus fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity houses. All salesmen must re receive
ceive receive a permit to enter fraternity
houses after a screening at the
Dean of Mens office, but it was
recommended that the IFC Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee further check into
the salesmens home offices to
determine their authenticity.
The IFC will sponsor a study studying
ing studying log in convenient place in
the library. This will prove an
aid to fraternity and sorority
pledgemasters who require study
halls, the Council recommended.

Many Papers
Not Paid For

Only three out of five daily
newspapers taken from news
stands on campus are paid for,
according to agents in charge of
circulation at the University.
This average marks a new low
In payment for statewide news newspapers
papers newspapers in the area. The average
amount paid for daily papers,
which sell for five cents, dropped
after Homecoming.
The editions of all statewide pa papers
pers papers dated Sunday, Oct. 20, su suffered
ffered suffered a 76 per cent loss, accord according
ing according to agents. Newspapers which
sell for 20 cents averaged a five fivecent
cent fivecent payment.
Two days later the amount re received
ceived received for newspapers at the cam campus
pus campus post office dropped to less
than 50 per cent of the total
charge for this edition. Os the 160
papers taken only 79 were paid
for.
Since that time the daily aver average
age average has remained at a 40 per
cent loss.
According to agents, last Sun Sundays
days Sundays papers showed some increa increase
se increase in payment. Papers sold at
the campus post office were short
one-third. Less than half of the
papers taken at Broward Hall,
however, were paid for.

FIRST PLAYERS PRODUCTION
'StreetScene' Opens Tomorrow atP. K. Yonge

By SALLY STEWART
Gator Asst. News Editor
Florida Players will present El Elmer
mer Elmer Rice's realistic social dra drama,
ma, drama, Street Soene, tomorrow
through Saturday in the P. K.
Yonge auditorium.
This is the first major product producttion
tion producttion of the drama group this year
and will employ cme of the largest
casts ever used on the P. K.
Yonge stage.
Tickets are still available for
all performances and may be
picked up today at the informa information
tion information booth across from the Stu Student
dent Student S|pice Center. All seats are
listrvsd and student tickets may

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

jj
~
Most Expensive Fraternity House on UF Campus
The most expensive fraternity house ever constructed on the University of Florida campus
nears completion. The future home of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, at an estimated cost of $225,-
000, should be finished by second semester. The Pikes new home is located on the lot east of the
Delta Tau Delta house on West University Avenue. (Gator Photo)

1300 FIRST FOUR WEEKS
Traffic Violations
Decrease: Schuler
Campus traffic violations are decreasing, although there- were
1,300 traffic and parking reports in the first fotir weeks of the
semester, according to Chief A. I. Shuler of the Campus police.
We get fewer reports each week, said Shuier. Things are
generally very quiet this year as compared with last year. No
traffic injuries or serious accidents have occured on campus this fall.

About a dozen freshmen and
sophomores have been reported
for operating automobiles on the
campus without authority, Shuler
said.
Several bicycle thefts have been
reported. Only two of the bike ow owners
ners owners were able to give police the
serial numbers of their lo3t bikes.
Shuler said it is very difficult to
trace a bicycle without the serial
number.
Shuler warned that thefts of
valuables can be expected to in increase
crease increase by 1,000 per cent imme immediately
diately immediately prior to campus holidays.
He advised students to lock their
rooms to prevent pilferage.
Its doubtful that new parking
decals will be issued for the
spring semester comm ent e d
Shuler. University personnel Who
qualify for a different parking
decal will be eligible for it dur during
ing during spring registration. A total of
7,183 parking decals were issued
for the fall semester.
A cooperative effort is planned
to register all bicycles within the
city limits of Gainesville. Bicycles
will be registered with either the
campus police or the city police
as soon as tags arrive from the
manufacturer. All bicycles will
be required to have a headlight
and a rear reflector.
We do not expect any trouble
from students on Halloween, said
Shuier. No extra precautions
against pranksters are planned.
The campus police force is large
enough for normal operations on
the campus according to the
Chief. The 16 uniformed police
who patrol the campus are aug augmented
mented augmented by other law enforcement
officers when football games aie
played at Florida Field.

Fraternity Row Parking Lot
Due for Completion Next Month

The new parking lot on Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Row will be ready for use
in about one month according
to C. R. Hall, superintendent
of construction.
The lot will hold 152 automo automobiles.
biles. automobiles. All parking decals except
Border Zone will be authorized
in the new lot.
Located two blocks west of the
stadium, the lot is primarily for
spectator parking at trach and
field events. It is the largest of
four campus parking lots being
built by Craggs Cons truction
Company.
The companys contract, for
$190,000, calls for construction of
five separate parking lots and two

be obtained upon presentation of
an L D. card.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning play
was written by Rice in 1929. The
play uses realism to dramatize
the lives of a lower class family
in one of the tenement districts
of New York.
Frank Maurrant, a hard-boiled,
hard-working showman (played by
Dan Allen) has little time for his
wife, Anna (Joan Bucks). Mrs.
Maurrant, deprived of the affec affection
tion affection she needs, develops an inti intimate
mate intimate relationship with the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood milkman, Steve S&nky
(Doug Fields).

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, October 29,1957

Two Fraternities
Make-up After
'Cannon' Fiasco
The theft of a 2,000 pound can cannon
non cannon from the front lawn of the
Lambda Chi Alpha fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity house resulted in a touch
football game and party sche scheduled
duled scheduled between the Lambda Chis
and Beta Theta Pi for this Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
According to Lambda Chi Al Alpha
pha Alpha Vice-President Forrest Lis Lis|
| Lis| le, Jr., the cannon, which won
a second place trophy in the
Homecoming Parade October
19, was taken from the Lambda
Chi house about 5 a.m. last
Friday.
Lisle said it was presumed
this was in retaliation for the
painting of a picture of a can cannon
non cannon on the Beta front wall the
night before. The Lambda Chis
set up a roadblock past the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu house on West Univer University
sity University and stopped the advance of
approximately 40 Betas who
were pulling thel cannon along
the road.
Lisle said Gainesville Police
were following the Beta group
to insure no property damage.
As neither fraternity was able
to advance, a compromise was
reached, and the two Greek
groups agreed to make up
with a touch football game and
1 party this Saturday.
About the cannon? Thats
back at the Lambda Chi house
awaiting minor repairs after
Fridays ordeal, says Lisle.

short road projects at the uni university
versity university and the P. K. Yonge
School.
Chief A. I. Shuler, of the cam campus
pus campus police, estimates 10,000 au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles belonging to university
personnel were registered for the
fall semester. There are only
3600 parking spaces on the cam campus,
pus, campus, excluding the new medical
center.
Limited parking space on the
campus, especially Monday, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Friday continues
to be a problem for the univer university
sity university commuter. The new lots
will not afford enough convenient
parking space to materially
change the situation.

Rumors circulate, but the Mau Maurrant
rrant Maurrant children, Rose and 14-year 14-yearold
old 14-yearold Willie (Pat Brodsky and Bion
Schouten) remain indifferent to
the gossip.
The first climax occurs when
Maurrant arrives home to find
his wife and Sanky alone in the
apartment. The play then explod explodes
es explodes with a doublej slaying, the
flight of the murderer, and a fi final
nal final resolution of the conflict.
Players Cast
Cast members include: Ann
Stuart, Ken Jenkins, Laurel Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, Lance Richbourg, Jeanne
McEwen, Robert Schull, Carol

Finance Group
Refuses Funds
For Publication
The Executive Council Finance
Committee at its meeting last
Thursday refused to transfer sur surplus
plus surplus funds from the Peninsula to
the Florida Review, a new cam campus
pus campus literary magazine.
The committee agreed to re reconsider
consider reconsider the case if the new mag magazine
azine magazine becomes an official publi publication
cation publication of the University under ju jurisdiction
risdiction jurisdiction of the Board of Student
Publications.
The governing board of the Pe Peninsula
ninsula Peninsula in a recent letter to Pres President
ident President Reitz recommended that the
funds be given to the new literary
publication. In the letter, dated
October 16, Dr. Charles Mounts,
chairman of the board, said The
governing board of the Peninsula
gives complete approval to the
new undertaking.
Dr. Reitz, who was the first
chapter member of the Founders
Committee of the Review, has gi given
ven given his approval and support to
the independent magazine.
The review, which will be simi similar
lar similar to the Florida Review of 1930,
is expected to publish early in
December.
According to Business Manager
Dick Kollin, the Review plans to
maintain an independent, non-po non-poiitical
iitical non-poiitical publishing policy. The mag magazine
azine magazine is being supported by in individual
dividual individual contributions and adver advertising,
tising, advertising, Kollin said.

