Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
ell-american
s
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 12

Sigma Nu, Delta Chi
Hit by IFC Tribunal
\
Action Against Two Fraternities
After Violations of Regulations
By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
The Interfraternity Council Tribunal has taken ac action
tion action against two fraternities for unauthorized actions.

Delta Chi fraternity has
been placed on social pro probation
bation probation for the remainder of
the fall semester for hold holding
ing holding a mixed party at the
Delta Chi fraternity house
August 5, for which no au authorization
thorization authorization was received by
the University.
Sigma Nu fraternity has been
fined because of a violation in
the IFC rush rules. Five Sigma
Nus pleaded guilty to sitting in
Gatorland. and off-campus bar.
tvo rushees during an in informal

Seven Students
Get Probation
The University Disciplinary
committee has announced the
sentencing of seven students to
disciplinary probation ranging
from two semesters to three years.
According to Dr. Lester Hale.
Dean of Men. six students were
brought up and convicted by the
committee for gambling in the
dormitory area on campus. The
case was held over from last year.
All six were given disciplinary
probation with the maximum sen sentence
tence sentence being three years.
The vandalism of a condemned
fraternity house by several fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members was also called
to the attention of the committee.
Only the leader of the group was
given a sentence which is cur currently
rently currently in effect for two semes semesters.
ters. semesters. The fraternity house had
been sold to a private enterprise
which was about to dismantle the
structure to make room for a gas
n&arckm. The vandals raided the
house and caused severe damage
to salvage operations. All the oth other
er other participants received a severe
reprimand.
The disciplinary committee for
the University is composed of
faculty members and the Dean
ft Men. Head of the committee,
lib). Harold Bachman, Gator
IBP! director.

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Kai Winding Presentation
Kai Winding, and his trumpet sound rocked an estimated
8,000 students, faculty and guests at the Florida gymnasium Mon Monday
day Monday night. Windings Septet was the first Lyceum Council pres presentation
entation presentation for 1957-58. Emcee for the show was Chuck Yulisli. (Ga (Gator
tor (Gator Photo).

TONIGHT, TOMORROW AT P. K. YONGE
Street Scene'Not Polished but Enjoyable

By HENRY CLINTON
Gator Drama Critic
Wednesday night the Florida
Players opened their 1957 58
season presenting Elmer Rices
ugly but sensitive Pulitzer Prize
Winning play, Street Scene.
The production provided an en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable evening despite some of
the rather weak characterizations
of the leading roles. Many times
audience responses which were
clearly indicated were either weak
or non existent, due to the in inability
ability inability of some of the cast to put
over their lines.
For intense and well-staged
scenes involving a large cast,
Dr. L&land Zimmerman, director,
deserves credit. The play has 48
different characters.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

formal informal rush period in September.
This is a violation of Section
A-6 of the Interfraternity Council
, rush rules which forbid such off offcampus
campus offcampus fraternity pledge mix mixing
ing mixing during informal rush.
Both decisions were handed
down by the IFC tribunal, official
IFC body to investigate and de determine
termine determine the merits of violations
of any University or IFC regula regulations
tions regulations by the 25 member frater fraternities.
nities. fraternities.
Testimony on the Sigma Nu
case was heard at a Tribunal
meet October 17. On October 24,
after further deliberation on the
matter, it was dtecided by the Tri Tribunal
bunal Tribunal that the Sigma Nu frater fraternity
nity fraternity be fined the sum of $25 for
the violation.
The trial concerning the Delta
Chi charge was held earlier this
semester, according to Doug Ro Rodier,
dier, Rodier, IFC Tribunal chief justice.
In a written opinion, the Tribunal
stated, It is hoped that this de decision
cision decision will impress upon the Delta
Chi fraternity the importance of
having social functions properly
authorized by the University of
Florida.
Several other violations by var various
ious various campus fraternities are pre presently
sently presently under Investgation, and
trials will be held for each charge,
Rodier told the Alligator yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
New Stoffers Meet
All students desiring to join
the editorial staff of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator will meet Sunday
at 7 oclock in the Alligator of office.
fice. office.
Positions are open for staff
writers, feature writers, head headline
line headline and layout personnel.
No experience is needed for
any of these positions.
New Sunday School
An interdenominational Sunday
School for children over 8 years yearsold,
old, yearsold, beginning this Suhday will
be held in Flavet n Rec Hall,
9:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Children from all Flavets are
' eligible to attend.

Street Scene continues tonight
and tomorrow by the Players in
P. K. Yonge Auditorium at S
oclock. The first two performanc performances
es performances were Wednesday and Thursday
at 7:30.
The entire action of the drama
takes place in a shoddy section
of uptown New York where the
leading characters live captive
in a maze of shattered dreams,
disillusionment, and despair. The
few light moments are, in reality,
cruel and ironic.
Frank Maurrant, portrayed by
Dan Alien, is a hard-boiled, hard hardworking
working hardworking showman who has little
time for his wife, Joan Bucks
as Anna. She, deprived of her
husbands affection, turns to an
intimate relationship with the

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, November 1, 1957

Three Vie For Orange Bowl Queen
Its beauty queen contest time again . .these three pert coeds, all members of Delta Delta Delta
sorority, are vyeing for the title of Orange Bowl Queen for 1958. The statewide contest will result
In one beauty being chosen to reign over the festivities, climaxed by the Bowl game in Miami New
Years Day. These three contestants, and their hometowns, are, left to right, Lauri Lee Truscott,
St. Pete; Nancy Warner, Daytona, also Miss University of Florida; and Brownie Whitsel, Atlanta,
Georgia. All are 20 years of age. (Gator Photo by Frye).

UF Graduate Karl Gluck
Plans Trip to Venezuela

By ROGER LEWIS J
Gator State Editor
Karl Gluck is at it again.
The former University of
Florida hoaxer of days past
is slated to begin his latest ad adventure,
venture, adventure, a diamond-hunting ex expedition
pedition expedition to Venezuela. Gluck Gluckhas
has Gluckhas been touring various parts
of the world since his gradua graduation
tion graduation from the University of
Florida in January, 1957. His
adventures have carried him
from Italy to Peru to Morocco.
During his days at the Uni University
versity University he was known as the
individualist of individualists,
for his many pranks and cap capers.
ers. capers. His most notorious hoax
was carried out while he was
an Alligator staff member,
when he managed to get insert inserted
ed inserted into the Gator a story of
a visit of the University of Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Chess Team to the campus
to play the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida team. j
Chess Match Hoax
By the time it was realized
the whole thing was a hoax,
Gluck had his chess match
set up in Bryan Lounge of
Florida Union, using Russian
impersonators, fake FBI men
who arrested the chess team,
and blackboards which kept
score of every move during
the game.
Soon after graduation* Gluck
started out on a bicycle trip to
South America. He got as far as
New Orleans, traveled to and
from Europe on a boat, finally
returned and bicycled to South
America.
He then worked for a while
for the Peruvian Times, cover covering
ing covering news stories in the back backwoods
woods backwoods of that South American
country.
Finally, a few months ago,

1957 Seminole Awarded
Second Class Rating: ACP

The 1957 Seminoie has received
a Second Class rating by the As Associated
sociated Associated Collegiate Press.
Word was received of the rating
this week by the Seminole office.
Editor of the 57 edition was Mike
Segal.
Last years yearbook was re reportedly
portedly reportedly praised for the color sec section
tion section layouts, but marked down on
picture captions and layout of the
yearbook.
It was the second successive

neighborhood milkman, played by
Jay Eamshaw.
The affair finally results in a
double slaying. The murder, wov woven
en woven against a background of sub subplots,
plots, subplots, provides fast moving action
that never slackens pace.
The most enjoyable performan performances
ces performances of the evening were given not
by the leading characters but by
a few of the more than 30 actors
in lesser roles. Particularly en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable was young Bion Scouten
as Willie, son of Frank and Anna
Maurrant. Pat Lansdell was ef effectiv
fective effectiv 0 as Mrs. Hildebrand, an
evicted tenant.
Mary Rich, who played Miss
Simpson, a welfare worker, began
quite well but was unable to han handle
dle handle her entire rede. Had her Sines

mam Ipfe
fill jpi
111 HI ':
WANDERER GLUCK
... Off to Venezuela
Gluck traveled from Peru to
New York by banana boat.
From New York Gluck nas
written to two friends on the
campus, Fred Ward and Rob Robert
ert Robert Valiente.
Gluck states that he hopes to
be off in a week on a Vene Venezuelan
zuelan Venezuelan diamond hunt, as a cam cameraman
eraman cameraman for the safari. After
all, I have nothing to lose, ex except
cept except possibly my life, he cryp crypticly
ticly crypticly remarks.
Gluck is an expert camera cameraman,
man, cameraman, and has a large collec collection
tion collection of photographs. The leader
of this expedition, Gluck says,

Second Class yearbook for the
Seminole. Editor Pete Kinseys
yearbook received the same ACP
rating for 1956.
The Associated Collegiate Press
judges the quality of yearbooks
and college newspapers through throughout
out throughout the country that are members
of the ACP. Highest honor rating
by the judges is All-American,
with first, second, third and fourth
class awards also offered.

been shorter she might have
been the beat thing on stage the
entire evening.
Francis Hill, an apartment hun hunters
ters hunters wife, who made a brief ap appearance
pearance appearance on stage during the last
minutes of the pay, provided the
audience with what was evident evidently
ly evidently its one and only bit of sincere
laughter throughout the play.
Deserves Praise
One actor with a major role that
deserves extra praise is Ann Stu Stuart,
art, Stuart, who portrayed Mrs. Jones,
the apartment gossiper. Most of
the lighter lines were hers. Either
Rice sassed or she failed, for she
did not always get the audience
response that was clearly intend intended.
ed. intended.
Miss Stewart would have been

is a young woman. She has
secured backing for the adven adventure,
ture, adventure, and .has several other
commitments pending. CBS
and lecture agencies have con contacted
tacted contacted her for rights to the
story of the hunt, according to
the former Florida student.
She Holds the Cards*
Gluck says his finances for
j the trip will be paid for by the
| company set up for the safari,
but other arrangements for pay payment
ment payment for the pictures he takes
on the trtp have not been
settled yet. Gluck comments,
: So far she really holds all the
cards and I have to sort of go
on faith. Well, luck always is
on my side.
When Gluck first got to New
Orleans soon after graduation,
he shot pictures of scenes in the
city, which he described then
as lecherous and picturesque.
He hopped a boat and was off
on the first of five subsequent
1 voyages.
Gluck, Iris bicycle and gear,
made the trip to Genoa twice
and Morocco once before fin finally
ally finally getting off in New Or Orleans
leans Orleans again. Next he boarded
a banana boat for Lima, Peru
and a new adventure.
In Lima he worked as a roving
reporter for the Times, the
largest newspaper in Peru. He
toured the back country digging
out stories from the local native
population. Then late in sum summer
mer summer of this year he sailed again
on a banana boat for New
York.
In his letter, Gluck says he
began brushing up on his tech technique
nique technique and skill with the camera
while in New York. For six
weeks I concentrated on catch catching
ing catching the humanistic feelings and
love in the world. I failed to
do this on paper, states Gluck Gluckbut
but Gluckbut I can do it on film. Be Believe
lieve Believe me it is an exciting feel feeling
ing feeling to find you can do something
well.
Karl managed to sell several
of his pictures to photographic
magazines recently.
Then his latest bonanza came
up. Now Gluck is off on another
adventure, just one in the never
ending panorama of life itself
to Karl Gluck.
Halloween Ponce Tonight
Black Cat Capers, a dance,
will be held tonight from 9 to
12 in the Hub. Admission is 25
cents stag or drag.

good had she had no lines, for it
was her gestures and facial ex expressions
pressions expressions that made her part sc
convincing.
John Kirks realistic setting was
professionally done, and was one
of the most outstanding things in
the play all evening.
Major cast members include:
Linda Dickter, Laure; Gordon,
Joan Bucks, Lance Richbourg,
Ken dark, Dan Allen, Ken Jen Jenkta.
kta. Jenkta. Doug Fields, Sally Baton,
JoAnne McEwen, Robert Shull,
Bill Epstein, Ted Sharpe, Anna
Held, Barbara Buns, Dennis Nob Noble,
le, Noble, Jay Eamshaw, Fat Hurley.
Ony the student ID card is
needed for admittance to the two
remaining performances although
ail seats are reserved.

