Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50; Number 14

Florida, Georgia
Clash Tomorrow
By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
The Florida Gators will try to get back on their
winning ways tomorrow when they journey to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for their annual game with the Georgia Bulldogs
in the Gator Bowl. Kickoff times set for 2:30 p.m. and
a near capacity crowd is expected for this the thirty thirtyfifth
fifth thirtyfifth annual clash between the two teams.

Both teams went down to defeat
last week, Florida bowing to Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, the number three team in
the country, and Georgia losing to
an underdog Alabama squad.
The Bulldogs have played a
very tough schedule, although
they have lost the big ones. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia has played nationally ranked
powers Texas, Michigan, and Na Navy,
vy, Navy, and even in losing, gave a
good account of themselves.
Neither team is at full physical
strength. Georgia coach Wally
Butts has said that the Bulldogs
are bruised and battered, while
several injuries to key men have
hurt the Gators.
Jim Rountree, senior halfback,
and Jimmy Dunn, junior quarter quarterhack,
hack, quarterhack, aggravated old injuries in
last Saturdays tilt with Auburn.
Rountree, trying to run on a
sprained ankle which had nearly
healed, hurt it again and was
forced to sit out the second half.
Dunn, badly bruised in both the
Mississippi State and LSU games,
found the going rough in the sec second
ond second half, and retired from action
during the final stanza.
Booker Breaks Arm
Florida suffered additional mi miseries
series miseries Wednesday, when Blue
team halfback Billy Booker broke
the ulna in his lower right arm.
The break, which occurred four
inches below the elbow, will side sideline
line sideline Booker for the rest of the
season.
Dr. W. W. McChesney, team
physician, commented on Book Bookers
ers Bookers condition, stating, "The arm
will definitely be in a cast for
at least four weeks.
Joe Hergert, junior letterman
who just Monday was switched
from center to fullback on the
Red, or third, team, twisted an
ankle Wednesday, but should oe
ready to see action Saturday.
Florida head coach Bob Wood
ruff did a little reshuffling this
week, moving junior fullback
Charlie Roberts up to the Orange
team and shifting Ed Sears to
the Blue Squad. A third fullback,
Blair Culpepper, is still recover recovering
ing recovering from an injury suffered
against LSU, and his status is
considered "doubtful.
Charlie Smith, sophomore half halfback-fullback,
back-fullback, halfback-fullback, will probably fill m
for Booker, and, if Rountree is
not ready, will take over the
starting slot.
Coach Wally Butts will field one
of the youngest teams he has
ever brought to the Gator Bowl.
(Continued on Page SIX)


m Mmm£Jtr< d
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i^pp
Out For Season
Blliy Booker, number two left halfback for the Florida Gators,
a* sidelined for the Mason by a broken arm, suffered In Wed*
nesdays contact drills. Hie Gators play Georgia tomorrow in
Jacksonville's Gator Bowl.
Food Service Group Nomed
By Beardsley at Council
By STEVE RICHARDSON
Gator Staff Writer
Appointment of a student Food Services Committee was announc announced
ed announced to the Executive Council Tuesday night by Student Body Presi President
dent President Eddie Beardsley.

Ron McCaJ, chairman of the
new committee, said his commit committee
tee committee will hold luncheon meetings
about once a month with Univer University
sity University and Food Services officials
to discuss any Food Services
problems that may exist concern concerning
ing concerning students.
The committee will meet with
the officials for a luncheon in
the Hub Tuesday.
McCall listed as members of
his committee: Jim Ade, Tom
Biggs, handy Rooks, and Karen
Buries.