Movie On Marketing Trends
To Explain Move to Suburbs

A film explaining the new mar marketing
keting marketing trends resulting from Am Americas
ericas Americas move to the suburbs will
be presented tomorrow night at
8 in the auditorium of Matherly
Hall.
Prepared and presented by the
J. Waiter Thompson Advertising
Agency of New York, the film is
entited Interurbia, the Chang Changing
ing Changing Face of America.
Representatives of the New

Florida Blue Key Will Tap
Fall Initiates Saturday

An estimated 8 to 25 students
will be tapped into Florida Blue
Key honorary leadership frater fraternity
nity fraternity Saturday morning.
Blue Key President Steve fies fiessurfts
surfts fiessurfts said yesterday that a meet meeting
ing meeting of Blue Key will be held
Friday night to select from among
the fall applicants.
Approximately 50 students have
applied for membership in the
male honorary fraternity, accord according
ing according to Sessums.
Students tapped into the fall
pledge class will be notified Sat-

Dickter, Dennis Noble, Sally Ea Eaton,
ton, Eaton, Bill Epstein, Mary Rich, Ken
Clark, Pat Landsell, Ron Dobrin,
Sonja Coker, Dick Jacobs, Lynne
Stephenson, Frances Hill, Art.
Copies ton, Gladys Dardenne, Pat
Hurley, Elfriede Rumps, Scotty
Fitzee, Jay E&mshaw, Barbara
Stewart, Ron Humphries, Bud Sin Sindone,
done, Sindone, Shelton Wildes, Wayne Cobb,
and Hope Williams.
Dr. Lei and Zimmerman is di director
rector director of the play. Technical di director
rector director is John Kirk.
Curtain time on Wednesday and
Thursday nights is 7:80, and f
p-m. on Friday and Saturday.

UF Hospital Keystoned
By Reitz; Open in 'SB

Students
Set Drive
In County
The Gator Chest charity drive
will get underway this year as a
part of the Alachua County United
Fund campaign, it was announced
this week by Student Government
Secretary of Solicitations Fred
Ward.
Ward said this is a departure
from the system used in previous
years. Instead of separate solicit soliciting
ing soliciting campaigns, the Gator Chest
Drive will be combined with the
local United Fund Drive. The
campaign will be from Nov. Il Ills.
ls. Ills.
The Gator Chest, like the Unit United
ed United Fund, yras established to avoid
numerous fund raising campaigns
throughout the year.
Funds from the drive will go to
community and national charit charitable
able charitable organizations.
Ward said no quota has been set
up for the students as yet but
he hopes that last years total of
$2,700 will be exceeded.
Solicitations will be made on
the personal call basis to all
dorm residents. Fraternities, sor sororities
orities sororities and independent living or organizations
ganizations organizations will be asked to con contribute
tribute contribute as a whole as in previous
years.
Serving with Ward on the drive
are Tom Pennick, Irene Macris
and Ed Farmham.
UF Sophomore
Drowns in Lake
Tommy Campnell, University
of Florida sophomore, drowned
Saturday near his home in Win Winter
ter Winter Haven.
An expert swimmer, Camp Campnell
nell Campnell was apparently attempting
to retrieve a drifting speed speedboat
boat speedboat in the lake in front of his
familys home.
Nearby fishermen heard the
screams, but were too late to
save him. Campnell lived at
115 N.W. 10th Street while at attending
tending attending the University.

York organization are touring the
nation showing the movie to in interested
terested interested business and profession professional
al professional groups.
The local showing is sponsored
jointly by the Sales Club, Col College
lege College of Business Administration,
and Douglas Leigh Chapter of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Sigma, professional ad advertising
vertising advertising fraternity.
Admission ts free, and the pub public
lic public is invited.

urday morning, and a breakfast
is slated in the Florida Union for
the tappees and brothers of the
fraternity immediately following.
Deadline for applications was
last Saturday. Qualifications for
membership include a major and
two minor groups of activities,
five semesters of college, of
which at least three must have
been at Florida.

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Action Scene from Rices "Street Scene
A portion of Rices Street Scene shows Florida Players actor Dan Alien holding a gun on a
terrified crowd. The Players production to slated tomorrow through Saturday in the P. K. Yonge
Auditorium. (Gator Photo by Warriner).

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President Reitz in Cornerstone Ceremonies
University President J. Wayne Reitz officially lays the corner cornerstone
stone cornerstone of the new Medical Sciences Teaching Hospital at cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies last Saturday morning. Looking on is Dr. Russell Poor,
provost for the College of Medicine, who with a host of other Uni University
versity University officials, took part in the rites. The nmv 400-bed Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital is expected to be completed by next September.
300 FROM AROUND THE WORLD

Cuba Leads Nations
With Students Here
Cuba, with 32 students, leads all other foreign countries with
the number of students enrolled at the University of Florida. China
is second with 25. There is a total of 300 students from 57 foreign
nations enrolled here at the present time.
The foreign students advisors office relased the following
figures, showing each country and the number of students attending
the University of Florida.
Country Students enrolled Total
Men Women
l Argentina 2 1 S
Austria 1 j l
Australia 1 1
Brazil 4 4
British West Indies l 1
Bolivia 1 1
Burma 1 1
Canada 11 3 14
China 17 8 25
Colombia 12 l2
Costa Rica 13 l3
| Cuba 80 2 32
Dominican Republic 1 1
Ecuador 81 '4
Egypt 1 y. 1
El Salvador 8 3
Estonia 1 1
France 3 8
Germany 5 1 6
Greece 5 5
Guatemala 2 j
Honduras 8 8
Hungary 8 8
India 16 l6
Indonesia 3 3
Iran 2 2
Iraq 7 7
Israel 8 3
Italy I 1 2
Jamaica 1 l
Japan 53 8
Jordan 1 1
Korea 7 2 9
Lebanon 6 6
Mexico l 1
Netherlands 6 17
j New Zealand 8 3
Nicaragua 8 8
| Norw ay 2 2
(Continued on Page THREE)

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florida

4 Pages This Issue

Three-Fold Plan
For New Building
Listed by Poor
Training in the preven prevention
tion prevention of illness, integration
of medical sciences with
other units of the Univer University,
sity, University, and rehabilitation were
listed as three goals of the
University Teaching Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital by Dr. Russell S. Poor,
provost of the J. Hillis Mill Miller
er Miller Health Center.
Speaking at cornerstone laying
ceremonies of the new teaching
hospital Saturday. Dr, Poor de described
scribed described the affair as the beginn beginning
ing beginning of a great effort.! 1
He said We have been told by
over 300 visiting consultants that
our arrangements here are among
the best and far in advance of
most of similar institutions in this
country.
He singled out Dean of the Col College
lege College of Medicine Dr. George T.
Harrell, and the University con consulting
sulting consulting architect, Jeff Hamilton,
for their offorts in planning the
Center.
The 400-bed Teaching Hospital
to an integral part of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, located on
the south end of the University of
Florida campus.
Presiding over the ceremony,
was Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, presi president
dent president of the University. Dr. Rei*z
formally placed the mortar in the
edifice for the cornerstone.
Dr. Poor pointed out that the
trowel was the same as was used
in laying the cornerstone of the
Medical Sciences Building, first
unit of the Center which Was dedi dedicated
cated dedicated last year.
Dr. Reitz paid high tribute to
Dr. Poor for his original study
which led to the establishment f
the Center, and for his capable
administration since being ap appointed
pointed appointed provost.
Assisting Dr. Reitz in laying
the cornerstone were: Dr. Hai Hairell,
rell, Hairell, Dr. Poor, Mrs. J. Hillis Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, wife of former president of
the University for whom the Cen Center
ter Center is named, and Dean Dorothy
Smith of the College of Nursing.
Dr. Reitz presented the Medi Medical
cal Medical Advisory Committee of Flor Florida
ida Florida doctors who contributed to
the planning of the Center, mem members
bers members of the local legislative dele delegation,
gation, delegation, Jack Daniels -of the State
Board of Control, and Michael
Wood, director of the Teaehers
Hospital and Clinics.
The building is scheduled for
completion ip September, 1958.
Flu Bug Hits
New Wave Here
By JUDY BATES
Gator Staff Writer
The flu bug i* still around.
There was a striking increase
in flu cases last week, said Dr.
Robert Vadheim, director of the
Infirmary. We are probaDly *n
the midst of our second wave
now. v
A peak of 72 case* was report reported
ed reported in the infirmary last week.-
Dr. Vadheim saidyesterday that
the number has dropped to about
50,
Four positive cases of the Asian
Flu were found In a laboratory
study conducted in September.
From this information Dr, Vac*
heim estimated that most of the
flu cases on campus are Asian.
The infirmary admitted 1,165
flu cases between Sept. 2 and
Oct. 16 and treated an estimated
3,000 in all.
Os the total cases admitted in
that time 899 were boys, and 256
were girls.
Dr. Vadheim indicated that the
tremendous predominance in male
cases has probably been caused
by the fact that boys tend to con congregate
gregate congregate more than girls and, in
many cases, dont get as muj:h
sleep. r
The football team was the ficpi
to be hit by the epidemic. Elgin tir tireight
eight tireight cases developed out of the
125 members of the team. 1
Complications have been held to
a minimum, though. There were
only 12 cases of pneumonia, and
all have been cured.
The Health Department is at
present conducting a study to
determine the exact number of
students who have had the flu.
There were reportedly many
cass that never reached the in infirmary.
firmary. infirmary.
The infirmary will be open to
give flu shots today between the
hours 9:30-4 :00.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Danger Sign to Academics
I academic freedom on the decline here at the University of Florida ?
The Florida Alligator has heard much comment on this subject, especially