NINE SOLUTIONS CONSIDERED
More Seminole Funds
Suggested After 1958

New SG-Publications Committee
Debate Finances of UF Yearbook
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
A special Student Government-Publication Commit Committee
tee Committee has considered.re-apportioning or increasing the stu student
dent student fee to provide more money for the Seminole.

The committee met for
the first time Wednesday in
an effort to find a perman permanent
ent permanent solution to print more
copies of the yearbook in
the future, in face of the
fact that the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications and the
Executive Council have dis disagreed
agreed disagreed about how many
copies of the yearbook
should be printed for 1958.
Student Government members
of the committee, appointed by
Beardsley, met with the editor
and business manager of the
Seminole, and representatives of
the Board to discuss what can be
done to provide more yearbooks
in the future.
The conflict arose when the
Executive Council last week pass passed
ed passed a budget for 1958 Seminole for
8,000 copies. The Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications had twice re rejected
jected rejected this amount on the grounds
that it would force the yearbook
nearly $5,000 dollars in the red.
The Board okayed only 6,500 cop copies
ies copies of the Seminole.
The committee, composed of
representatives from the Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, the Board of Student Publi Publications,
cations, Publications, the Executive Council,
the Executive Council Finance
Committee and the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Administration pointed
out that their primary purpose
was not to arrive at a final decis decision
ion decision but merely to list any possible
means to an ultimate solution.
The nine possible solutions pro proposed
posed proposed were:
1. Redistribution of the student
activity fee. The Committee ob observed
served observed that the distribution of
the student fee has not been ad adjusted
justed adjusted to the increasing enrol.'-
ment at the University and that
therefore, under the present sys system
tem system where organizations receive
a set amount of each students
fee, some organizations are now
being allocated more money than
they actually need,
2. Increase the amount of the
student activity fee taken out of
the $75 registration fee. Bob Sha Shaffer,
ffer, Shaffer, secretary treasurer, and
Dick Kerrins, administrative as assistant,
sistant, assistant, are planning a visit to
the other state universities to com compare

i
Gator Mascot Gets a Home on Campus
Above is a drawing of the pen that will house the alligator mascot on campus. The pen, about
Tt feet long, will be located In front of the Century Tow Sr. Estimated at SISOO, it is due for com completion
pletion completion by Nov. 16. Inside the brick framework, a number of copper pans will aerate the water be before
fore before it reaches the alligator. The mascot is now on the Boss Allen farm at Silver Springs. (Gator
Photo).

Beardsley's Cabinet Slates Third Session

The Student Body Cabinet will
hold its third meeting of the se semester
mester semester Monday afternoon, Presi President
dent President Eddie Beardsley announced
this week.
The Cabinet meets regularly
twice a month in Beardsleys of office
fice office and all members submit
progress reports each month, ac according
cording according to the president.
In its last meeting, the Cabinet
resolved a new method of choos choosing
ing choosing ami appointing under-seen*

pare compare their budgets with that of
Florida.
3. Take the Seminole out of the
student fee. It has been stated
previously that if the. Seminole
were to be put on an individual
subscription basis it would
ably cost each student $lO.
4. Take orders for the Seminole
at the beginning of the Spring
semester. In this way, it was felt,
the exact amount of students
wanting an annual would be
known in advance and there would
be no risks of under or over pro producing.
ducing. producing.
5. Pay extra money for Semin Seminole
ole Seminole in addition to initial student
fee. It was suggested that each
student procuring an annual pay
an additional 1 fee of approximate approximately
ly approximately $1 to make up for the rise
in printing costs.
6. Request that the Athletic De Department
partment Department pay for the pages allot alloted
ed alloted to it in the yearbook. The com committee
mittee committee pointed out that most of the
other fee supported organizations
on campus were required to pay
for their pages.
7. Increase cost of pages. The
present price of a page in the
yearbook is SBO.
8. Search for solutions at the
Associated Collegiate Press Con Conference.
ference. Conference. John Totty, Seminole ed editor,
itor, editor, and Scott Hancock, business
manager, will attend the Confer Conference
ence Conference in New York next week for
the primary purpose of examining
how other colleges have coped
with similar problems.
9. A random poll of the student
body was the final proposal. The
committee urged that a group of
graduate students in the Public
Relations field be asked to make
a survey of student opinion on the
above proposals and any other sug suggestions
gestions suggestions that might be made con concerning
cerning concerning the Seminoles budget pro problem.
blem. problem.
A copy of the committees pro proposals
posals proposals will be submitted to the
Board of Student Publications
when it meets Wednesday After Afternoon,
noon, Afternoon, according to Bob Shaffer,
Student Government Administra Administration
tion Administration representative on the com committee.
mittee. committee.
(Continued on Page THREE)

taries. It was first agreed that
only a total erf 40 under-secretar under-secretaries
ies under-secretaries would be necessary, allowing
about three to each Cabinet mem member.
ber. member.
Os this member number, half
will be hand picked by the in individual
dividual individual Cabinet members, Beard Beardsley
sley Beardsley said. The remaining vacan vacancies
cies vacancies will again be divided and
half of the positions will be fill filled
ed filled by representatives from the

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florida

6 Pages This Issue

Deadline for
Georgia Game
Ducats lues.

Tickets for the Nov. 9 Georgia-
Florida football game will be av available
ailable available Monday and Tuesday until
Fi:3o p.m. as a result of a con conference
ference conference between Student Body
President Eddie Beardsley and
General Manager of Athletics Per Percy
cy Percy Beard. The former deadline
was 4:30 this afternoon.
Tickets for the better student
seats in the Jacksonville Gator
Bowl are being given out through
4:30 this afternoon. Other tickets
will be available between 2 and
4:30 p.m\ Monday and Tuesday.
No student tickets will be avail available
able available after the Tuesday 4:30 dead deadline.
line. deadline.
A $2 deposit is still required for
each ticket. Instead of a receipt
to be exchanged at the Gator
Bowl for a ticket and the $2 de deposit,
posit, deposit, students may pick up their
ticket by presenting their activi activity
ty activity cards at one of the ticket win windows
dows windows in the stadium. The ticket
itself will entitle the bearer to col collect
lect collect his deposit as he is admitted
through the gates at the Gator
Bowl.
Students may pick up on-cam on-campus
pus on-campus date tickets by showing the
dates activity card. Off-campus
date tickets cost $4.50. All tickets
are available at the ticket win windows
dows windows in the stadium. There will
be no refunds after 4:30 Tuesday.
Tickets for the Nov. 30 Miami-
FiOrida game in Miami are avail available
able available at the ticket windows in the
office of the Department of Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Athletics in the stadium.
Beard said 4,000 tickets are on
hand for students who present
their activity cards and pay the
$1 charge called for in an agree agreement
ment agreement with the University of Mi Miami
ami Miami athletic department.
Beard further stated only four
tickets will be given any one
group. There will be no bloc seat seating
ing seating at the Miami game. Non-stu Non-student
dent Non-student reserved seats for the Miami
game are also available.

Fresh Fruit- Sales Begin
University of Florida fresh
Citrus Fruit will be on sale
Monday thru Friday from 4:30
to 5:30 at the Qnonxet Hut on
Radio Road. Sales begin next
Monday.

fraternities, sororities and other
organizations on campus.
The rest of the available
under-secretary posts, Beardsley
said, will be occupied by any in interested
terested interested persons that wish to ap apply.
ply. apply.
In an effort to give more stu students
dents students an opportunity to serve on
Student Government, the Cabinet
plans to compile a new list of
under-secretaries for the second
semester.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Variety Marks Greek Parties

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
Varied events are filling the
Greek* social calendar, the game
and parties last weekend and fra fraternity
ternity fraternity sorority gatherings this
week.
The Theta Chi* plan a Howl Howlo-ween
o-ween Howlo-ween party tomorrow night fol following
lowing following a decoration party tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon. Spirits of a sort
will be provided. A Victory party
was given to celebrate the out outcome
come outcome of the game last weekend.
The AOPis and Sig Ep's par partied
tied partied at a Bermuda short sock hop
at the AOPis house Wednesday.
Wiener Schnitzel, Liederhosen,
etc., were featured at the Bavar Bavarian
ian Bavarian Blast at the Kappa Sig house
following the game Saturday. Re Recently
cently Recently Initiated into ADPi are:
Patty Cromer, Carol Ann Fisher,
Ruthie Havill, Cinny Hughes, Ma Mary
ry Mary Joy, Doris Judge, Joyce John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Phyllis Lagassee, Suzanne
Swan, Barbara Willis, and Sandv
Wolf.
The Pikes entertained the
ADPi and Alpha Chi's at So Socials
cials Socials last week. The date of com*
pletion of the new Pike house,
modem colonial style, is 3Ct
tentatively In early December.
The Ztas and Betas held an
exchange supper Wednesday night.
The Kappa Sigs Were guests of
the Zetas at a Halloween social
Thursday. The Zetag initiated
Nelda Naples. Margaret Sadler
and Leslie Sanders last week.
Joining efforts in presenting a full
schedule of partying last week weekend
end weekend were the Sigma Nus and
Pi Lams. Saturday, after sharing
a block at the game, the frats

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highest in private industry and Development facilities are range. Year-round outdoor £
anywhere in the country. manned bv ton-level people. sports and recreation.
CONVAIR
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1 CONV/MR It A DIVISION Os MNfMi DYNAMICS COMBf COMBf
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had dinner at the Pi Lam house.
Kenneth Nurset band provided
music for dancing at the Snakes
house later in the evening.
The DGs and Sigma Chi's so socialized
cialized socialized at the DO house Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at a Halloween
dance.
Tonight the SAEs plan to eat,
drink and be merry. Tomorrow
a listening party with keg and a
hi-fi party are on the agenda.
The founding meeting of the
Delta CM Wives club was held
at the Delta Chi house Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night. Officers elected for
this year are: president, Mrs.
Dick Crable; vice prtsident, Mrs.
Jim Ward; secretary treasurer,
Mrs. Ben Bartlett, project chair chairman,
man, chairman, Mrs. Bill Roust; publicity
chairman, Mrs. Pete Roberts.
Halloweentime was the theme
of a Bermuda party for the Sigma
Nus and AOPIs at the AOPI
house this week. The AOPi's gave
a slumber party for their new
pledges Wednesday night.
The AGRs changed their mode
of partyihg last weekend. Their
hayride Saturday provided a tour
to the south of Gainesville in the
white canyons where a "lime-pit "lime-pitfest
fest "lime-pitfest was held, featuring food,
music and other entertainment.