rn fLOUM iLLIOTOR

IFC Tribunal
Investigates
UF 'Rioters'
The Interfratemity Council Tri Tribunal
bunal Tribunal is currently holding an in investigation
vestigation investigation into actions that led
to the "riot last Thursday night
at University Ave. and 13th St.
Tribunal members are having in individual
dividual individual conferences with "any
and all persons who might shed
light on the riot and those in involved.
volved. involved.
The IFC will only assume juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the case if it is found
that individual fraternities were
negligent in allowing the riot to
assume the proportions it did. A
full report is expected to be fin finished
ished finished by this weekend.
Doug Rodier, Chief Justice of
the Tribunal, said To date, there
is no indication that any fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity is at fault in the matter. Dean
Hale and I were at the scene
that night and observed no con concerted
certed concerted action on the part of any
fraternity. I do not anticipate that
w* will uncover any thing in our
investigation either.
Rodier and Lester Hale, Dean
of Men, praised the cooperation
they received from the fraternity
men at the scene, Rodier further
added, "The riot probably stemed
from a handfull of over exuburent
students and snowballed when the
bonfire was started. It really snow
balled, however, when the palice
and fire equipment showed up
No Action Yet
Dean Hale, said he will not
decide upon final disciplinary ac action
tion action against the eight individual
students apprehended at the scene
until the full report from the IFC
is in. "There may be some ad additional
ditional additional names implicated in the
report and I would like to nold
up on any action until all the
facts are known, Hale comment commented.;
ed.; commented.;
In commenting on the up com coming
ing coming rallies, he said I sincerely
believe that we can turn
these rallies into the emotion emotional
al emotional and physical outlet that it
should be and not have them
disintegrate into vandalist acts.
"We should let this past riot
serve as a deterrent in future ac actions.
tions. actions. It will be clearly seen that
disturbances like last Thursday
are unprofitable, Hale said.

Beardsley also announced the
appointment of Jim Martin to the
post of Secretary of Mens Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, replacing Bemie Wolf son
son. Wolf son resigned recently
to devote more time to study, ac according
cording according to Beardsley. Bud Surkin
and Bud Stone were also ap appointed
pointed appointed to the Traffic Court at
the, Tuesday meeting.
Don Leadley was accepted into
the Executive Council as the new
representative from the School of
Engineering. Leadley replaces
(Continued on Page THREE),

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, Nov. 8,1957

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THE FOUR FRESHMEN ....
... to ftppear here next weekend
Coed Dorm Officers
Elected Tuesday
Election of Freshman class representative to the Women Students
Association, co-ordinated with womens dormitory elections and
selection of officers to represent women officers to represent wom women
en women off campus took place Tuesday.

Ninety-one per cent of Fresh Freshman
man Freshman women students at the Uni University
versity University participated in the elec election
tion election of a WSA representative for
their class. Dawn Grossman, with
a vote of 181, won over her op opponents:
ponents: opponents: Ann Dickinson, 121; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Stewart, lid; and Jill Fisch Fischer,
er, Fischer, 109.
Officers elected to represent
women in the dormitories are:
YULEE Virginia Hill, presi president;
dent; president; Jane Semmons, vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Bev Kessler, treasurer; Nell
Barnett, secretary; Sue Baringer,
social chairman; Cindy Ste Stephens,
phens, Stephens, program chairman; Tish
Britt, editor; Sandy Dennison and
Lise Hampton, WSA dorm repre representatives;
sentatives; representatives; Pat Reeves, intramur intramurals
als intramurals chairman.
RElDMargery Thompson, pre president;
sident; president; Marianne Ausley, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Emily Estanislao, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Vicki Roberts, treasurer;
Ruth ODom, social chairman;
Joan MacFarlan, intram ura 1 s
chairman; Carol Hatfield, pro program
gram program chairman; Elaine Segall,
editor; Anne Dezell and Jennie
Rehbinder, WSA dorm represen representatives.
tatives. representatives.
MALLORYJ udy Maciuamer,
president; Linda Dickinson, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Judy King, secretary;
Kim Saji, treasurer; Mary K.
Bowers, social chairman; Karen
Griffen, intramurals chairman;
Barbara Brock, program chair chairman;
man; chairman; Rita Anderson, editor; Gail
Goodman and Bunny Sunday,
WSA representatives.
SOUTHEAST BROWARD- Anne
Booke, president; Pat Ademy,
vice-president; Kay HarkeyJ
secretary; Donna Scherer, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Irwina Roberts, social
chairman; Pat Morgan, program
chairman; Carol Ewald, intra intramurals
murals intramurals chairman; Betty Jo Po- 1
well and Barbara Mackin, WSA
representatives.
SOUTH WEST BROWARD Ul Ullian
lian Ullian Lander, president; Laura Coe
vice-president; Wara Lundy, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Jennie Negin, treasurer;
Margie Thompson, social chair chairman;
man; chairman; Judy Petrose, program
chairman; Mary Noble, intramur- i
als chairman; Roberta Ricker and
Emily Young, WSA representa representatives.
tives. representatives.
NORTH WEST BROWARD
Gloria Nasrallah, president; Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Sampson, vice president; Lea
Goldin, secretary; Dorothy Rutz
treasurer; Pamela Wright, social
chairman: Helen McCall, intra intramurals
murals intramurals chairman; Barbara Fis Fischer,
cher, Fischer, program chairman; Hugh
Ann Cason and Diane Moraitis,
WSA representatives.
NORTH EAST BROWARD
Beverly Malta, president; Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Wilson, vice-president; Ar Arlene