in recent weeks, and so we did some in investigation
vestigation investigation on the matter. What we
found was this:
1) Many prominent members of the
faculty who talk about the subject feel
that academic freedom is not guarded as
securely as it should be here on a Uni University
versity University campus.
We define academic freedom as the
right for a professor or student to think
or speak on any subject, without fear
of reprisal or recrimination, no matter
what the subject, and whether or not it
be odious to a large segment of the pub public.
lic. public.
Such academic freedom is the core of
a University, and sets apart its person personnel
nel personnel as thinkers, leaders instead of fol followers
lowers followers of public opinion. It should not
. be restrained by the popular public
opinion, alumni, or citizens of the com community.
munity. community. #
' 2) Groups which have sought to or organize
ganize organize on the campus supporting ideas
contrary to the views of a large segment
of the population have had rough sled sledding.
ding. sledding. This leads us to believe that acad academic
emic academic freedom as we know it, seems to be
lacking as far as these groups being or organized
ganized organized is concerned.
3) Faculty members do not even have
the right to comment on who they favor
during a political campaign, according
to a memorandum handed down by the
late President J. Hillis Miller several
years ago! We could not imagine such a
memorandum at a top eastern school, e.
g. Yale, Harvard, Princeton,
* *
Last week, a faculty member was ask asked
ed asked by the Alligator to prepare his views
on any subject of interest to him for pu publication
blication publication in the Gator. This was in line
with an Alligator plan to begin a week weekly

This Freshman Class President Decision

With the recent announcement that
the two winners for freshman class
president had resolved the problem b.v
each agreeing to serve one term in of office,
fice, office, most students feel that the problem
has now been solved.
Although each freshman class can-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College press
the 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 holidaysvacations
vacations holidaysvacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALL!
GATOR is entered as second clasp matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
ia basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261, exten extension
sion extension 655. and request either editorial or business office.
Business Office hours 1 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
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontaine. Frank Kear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters. Bill Buchwalter, Mike Zier, Jan
Moskowitz, Stu Blum berg, Barbara Newman.
Frank Gray, assist, bus. mgr. for production;
Asst. Bus. Mgr. for Sales Ken Clifford,
Malcolm Bricklin, circulation mgr; Martin Stein Steiner,
er, Steiner, office manager; Ronald Shashy, subscription
mgr.. Susan Statler, national ad mgr; Jack Har Harris,
ris, Harris, Marty Reeber, Mike Stole, Howard Owen.
John Stoller, Bob Golden, Stan Newmark, Alan
Goldberg, Sandy Ura, Larry Parries, Mike Wal Wallace,
lace, Wallace, Lenny Nabutousky, Joef Karesh, Buzzy
Loden, Ed Ginsberg. Virginia Lee Philpott, Joy Joy-3
-3 Joy-3 Fuller.
Business staff: Frank Stevens, George Brown.
Brace Bateman, Joyce Fuller.
Duke Frye, Jerry Warriner, photographers; Pete
Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists.

Editorials

ly weekly column by various faculty members,
on any subject of student interest.
After writing his column, the faculty
member told us that he would like to
see it printed, but that he felt that the
audience for his column would not war warrant
rant warrant the possible criticism or recrimi recriminations
nations recriminations he would receive later on.
His column, uncensored by the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, he felt he could not publish for
fear of future reprisal! Such a fear of
self-expression by this or any other fac faculty
ulty faculty member indicates a basic restric restriction
tion restriction on the University of Florida faculty.
It is indicative of a lack of true aca academic
demic academic freedom, the right to say and
think as one pleases, and therefore the
core of a university or college system.
We would like to know how serious
this problem is. We wonder if it is true
that many well-known speakers have
been stopped from coming to the univer university
sity university in the past fevv years because their
idea and thoughts differed from po popular
pular popular public opinion. We wonder if a about
bout about our report that Florida textbooks
have been screened by outside
groups and edited before appearing in
the classroom,
We wonder why it is that non-faculty
members are serving on the committees
which select speakers and debators for
the University of Florida.
We ask why certain basic courses
which should be part of the curriculum
are not taught here.
No institution of higher learning ean
be a great school unless it is aware
of its own shortcomings. Its faculty and
student body must be completely free to
debate the moral, philosophical and po political
litical political thoughts of our time.
Academic freedom appears in danger.
What will be done to insure its exis existence
tence existence at the University of Florida?

didate received 616 votes in the fall elec elections,
tions, elections, the Constitution provides no
specific solution on what to do when a
tie occurs, the Honor Court has decided
to allow these two students to split their
term.
It is a very interesting problem, espe especially
cially especially from the standpoint of the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution specifically stating that a can candidate
didate candidate can be elected to office only by
plurality vote. The laws of thh student
body do not say exactly what to do in
case of a tie, but the need for a plurality
vote would clearly indicate to an astute
observer that the only legal thing that
can be done is to have a re-vote for
freshman class president.
Law school students who have studied
this portion of the Constitution have
stated that the Honor Court was clearly
wrong in permitting each candidate to
split a term.
Although we dont doubt that the
Court was acting in good faith, this does
not mean that it is the best thing for the
UF student body.
The expense "of running for election
again would be negligent, for a re-vote
could be held with little delay. And
since the constitution clearly states a
plurality vote is needed, we can see no
other alternative.
If the only solution is to split the
term of office, -we would suggest that
class offices have completely outlived
their usefulness on the campus, and that
the student body constitution seems to
have little meaning when it comes to
these positions.
It seems a farce when two persons
hold the same position, even though
neither one has been duly elected by the
student body to that post.
Columns, Letters

The Alligator welcomes letters to the
editor on any subject. Letters printed re reflect
flect reflect the view' of the writer, and the
Florida Alligator may or may not agree
w ith what the writer has to say.
Columnists who appear in the Florid;
\lligator also present their own view's
The official view of the Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator is contained only in the editorial!
one of which you are now' reading. The
reader should be aware that columns
and letters to the editor are not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily the views of the Florida Alligator
staff.

Tuasday, October 29,1957

"I. D. Cord, Please 1
MURFS COLUMN
Which Type of Dorm Buzzer are You?