The annual DPhiE Halloween
party will be presented at the
Gainesville American Legion Hall
tonight. The Theta Chis played
hosts to the DPhiE's Wednesday
at a social.
The TKEs had an outing fol following
lowing following the L.&.U. game to Lake
Marion. True to Halloween tradi traditions
tions traditions the trip wag complete with
a hayride and apple cider.
Mrs. Gertrude Berg, Molly Gold*

berg of T. V. fame, was an hon honored
ored honored dinner guest at the AEPI
house after the game Saturday.
Providing music for the dance
following dinner was Doc. Rod Rodriquez
riquez Rodriquez and his Swinging Six. The
AEPis new officers for this year
are: Herb Goldstein, master; Har Harry
ry Harry Suskin, Lt. master; Belig Gol Goldin,
din, Goldin, exchequer; Jay Silbert, mem member-at-large.
ber-at-large. member-at-large.
The Kappa Sig's were the guests
of the Chi Os at a dinner social
last week. The Chi Os entertained
the Phi Delts with an informal
buffet dinner at their house Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Recently elected Chi O
pledge class officers are: presi president,
dent, president, Debbie Rudser; vice presi president,
dent, president, Sara Baughn; secretary, Ju Judy
dy Judy Primm; treasurer, Judy Bar Barry;
ry; Barry; song leader, Mason Carmich Carmichael.
ael. Carmichael. | I
The KD'e new pledges elected
their officers last week. They are
Ann Price, president; Honey Jean
Snyder, vice president; Joan Van
Arsdall, secretary; Ann Dezell,
treasurer. <

IN THE DARK
Science-Fiction/ Marriage
Conflicts on Local Screens

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Pour gunmen and a lone wo woman
man woman ride into a deserted ghost
town. There they wait in violence
for either the posse or Indians.
This situation sets the stage for
Quantez, a suspenseful western
showing today and Saturday at
the Florida. John Larch is the
bully who maltreats Dorothy Ma Malone
lone Malone until Fred Mac Murray steps
in.
No Down Payment \ gives the
viewer a candid peek at the man*
ners and morals of four couples
in a housing development. This
Florida feature for Sunday shows
off some of todays talented young
stars Jeff Hunter, Sheree North,
Cameron Mitchell and Joanne
Woodward. Their struggles lead
to explosive drama.
No guts and rocks in the
head, taunts Dorothy Malone to
pilot hubby Bob Taylor in Tip
ROTC Rifle Teem
Baafs FSU Firars
The University of Floridas At-'
my ROTC Rifle team beat Flor-1
ida State University recently in
the first match between the two
institutions.
The Florida Rifles, in a postal;
match, won 1903 1846. j
High firer for the winners and I
the match was Florida team cap- j
tain, George tfooper with a score
Os 389.
The team will also fire postal j
matches with the University of
Utah. Norwich University, Color-!
ado College, Arkansas State, Bay-!
lor, West Texas State, and Uni University
versity University of Denver.

State Newshens
Hold Workshop
This Weekend
;
A workshop for Florida news newspaper
paper newspaper women will be held this
weekend at the University.
Staff members in the School of
Journalism and Communications
will instruct four workshop ses sessions,
sions, sessions, which were requested by the
newspaper women last spring dur during
ing during a meeting of the Florida Wo Womens
mens Womens Press Club on campus.
Has Weimer, director of the
school, said- discussions will In Include
clude Include news writing, layout and
make up, picture handling, head headline
line headline writing, copy editing and fea feature
ture feature writing. Instructors will be
John Paul Jones and Hugh Cun Cunningham.
ningham. Cunningham.
Workshops begin tomorrow at
l p.m., and Jones will conduct a
session of free-lance writing and
marketing tomorrow night at 7:30.
Workshops will be resumed Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 6 a.m.

on a Dead Jockey, opening Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the Florida, But a shady
smuggling deal and some fancy
flying show Bob can come
through in this exciter.
A double dish of science-fiction
is offered this weekend at the
State. In Kronos, scientist Jeff
Morrow comes to grips with a
hugh electronic monster from
space. In She Devil," a pair of
scientists transform sickly Mari
Blanchard into a slinky murd murderess.
eress. murderess.
Trooper Hook," tne mate fea feature
ture feature for Sunday and Monday,
keeps the redskins on the war warpath.
path. warpath. Cavalry officer Joel Mc-
Crea rescues Barbara Stanwyck
and her son from an Indian vill village
age village only to find the boy is the son
of the chief. .
A British whodunit, "The Third
Key, starts Tuesday at the State.
Tension mounts as Scotland Yard
Inspector Jack Hawkins tracks
down a cunning criminal.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is Isle of the Dead with
dependable Boris Karloff chas chasing
ing chasing a female vampire.
Woman-Off'Cartiput
Set* Elections Tuesday
Women off Campus will hold
their annual elections at a brunch
Tuesday morning. Sandwiches and
coffee will be served at the home
of Miss Ruth Neal, WOC sponsor,
at 1510 W. University Ave.
All women students who are
off-campus residents are eligible
to vote, Miss Neal said. The of officers
ficers officers elected will automaticaliy
become representatives to the
Womens Student Association.

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iry EatonV Corrasable Bond in this handy
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FLORIDA STUDENT SPEAKS

Students Dislike Football Seat Deposit

By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
Do you approve of the $2 de deposit
posit deposit which must be made on tic tickets
kets tickets for the Georgia Florida
game, now that the deadline for
this deposit has been moved up
to Nov. 5? This controversial
question waa asked thirty-five stu students
dents students In this weeks Alligator poll.
Every students questioned on the
matter did not like the idea of
the depoeit and did not feel the
extended deadline helped.
Recently a new ruling was made
by the Athletic Department re requiring
quiring requiring all students who are plan planning
ning planning to attend the game in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to pay a two-dollar depos deposit.
it. deposit. If he is unable to attend
the game he will lose his two
dollars. On the other hand, if a
student can attend the game at
the last minute, he will find him himself
self himself without a seat since he
hadn't paid the depoeit.
More money can be made by
selling the tickets in Jacksonville
Since Georgia splite the gate pro procoeds
coeds procoeds with Florida, both sides
want to be assured of a full stad stadium,
ium, stadium, with no loss of money.
The deadline for paying this
deposit was Nov. l. Many students
felt that this was too far ahead
of time, and they wouldn't know
whether they were going to the
game or not, Consequently, the
deadline was changed to Nov. 8,
four days before the game. The
big question now is whether or
not this exension of the dead deadline
line deadline has improved the students
attitude toward paying a deposit
to see the Georgia Florida game.
Hie general concensus of opinion
in this weeks Alligator poll was

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that the extended deadline had
not Helped.
Some specific opinions were:
Bill Parskm, iJM in my
opinion the two-dollar deposit will
tend to keep students away from
the game. After all, it costs money
to go to Jacksonville, too.
Cliff Arquette, 2UC Once
again the University has passed
another milestone of inefficiency.
One would think the Athletic De
partment would be capable of for
mulating a plan superior to those
which have s idled tn the past.
Bob Chalom, SJM I believe
every effort should be made to
encourage student attendance at
the Georgia Florida game. It
,a.
Finance Reserve
Has Vacancies
The 305th Finance Army Re Reserve
serve Reserve Disbursing Section of
Gainesville now has vacancies for
qualified reservists.
Those interested in joining an
active Finance Reserve Unit must
be a graduate student or be a
business education major and an anticipate
ticipate anticipate residence in Gainesville
for at least two more years.
The 506th is. a Claes A Unit
with 48 paid drills and annual
two-weeks summer camp at Ft.
Benning, Ga., August 17-31, I*s.
Prior service men with Army fi finance
nance finance or A.G.C. experience will
receive priority for existing va vacancies.
cancies. vacancies.
For further information contact
Harold N. Stringer, Capt. USAR,
1328 W. University Ave. or phone
FR-64454.

appears that this action and past
actions have been detrimental to
the cause.
Marty Howell, 4AS Since
Georgia is splitting the gate pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds with us, they want to be
assured of the sale of the tickets,
although It makes it hsu*d on the
students. Maybe something could
be worked out with the Athletic
Department concerning the Uni University
versity University taking care of the deposit
Carolyn Thomas, lUC Lois
of times the boys dont know even
a week ahead of time if they are
going to the game. Having to pay
a deposit puts a hardship on them.
After all, our tickets are supposed
to be free, but this method is
actually like having .to pay for
them.
Bob Graham, 3AS Whei
students pay their seventy-fivo
dollar registration fee, they aie
paying for their football tickets.
They deserve a seat as much as
any other individual. Other people
dont have to put up a deposit
Students have the right to a seat
whether they go or not. Theyve
already paid for It.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 1, 1957

Wo'ro ready to talk, engineer* about ony career question you aek.
Training programs. Research facilities. Advancement ease histories. Company
ales and backlog. Currant projects and plans far the future. Make
a list of questions essential to your job decision. Then maka a date fa give
us a grilling.
OUR REPRESENTATIVE WILL II IN YOUR PIACIMINT OFFICI
NOVEMBER 4
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m

Another Famous Noma Available
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Fla. Players Hold
Tryouts Today
Tryouts for the next Florida
Players production will be held
for the last time this afternoon
in Room 239 of the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building. Readings will ba
held from 3:30 to 5.
The play, Venus Observed,
by Christopher Fry, offers good
roles for six men and four wom women.
en. women. The play will be presented
Dec. io 14 in the P. K. Yonge
Auditorium.
Mr. John Van Meter, associate
: director of Florida Players, urged
all interested students to attend
the tryout sessions.
Editorial Positions
Open on Orange Peel
Positions in layout, writing,
humor, cartooning and office
work are still open for the Fall
edition of the Orange Peel ac according
cording according to Editor Bob Chalom.
People interested in working
on the humor magazine may
contact Chalom at the Peel of office
fice office in the basement of Florida
Union or call FR 2-9173 by Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening.