DRIVE BEGINS MONDAY

Gator Chest Sets Goal at $3,500

By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
A goal of |3,500 is set for the
week long annual Gator Chest
Drive which begins Monday, ac according
cording according to Fred Ward, secretary
of solicitation.
Ward, chairman of Alachua
Countys United Community
Funds student division, said that
dates for the Gator drive had
been changed to coincide with the
Gator Chest is to combine all
drives into one, Ward continued,
so that students are only asked
once to make a charity contribu contribution.
tion. contribution. The United Fund is lining this
same principle for the county, so
we feel that by coinciding both
drives, we can better achieve our
purpose.
Students wiL be asked in s
door-to-door collection to eontoi*

lene Arlene Steinberg, secretary; Jac Jacquelin
quelin Jacquelin Drake, treasurer; Linda
Miaam, program chairman; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Cantor, intramurals chair chairman;
man; chairman; Gail Cole, social chairman;
Betsy Bishop and Dixie Humes,
WSA representatives.
WOMEN OFF CAMPUSSaIIy
Stewart, president; Helen Baute,
projects chairman; Marjorie Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, editor of "Offbeat maga magazine.
zine. magazine. These three women also
serve as WSA representatives for
their group.
Cabinet Group
Shows Progress
On Year's Work
The monthly report submitted
by the Student Body Cabinet mem members
bers members to President Eddie Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley at their meeting Monday re revealed
vealed revealed much of the progress and
plans of the administrative body.
The Cabinet meets twice month monthly
ly monthly in Beardsleys office on Mon Monday
day Monday afternoons and submits a re report
port report at the first meeting of each
month.
Fred Ward, secretary of soli solicitations,
citations, solicitations, announced that the an annual
nual annual Gator Chest Drive would be begin
gin begin Monday. Goal for the week weeklong
long weeklong drive will be $3,500.
A project aimed at getting more
women students interested in ex extra-curriculars
tra-curriculars extra-curriculars is being prepared
by Margie Abrams, secretary of
womens affairs.
Plans for a new off-campus joo
placement service are under way,
according to Joe Bondi, secretary
of labor. Bondi also said that con conferences
ferences conferences with Food Service of officials
ficials officials showed that there were
many student positions available..
The new home for Florida's
"Gator Mascot is now under
construction and a committee
has been appointed by Dave Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, secretary of public rela relations,
tions, relations, to supervise care of the
live alligator.
Chapman also spoke of a re recommendation
commendation recommendation he had made to
all the fraternities on campus
to invite Dr. Lester E. Hale, new
Dean of Men, to visit their houses
and become better acquainted
with the male students.
This sort of invitation, Chap Chapman
man Chapman pointed out, if also extended
to the varsity athletes might
bring the students closer
(Continued on Page THREE)

bute $1 each, the reason being,
Ward pointed out, that fifteen
charities will benefit from the
drive. This means students will
be giving less than seven cents
per charity, Ward added, con considerable
siderable considerable less than it would us usually
ually usually cost to support each chari charity
ty charity individually.
One third of all collected from
the students will go to the
United Fund, and the remaining
two-thirds will be donated to
other charities normally taking
part in the Gator Chest Drive.
Collections for the students will
be handled by a six-man staff,
beaded by Ward. In addition,
members of Alpha Phi Omega,
mens service fraternity, and Del Delta
ta Delta Gamma sorority will make
the personal contacts to the
boys and girls dorm respectively.