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Girls who want to know more
about men (and what girl does doesnt)
nt) doesnt) could learn much abput
male nature by getting a job iike
an acquaintance of mine has this
semester.
A girl who answers the buz buzzer
zer buzzer mechanism in her room and
hears, You have a caller,"
may wonder what her date will
be like. But the girl at the
desk who operates the inter intercom
com intercom system probably knows
enough already to give a good
guess about the type of person
he is.
The coed
who works
in the dorm dormes.
es. dormes. She rare-
well, but in
a few min minutes
utes minutes she MURPHY
may find
out enough to know what he is
like basically, and what cate category
gory category of males he falls into.
First on the list of male
types" is the Eager Beaver
who wants to make sure every everything
thing everything is done up right. He hur hurries
ries hurries across the lawn and flings
the door of the residence hall
open. This type throws himself
over the desk and shouts down
at the receptionist, Buzz so soand-so
and-so soand-so in room 10 Jack is
here."
Closely related to this type is
the athlete who swaggers over
and slams one elbow on the
desk. He looks down the sleeve
of his letter sweater at the girl
and boasts, Bill is calling
for so-and-so."
(Should he fail to give hu
name, incidently, the smart
desk girl will ask for it, even
if she knows who the wheel"
BILL GRAYSON

Part II of Grayson's Exciting Campus Mystery

By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
SYNOPSIS: Last week Lotus
LaShame, vicious Tri-Nu from
Golzaga. Florida, and The
Mysterious Campanion reveal revealed
ed revealed their dastardly plot to steal
Dr. Snerds secret. Heather
Hart, gir] friend of J. Runo
Fairfax, was told by Dr. Snerd
to send a mysterious leter to
J. Wayne if anything happen happened
ed happened to him. t
CHAPTER H
The black T Bird turned down
Stadium Road as Lotus and
The Mysterious Campanion
entered the campus. Lotus tos tossed
sed tossed a cigarette out the win window
dow window as the car pulled up in
front of the Ag Lab. Fr.om
where they were sitting in the
car they could see Dr. Snerd
and a girl working in the lab
Lotus stepped out of the car
and went to the laboratory door.
She tapped lightly. Dr. Snerd
opened the door.
Im lost, sighed Lotus.
Can you
.ell me
where Flor-
Snerd could
say a word,
a tremend tremendous
ous tremendous blow |i|yJygJ
was deliver delivered
ed delivered atop his fpHiP' 'JajPBL
snowy -white
head. Quick- GRAYSON
ly Lotus and
The Mysterious Companion
moved into the laboratory.
Heather gasped as they mov mov'd
'd mov'd towards her.
Give us the letter with the
iecret formula!" snarled The
Mysterious Companion.
NEVER! screamed Heath
or as she clutched the lettei
You idiot. snarled Lotus as
she lashed Heathers face with
her riding ciop. Youre coming
with us
Heather ac* earned again as
they dragged her from lab and

is. This is her way of putting
him down by hinting she is at
least one female who doesnt
know and admire him.)
Mum biers pose the biggest
problem In the desk girls worn.
This type props his head up
with his fist and speaks into
the palm of his hand, Brumpl
scallin fmary ntootn.
Hie pests are a small (for (fortunately)
tunately) (fortunately) number of male stu students
dents students who buzz girl after girl
night after night. On bad
evenings they ask to see tne
roster of co-eds who are in -te
area, and ask the desk girl to
buzz any girl in the dorm whose
name strikes their fancy.
Last on the list are wolves
who bring their little black
books to the dorm and try each
girl in order of their listing. If
all likely prospects are out tor
the evening, this charmer-type
usually glances sideways at the
desk girl and says, Well, how
about you?"
Then there are always tee
jokers who come in and ask to
rent a room for the night.
One male buzzed for his date
and when the desk girl said she
hadnt finished dressing yet, he
replied, Tell her Ill be right
up."
*
The girls who answer the buz buzaer
aer buzaer in their rooms are often as
humorous aa their male callers.
The caller-happy type Will
ing out, Til be right on
down," even if the desk girl has
mistakenly given the wrong
name for her caller.
The cause of a desk girl a
headaches is the boisterous co coed
ed coed who screams with joy when
a desirable boy calls for her.
Not all women residents are
pleased when certain men call
for them. The desk girl may be
smiling up sweetly at the caller
while over the intercom the girl
of his choice bemoans her bad
luck and searches for an ex excuse
cuse excuse to avoid seeing him.
Oh no! Darntell him Im

shoved her into the T Bird. Sec Seconds
onds Seconds later, the car sped into the
enveloping Gainesville night.
Meanwhile, our hero, 4. Runo
Fairfax was sitting high, atop
the campus in his Buckman
Hall apartment.
I guess its about time to
pick up Heather, he said to his
humorous sidekick, Ambrose
Figg.
Yeah. replied his humor humorous
ous humorous sidekick.
Just then the Century Tower
began tolling the 11 pm Way
Down Upon the Swannee Ri River.
ver. River.
Ambrose put down his C-l
tyllabua and smiled. Dont
those bells sound lovely.
What? asked J. Runo Fair Fairfax.
fax. Fairfax.
I said dont those bells sound
lovely.
J. Runo answered Talk loud louder,
er, louder, I cant hear a word youre
saying for those damn bells.
Look. Ambrose, Ive got to pick
up Heather.
And so our hero strode from
Buckman Hall to the Ag Lab
where he nearly stumbled over
Dr. Snerds crumbled body in
Lhe doorway.
What happened? he asked
Dr. Snerd as he helped the dy dying
ing dying man up.
I knew it would happen,
wheezed Dr. Snerd. Now they
have the formula for my sec secret.
ret. secret. Now that its gotten in the
wrong hands there is no telling
what might happen on this cam campus.
pus. campus.
What is the secret. Doctor?
sked J. Runo Fairfax.
I guess its all right to tell
,ou, now, he said almost in a
vhisper. Its, a magic key.
When dangled in front of a per person
son person it has hypotic powers with
its rays of blue light.
And Heather. What happen happened
ed happened to her?

not herebut dont let him
know I told you to say it!
comes out something like, "I'm
sorry, but her roommate says
she is out for the evening,
when translated by the smiling,
tactful desk girl.
Often after several hours of
handling a steady stream of
callers the desk girl will get
ironic remarks like, This is a
snap job, isnt n? or else it will
be, You mean you get paid for
doing this?
A boy often regards the desk
girl as a Missing Persons Bur Bureau
eau Bureau when he asks that she buzz
a blond named Gloria, or
something like that.
One persistant male tied up
the buzzer system for half an
hour one day trying to locate a
girl named Bunny. The desx
girl finally got tired of the whole
thing and told him if it was that
important to put an ad in the
Alligator for her.
Boys who get stood up usual usually
ly usually take it very well, the desk
girl observes. She often wonders,
however, what type of girl would
insult a boys pride by allowing
him to get all dressed up and
come to the girls dorm and
then subject him to the embar embarrassment
rassment embarrassment of buzzing for her in
vain.
* *
On the whole, men are pati patient.
ent. patient. sympathetic during rusn
hours, and good about standing
in line to wait their turn at the
desk. Only before football
games does the caller become
impatient to get his date and
return to the house for lunch.
Some become rude at this
point, and the desk girl wond wonders
ers wonders If they greet their dat-3
with a compliment for her at attire,
tire, attire, or something like, Hurry
upwell be late for chow.
Although the desk girl does
meet men in her job. she rarely
gets to know them well. But
through her experiences she
can tell by a boy's attitude and
manner what type of person ho
is likely to be.

They took her with them in
their car.
Ive got to find her, J.
Runo said. But I cant leave
you here with your skull caved
in. And look at the blood cover covering
ing- covering your face. Egad, doesnt it
hurt?
Only when I laugh, replied
Dr. Snerd. Then he closed his
eyes and left this mortal toil
to go on to bigger and better
rewards.
I've got to And Heather,
shouted J. Runo Fairfax as he
ran from the laboratory.
Meanwhile, Heather was
bound and gagged in the pre presence
sence presence of Lotus and The My Mysterious
sterious Mysterious Companion.

IF YOUR CLOTHES
Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
SEE
JON TYME THE TAILOR
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609 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
BOX OFFICE OPENS * as
12:45 | m
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In Thm World's Pkkup Alkyl I
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Cartoon | ClNlMftSfY'P^

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Lack of Eating Manners
Reflects on UF Student

Editor:
For three years I have attend attended
ed attended the University and have tak taken
en taken most of my meals at the Uni University
versity University Cafeteria. This in itself
has nothing to do with what I
am about to say, but only set 3
the stage.
Hardly a day passes that, as
I am taking my meeds, I do
not see someone with the lack
of manners to place trays, em empty
pty empty plates, water glasses, ce cereal
real cereal boxes, banana peels, etc.,
on the table of someone sitting
nearby. It appears that when
one dines alone he or she is
merely keeping guard over a
garbage receptacle, as certain
unmannered individuals seems
to regard tables with only one
occupant.
It occurs to me that anyone
with the strength to struggle
thru the line, procure a meal,
and walk to a table could pos possibly
sibly possibly muster enough additional
strength to walk to the proper
place to dispose of their travs,
garbage, et seq. Or, It might
be to the advantage of the Uni University
versity University to place garbage palls
at the disposal of those indivi individuals.
duals. individuals.