VFCavers Get Adventure, Education

Every year thousand* of tour touriate
iate touriate throughout the country visit
famous oavee to view the won wonden
den wonden es nature that are hidden
beneath the earth.
Multi-colored limestone forma formations,
tions, formations, underground rivers and
lakes, theatre sized rooms with
high crystal ceilings and bubbling
fountains beneath the outside
world never fail to amaze and
give pleasure to those who tour
caves.
Throughout the nation societies
devoted to cave exploring have
been formed. Many new discov discoveries

Tho Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 1, 1957

Come
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j PRICED BELOW THEIR TRUE VALUE
B.&G. MOTOR CO., INC.
"HOME OF CADILLAC & OLDSMOBILE"
115 SE 2nd St. Goinatvilla, Fla. Phono FR 6-7515
JOHN T: BRASINGTON, PRESIDENT
CAM KPfND ON Ab/W CAB

A MESSAGE TO THE SENIOR i\
TOMORROW £
ON HIS MIND A j
sere, ew9l frowtfi dating Profeet Team*. As a Melpar staff lilpPlEL
Ibe past eleven years we have member you will enjoy the oppor- psijj Ipl
0 doubled in size every 24 months trinity to participate in entire Jt :
fc due, in large part, to the out- projects, from conception to com- 4 ' gi
gtanding performance of our engi- pletion of prototype. Our project Jp gjh
Ducting staff. team basis of organization gives Jjj £| S
As a leading RAD organization, 7 ** satisfaction of y ur JJ 1P
we are constantly called upon to own efforts materialize, and helps f| [1 £j|
perform tasks which have never 7 essential
been done before. Thanks to the to eventual managerial responsi responsicreative
creative responsicreative talent which forms the ^7*
backbone of oar organization, we Fine Living Conditions. Melpar
have grown rapidly both in stature laboratories are located in choice
and size. Members of our staff suburban areas near Washington. I
have enjoyed similarly reward- D. C. and Boston, Massachusetts. IVIELPAFE
ing growth. These areas were selected because Representative
Performance Determines Ad- * tiieir proximity to outstanding on Your Campus
vancement. Individual recogni- cultural and research
lion is a fundamental policy at fadHtieS F e h UsinS 111 aU price WFftkJFRDAY
Melpar. Each engineer is advanced raDgCS rcadily availablc WEDNESDAY,
on the basis of his performance. Facilities. Melpar offers complete
The average age of our engineer- facilities for creative research and NOV. 6
ing staff (one of the industrys design. Our headquarters labora laborayoungest)
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For Petoilsd Information about Openings and Living Conditions, j
Write toe Technical Personnel Representative
£AA\ MELPAR Incorporated
V Vpi A Subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Company
3000 Arlington Boulevard, Falls Church, Virginia.

eries discoveries of cave sights can be at attributed
tributed attributed to these groups.
The only organization of this
type in Florida la located at the
University. It goes under the im imposing
posing imposing name of the Florida Spel Speleological
eological Speleological Society, and is compos composed
ed composed of students who may view cav caving
ing caving as a study in nature, or an
unusual hobby, or just a novel
way to have fun while learning
about the wonders of nature.
The Caving Club, as it is more
commonly known, has existed at
the University since 1952. Its pres president
ident president is Laura Miller who is one

of many women in the club who
find caving to be as interesting
as the men do. Forty six stu students
dents students belong to the group.
Holidays and weekends are
spent exploring nearby caves such
as Bat Cave, Lauren Cave, High
Springs, and Maynord's Cave. Ma Many
ny Many of these caves have deep, un underground
derground underground springs which the cav cavers
ers cavers explore by skin diving.
The group of spelunkers tra traveled
veled traveled to Marianna during the
Lost Articles
On Sale Monday
Sale of unclaimed items will
begin Monday at the lost and
found booth operated in the lobby
of the Student Service Center by
Alpha Phi Omega service Frater Fraternity,
nity, Fraternity, according to Dick Graves,
vice prdbident of APO. A three
man pricing committee has set
the price on articles that have
been unclaimed for a period of
over 30 days.
A postcard will be sent to the
finder of the articles that are
unclaimed so that he or she may
claim it if they wish. If the item
is still unclaimed it is then priced
and put up for sale.
The amount received from these
items is used for the Alpha Phi
Omega scholarship fund and to
cover the expenses of the opera operation
tion operation of the service.
Students may claim their lost
articles from the members of APO
that run the booth from 2:30-5:80
p.m., Monday through Friday.
Many valuable items have been
turned into the lost and found
service that may be claimed by
the owner upon identification of
the item.
More Seminole Funds
(Continued from Page ONE)
Other members of the commit committee
tee committee and the organization they rep represent
resent represent are: John Paul Jones and
George Miller, Board of Student
Publications; JohnTotty and Scott
Hancock, Seminole; Sandy Rooks
and Danny Goodaon, Executive
Council; and Emory Weatherly
and Jim Horner, Executive Coun Council
cil Council Finance Committee.

Page 3

Homecoming weekend to explore
Florida Caverns. While there, they
discovered three new caves, one
of which hold a large lake.
The Caving Club is presently
initiating a Florida Cave Survey,
with emphasis on Alachua county.
Groups of five to ten members
will cover different areas of the
county to find new cave locations.
Their finding? will be mapped for
the benefit of others who are in interested
terested interested in caving.
Surveys similar to the one spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Universitys Caving
Society are being made through throughout
out throughout the country. The campus Cav Caving
ing Caving Club is a member, or grotto
of the National Speleological So Society,
ciety, Society, which encourages the stu studies
dies studies of various areas.
The cavemen find time to enjoy
the fun of caving along with study studying
ing studying their environment. Halloween
and Christmas parties are annual
affairs for the s pelu nk nkers.
ers. nkers. Swimming parties in under underground
ground underground lakes, camping trips and
hot dog roasts are enjoyed by
those who travel to the caves
each week.
This weekend the cavers will
celebrate Halloween at Jones'
Cave near Newberry. While trick trickor
or trickor treaters are making their
calls on the streets of Gainesville,
this group will be partying in
genuine spooky surroundings surroundingsa
a surroundingsa cave lit by a campfire which
throws eerie shadows on the lime limestone
stone limestone walls a place where sto stories
ries stories of witches play on the im imagination,
agination, imagination, and the gurgling of
some hidden stream could send
chills down the back erf the most
fearless of men.
Movie of Scaramouch**
Set at Union Tonighf
A swashbuckling adventure,
Scaramouche, will be shown at
7 and 9 p.m. tonight in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union auditorium.
This classic study of lith cen century
tury century France stars Stewart Gran Granger
ger Granger and Janet Leigh. Admission
is 10 cents.
Education Dames Meet
The Education Dames have a
meeting scheduled Wednesday at
8 p.m., 3015 N.W. University Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, for all members.

RPPSPm
Wmm ak vv dJSBi
Hpb
Wk feVt; I 0
V j| fSEM
** kJBBI
Student Dwarfed in Giant Cave
A spelunker stands by the entrance to Maynard Cave which
is known to have one of the largest single rooms In the area.
The underground formation is one of the LeCanto Caves which
are located in Citrus County.

Campus Leaders Get Letters
For 'Who's Who' Listing

A student Whos Who, to be
put out by the local chapter of
Sigma Delta Chi, national journal journalistic
istic journalistic fraternity, is scheduled for
publication this fall, according to
SDX President Joe Brown.
The booklet will include the
names and achievements of cam campus
pus campus leaders and will be sent
free to state newspapers, radio
and television stations for recog recognition
nition recognition and reference purposes.
Selection of approximately 400
students to be listed was based
on a series of inquiries to officers
of all campus organizations re requesting
questing requesting them to list members
who have shown leadership and
UF Law Graduate
On Control Board
William C. Gaither, Miami at attorney,
torney, attorney, has been chosen to fill
the vacancy on the State Board
of Control during the suspension
of Hollis Rinehart.
Gaither, a law graduate of the
University of Florida, is a 43-
year -old partner in the Miami
law firm of Nichols, Aither, Green,
Frates and Beckham.
Rinehart, also a Miami attorney
was suspended Aug. 21 by the
Governor after being indicted on
a mail fraud charge by a federal
grand jury.
The charge grew out of an al alleged
leged alleged stock selling scheme in a
company that claimed it could
make paper from Florida cabbage
palms. Rinehart, who claims in innocence
nocence innocence in the charge, endorsed
the interim appointment as the
proper thing to do.
*|
Big Wheel
On Cantpti*
Moie fun kies a i*rrei es
monkeys and V times ss
practical. Takes you nr/v.hei,,
at aijout 40 m.0.h., gets
over 100 miles to the galion,
ides tike a dream:
torsion bar suspension \
SAechanically magnificent,
down to the fast
sub-assembly. Really
something to write
homes*" r-fer'
tD g4I p.aoca 0H
campus get a
lawibretta
Chari*# Murray
Marine b Service
Ycur
LemL.cCia thaler
516 W. Umv. Are.
Phone FR 6-5701

accomplishments in campus acti-|
vity. SDX then sent letters to stu students
dents students recommended.
These letters ask the recipients
if they want to be listed and to
submit a list of their activities
and accomplishments. They are
also asked to purchase two of
the booklets for their own use.
These funds will help cover the
; cost of publication as the booklet
will contain no advertising.
Brown has asked that all replies
jbe returned before the Thanks Thanks!
! Thanks! giving recess so the booklet can
| be published before Christmas.
SPECIAL
This Week
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Other cars at proportionate
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1301 S. Main St.
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1 M..