'Outer Space' Theme Set
. r
For Frolics Next Week

Weekend Crowd
To See Kenton,
Four Freshmen
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator Staff Writer
Outer Space will be the
theme for Fall Frolics this
year as Stan Kenton and the
Fpur Freshmen invade
the University next week weekend.
end. weekend. The gymnasium will be
decorated with rocket ships,
balloons and satellites in
following the theme of the
IFC sponsored formal
dance.
Bill Maddox, Frolics chairman,
said "'Hiis years Frolics is ex expected
pected expected to be one of the largest
ever, in light of the calibre of the
entertainment. Stan Kenton has
been widely acclaimed for his
music across the nation and the
Four Freshmen were favorites
with college groups.
Advance ticket sales are slated
for next Wednesday through Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the booth across from
the Hub. This years tickets to
the dance for Friday or Satur Saturday
day Saturday night will be $5.00 per couple.
Concert tickets will sell for 75
cents per person. The concert will
be held immediately after the
football game Saturday.
"The advance in the price of
the tickets is due to the relatively
high contract price of $9,000 we
signed with Kenton, Maddox
said, "yet we certainly feel chat
we are getting our moneys
worth.
The IFC plans to spend more
money and time in prepartion of
the decorations for Frolics than
in former years according to
Stan Mitchell, decoration chair chairman.
man. chairman. Other chairmen include
Dick Daniels, assistant chairman,
John Terrell, technical coordina coordinator,
tor, coordinator, and Tom Maroldy, adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant.
Maddox was also in eharge of
last years Spring Frolics and the
Louis Armstrong concert held on
the campus.
Tight Contract
The contract signed this year
with Kenton is supposedly iron ironclad.
clad. ironclad. The IFC hopes that this will
prevent repetition of the incident
last year when Billy May backed
down from his contract. This ne necessitated
cessitated necessitated the signing of Art
Mooney and Kathy Carr at a
late date.
Kentons band has been enlarg enlarged
ed enlarged from 17 to 24 pieces and has
(Continued on Page THREE)

Applications For Trianon
Available; Due Nov. 22

Applications for membership in
Trianon may be picked up Mon Monday,
day, Monday, November 11, through Nov.
22 at the Florida Union Infor Information
mation Information Desk. Deadline for sub submitting
mitting submitting the applications is 5 p.m.
Nov. 22 at the desk.
Requirements for applicants are
as follows: The applicant must
be a regularly enrolled woman
student of the University, have
an overall scholastic average of
at least 2.5261, (.2 above the cam campus
pus campus womens average last year),
and have completed at least 70
hours, and five semesters of
college work, of which three se semesters
mesters semesters must have been at the
University of Florida.
She must have desttaguished
herself In one field of extracur-

Organized groups, such as fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and clubs, will be ap approached
proached approached first for contributions,
according to the drive chairman.
After that the workers will knock
on each door in the dormi dormitories.
tories. dormitories.
Local charities included in the
United Fund are: American Red
Cross, Alachua County Central
Weifare, The Humane Society,
Gainesville Negro Welfare Lea League,
gue, League, Gainesville Boy's Club, Boy
Scouts of America, Girl Scouts
of America, U. 5.0., Muscular Dy Dystrophy
strophy Dystrophy Association, and the Mul Multiple
tiple Multiple Sclerosis Society.
Other charities 1 benefiting
from the Drive are: Cancer Fund,
Crippled Children, Heart Fund, Tu Tuberculosis,
berculosis, Tuberculosis, and the World Univer University
sity University Service, which helps needy
students in aft oouniriea.

Former Set. of State Acheson
Religion-in-Life Week Speaker

Former Secretary of State Dean
G. Acheson has been named main
speaker for Religion-in-Life Week,
Feb. 16-20.
In announcing Acheson as the
speaker chosen by the S.R.A.b
Religion-in-Life Week committee,
faculty advisor Dr. Charles Mc-
Coy termed Acheson as "one of
the main driving forces behind
N.A.T.O. and the Marshall Plan.
McCoy also said, "Acheson was
a leader in the idea that the free
world must contain Communism,
as one of the authors of Ameri American
can American Foreign Policy after World
War ll. Acheson placed strong
emphasis on building up the free
world against the challenge of
Communism.
One of the most outspoken Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats on the issue of foreign
policy, Acheson has recently criti criticized
cized criticized President Eisenhowers han handling
dling handling of the Little Rock situation
and the threat of Communist in infiltration
filtration infiltration in the Middle East.
Bom in 1893, Acheson attended
Yale, and law school at Harvard.
He was appointed under-secretary
of state by President Franklin
Roosevelt in 1941. After becoming
assistant secretary of state in
1945 Acheson resigned in 1947

F Book Staffers
To Be Selected

Applications for editor, managing editor, and business manager
of the 1958 F Book are being accepted in the office of the Board
of Student Publications in the Florida Union basement. Deadline
for applications is 4 pjm. Friday, Nov. 15.