Independent Group
Knocks Game Seating

Editor:
There have been many dis discussions
cussions discussions about block seating at
our football games. These dis discussions
cussions discussions were made in good
faith I m sure, but the time
has come when action is impera imperative.
tive. imperative. Rules have been made to
insure efficient means of block
seating, but when these rules
are not observed nothing seems
to be done.
At the Mississippi State game
we had a block and were gua guaranteed
ranteed guaranteed seats. However, when
we arrived, one of the larger
and supposedly more noble of
our fraternities had proceeded
to take over our seats. When
asked to move, they made snide
remarks and suggested that we
move them. Their only excuse
was that someone had their
seats and that this gave them
the right to ours.
As it turned out. most of our
group didnt get seats and those
who didnt wish to sit in the
aisles left the game. These Flo Florida
rida Florida gentlemen were not con content
tent content to force ladies to sit in the
aisles but complained that they
were in the way. This to me
is not in keeping with the Flo Florida

Thanks J. Emory Cross
For Scholarship Fact's

Editor:
I should like to propose a vote
of thanks to Representative J.
Emory Cross for bringing out
the fact that holders of the
Florida teacher scholarships do
not have to receive a degree
from the College of Education,
but may merely register with
and be guided by that division
in the inclusion of the courses

What can we do with her?
asked Lotus. "She knows too
much!
Dont worry, darling, re*
plied The Mysterious Compan Companion.
ion. Companion. Where shes going she
won't have to worry about the
heat.
Lotus gasped, You mean
The Mysterious Companion
smiled and said, Yes. The deep
freeze in the Campus Club!
Will i. Runo Fairfax arrive
in time to rescue Heather from
the deep freeze? Will these vil villions
lions villions actually carry out their
fantastic plot? Dont miss next
week's action-packed chapter
in The Saga of J. Runo Fai Faifax.
fax. Faifax. Watch for It!
To Be Continued

A few times I have ignored
such lack of manners, saying
nothing for fear of making a
public scene, but it has happen happened
ed happened to me so often that my com composure
posure composure just won't keep, and I
make it a special point to in-;
form the miscreant that he (no;
co-ed has ever done this to me)
must undoubtedly have never
received any instructions in
manners at home, or else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. prior to entering the uni university.
versity. university. The offenders range in
age from freshmen (who should
know better) to those who are
my own age who must know
better.
I am certain there are others
who have the same feeling about
this matter, but lack the forti fortitude
tude fortitude to see it in print where the
unmannered ones can read it
(if they CAN read). I am sorry
I dont have names to submit,
so others could shun them?
I hope I have made it clear
to some that manners are just
as much a must in life as
is education, and that without
manners it is quite doubtful ore
can get very far regardless of
his or her educational back background.
ground. background.
Arthur L. Burke

rida Florida tradition nor was it an ef effective
fective effective display for the parents
and other visitors who were
present.
We had no alternative except
to call the ushers who proved
ineffective, and when we asked
for police aid, they suggested
we find a seat wherever we
could. One wrong is not made
right by another wrong as some
people seem to indicate.
It is my understanding that
any offender of the seating sys system
tem system will lose block seating pri privileges.
vileges. privileges. This is a rule and should
be abided by. However, it is
not my main concern to see that
one irresponsible group is pun punished
ished punished like a child needing a
spanking. My concern i with
the complete disregard of stu student
dent student rights, rights which wers
so rudely trampled on by this
group at our Homecoming
game.
The question remains, Will
there beea change to insure the
rights of groups other than fra-,
ternities or will there be another
nail driven into the cotfin of
the independent students rights?'
David W. Knight, President
Baptist Student Union

necessary for teacher eertifica eertification.
tion. eertification.
It Is unfortunate that the am ambiguous
biguous ambiguous wording of the statute
enabled the State Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent of Education to interpret
It as meaning that applicants
must be enrolled in the educa education
tion education division.
By this time tt should have
been foreseen that the educa educationists
tionists educationists would seize any oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for expanding their al already
ready already bloated empires, The real
tragedy is that would-be teach teachers,
ers, teachers, if they are intelligent and
imaginative, can soarcely bear
the prospect of thirty hours
of Education; and many have
no doubt been lost because of
a requirement that did not
exist.
Robert R- Morrison
JUmAmhmhb
LAST TIMES TODAY
> SOPHIA LOREN in
"WOMAN OF THE
RIVER"
WED. Thru THURS.
' 4k j
Background of officers,
orgies and lust of the
Hitler Jugend.-c Mog.
A piece of cinematic |
craftsmanship!j



UF Group Tunes in Jupiter

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
Radio wave signals from Jupi Jupiter
ter Jupiter are being picked up by a
group of researcn scientists here
at the University.
The waves from the planet, 327
million miles away, are describ described
ed described as "high pitched, swishing
noises, and are the devices by
which the new science of radio as astronomy
tronomy astronomy operates.
Heading the research is Dr. A.
G. Smith, who with a group of
four other scientists from the phy physics
sics physics department is making the
study.
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(By Ike Author of Rato Round the Flag, Boys! M and,
'Barefoot Bot with Cheek. *)
SCIENCE MADE SIMPLE: No. 1
Though this column is intended to be a source of inno innocent
cent innocent merriment for all sexes and not to concern itself with
weighty matters, I have asked my sponsors, the makers **
of Marlboro, whether I might not, from time to time,
use this space for a short lesson in science. Makers, I
said to them, might I not, from time to time, use this
space for a short lesson in science?
They agreed with many a kindly smile, the makers of
Marlboro, few they are the most agreeable of men. Their
benevolence is due in no small measure to the cigarettes
they smoke, for Marlboro is a cigarette to soothe the most
savage of breasts. I refer not only to the flavor which, as
everyone knows, is a delight to the palate, but also to
the Marlboro container. Here is no fiendishly contrived
device to fray the fingernails and rasp the nerves; here,
instead, is a flip-top box that opens like a charm, and
inside you find a handy red tape to lift out the cigarettes
with ease and dispatch. Add to all this the best filter ever
made, and you can see that you get a lot to like.
Let us begin our series of science lessons with chemis chemistry.
try. chemistry. It is fitting that chemistry should be the first, for it
is the oldest of sciences, having been discovered by Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Franklin in 468 B.C. when an apple fell on his head
while he was shooting the breeze with Pythagoras one
day outside the Acropolis. (The reason they were outside
the Acropolis and not inside was that Pythagoras had been
tfcriiTi out i dnn. n.lii manglt* >! ovor lb. .tilt J
'vin&oohdb.iht fanaftj?
They had several meetings outside the Acropolis, but
finally Franklin said, Look, Pythagoras, this is nothing
against you, see, but Im no youngster anymore and if
I keep laying around on this wet grass with you, I'm
liable to get the breakbone fever. I'm going inside.
Pythagoras, friendless now, moped around Athens for
awhile, then drifted off to Monaco where he married a
Harriet Sigafoos and went into the chuck-e chuck-e---hick
--hick chuck-e---hick business. (He would certainly be forgotten today had
not Shakespeare written You Know Me, Al.)
But I digress. We were beginning a discussion of chemis chemistry,
try, chemistry, and the best way to begin is with fundamentals.
Chemicals are divided into elements. There are four: air,
earth, fire, and water. Any number of delightful combina combinations
tions combinations can be made from these elements, such as firewater,
dacron, and chef's salad.
Chemicals can be further divided into the classes of
explosive and non-explosive. A wise chemist always
touches a match to his chemicals before he begins an
experiment.
A variety of vessels of different sizes and shapes are
used in a chemistry lab. There are tubes, vials, beakers,
flasks, pipettes, and retorts. A retort is also a snappy come comeback,
back, comeback, such as Oh, yeah? and Sos your Uncle Oscar.
1 have now told you the most important aspects of
chemistry, but there are many morefar too many to
cover in the space remaining here. However, I am sure
there is a fine chemistry lab on your very own campus.
Why dont yo -V Me afternoon and poke around?
Make a fun day out of it. Bring ukeleles. Wear humorous
hate. Toast frankfurters on the Bunsen burners. Be gay.
Be merrv Be loose ... For chemistry w your fnend!
OMaIWMt,IWr
The maker of Marlboro, who brine *hte column regu regularly,
larly, regularly, are tobacconists, not scientists. But I he
lion we do know: Marlboro plue you equals pleasure.