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Use Your 13 West
Central Chrage! University Avenue
6 Months to Pay

UF Receives $75,000
For New Science Center

A Ford Foundation grant of
$75,000 to the University for the
planning of a science and tech technology
nology technology center was announced this
week by* President J. Wayne
Reitz.
The new grant, similar to a
Commonwealth grant of several
years ago for the planning of
the medical center, was made by
the Ford Foundation for a thor thorough
ough thorough study of how the physical
sciences and engineering could be
most effectively administered in
the building of a coordinated sci science
ence science and technology center on the
University campus.
According to Dr. L. E. Grinter
director of research and dean of
the graduate school, the science
and technology center concept ap approved
proved approved by the 1957 Legislature, en envisions
visions envisions a coordination of science
teaching and research including
both fundamental and applied
fields. The current grant will en enable
able enable officials and consultants to
study and plan thoroughly for this
new concept of science and en-
Pharm Student
Gets Scholarship
The Liggett Drug Company, Inc.
recently awarded a $350 annual
scholarship to James K. Nord Nordlund,
lund, Nordlund, Lake Wales freshman, for
pharmacy study at the Univer University.
sity. University.
The scholarship, renewable an annually
nually annually for a five year period,
| was awarded to Nordlund for his
academic accomplishments and
| athletic ability.
i Perry A. Foote, dean of the Col College
lege College of Pharmacy, expressed his
appreciation for the Companys
interest in stimulating interest
among students in retail pharma pharmacy.
cy. pharmacy.

at the BILTMORE
f m \ J The old raccoon coate are seen again V ... J
H yna under the famous clockMeeting at V* |§!
IyUIM The Biltmore is a timeless college custom. V {
SMHIm And no wonderit's still the most con-
' FttUnt ven ent > rcost exciting location in New S
York' Those special student rates help, yH t.:.
fgHj too Write to our College Department iHp!
§mi Plan now for Thanksgiving or that
jpfe Special Weekend. j
H §f
M W MADISON AVENUE AT 3rd ST., N. Y. 17, N. Y.
W M At Grand Central Station
\ The Barclay & Park Lane
m, f* Horry M. Anhoft, Pntldnt
v_.
]. .
_____ ... r

giueering education and research
before actual construction Is be begun,
gun, begun, he said.
Dean Grinter was instrumental
in pointing up the studied pro proposal
posal proposal to the Ford Foundation.
This same plan was followed in
the Commonwealth Fund Glrant
for the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, in the planning and con construction
struction construction of a coordinated health
and medical teaching program,
since hailed throughout the na nation
tion nation as one of the finest coordi coordinated
nated coordinated medical teaching programs
to be inaugurated in recent his history.
tory. history.
Dean Grinter was instrumental
es that the grant will enable the
University to plan for the most
effective utilization of all of the
science and technological resour resources
ces resources on the campus to aid the Uni University
versity University of Florida in contributing
to science advancement including
nuclear science by coordination
through the proposed science 4nd
technology center.
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tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

. Individualist

That old banana boat fits Karl Gluck
perfectly.
Hoaxter, individualist, Bohemian Karl
was one of the most widely known,
liked, and joked-about students before
his graduation from the University last
January.
Those who have read about him on
Page 1 of todays Alligator will not be
surprised about some of Glucks exploits
however, if you have never met Karl
Gluck, you will find it hard to believe.
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,
vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR 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 666, and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 2 to 6 Monday-Thnrsday. Subscriptions
$3.00 per year.
Editor-In-Chief ....... DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
State Editor a..... ROGER LEWIS
City Editor JOE THOMAS
Feature Editor ............... PAT MURPHY
News Editor ANN BIXLER
Grace Hinson, society editor; SaUy Stewart,
assistant news editor; Jack Harris, rewrite editor.
News Staff Writers: Judy Bates, Don Adams,
Pauline Bauman, Arline FiUinger, Dot Garmon,
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;
Ken Clifford, Asst. Bus. Mgr. for Sales
Maloolm 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 Parties, Mike Wal Wallace,
lace, Wallace, Lenny Nabutousky, Joel Karesh, Buzzy
Loden, Ed Ginsberg. Virginia Lee Philpott, Joy Joy;
; Joy; Fuller.
Duke Frye, Jerry Warriner, photographers; Pete
Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists.

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Editoria Is

Karl Gluck

The fact that he could pedal all the
way to South America, hop back in a ba banana
nana banana boat, and now slate a trip diamond
hunting in Venezuela, is not surprising,
for we know of Gluck and his previous
exploits.
On campus, he was a familiar sight
with his bicycle and its New York auto automobile
mobile automobile license plate, his Bohemian type
clothes, his hoaxes, jokes and exploits.
He was as household a word to Flori Florida
da Florida students as Eisenhower is in the
American home.
He was as individualistic and inde independent
pendent independent as you could imagine.
In fact, if he is so good at promoting
hoaxes, the reader might ask how does
the Alligator not know that Gluck could
have been sitting in a Micanopy post of office
fice office for nine months sending letters to
various parts of the globe for remailing
to Gainesville?
Could beyou never know with Karl
Gluck. Best thing to do now is check
the ocean for bottled messages or look
to the sky for carrier pigeon in case
Gluck decides to write us while on the
way to gay old Venezuela.
. ' I '' I .
Looking Ahead
b f
The President was quoted a few days
ago, in discussing his White House suc successor,
cessor, successor, that he would approve of Vice-
President Richard Nixon, General Al Alfred
fred Alfred Greunther, and Peace Secretary
Harold Stassen.
Although it is a little too early to pre predict
dict predict the 1960 contest, no doubt Ike was
warming up the Republican Party to
face the fact that it would no longer
have him as the standard bearer.
After looking over Ikes list of candi candidates,
dates, candidates, we think well vote Democratic.
Tricky Dicky Nixon is not our type, Mr.
Greunther is a very fine general, and
Childe Stassen (as Republican political politically-minded
ly-minded politically-minded Time magazine calls him)
has not shown us enough political ma maturity
turity maturity to fit the bill.
Os course, when one moves over to
the Democratic Column, he sees a wide
choice of candidates. Kennedy, Meyner,
Williams, Harriman, and other political
personalities are all straws in the wind.
Adlai Stevenson, it has been rumored,
could be induced to run if the fever
pitch is right. The way certain influ influential
ential influential senators and governors are cau cautiously
tiously cautiously discussing the Stevenson candi candidacy,
dacy, candidacy, one cannot discount him at this
early date.
In political maturity and personal
qualifications, Adlai is probably the out outstanding
standing outstanding candidate for president we
have today.
Ah, but this is 1957. And election
date does not arrive until 1960. Between
now and then are many races in the
country and the state of Florida, and
the issues and personalities three years
hence may not even fit our bill or Eisen Eisenhowers
howers Eisenhowers predilections so far ahead.

Friday, November 1, 1957

Down Periscope! Full Reverse on Sprinkler
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Knocks Bayless' Column

An open letter to George Bay Bayless:
less: Bayless:
When I first read your column
last week I was highly incen incensed;
sed; incensed; an in fact, I had a right
to be, but for one reason only
the tone of it. I deeply regret
that this exchange of ideas has
taken on the appearance of a
lock horns on these issuea
belies the depth of the con concerns
cerns concerns which prompted my first
letter.
I believe you were right on
many points in your letter.
When you said that indepen independents
dents independents had no right to com complain
plain complain if they exhibited no in interest
terest interest and took no action. An Another
other Another point I agree with you is
when you said that merely to
sit down, write letters, and do
nothing was a futile attempt at
nothing. The rest of your let
ter, although the facts might
be correct, slid over the over overall
all overall problem.
You mentioned several posit positions
ions positions held by independents, but
the only one in Student Govern Government
ment Government proper was that of vice vicepresident.
president. vicepresident. Another field of lead leadership
ership leadership is that of student ap appointments

Complains About Seats

Editor:
First of all, before I start my
griping. I wish to congratulate
you and your staff for a very
fine job hi bringing out a well
edited student newspaper. Your
editorials and the staff columns
have shown a high degree of
journalistic know-how and inte integrity.
grity. integrity. I am sure that my opin opinions
ions opinions are shared by the great
majority of the student body.
Now to the gripe. I have just
finished taking the C-31 Progress
Test hi Floyd Hall. The gripe
has nothing to do With the test,
but with the seats in which we
squeezed ourselves and were
cramped for seventy-five min minutes.
utes. minutes.
The majority of our class classrooms
rooms classrooms have seats that seem to
have been designed for uee in
elementary schools and, some somehow,
how, somehow, delivered to the University
by mistakeAn error that seems
to have been ignored. We are
constantly reminded of the fact
that we are adults, yet, we have
to sit, more often than not, in
childrens seats.
We are all, if not adults, at
least groWn-ups, and, conse consequently,
quently, consequently, our physical bulk just
doesnt fit into these cramped
spaces. Especially the girls, for
they are wider where we are
slimmer. To make matters
worse, most of the seats have
FRI. NOV. 1
BEAU JAMES
Bob Hope
hells Island
John Payne
SAT. NOV. 2
THE OKLAHOMAN
Joel McCreo
&
THE GIRL HE
LEFT BEHIND
Tab Hunter
SUN. MON. 3, 4
JEANNE ENGELS
Kim Novak
Jeff Chandler
&
THE HEART OF
SHOW BUSINESS
TUES. WED. 5, 6
WRITTEN ON
THE WIND
Rock Hudson
fir
FOUR GIRLS
IN TOWN
JuKe Adams
George Nader
THURS. FRI. 7, 8
BAMBI
THE GREAT
LOCOMOTIVE tHASE
Fees Porker

pointments appointments to administration po policy
licy policy and planning committees.
The independents out-number
the Fraternities approximately
three to one yet how many in independents
dependents independents have received those
important appointments? I
realize the Student Manager of
the Gator Band is an honorable
position and one to strive for
but its connection with Student
Government some how escapes
me.
I hope that I will never be
an extremist in what I say or
do. I do believe that indepen independent
dent independent men should share in the
voiee of the re activated
Mens Council to work through
towards an eventual Indepen Independent
dent Independent Mens Association to pro provide
vide provide the valuable associations
currently enjoyed by the local
Fraternities.
There will be a meeting of
independents the beginning of
next week. I extend to you an
open invitation to attend this
meeting, to see that we are
sincere in trying to make the
University of. Florida a bet better
ter better place for all.
Don Getmaa

been fiendishly nailed close to
each other by means of boards,
with just enough space between
seats for half your body to
squeeze through.
After the first half is wedged
securely between the seats you
are on your own ( and the con contortions
tortions contortions seen and experienced
thereon are worthy of a Hindu
belly dancer.
I have not mentioned the dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty experienced by left-hand left-handed
ed left-handed students, while sitting in
these half shells, in Writing notes
or working out a problem In
Math. The world refuses to re recognize
cognize recognize that we lefties have
ceased being a pronounced mi minority.
nority. minority. This covers a much
broader subject than school
seats so I will not gripe un unduly
duly unduly about this phase of the
problem.
But the fact remains that
there are seats whose writing
boards are rectangular and
wide enough for either left or
right handed students. We had
them in our high school. Seats
like those in Floyd Hall were
only seen In first and second
grades.
Uncomfortably yours,
Diego V. del Valle.
dror/awnrriCP. ...
FRIDAYNOV. I
HEAVENS KNOWS,
MR. ALLISON
whh Robert Mitchum
PLUS
THE VINTAGE
with Mel Ferrer
SATURDAYNOV. 2
THE BURGLAR
with Jayne Mansfield
PLUS
RAWHIDE
with Tyrone Power
SUNDAYMONDAY
NOV. 3-4
JEANNE EAGELS
with (Kim Novak and
Jeff Chandler)
ALSO
THE SECOND
GREATEST SEX
with (Jeane Crain and
George Nader
TUESDAY- WEDNESDAY
NOV. 5-6
FLESH AND
THE SPUR
with John Agar and
Marla English
ALSO
NAKED PARADISE
with (Richard Denning and
Baverfy Garland)
THURSDAY FRIDAY
NOV. 7-S
THE PAJAMA GAME
with (Doris Day and
George Raitt)
SECOND FEATURE
THE RIVERS EDGE
with (Ray Milland and
Anthony Quinn