The date for interviewing can candidates
didates candidates by the Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board has been tentatively
set for 3:30 p.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 20.
Top officers for the official stu student
dent student handbook will be picked by
the special board under terms of
the Constitution adopted in 1956.
Previous to 1956, F Book editors
and business managers were el elected
ected elected in Fall balloting.
The present method requires
that candidates must have com completed
pleted completed "two semesters on any
authorized campus publication.
These include the Alligator, Sem Seminole,
inole, Seminole, Orange Peel, F Book, Pen Peninsula,
insula, Peninsula, Florida Engineer, Slash
Pine Cache and The Florida Col-

ricular endeavor, and have been
recommended by an officially re recognized
cognized recognized University organization
such as WSA, Panhellenic, Florida
Players, Division of Music, publi publications,
cations, publications, sororities, religious or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, and Hall Councils of
Womens Residence Hall.
No second semester senior will
be elegible for membership.
These organizations may spon sponsor
sor sponsor as many girls as they wish.
The forms, which must be filled
out in triplicate, should be turn turned
ed turned in as soon as possible.

Bp
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GAT**?-
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T M IB BF r ,i#l
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/
' / 11b
Gator Chast "poop sheets" being posted
Fred Ward, left, secretary of solicitations, Charlotte Mayes and Tom Penick examine an an announcement
nouncement announcement of the annual Gator Chest Drive which starts Monday. Charlotte is a member of Delta
Gamma Sorority which la helping collect funds for the Drive. Penick la under-secretary of solid-

Following the resignation of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State George C. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall in 1949, President Harry
Truman appointed Acheson his
successor. Acheson served in this
position until 1953.
Acheson was servely criticized
by Senator Joseph McCarthy for
failing to remove Communists
mm m MmM
mm
DEAN ACHESON .
. . Religion Speaker

lege Farmer. Proof of such serv service
ice service must be submitted with ap applications.
plications. applications.
According to John Paul Jones,
chairman of the electoral board,
special publications application
forms must be used and can be
picked up any afternoon, Tuesday
through Friday at the Publica Publications
tions Publications Board office.
If no qualified persons apply
for the positions the board is em empowered
powered empowered to select others to fill
the positions. The Executive Coun Council
cil Council by two-thirds vote must con confirm
firm confirm such action. However, per persons
sons persons selected must have a 2.0
average for their entire time at
the University.
Members of the electoral board
are the seven members of the
Board of Student Publications,
the President of the Student Body,
and the Chancellor of the Honor
Court.
Gator Will Begin
Cultural Calendar
Starting next week the Alligator
will run a calendar of Cultural
Events. All organizations who
wish to have notice published of
such events on campus should
send or bring the information to
Jerry Palmer, Florida Alligator,
Florida Union.
Notices should be in by Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for publication in the Friday
edition.

serving
11,000 students
*t university
of florido

8 Pages This Edition

from tile State Department.| A
Senate investigation committee
reported late in 1960 that it could
find no supporting evidence to
back up McCarthys charges.
Since 1953 Acheeon has been
associated with the law firm oi
Covington and Burling in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C.
Acheson will speak at the Uni University
versity University convocation on Feb. 20.
Members of the Religion in
Life Week committee are Lila
Williams, Klaus Koch, Dick Wtn Wtntersteen,
tersteen, Wtntersteen, Evie Pait, Mickey Whut
tingslow, and Dr. McCoy.
SG Conflict! [
Discussed by
Pub! Board ]
By SALLY STEWART
Gator Aset. News Editor
A discussion of conflicts between
the Board of Student Publications
and student government high highlighted
lighted highlighted the regular meeting of the
Board Wednesday afternoon.
Members debated whether the
Board of Student Publications is
soley an advisory board for stu student
dent student government or whether the
Board is in a position to dele delegate
gate delegate authority to Student Gov
emment.
The question arose when Stu Student
dent Student Body Secretary-Treasurer
Bob Shaffer presented a request
from the Finance Committee ask asking
ing asking that expenses for the recent
Alligator Homecoming breakfast
come from the newspaper's sur surplus
plus surplus funds and not from the re reserve
serve reserve funds of the Board.
Some Board members fait
bhaffer s request was apparent apparently
ly apparently a test to determine whether
the Board would again refuse to
comply with a Student Govern Government
ment Government request.
Board member Don Allen saia
that apparently Student Govern Government
ment Government has taken over the disputed
powers.
Shaffer then said, The Board
is definitely a subsidiary of Stu Student
dent Student Government and the final
authority should go to Student
Government.
Board Chairman John Paul
Jones said that acoording to the
present Constitution, the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council has the power to
take $4,000 needed from the Board
reserve funds to pay for the ex extra
tra extra Seminole*.
The Board did not give Secre Secretary
tary Secretary George Miller power to sign
requisitions for more then 6,500
yearbooks.
At their last meeting, the Board
refused to approve a budget sub submitted
mitted submitted by Student Government
providing or the disribution of
8,000 Seminoles. Only 6,500 Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles were printed last spring
and the rejected budget would
have made available an addition additional
al additional 1,500 copies. On Oct. 22, the
Executive Council voted down fOr
the second time the original budg budget
et budget which called for 6.500 books.
(Continued on Page THREE)