The research la being done In
connection with the International
Geophysical Year and the group
has received a grant from the Na National
tional National Science Foundation totaling
$20,000 for a two year period.
Two other group* are working
on the project, one in Australia
and one in Boulder, Colo., under
the Bureau of Standards. By ex exchanging
changing exchanging information and correla correlating
ting correlating this information they are
able to confirm their observations
and compile more complete data
than would be otherwise possible.
The actual source of the noises
is still unknown but the best edu educated
cated educated guess is that they are at atmospheric
mospheric atmospheric disturbances related to
terrestrial feature*, Smith said.
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I Jupiter is covered by a layer
of clouds that does not allow tele telescopes
scopes telescopes to observe the land fea features.
tures. features. Therefore the true rotation
of the body cannot be directly
calculated by observation.
Since the disturbances seem to
show a close connection with the
rotation of Jupiter, it has been
postulated with somej certainty
that the thunderstorms are con concentrated
centrated concentrated on the surface and re represent
present represent a particular spot on the
body.
Therefore by exchanging infor information
mation information between stations on the
intervals of the disturbances as
Jupiter rotates they have been
rotation period of Jupiter which
is calculated to be around 9 hours
55 mlntea, Smith said.
Actually, the difference in the
rotation of the clouds above the
planet and the planet Itself Is not
very great, the scientist added.
It is estimated that the time dif difference
ference difference amounts to no more than
one or two minutes. In the long
run it would be about three
before the body rotated an addi additional
tional additional turn in relation to the
clouds.
Operational procedure for re receiving
ceiving receiving the impulses is quite sim simple.
ple. simple. The noises are picked up by
the antennae, amplified by the
short wave set and recorded on a
drum for future analysis.
Also listening to the noises is
a special observer on duty all the
time. He must listen to the sounds
and differentiate between inter interference
ference interference on the set and real pul pulsations
sations pulsations from Jupiter.
Interference is quite common
and can stem from lightning in
the vicinity or automobiles pass passing
ing passing on the road nearby. Sun spots
can cause bad reception along
with any other radioactive distur disturbances
bances disturbances in the atmosphere.
Although the beam is narrow,
the equipment is so sensitive that
thunderstorms up to a thousand
miles away affect the reception.
In the late summer when the
storms are at their peak, work
virtually ceases due to interfer interference.
ence. interference.
The antenna is a V-shaped stru structure
cture structure 104 feet long and 48 feet
high. The antennae spans the hea heavens
vens heavens over a wide arc which inter intercepts
cepts intercepts Jupiter's position without
moving for approximately throe
hours a day.
The equipment can be adjusted
through electronic means by
phasing in the new direction
However, this is a complicated
process which requires additional
calculations and computations to
accomplish and is done only when
necessary due to Jupiters move movements
ments movements in the sky.
The ionosphere of the earth, a
layer of electrons in the atmos atmosphere,
phere, atmosphere, reflects radiation of high
frequency thus keeping out many
of the impulses from the planet.
Hence the group has to work on
frequencies that are barely above
the minimum for transmission.

Cuba Leads Nations in UF Students
(Continued from Page ONE)
Country Students enrolled Total
Men Women
Pakistan 8 1 4
Panama * 10 2 12
Philippines 7 4 U
Puerto Rico (U.S.) 5 1 6
Ryukyu* S 3
South Africa 1 1
Sweden 1 1
Switzerland 1 1
Syria 1 1
Thailand 5 5
Turkey 42 6
United Kingdom 12 2 14
Uruguay 1 1
Venezuela 11 1 12
Vietnam 1 1
Yugoslavia 1 l 2
Stateless 2 1 3
Total 237 48 800
\
AaL V:|
Super Sub!
Its been said that the atomic submarine
**Nautilua stays submerged so long that it
only surfaces to let the crew re-enlist.
Perhaps for thia reason, the Navy has taken
valuable space aboard the Nautilus for the
only soft-drink vending machine in the entire
submarine fleet.
Naturally (or you wouldnt hear about it WjfffYtfYKfmk
from as) its a Coca-Cola machine. And not UkQK
unexpectedly, re-enlistments are quite
respectable.
Rugged lot, those submariners. Great
drink, Coke! v | SIGN OF GOOD TASI
Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by
i GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY

V
RADIO ANTENNA NEAR CAMPUS POLICE STATION .
. . picks up radio signals from Jupiter for study

University English Prof
Writes Best-Selling Novel

By ROBERT BENOIT
Gator Staff Writer
Andrew N. Lytle, lecturer in
creative writing at the University,
is the author of The Velvet Horn
currently ranked 15th on the best
seller list of the New York Times.
The Times picks only 18 of the
more than 2,000 novels published
during the year. The Velvet
Horn, the first publication of
McDowell, Obolensky Inc. of New
York, was published Aug. 15.
The novel, which took eight
years to write, is based on a
mans loss of innocence and his
subsequent search for wholeness,
and takes place soon after the
Civil War in the hill country of
the Cumberlanda.
The Saturday Review of Liter Literature
ature Literature says, A solid moving and
readable book. The Velvet Horn
has a ranging profundity and rich
life found in current American
fiction only in a Southern setting.
It adds, Lytles lyric prose re resembles
sembles resembles Faulkners though it is
likely that the similarity contains
a common source rather than a
borrowing.
The Washington Post refers to
Hungarian Revolt Forum
Fight For Freedom is the
title of a forum on the Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian revolt of October 1956, which
will be held tomorrow at 8:30
p.m., in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union.
Refreshments will be served
from 3-3:30 p.m. by the Florida
Union Social Board under whose
auspices the forum will be pre presented.
sented. presented.

the novel as sensitively conceiv conceived
ed conceived and beautifully written, and
the author Caroline Gordon re remarks
marks remarks that Lytle breaks most
of the rules and emerges with a
novel which is beautiful and ter terrible
rible terrible and utterly his own. I sus suspect
pect suspect it is a landmark In Ameri American
can American fiction.
The National Review praise 3
the book as a passionate voice
singing the things he loves. It
adds, The Velvet Horn is about
a metamorphosis as mysterious
and majestic as anything in Ovid.
Lytle was bom in Murfreesboro.
Tennessee in 1902 and atteded
Sewanee Military Academy; Ex Exeter
eter Exeter College, Oxford; and in 1925
graduated from Vanderbilt. He
studied for two years at the Yale
school of Drama and then pub published
lished published his first biography, Bed Bedford
ford Bedford Forrest and His Critter Com Company,
pany, Company, based on a Civil War hero.
Br iM.n
r HE'S IN CLASS!
keepaiertYora
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Dont let that "drowsy feel feeling
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i ... or when youre "hitting
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J youll be your normal best...
I Wide awake .. alert! You#
doctor will tell youNoDoz
are safe as coffee.
Keep a pack handy!
15

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EVENING WEAR2nd Flow
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S 4

Law School
Slates Luncheon
First in & aeries of get togeth togethers
ers togethers for freshman Law students
will be a itmcheon slated for
Tuesday, Nov. sth.
The luncheon will be held in
the Blue Room of the Student
Service Center from 12:15 until
1:20. Tickets are $1.15.
The get togethers are a re result
sult result of a drive by the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association to promote
a feeling of professional unity and
to strengthen student activity in
the law college.
Take time
to keep
your watch
jqK time
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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Oct. 29,1957