PERIHELION
State Should Reconsider its Name USF

By DAN HAOKEL
Qatar Special Editor
Whats in a name. .
After four years of intimate intimately
ly intimately following the state beat af affecting
fecting affecting the University system,
were still baffled at what con constitutes
stitutes constitutes the reasoning behind
many decisions of the Board
of Control.
A good ex example
ample example is the
confusion that I
resulted in
misnaming the mLm Ji
new university
at Tampa Un Univeri
iveri Univeri i t y of
South Fk>r-
That a school J
the scope of
the new uni- HACKEL
versity should
have been allowed to progress
nameless this far is regrettable.
Finally saddling it with an in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate and confusing name
is far worse, however*
The primary objections rais raised
ed raised to this name are worth con considering
sidering considering :
1. Tampa is not generally
considered to be the southern
part of the state. South of
Gainesville and Tallahassee it
may be, but so is Micanopy. If
Tampa is in any section, it is
the western part of the penin peninsula.
sula. peninsula.
2. It robs the real South Flor Florida
ida Florida area of the name in the
future. The fast growing area

GEORGE BAYLESS
UF Can't Afford to Ignore 'Cynicism' 1

By GEORGE BAYLESB
Former Alligator Editor
There is a ranting campus campuswide
wide campuswide cynicism that is nibbling
at the core of the life of the
University of Florida.
This is evident in less stu student
dent student participation on campus,
not omy by Independents but
also increasingly with the
Greeks.
It is evident
in that stu students
dents students do not ;
appear out- MklV,. If
wardly to be
proud of the HpV'
University and
there is instant, i
snap judgment
opinions of
derogatory
manner to towards
wards towards our BAYLESS
University in regard to almost
anything. And it is deeper than
the Mickey Mouse tag applied
to any student effort.
It might be this cynicism Is
just a social phenomena of our
day, or I have taken this at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere in the wrong light
that prevades the campus more
effectively than the Orange and
Blue bulletin or the Century
Tower chimes ever dared hope.
But I feel it. I hear people
talk about it. And I dont like
R.
I, and again I am probably
alone in the wilderness on this
position, believe that the inher inherent
ent inherent grand feeling toward aca academics,
demics, academics, athletics, extra eur eurriculars

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between Miami and Palm Beach
will soon get the other univer university
sity university it needs. The school is slat slated
ed slated to be established at Boca
Raton. What will this be called:
University of South, South Flor Florida?
ida? Florida?
3. The name USF for the
school at Tampa was ill-con ill-conceived
ceived ill-conceived and has resulted in a
good deal of embarrassing pub publicity
licity publicity and bad public impres impressions.
sions. impressions. It should be abandoned
and a fresh start made With a
fresh name.
The present uneasy truce on
the name business has a long
and spotty history.
For the past two years, when
plans for the institution were
actually in the works,
press and public were handicap handicapped
ped handicapped by the anonymous state of
the untitled campus.
The St. Petersburg Times,
with a sdghtly peeved glance
across the bay, even suggested
calling it Bottlecap U.\ due
to the proximity of the new
Schlitz plant at Temple Ter Terrace.
race. Terrace.
Psychologically, the situation
was a distinct handicap in gain gaining
ing gaining public recognition.
By this summers appointment
of UFs Dr. John Allen as presi president,
dent, president, the name situation be became
came became serious.
Here was Dr. Allen, president
. . president of what?
At this point, the supervisory
Board of Control got over-an over-anxious
xious over-anxious to make up for lost time
and came up with the misnomer

riculars eurriculars to missing and aH of
us are responsible.
*
First, I think the lessening
of student institutions is help helping
ing helping take away the ingangible
pride in the University. I must
say students have let down their
fellow students, and I think some
where, either in Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, Florida Blue Key or the
University Administration, has
let us down by approving the
lessening of these institutions so
that today about the only in institution
stitution institution left is going home on
weekends. Before long, there
may not be anything left to be
called Mickey Mouse.
I say this: the University of
Florida can become the great
Graduate Center it is striving
towards without some of its
Graduate School procedure* be being
ing being transferred to underclassmen.
When underclassmen are ad advised
vised advised to take 20 hours their
first semester when they have
no business taking more than
15 or 16, someone is doing them
and the University a disservice.
When a few advisers tell a
freshman that he cant play in
the Gator Band or mow yards
or play intramurals because a
late afternoon class is neces necessary,
sary, necessary, someone is doing them
a disservice.
Honor sections in some of the
C-courses have been underway
for one reason: to present the
subject matter in qualitative
measures, not quantitative. It
appears that overloading stud students
ents students negates this.
It appears more strongly that
for any advisor to rule out any

University of South Florida.
When the natural protests
were raised, it was kicked back
and forth between Control Board
and Cabinet for several montihs.
Net result: a great deal of
awkward publicity for the inst insttution
tution insttution and no better result in
the final analysis.
A new university is not a
horse. It should be named With
dignity and some meaning.
A glance at the rest of ihe
nation will reveal similar prob problems
lems problems raised by the formal na nature
ture nature of the university system.
After University of Blank,
Blank State. State, Bla|nk
Tech, and Bank A. A M.*\
states have tended to panic out
on naming additional schools.
For most states these narries
have been sufficient. Florida
has used up this string (Tetfh,
of course, is not applicable)
and now must cast around in
new directions.
The educational leader, Calif California,
ornia, California, has a University of South Southern
ern Southern California, which in its Lbs
Angeles setting, makes good
sense. But after that, it is con content
tent content With Universiy of Califor California
nia California at Davis, UCLA, etc.
Floridas best bet is to head
to new concepts in naming a
university wich will descriptive descriptively
ly descriptively reflect the magnitude of tb*
state, area and university.
We will still be THE Univer University
sity University of Florida. But the atajte
needs better long range plan planning
ning planning to evolve the* institutions
Which share our name.

extra-curricalar Ute to salt the
department schedule, that de department
partment department is doing the Dnivoto
sity a disservice.
The parking fiasco alienated
many students to the manner
in which it was presented, strut
very stringent, and then, late
modifying it, which did ot in indicate
dicate indicate to the students that the
Administration was being faif,
but that they were wrong in the
first place.
Well let people off campus
worry about Ike, Sputnik, Lit Little
tle Little Rock and Lizzie No. t, bat
let us worry about us.
I think it would be mighty
fine for representatives of Stu Student
dent Student Government, Florida Blu*
Key, Trianon the 1.F.C., Panj Panjhel,
hel, Panjhel, mens and womens dorm
counselors and the Administra Administration
tion Administration to sit down and talk about
this.
If another student graduMas
from the University of Florida
glad to leave and lukewarm
when the University seeks in
vain his or her support to the
future, its millions of man hours
spent in building the South*
greatest University will go down
the drain. The University can cannot
not cannot and should not ignore tftia
problem.
PKTORf TOW
FUTURE
M nus
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S PORTSREEL
IB Auburn "Up''
For Vital Clash
pi With Gators
I
By KEN BHER
Alligator Sports Editor
K vsr a football team entered a game at a psychological dis disadvantage,
advantage, disadvantage, Florida will be that team tomorrow when they meet a
revenge-hungry Auburn eleven on their opponent's home grounds.

Auburns talented array of
horses* will be out to settle an
old acorea 20-0 pasting handed
them by the Gators laat fall. The
Orange and Blue scored on
three home run plays, and the
Tigers felt that they had been
robbed and that the Florida
victory was a "fluke.
There may be some truth to
Auburns claim. The Plainsmen
outgained the Florida team, play playing
ing playing before a Homecoming crowd,
by almost 100 yards on the ground
and in the air, and, with the ex exception
ception exception of the long gainers, domi dominated
nated dominated play.
Floridas scores came on a
halfback-to halfback pass play,
with Jackie Simpson pitching to
Jim Rountree, Ray Middens
block of a punt and Ms ensuing
"A-ya/d run for a score, and
Jimmy Dunns 50-yard keeper
play jaunt.
Ralph (Shug) Jordans charges
have the additional advantage of
playing before an ultra-partisan
Homecoming crowd, and, we can
be sure, will be backed up by
resounding cries of War Eagle,
echoing throughout the stadium in
the loveliest village of the
plain.
Add to this the fact that Auburn
has a reputation and a fourth fourthplace
place fourthplace national ranking to uphold,
and you come up with something
that must be contended with. The
Tiger is also the nations defen defenlt.

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lt. defenlt. allowing about to
yard# per game on the ground and
50 via the air.
By adding all these factors to together,
gether, together, one comes to the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion that the Plainsmen will be
up for tomorrows contest, and,
with their strong and seasoned
personnel, will be very, very
tough.
Picking The Whiner
Tomorrows game shapes up as
a defensive battle, with Auburns
defenders having allowed only 14
points in five games, including
three SEC shoutouts, Florida, on
the other hand, can check the
Tigers impotent offensive attack.
The two teams are first and third
in the conferences defensive
standings, respectively.
If things go as expected, a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous advantage will go to the
team which scores first, as that
touchdown may well be the
games only score. On this count,
t must give the nod to the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, whose offense, from where
I sit, seems superior to Auburns.
Heres the way ft may happen
tomorrow. Florida win More first,
and Auburn will retaliate short shortly.
ly. shortly. Then It will be the team
that scores a second time, will
win the game. It is my guest
that it w>n be Florida 14, Au Auburn
burn Auburn 1.

Gators Challenge Unbeaten Tigers

PIGSKIN PROGNOSTICATORS
Blumberg, O'Dare Predict
Florida To Defeat Tigers
EDITORS MOTE: Sta Blumberg, Gator Football Expert, aad
Bobby O'Dare meet in belated battle of wile today, after their
contest last week wae no* printed due to lack of space.
Blumberg is carrying a perfect record into today* contest,
se be has yet to win a match, having gained two ties.
Last week, Blumberg nearly achieved immortality, ae he pick picked
ed picked Colorado to top Oklahoma. The Buffs fell one point Uy, and
Blumberg was once more an also-ran.
This weeks guest prognosticator, Bobby ODare, I* the captain
of the Florida cross-country squad, a mller and half-miler on ihc
track squad, and is rumored So have an Inside wire to all the
worlds football capitals.