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Feature Serenades, Socials

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor ..
Enthusiastic Gators plan to jour journey
ney journey to Jacksonville tomorrow for
the Georgia game. This week has
been filled with Greek events on
a smaller scale: social, serenades,
and Initiations.
True to their partying form,
the SAEs will begin their week weekend
end weekend with an inrormal hi-fi .party
tonight, travel en masse to the
game and return to the SAE
house tomorrow night to a dance
featuring the Skyliners music.
The SAEs serenaded sororities
Wednesday night.
The AEPfitig recently elected
the following pledge officers: Ju Judy
dy Judy Sterling, president; Henry
Berkley, vice president; Susan.
Sager, secretary; Irma Warner, j

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UMVBtSAL-INTERNATIONAL
JAMES CAGNEY
DOROTHY
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FRIDAY
Shoot Out at
Medicine Bend
with Randolph Scott
ALSO
The Hirer's Edge
with
Roy Milland
SATURDAY
Oh Men, Oh Women
ALSO j
The True Story of
Jesse James
SUNDAY MONDAY
Joe Butterfly
with
George Noder
ALSO
Young Stranger
with
James McArthur
TUESDAY D WEDNESDAY
China Gate
with
Nat King Cole
ALSO
Soldier of Fortune
with
Clark Gable
THURSDAY 0 FRIDAY
Pajama Game
with
Doris Day
ALSO
Stagecoach Nary
with
Forrest Tucker

STUDENT INSURANCE-DEPENDANT COVERAGE 2nd INSTALLMENT DUE NOV. 14515.85
STRINGER INSURANCE AGENCY na wnr uwivimitt avwu..

treasurer; Irwina Roberts, histor historian.
ian. historian. Last week-end the AEPhis
dedicated their new house and
held their annual Parent Week Weekend.
end. Weekend.
The Pi Lams and AEPhis held
a social Wednesday at the AEPhi
house.
Recently initiated into Phi Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa were George Kidd'* and
Ted Fussell. Officers for the year
are: President, Jack Cooper; vice
president John Swanson; secre secretary,
tary, secretary, James Burch; treasurer,
Herb Hudson; sentinel, Tom Tho Thomas.
mas. Thomas.
Raunchy Ranch, The DGs fall
semester weekend, was held Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. Pete Perkins Band
provided music. The DGs enter entertained
tained entertained the Kappa Bigs at a social
Wednesday night. The following

SEffISHfJ
FRIDAY, NOY. S
Bambl
AND
The Great
Locomotire Chase
SATURDAY, NOV. 9
Beginning of the End
Peggy Castle
AND
The Unearthly
John COrrodine
SUN., MON., NOV. 10, 11
Joe Butterfly
Audie Murphy
AND
The Mole People
John Agar
TUESDAY, NOV. 12
Heaven Knows
Mr. Allison
Robert Mitchum
AND
Massacre
Dane Clark
WED. THRU FRI., NOV. U-15
The Pride and the
Passion
Frank Sinatra
Sophia Loren
AND
CARTOON
CARNIVAL