33 Education Majors
Begin Intern Program

Thirty-three students in the Col-i
lege of Education have started
their elementary school intern-!
ship in five Florida communitiSsT
The intern program follows
years of study in the college and a
year and a half of work with
practical foundation courses The
intern will spend 18 weeks In the
assigned classroom, working with
in-service teachers and assuming
some teaching responsibility.
The program was established in
1948 with students assigned in
Gainesville and nearby school sys systems.
tems. systems. As the number of Interns
increased it became necessary to
expand the program.
Students and their assignments
for the fall semester are: Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville ; Sue Brooker, Beverly
Ann Craig, and Shirley Ritchey,
Ruth Upson School: Janet C. Bog Boggia.
gia. Boggia. Adrienne Klapper, and Jean
Subers, Central Riverside School;
Shirley J. Gardner, Hendricks
School; Llewellyn Noel, South Southside
side Southside School; Voncile T. Melton,
Bayview School; Lydia Krueger,
No. 7 School.
Ocala: Inez Walker, Oakcrest
School; M&ry Brock, an£ Beverly
Jane Rau, Wyomina School.
Gainesville: Betty Ann Gelts,
Ann Keffer, Donna Killinger, Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Foster School: Mrs. Nancy
Stringer, Ruth Oma Merrill, J. J.
Finley School; Margaret R. Sharp,
Warien Stone McDonell, Richard
C. Churchwell, Sidney Lanier
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School; Marian E. FiUgibbons,
Barbara Flanagan, and Dorothy
Chamberlain, Kirby-Smith School.
; Donna Lee Herbertholx
and Kathryn V. Bweat, Lake Sil-
Joyce E. Fleener, Vlr Vlrginlawblms,
ginlawblms, Vlrginlawblms, Rita Marie Reid,
and Widerman, Au Audubon
dubon Audubon Park School.
Winter Park: Nancy Marshall.
Diana Sue Reede, and Marilyn
Bauman, Lakemont School.
Coordinators from the College of
Education, who will periodically
visit the schools in which interns
are practice teaching, are Mrs.
Willie Dee Weiss, Mrs. Helen R.
Liggett, Dr. Eleanor K. Green,
Golfland
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Page 3



r S PORTSREEL 1
Major Factor
' By KEN BHER
Alligator Sports Editor
Football games are won up front, in the line a gridiron sage
once observed. His statement can well be verified by the perform;-
ance of Bob Woodruffs Florida Gators during the past four weeks,

when they have done Just that.
In the opener, against Wake
Forest, the Florida line account accounted
ed accounted for two touchdowns, via the
blocking of punts. A week later,
against Kentucky, a determined
forward wall cleared the way for
the lightning dashes of Jim Roun Rountree,
tree, Rountree, Jimmy Dunn, Ed Sears, and
Bemie Parrish, holding the then thenpotent
potent thenpotent Wildcats to a minimum
of yardage at the same time.
In the Homecoming encounter,
Mississippi State quarterback Billy
Stacy ducked and dodged his way
for vital yardage around the futile
charges of Florida linemen, capi-
on the opportunity pre presented
sented presented by fumbles and making
the most of every Florida mistake.
Last Saturday, however, it was
the Florida forward wall that
stopped the vaunted LSU offense
cold, holding talented sophomore
Billy Cannon, who entered the
game averaging 15 yards per car carry,
ry, carry, to 88 yards in 11 tries.
On almost every play, Gator
linemen were harassing the LSU
backs, hitting Cannon and his co cohort,
hort, cohort, fullback Jimmy Taylor,
hard and often. The Tiger seem seemed
ed seemed to have lost his offensive teeth
before the splendid play of the
Florida forwards.
In all, the play of the entire
Orange team forward wall was
magnificent. Ray Midden, filling
in for the injured Charlie Mitchell'
at left tackle, and the other tack tackle,
le, tackle, Vel Heckman, were particu particularly
larly particularly outstanding. The ends, Dan
Pelham and Don Fleming, kept
the Bayou Bengals speedy half halfbacks
backs halfbacks honest, not allowing them
to run wide and setting up many
of the interior linemens tackles.
Little Howell Boney, Tom Sheer,
and Edwin Johns held Taylors
bull-like rushes in check by their
fine guard play, while center Joel

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LOVE-IN THE LAUNDRY

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Dear Van Heusen, you rats:
Thanks muchofor breaking up
the hottest romance since Scarlet
and Rhett. Me and Laundry
Mark xl£BFy might be honey honeymooning
mooning honeymooning in Palm Beach today
if it wasnt for your so-called
smart ideas. Go shoot yourselves
in your ulcers. Respectfully
yours, Dorothea Jomes.
We tracked down the story
behind it and found that Miss
Jomes worked a steam-iron at
the Acme Laundry in Eastpox,
N. J. Last year, while ironing
a shirt belonging to Laundry
Mark x42BFy, she had noticed
a small piece of paper pro protruding
truding protruding from the slot on the
collar. Curious, she pulled it
out and read: "Whoever you
are, I love the way you press
my shirts. I think I may love
you too. Interested? She
blushed, but daringly wrote
her answer "lnterested,
sorta, and slipped it in the
collar-slot. Ten days later came
another shirt from x42BFy
and, sure enough, another
note: "If you can cook like you

SEE
7(/ifan'
for your
VAN HEUSEN NEEDS

Wahlberg opened gaping holes in
the Tiger line for the Florida
backs, also backing up the line
in fine style.
If we were picking a lineman
of the week we wouldnt know
which one of the Florida line linemen
men linemen to select. Our vote couldnt
go to any single man, but, would
go to the entire forward wall as
the line of Che week.
Seating Plan OK
Comment has reached my ears
on the waiting in line that stu students
dents students complained about immedi immediately
ately immediately after the Wake Forest
game. I have observed no such
problem during the last two home
games, and I think the athletic
department and its business man manager,
ager, manager, Percy Beard, should be
commended on the fine job they
have done in making things run
as smoothly as they have in the
last few weeks.
Anyway, where doesnt a stu student
dent student have to stand in line at a
University populated by almost
11,000 people. We stand in line to
eat, to register, and even to get
a drink of water. This is just
one of the hazards involved in at attending
tending attending a large university.
In speaking to Athletic Director
Bob Woodruff on the subject last
week, I noted that actually, this
plan is a concession to the stu students.
dents. students.
We could actually just give
each student a ticket for the en entire
tire entire season when he registers and
then forget about it, Woodruff
stated. But, we feel the present
plan gives the student a chance
to move around, and, if he gets
an end-zone seat one week, gives
him the opportunity to get a bet better
ter better seat for the next game.

can write I may be smitten
beyond recall. Fascinated?
This time she almost swooned,
and wrote back, "Wow, am I!
Anyhow, note followed hot
note and Miss Jomes began
thinking of turning in her
steam iron for a marriage man manual.
ual. manual. Until one day itragedy
struck. x42BFys shirts arrived
as usual, but when Miss Jomes
turned to the slot she found
it sewn-up. Frantie, she tried
to rip it open. No luck. She
could feel something thin in inside,
side, inside, but she couldnt get to
it. And thats how its been
ever since!
You see, x42BFy had switch switched
ed switched to slotless Van Heusen
Collarite shirts with sewn-in
stays! You should, too! These
micro-thin stays cant get lost,
keep your collar flat, and
launder with your shirt! Spec Specify
ify Specify Collarite next time.
And dont feel bad about
Miss Jomes. She took her un unhappiness
happiness unhappiness out in hard work
and was promoted to assistant
manager. We expect a thank thankyou
you thankyou note from her any day.