Good luck, gentlemen. .
By STT BLUMBERG
Gator Football Expert
After ft week in Europe eeing
the best "head Bhrinker* and
getting ft collection of good luck
pieces, I again try and win tty
first victory in Six weeks of foot football
ball football forecasts.
Last week the Oklahoma Soon Sooner*
er* Sooner* had their big scare and this
week the Auburn Tiger Will find
itself on the Short end of the score
as Floridas Gators travel to Ala Alabama
bama Alabama and try and spoil the SEC
leaders Homecoming.
Granted that the Tiger has the
best defense in the country but
I don't think that they will con contain
tain contain the hard running Gator backs.
The game will be close but 1 see
Florida on top 7-6.
I want to thank at this time
those men who voted me the hon honor
or honor of the "AP predictor of the
Week. It was really a great thrill.
Now around the nation by date dateline.
line. dateline. .
Pittsburgh over Syracuse Big
game for Eastern Supremacy. .
Georgia Over Alabama Whit Whitworth
worth Whitworth not worth much. j.
T.C.U. over Baylor The Bear
has no teeth. .
Texas AAM over Arkansas
Bryant hates to lose. .
California over U.C.L.A, Gol Golden
den Golden Bears want the roses. .
Duke over Georgia Tech T.T.
where were you laat week?
Kentucky over Memphis State.
Wildcats a real power ?????
L. S. U. over Vanderbilti . Can Cannon
non Cannon back on beam. .
Miami over Vlllanova * Curci
best soph in country. .
Mississippi St. over Tulane
Maroons are a hungry bunch. .
Notre Dame over Navy Re Remember
member Remember you read it her*. .
Tennessee over North Carolina
Vole dont throw good players
out. .
Mississippi over Huston
Help?????

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By 808 O'DARE
Guest Prognosticator
Florida, riding on the crest of
the "big win over LBU, runs
into tough company this weekend
as they meet Auburns terrible
Tigers, number one on the na nations
tions nations defensive rankings.
Although Auburn is rated fourth
in the nation, will be playing be before
fore before a Homecoming crowd, and is
a touchdown favorite, I think the
Gators will be very much in
the game.
Auburn just hasnt met an of offense
fense offense like Floridas, and, I feel
the Gators will not only ruin the
Plainsmens defensive record, but,
in the process, will bottle up the
newly-found offense the Tigers
showed in their rout of hapless
Houston.
I see It a* a rockem sockem
affair, with Florida On the long
end of a li-7 count.
Other prediction*. .
Georgia Over Alabama Bull Bulldog*
dog* Bulldog* have finally found "It. .
TCU over Baylor Homed
Frogs in a close one. .
Texas AAM over Arkansas-
Tough to pick, but, Bryants boy*
will win. .
California over UCLA Red
Sanders boys having a hard time
Georgia Tech over Duke En Engineers
gineers Engineers over Blue Devile. .
Kentucky over Memphis State
everything cant go wrong.
LSU over Vanderbilt Bayou
Bengals come roaring back. .
Miami over Villanovj, Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes in a bfeese. .
Notre Dame over Navy Got
to go for the Irish, even if I were
a Swede.
Mississippi State over Tulane
Maroons have fine offense. .
Tennessee over North Carolina
Vole on the upgrade. .
Syracuse over Pitt Orange
didnt like the upset. .
Mississippi over HoustonRebs
will try to out-do Auburn.

By CHARLIE PIKE
Qltor Sports Writer i
Coach Bob Woodruff* Gators, victors last Week over the highly highlyregarded
regarded highlyregarded LJU Tiger*, Journey to Auburn, Alabama for tomorrows
game with Shuf Jordan* Tigers. The Plainsmen will be risking an
unblemished record against the hard hitting Gators in a game that
could have bearing on the eventual winner of the SEC titie.

The Gators, the number three
defensive team in the Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, will be seeking a continua continuation
tion continuation of their winning ways over
the beat defensive team in the
country. Last year the Gators
were victorious 20-0 in the Florida
Homecoming game.
Auburn, rated before the sea season
son season ae fee beet offensive team
in the SEC, had failed to show
this power until last week when
they racked up a 48-7 win over
Houston, She conquerors of Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Hie Tiger backfield Is
composed of Lloyd Nix at quar quarterback,
terback, quarterback, scatbacks Tom Lorino
and Bobby Hoppe at halfbacks
aad Billy Atkins at fullback.
Atkins, a 200-pound senior from
Millport, Alabama has been the
biggest individual star for the
Plainsmen this season. In the:r
three conference games to date,
he has been the Auburn hero.
Against defending conference
champion Tennessee he scored the
only touchdown and kicked the
extra point in the 7-0 victory.
He also aoored the only touch touchdown
down touchdown in the 6-0 victory over Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky aad kicked the field goal
that beat Georgia Tech 3*o. Hie
biggest man in the Auburn back backfield,
field, backfield, Atkins supplies most of the
legwork In the ground attack.
Lorino, last years leading
ground gainer percentage wise,
is a 165-pound speedster. Coupled
with senior Bobby Hoppe, Au Auburn
burn Auburn has a potent outside attack.
The Auburn line, which has not
been scored on by an SEC op opponent,
ponent, opponent, will be made up of Jerry
Wilson, 220-pound junior, and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Phillips, All-American can candidate,
didate, candidate, at the ends. The tackles
will be manned by veteran Ben
Preston and rugged CSeve Wes Wester.
ter. Wester. The guards are Tim Baker
and sophomore Bill Smith. At cen center
ter center will be Jackie Burkett, sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Fort Walton Beach,
Fla.
The Auburn second unit, which
boasts five sophomores is for all
intents and purposes as strong
as the first unit. These two teams
have established Auburn as the
team to beat in tfie conference.
The somewhat battered Gators
will counter with Dan Pelham,
>a defensive standout and capable capablepass
pass capablepass receiver, and Don Fleming
at the ends. Tackles will be Vel j
Heckman, defensive giant and |
Captain Charlie Mitchell, fully re recovered
covered recovered from a shoulder injury
which kept him out of most of
the LSU game. Hans Johnson, up
from the second team and Ho Howell
well Howell Boney, miniature giant from
Jacksonville are the guards, and
Joel Wahiberg will hold down the
starting center position.
The Gators main problem wiil
rest in the backfield. Jimmy
Dunn, Jim Rountree and Ed Sears
have been out of action all week
with bruises and sprains. If they
are in top shape they will com comprise
prise comprise toe starting backfield along
with Berni* Parrish, the Gators
leading ground gainer percent percentage
age percentage wise.
Blue Unit
The second, or blue unit will be
made up of Dave Hudson and
Jim Teats at the ends, Ray Mid Midden,
den, Midden, who did an outstanding
job of filling in for Mitchell against
LSU and Pete Davidson at the
tackles, Edwin Johns and Vic Mt-
Golfland
Driving Range
Dally4-II p.m.
Sot Gr Sun. 2-11 p.m.
Clubs for Ivoryono
441, North
Just Past Intersection
N.W. 13th N.W. 6th Sts.

rand a will be the guards and
Gene Graves the center.
The backfleld will be Mickey
Ellen burg at quarterback, Bill
Booker and Bill Newborn at the
halfbacks and Blair Culpepper at
fullback.
The coaches feel that the Au Auburn
burn Auburn team will be the toughest
that the Orange and Blue will face
this season. The team also feels
that this is a must win. Through
the years the rivalry between the
Plainsman and the Gators has
been intense and no more so than
now when the Tigers have a dou double
ble double motive for winning, reveng revenging
ing revenging last years defeat and the pos possible
sible possible SEC championship.
-its.v 'WI.:,
Mrw
MICKEY ELLENBERG
.. Blue Team Ouarterback
Classified
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Humble offers
OPPORTUNITY
in the Oil Industry
Interviewing teams from Humble Oil & Refining
Company will be on the campus November 6 and 7 to
interview students graduating in the following fields:
Engineering, physics, mathematics at all degree
levels, and chemistry (advanced degree only),
and junior and higher engineering and science
students for summer employment.
i
Engineers and scientists at Humble share in the
dynamic progress and growth of a leader in the petroleum
industry. Humble is the leading producer of crude oil in
the United States. Its Baytown Refinery one of the
largest in the world. Research centers in Houston, for
development of better methods of exploration and produc production,
tion, production, and at Baytown for research in refining, are making
valuable contributions to the petroleum industry.
A QUICK LOOK AT THS HUMBLE COMPANY
Area of Operation: Texas, New Mexico, Florida, Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Georgia, Mississippi, Lou Louisiana,
isiana, Louisiana, California, Washington,
Arizona, Oregon.
Wells Drilled
Annuallyt 900*1000
Crude Oil Production: Averages 350,000 barrels dally.
Refining Capacity: 280,000 barrels daily.
Retail Sales: Texas and New Mexico, leading
Texas Marketer.
Humble Pipe Line Co.: Operates crude oil and products
pipe lines in Texas; transports an
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For a rewarding career in the petroleum industry, discuss
your future with the Humble Company interviewing team. Check at
your Placement Bureau for time and place for interview.
(humble)
HUMBLE OIL A REPINING COMPANY

Tha Florido Alligator, Friday, Nov. 1,1957

Harriers To Host
Auburn Monday

A hot battle looms as Coach
Walter Welch sends his Florida
cross-country team against Au Auburn
burn Auburn Monday morning, in a meet
which may help decide the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference crown.
Last year, the Plainsmen edged
the Gator harriers, but, with
heavy losses suffered via gradua graduation,
tion, graduation, they do not have the depth
they then had.
Florida, on the other hand, will
field an experienced squad, led
by Captain Bobby ODare and
Mike Morgan, two of the SECS
finest distance men.
Last Monday, the Gators al almost
most almost ran up a perfect score la
Governor Collins
Goes With Team
Governor Leoy Collins will go
with the Florida football team to
Auburn for tomorrows gams with
the Plainsmen.
The private plane carrying the
Florida squad will stop off in
Tallahassee this afternoon to pick
up the governor, and drop him off
at the capital Saturday night.
Collins will make the trip as the
guest of University President J.
Wayne Reitt.

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topping Georgia Tech and Bryan
University of Tennessee hi a tri triangular
angular triangular meet at Atlanta. Tha Bry Bryan
an Bryan squad had previously beaten
defending champ Tennessee in a
dual meet.
Florida runners took the first
three places in Mondays meet,
as ODars and Morgan finished
almost sida-by-side. Sophomore
Jack Husnnskens finished close
behind, in third place. Other Ga Gator
tor Gator harriers took fifth and sixth
place, as senior Jim Dali and so sophomore
phomore sophomore David Dollner captured
those two positions.
Ropes are high among members
of the squad, who feel they have
a chance to go all the way to
the SBC title.
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Page 5



Snakes Take Track Title
By MIKE ZIER
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Nu took a commanding lead in the race for the Presidents Cup, winning the Track and
Field championship Wednesday for its third consecutive Orange League Trophy.