ipledge class officers have been
I elected: Ann Wilson, president;
Sally Vollmer, vice president;
Betsy Bishop, secretary; Kyria
Cotes, treasurer; Rollene Fulg Fulgham,
ham, Fulgham, rituals chairman; Judy Sen Senter,
ter, Senter, social chairman: < Carolyn
Coultra, parliamentarian; Robbie
Ricker, projects chairman.
The Theta Chis are chartering
a bus for tomorrows game, j A
mall party at the house tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening is planned. Theta
Chi welcomed the following men
into the brotherhood Wednesday:
Ron Acre, Bob Berry, Art Davis,
Bill Dudnikoff, Ron Holmtn, Hay Hayes
es Hayes Leonard, Mike Minerva, Aus Austin
tin Austin Race, and Don Riopel.
The Sigma Chis and Phi. Delts
plan a joint party tonight at the
Phi Delt house. A Band from
Deland will provide music. The
Sig Chis serenaded recently pin pinned
ned pinned greeks Wednesday night.
An initiation banquet was given
by the Chi Os to their new mem members
bers members Wednesday night. New ini initiates
tiates initiates are: Pat Klein, Sue Balfe,
Linda Lewis, and Betty Jane Glis Glisson.
son. Glisson.
The Chi Phis entertained the
Cavalettes with am after dinner
coffee and daifce social last week,
the Chi Phi wives club, Chi Phi Phiettes,
ettes, Phiettes, were awarded first prize
for booth decorations at the hal halloween
loween halloween carnival.
Recent initiates of Phi Mu are
Rene Abromet, Gail Allison, Tod Toddy
dy Toddy Gilbert, Diane Presson, Geri
Robinson and Liz Tatum. The Phi
Mus entertained the ATOs at a
social last week and were hostes hostesses
ses hostesses at a social with the Theta
Chis Wednesday.
The Betas had an informal vic victory
tory victory party with the D Phi Es
Thursday afternoon. A beach par party
ty party at Atlantic Beach following
the game tomorrow is planned.
Initiates this semester are Ken
Stanton, Tom Penick, Mario Ro Rojas,
jas, Rojas, Tom Carlton, Bill Neville,
Graham Johnson, Roy Graham,
Jack Jung, Jim Evans, Frank
Vickers, Ron Prati, Larry Tip Tipton*
ton* Tipton* Cree Dawson, and Don Beh Behrans.
rans. Behrans.
The Sig Eps are planning a cal calvacade
vacade calvacade to Jacksonville for the
game tomorrow. Afterwards, they
will be royally wined and dined
by the Jacksonville alumni in the
Ball Room of the Hotel Roosevelt.
The Sigma Nus will travel to
Jacksonville tomorrow and return
home to party tomorrow night.

STUDENTS^
SAVE 5< GAL. j
ON TOP GRADE
GASOLINE
SEE STUDEN GOVT.
FLORIDA UNION
Let us show you analysis on
our gas then you'll know it
is Top Grade.
GATOGO
Service Station
626 N.W. 13th St.

todays 333 US
UK / jy
Plus 2nd Action Hit Filmed in Florida
BIG MID-NITI SHOW SATURDAY 11:30 P.M.
STARTS SUNDAY!
I I
A Regal puma, Inc. Produetion Released by aoth Contury-Fox
Front Line Heroes ... Now They Stood on Triol!
Lex Barker-Rite MorenoForrest Tucker

,The Florida Alligator, Friday, Noy. 8, 1957

Page 2

LORIDA STUDENT SPEAKS

Campus Views Vary
On Role of Sputnik'

By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
With Sputnik and Mutnik buz buzzing
zing buzzing around the earth, many Am Americans
ericans Americans have almost pushed the
panic button. How are students
reacting to this situation? m an
attempt to find out, the Alligator
polied thirty students this week,
asking them the question, What
do you think of the recent ad advances
vances advances of Russian technology as
compared with v ours?
Answers ranged from "Im ter terrified
rified terrified and Weve had it to very
thoughful analyses of the situa situation.
tion. situation. It is generally felt that the
U. S. has fallen behind Russia,
technologically speaking, and that
we should make every effort to
catch up and surpass her.
Some individual opinions were :
Charles Moose/ 4EGRussia
has made very rapid advances by
an all-out program to replace the
U. S. as the top nation in tech technology.
nology. technology. I do not believe we are
behind the Russians in ability or
designing, but we are behind in
producing what we have on the
boards. We can stay ahead of
the Russians if we invest suffi sufficient
cient sufficient money in scientific educa education,
tion, education, research, and production,
and re-organize our program for
better efficiency. This year Con Congress
gress Congress went at the budget with a
meat-axe; they will have to re return
turn return with a first-aid kit:
Jim Browri, BPHYAII I gotta
say is the next time they launch a
satellite, I wanna be on it. Maybe
theyll call it Brownik.
Joe Chapman, 2UC I think
that Russia should be com commended
mended commended for her achievement
thus accomplished in the field of
space conquest, and that Ameri America
ca America should consolidate all efforts
toward advancing her own pro program.
gram. program. We should not feel defeat defeated,
ed, defeated, but challenged, and thus put
forth a greater effort than ever
before.
Joan Porter, lUC I Unless the
government contractors get on the
ball and start spending U. 8.
money wisely, Russia will have a
whole zoo in outer space before
we get started.
Harold Lewis, 3BA I believe
International Supper
To Be Held Sunday
Red-checkered tablecloths and
candlelight will provide the dining
atmosphere for Internat iocal
Suppers Holiday in Italy Sunday.
The supper will be at 6 p.m. in
the Oak Room of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Reservations may be made
in the Union Board office. Room
315, Florida Union.
Ramsey Honorary DSP
Among new members of the
Beta Eta Chapter of Delta Sigma
Pi, international professional busi business
ness business fraternity, is Col. M. A. Ram Ramsey
sey Ramsey of Tampa, Fla., who was
made an honorary member at the
initiation Saturday night at the
Hotel Thomas.