Florida Gridders Tame Tigers 22-14

By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas Fighting Gators
stopped the highly vaunted
LSU attack led by sopho sophomore
more sophomore speedster Billy Gan Gannon
non Gannon and rang up a decisive
22-14 win over the bowl bowlminded
minded bowlminded L.S.U. Tigers Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
A chilly but happy crowd
of 28,000 watched the Ga Gators
tors Gators rugged forward wall
hold the offensive ace to a
total of 22 yards in 11 car carries
ries carries and allow the Bayou
Bengals only 142 yards in
the game.
Coach Bob Woodruffs Orange
and Blue broke into the scoring
column early in the first quarter
on a blocked punt by end Dan
Pelham. The rapidly bounding
ball rolled out of the end zone
for an automatic safety before
Don Fleming could catch up to
it.
LSUs Jimmy Taylor kicked off
from his own 20 and Bemie Par
rish ran the kick back to the
LSU 41. Seven plays later Jim
Rountree scored from the 2 with
two Bengal Tigers trying to puli
him down. Parrishs extra point
try was blocked and the Gators
led 8-0. On the drive Ed Sears,
senior fullback from Pensacola,
gained 33 of the 41 yards in 4
carries. J
The cheers of fans turned to
groans however, as J. W. Brodnax
took Joe Hergerts kick-off and
raced 99 yards through the Flori Florida
da Florida third team for a Tiger score.
Taylors conversion was good and
the score was 8-7.
Florida L.S.U.
First downs 12 7
Rushing yardage 229 98
Passing yardage 88 44
Total yardage 267 142
Passes completed 2-4 8-9
Passes (had)
intercepted 0 1
Punts V
Punting average 86.6 25
Fumbles lost 2 £
A bad punt set up the Gators
second touchdown. Cannon was
rushed hard and just got the
kick away. It carried only 13
yards to the LSU 42. From there
Rountree ran for 7, Jimmy Dunn
passed to Pelham for 29 and then
covered the last 9 on a keeper
play around his right end. Par Parrish
rish Parrish kicked the extra point and
Florida led 15-7 at the quarter.
The Tigers came roaring back
in the second quarter with a 64
yard touchdown march. Most of
the leg work in this drive was
supplied by Taylor, the leading
scorer in the SEC. Taylor culmina culminated
ted culminated the drive by diving over from
the 2. He kicked the extra point
and the score read 15-14. That
was all of the scoring for the
first half.
The third quarter was a tight
defensive match, with neither
team penetrating the others ter territory
ritory territory until LSU recovered a
fumble on the Florida 41. The Ti Tigers
gers Tigers drove to the Gator 21 as the
quarte ended.
LSU could not move the ball
beyond the 21 and on fourth down
Taylor attempted a field goal that
went wide. That was the last
threat of the game for the boys
from the bayou country.
Florida chose to punt out of
danger and play to protect the
lead. Rountree got off a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful 53 yard punt that put LSUs
back to the wall again.
Another bad punt by Cannon
put the ball on the LSU 39. Four
plays later Bemie Parrish, the
games leading ground gainer,
took a Dunn pitchout and scam scampered
pered scampered 27 yards for the contests fi final
nal final score. He also kicked the
exta point and the victoy was
sealed.
Although the offense was great,
the defense cant be too highly
praised. Tackle Vel Heckman and
center Joel Wahlberg, whose pa parents
rents parents traveled from Allentown,
Pa., and Houston, Texas, respect!-
vily to see the game were out outstanding
standing outstanding all day on defense.

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FLORIDAS SECOND SCORE / a A1
Little Jimmy Dunn, Floridas quarterbacking whiz kid, races LSUs Jimmy Taylor (42) and A1
Aucoin (71) for the goal line in the closing minutes of the first period last Saturday. Dunn won the
race, scoring the second Florida touchdown and putting the Gators ahead 15-8. Looking on are
Bayou Bengals Billy Hendrix (extreme left), Don Norwood (82) and Tommy Lott (61). Gator Ray
Midden (extreme right) roots Jimmy home. Florida won, 22-14, and moved into contention in the
SEC race. (Gator Photo by Warriner).

Tight Race Nears Final Matches
In Sorority Loop Volleyball Play
By JAN MOSKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Sorority volleyball is now in its final round after seven games
games were played last week.

Chi Omega defeated Alpha Chi
Omega in a 13-3, 11-8 match.
Fletcher and Dorsett helped to
hand AXO their first loss of the
tournament.
The Chi Os were then pitted
against Alpha Epsilon Phi, which
put them out of the running. 15-2,
15-2. Jacobson and Markowitz
were the leaders in the AEPhi
cause.
All IM Leagues
Set For Track
The Intramural Track Meet got
underway yesterday afternoon on
Graham Field with four leagues
competing for honors in the indi individual
vidual individual classes.
This afternoon at four oclock
the trials in the 100 yd., dash
will be held for all leagues along
with the finals of the 880 yd. run.
Also at four this afternoon will
be the trials for Blue and Dorm-
Ind. league high jump and dis discus.
cus. discus. Orange League and Off-
Campus will have Trials in the
shot put and the broad jump.
Dash finals will be held for all
leagues starting at four oclock
tomorrow afternoon.
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AEPhi went on to put down
the Phi Mus, 15-4, 8-6 killing
the Phi Mus chances. Pepper and
Jacobson spearheaded the AEPhi
drives as True put up a good
show for the Phi Mus.
The AEPhis finally me* cheir
match when they played Zeta Tail
Alpha. Although AEPhis Pepper
and Scope scored very well, Dowl Dowling
ing Dowling of the Zetas led them to a
12-10, 14-3 win, eliminating AEPhi
with their second loss.
Alpha Omicron Pi eliminated
the A Chi Os from the picture in
a three game playoff, 11-13, 3-15,
15-5. Reese and Shehan were the
AOPis scoring aces.

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BSU Takes
Off-Campus
Cage Crown
The Baptist Student Union cap captured
tured captured the Off- Campus League
basketball championship last week
by defeating Cooperative Living
Organization 28-26 in overtime.
BSU got a 13 point effort from
its high scorer McCullers, but
needed a strong eleven point per performance,
formance, performance, including the game win winning
ning winning bucket, by Billy Edwards to
quench the victory thirst. D. Scot:
and Harrell were the leading
scorers for C. L. O. with nine and
seven points respectively.
The champions had previously
beaten Westminster 21-16, New Newman
man Newman Club 24-13, and rugged Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle 28-25.
C. L. O. reached the finals by
downing Hillel 30-17, Kappa Psi
22-20, and Wesley 20-18.
Track, the second sport on the
Off-Campus calendar, began yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.

The Florida Alligator. Tuesday. Oct. 29,1997

Page 4

Greek Trackmen
Begin Mural Meet

By RICHARD JACOBS
Gator Sports Writer
Defending champion Sigma Chi
returns a host of speedsters as
it makes a bid for its third con consecutive
secutive consecutive Orange league crack ti title
tle title tomorrow.
Returning from last years
squad are Bud Kimball, Jon Stine,
and Roland Young. Kimball plac placed
ed placed second in both the 60 and 100
yd. dashes last year after winning
both events in 1955.
Young, out with an injury last
season, returns to make a bid to
regain his 1955 title in the hurdles.
Strong man of the team is
Stine who took both the discus
and shot put crowns last year
To bolster the team, the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chis have freshman Stuart
Parsons, last years medalist in
the Class A half mile at the state
meet.
Sigma Nu, always a track po power,
wer, power, is looking forward to tak taking
ing taking this years title. Jim Cooney,
who took 880 honors last season,
is being counted on by the snakes.
George Bunflell, Class AA quar quarter
ter quarter mile champ in 1956 has been
working hard in the 220 yd. dash
along with Fred Jansen. Jack
Lucky appears to be this years
weight man for the Snakes.
Alpha Tau Omega, led by Har Harry
ry Harry Coe (3rd. % mile) and Car Carrol
rol Carrol Webb (3rd. 100) will also be
a contender this year. The ATOs
are placing a great deal of hope
in Jim Boyd, a fine dash man.
Beta Theta Pi, Blue league
champions last year, have only
one returnee in the form of Bert
Broth. Broth, who runs the 880,
wiil be a definite chalenge to all
distance men.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon suffered
the most by last years graduat graduation
ion graduation as they return no veteran thin thinclads.
clads. thinclads. Much is expected of Dick
Meadows (shot put), Bob Mayer
(220), and Ronny Share (60).
Should thse boys develop, the
Lionmen could be a threat.

The truth is that everyone does laugh at GOOD OL
CHARLIE BROWN, leader of the fabled Peanuts
gang, the funniest kids in the world. If you don't know
them yet, get a copy of GOOD 01/ CHARLIE
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By HUGH WATERS
Gator Sports Writer
The Blue League thinclads mov moved
ed moved to the track yesterday, and,
with the exception of last years
champions Beta Theta J*i, who
have since moved into the Orange
League, the standings appear at
they will stack up the same da
last year.
Phi Kappa Tau, which finished
second last year is expected to
cop this years Blue League track
crown. Following the Phi Taus in
last year's order are Pi Kappa
Phi, Delta Chi, and Chi Pty.
Phi Kappa Taus main strength
will lie in their speedster Bob
Zumbado, who gz-abbed last yearns
60 and 100 yard dashes at times
oi 6.7 and 10.6 respectively. Bizi
Butler will also add momentum
to the Phi Tau threat. Butler
finianed second in the high and
broad jumps last year.
Pi Kappa Phi will have to rely
on Stan Mitchell to repeat laht
years performance in winning ths
discus throw, if they are to con continue
tinue continue as a Blue League track
power.
Last year's fourth place Delta
Chi will have its weight n&n Dick
Crabb returning this year.
The Chi Phis, who came in
fifth last year, will have a num number
ber number of their first string thinclads
on the field again this year. Stan
Lang and Harry Albrecht, who
took second and fourth respec respectively
tively respectively in the 220 yard dash, Har*
ry RoHlstone, who came in
second in the discus, and Doug
Rodier, who received fourth in
the shot, will all be back.
at speciaiiowpTice^S^^^J
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