The Snakes were across the fin finish
ish finish line first in four running ev events
ents events and added another victory in
the discus throw for a total of
five first places.
In the 440 yard relay, the team
of Calin, Jansen, Bunnell, and
Mulrennan, for Sigma Nu was
first; followed by Sigma Chi and
Phi Delt. The winning time for
the event wa5:46.5 seconds. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi was clocked at :47.1 and
Phi Delt was just a shade behind.
Jimmy Cooney won the 880 yd.
run for Sigma Nu in 2 minutes
and 10 seconds. Dave Peckham
of SAE was a very close second.
It was the Snakes again in the
60 yard dash with Carlin ahead
of the field crossing the finish
line in :6.5 seconds. Webb of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega was second with
a time of 6.6 seconds. Third place
went to Moss of Pi Kappa Alpha
with Droge of Sigma Phi Epsilon
and Maher of SAE finishing 4th
and sth respectively.
Sigma Nu continued its romp

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as Grover Knowles won the 120
yd. low hurdes. Knowles had a
time of :14.2 seconds, one-tenth
of a second ahead of Larry Ad Adams
ams Adams of Kappa Alpha. Biff Apple Applegate,
gate, Applegate, also of Sigma Nu, copped
third place honors followed by
Gifford of P:KA and Zoller of Phi
Delt in that order.
Phi Delta Theta broke through
the Snakes monopoly in the 220
yd. dash as Allen took the event
in :23.4 seconds. Sigma Nu could
not be shut out, however, and Geo George
rge George Bunnell placed for the Snakes
in :23.6 seconds. Maher of SAE
was a close third with Zeigler
UF Golfers Meet* Monday
The University golf team will
hold a meeting at 7:30 Monday
evening in the recreation room of
the gym. Anyone interested in
playing on the team is urged to
attend.

and Caffery, both of Kappa Sig Sigma,
ma, Sigma, rounding out the field.
Webb of Alpha Tau Omega won
the 100 yd. dash in :10.6 seconds.
Carlin, winner of the 60 yd. dash
for Sigma Nu came in second
with Allen of the Phi Delts a
very close third. Kimball of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi was fourth and Geisinger
of Kappa Sig and Jansen of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu finished in a dead heat for
fifth place.
Sigma Nu got back on the win winning
ning winning trail in the field events a3
George Dykes tossed the discuss
129 for the Snakes. Middeton of the
Phi Delts was 10 feet off the pace
with a heave of 119. Willihgham
of Sigma Nu took show money
with a throw of 116 10. Wood
of Kappa Alpha was fourth, throw throwing
ing throwing the plate 112 9.
Beta Theta Pi copped the hign
jump with Jules Elliott scoring 5
8. Wally Selman of Phi Delt and
John Anderson of ATO tied for
second place with jumps of 56 \
Once again, Sigma Nu could not
be shut out as Boesse and Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins tied for the fourth slot at
54.
Dick Meadows of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon won the shot put with a
mighty throw of 488.
|
MURAL NOTES
Soccer Club meet Saturday
morning at 9:30 on Perry iFeld.
Badmitton Club meets on gym
floor at 7.30 tonight. Everyone
invited.
Eingineering league begins play
soon. Sign up at individual engi engineering
neering engineering departments.

Page 6

' The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 1, 1957

Mural Roundup
! Sigma Nu
,~jjuL Sets Pace
Knl As Big Power
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Alligator Intramurals Editor
Three sports are in the record books now, and in the Orange
League three trophies find themselves in the over-stuffed trophy
case of Sigma Nu Fraternity house.

Last Wednesday, T Sigma Nu
took undisputed possesion of its
third trophy in as many tries this
year, and returned home with
that smug you aint seen no nothing
thing nothing yet, look.
It wasnt an accident that the
Snakes opened the 57 season in
such a chaotic manner. To see
the real meaning of the spirit
and drive that is propelling this
team one has only to look to last
May, when a powerful fraternity
saw its coveted Presidents Tro Trophy
phy Trophy taken from its possession by
a determined Phi Delta Theta
team.
It is true that the Snakes have
no hold on the Trophy, but in the
past ten years they have do dominated
minated dominated it to the extent that
second place was the mark others
sought.
This year, after the wounds of
last year had healed, such men
as Tom Pfleger, Chuck Hawkins,
Jim Cooney, Ron and Jack Gib Gibson,
son, Gibson, and Crosby Few came back
to school with just one thought in
mind; to restore the Snakes to the
number one slot in the Orange
league.
High Spirit, the desire to win,
and practice, practice, practice,
have been the big points of the
success thus far achieved by Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu. Weeks in advance of each

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LONGEST TOSS IN 20 YEARS
Dick Meadows, Sigma Alpha Epsilon weightman, strains as he
heaves the winning shot put in the 1957 Intramural track meet
Orange Division, Meadows heave is measured carefully by an In Intramural
tramural Intramural official who Stretched the tape to 488. This approaches
the record 585 set in 1938 by J. Smith of Phi Kappa Tau.
Georgia. Seogle Hall Wins
Off-Campus Cinder Trophy
Powerful Georgia Seagle, paced by the flying feet of David
Grubbs and the all around ability of tripie winner Dick Weitzel, cap captured
tured captured the Off-Campus League track championship, Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon on the Graham Field oval.

The winners rolled up sixty-five
points to best runner-up Cooper Cooperative
ative Cooperative Living Organization, which
compiled fifty points. Baptist Stu Student
dent Student Union was third with thirty thirtytwo
two thirtytwo and Newman Club and Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation rounded out the
scoring with three and two points
respectively.

sport expert managers hand pick
their teams, and set forth to mold
a champion.
It is indeed a challenge to all
other teams in the Orange league
this year to stop what could be
the largest walk-away in the
history of Intramurals. Teams like
Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sigma, and all of the other
teams, will not relax and take
a back seat. It could be one of the
most competitive years in the
history of Intramurals.
Midnight Oil
If you happen to pass the gym
late one night and see the lights
burning bright in the Intramural
office, dont be alarmed and think
that the department doesnt have
a budget. Upon investigation you
will find Randy McLaughlin, this
years Office Manager, hard at
work at his desk.
Randy has been putting in many
long and hard hours this year
in an attempt to give the stu students
dents students the efficient program they
are supporting. So far it has been
a class A job, and Murals
should have a banner year from
the front office too.
/ My Mistake
No . Chi Omega isnt in
the Blue league.

Weitzel captured tne nigh jump
with a 5-9 leap, the. broad jump
with a 204 effort, and the 120
yd. low hurdles in a fast 14.2
sec. clocking. Teammate Grubbs
placed second in the 220 but out outsprinted
sprinted outsprinted Staples of C.L.0., in a
victorious 10.7 century. The speedy
Staples won the 220 for C.L.O.
with a 24.2 time.
Other individual event winners
include the following: Hart of Ge Georgia
orgia Georgia Seagle in the shot put, Ste Stephans
phans Stephans of Georgia Seagle in the
discus, Harrell of C.L.O. in the
60yd. dash, and the C.L.O. 440
yd. relay team.
This fast C.L.O. foursome of
Kirkland, Harrell, Staples and
Cooper, raced home in the im impressive
pressive impressive time of 48.6.
RESULTS
60-yard dash l, Harrell, C.L.O.
2, Edwards B.S.U. 3, Fergurson,
C.L.0.: 7.0.
100-yard dash l, Grubbs,
Georgia Seagle. 2, Staples, C.L.O.
3, Hyers, Georgia Seagle. :10.7.
220 yard dash l, Staples,
C.L.O. 2, Grubbs, Georgia Seagle.
3, Harrell, C.L.O. :24.2
440-yard relay l, C.L.O. (Kirk (Kirkland,
land, (Kirkland, Harrell, Staples, Cooper).
Shot Put l, Hart, Georgia
Seagle, 2, Raulerson, B.S.U. 3,
Mayer, C.L.O. 41.6.
Discus-l, Stephans, Georgia Sea Seagle.
gle. Seagle. 2, Chesinas, C.L.O. 3, De
Ruzzo, Newman Club. 1196
High Jump -1, Weitael, Georgia
Seagle ,2, Kirkland, C.L.O. S, Rar Raridan,
idan, Raridan, Olympians. s9*

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Theta Chi Wins Blue Meet
By HUGH WATERS
Gator Sports Writer
Theta CSii took its second trophy of the year as it ran away with the BiUe League track crown
Wednesday. In winning, Theta Chi retained the lead in the Blue League standings, whicto it has he.'d
for three consecutive weeks.

The winners amassed a point
total of 57 in winning the meet.
The total proved more than suf sufficient
ficient sufficient to defeat the 41 points that
the second place Phi Kappa Tau
compiled.
Following Theta Chi and Phi
Tau in the meet were Pi Kappa
Phi with 29 points; Chi Phi, 21;
Phi Gamma Delta, 10; and Delta
Chi, 8.
In the weights division Stan
Mitchell of Pi Kappa Phi set the
pace winning both the shot put
and the discus throws. Mitchell
heaved the shot 43 9*i for top
honors in that event and despite
a twisted ankle threw the discus
the next day for a winning 126V4
feet. Dick Crabb of Delta Chi
came in second in the shot and
Rex Halloway, Theta Chi, was
runner-up in the discus.
One man domination also oc occurred
curred occurred in the other field events
as Bill Butler of Phi Kappa Tau
copped the broad and high jumps,
with leaps of 20'5% and 54
respectively.
Second in these divisions were
Charles Otterson, Phi Kappa Tau,
in the high jump, and Joe Maltby
of Theta Chi in file broad jump.
In the 60 yard dash, Bob Zum Zumbodo
bodo Zumbodo of Phi Kappa Tau took first
with a time of 6.6 seconds. George
Cala of Chi Phi ran a close second
with a 6.8 effort.
Zumbodo and Gary Hoopes of
Theta Chi grabbed the 100 yard
dash with times o* :10.9 and :11.1
respectively.

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Don Brandeis, a Christian Jew, is mu ch in demand as a speaker to college
and professional organizations. He is well respected by clergymen and
laymen of all denominations. You are invited to attend these services.
; '-l-

Two Theta Chis took the one onetwo
two onetwo slots in the 4bo yard dash,
Hank Merrill and Gary Hoopes
were the two medalists as they
finished with times of :24.3 and
:24.5 respectively.
Merril also showed his fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity colors as he captured he 120
hurdles in :14.8 seconds. Harvey

ALL YOU CAN EAT
Lunch 11:30-1:30 65 c
(60c with o meol cord)
MEAT, TWO VETABLES, BREAD DESERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
Supper 5 : 30-7:30 75 c
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other
Delicious Main Dishes Served each night.
2 Vegetables, Desert and Bread.
ROOMS AVAILABLE
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St. i Block North of Bldg
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY

Nelson of Phi Kappa Tau finish finished
ed finished second.
In the grueling 880 yard run j,
Don Simonton, Theta Chi, ground
home in the winning time of 2:24.4
minutes. Gaosse, Phi Gamma
Delta, placed second.
In the final of the meet, Theta
Chi clenched its trophy by taking
the 440 relay in :49 seconds flat.