it has had a very demoralising
effect on a great part of the
free world. Many of the countries
that have previously looked to us
for leadership think they have
been let down. The U.S. should
lift its censorship on some of the
non-classified material and let
this information be known to the
free world. We are making ad advances,
vances, advances, but ours appear to be
handicapped by bickering between
the different branches of the ser service.
vice. service. I have faith in our ability
to catch up and surpass Russia.
Fred Ward, SJMIt clearly
shows that the U.S. does not have
the scientific advantage that was
believed. Russia illustrated to the
world that she possesses as many
advancements as any other coun country.
try. country. We must put forth an extra
effort to match the two feats
whirling around the earth.

IN THE DARK

Mankind, Sophia Loren
Viewed on Loco! Screens

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
A survey of mankind, the Flor Florida
ida Florida swamplands and Sophia Loren
are on view this week.
Marshall Thompson and Joan
Vohs step in and out of quick quicksand
sand quicksand to recover stolen loot in
Lure of the Swamps. The sec second
ond second feature On the State bill for
today and Saturday is The Rest Restless
less Restless Breed. Scott Brady rides
the vengeance trail that leads
him to the fateful gun duel at the
local corral.
James Fenimore Coopers fam famed
ed famed frontier hero, The Deer Deerslayer,
slayer, Deerslayer, comes to life on the State
screen Sunday and Monday. Lex
Barker and Forrest Tucker de defend
fend defend a floating fortress against
the Indians in this outdoor opus.
On the double bill is Under Fire,
a study of soldiers facing death
for desertion. Lt. Rex Reason has
the job of defending the men
branded cowards.
The Millers Beautiful Wife
offers Sophia Loren in a delight delightful
ful delightful Italian dilemma showing Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday at the State.
Should she favor royalty (Vitto (Vittorio
rio (Vittorio DeSica) over loyalty to her
husband ?
Based on a hit Broadway play,
Time Limit probes the effect!

Im iit a business
nobody dreamed of
three years ago
In a company that develops new ideas by
the thousands, says 30-year-old William K.
Cordier, manager of General Electrics Man-
Made Diamond pilot plant, a young mans
career progress need not be limited by his
particular field. In my five years with Gen General
eral General Electric, Ive gained valuable experience
in several different fields, and each assign assignment
ment assignment has helped me to move ahead. Right
now, I have an exciting job. I run the worlds
first diamond-making plant a business no nobody
body nobody dreamed of three years ago.
Diamond Making a Reality
The job Bill Cordier holds is an important
one, created because General Electric has
the scientific and technical resources needed
to seek out new knowledge and swiftly trans translate
late translate it into products that people want and
need. In 1955, the company announced a
major scientific breakthrough the produc production
tion production of real diamonds in the laboratory. To Today,
day, Today, little more than two years later, General
Electric is making and selling quantities of
hese diamonds for civilian and defense use.
Achieving Three-Way Progress
General Electrics ability to take on and
solve big problems in research and devel development
opment development as well as every phase of production
is constantly creating challenging new op opportunities
portunities opportunities for the 29,000 college graduates
at the company. As we see it, by providing a
healthy climate for a young mans self-devel self-development
opment self-development in whatever area he may choose,
we encourage not only his own progress, but
that of the company and the nation as well.
Educational Relations. General Electric
Company Schenectady 5, New York

Senior? Will Get J
Career Booklets
From Job Office
Graduating seniors will re- j
ceive next week the new Careers :
for the College Manl9s edi edition.
tion. edition. Mr. Maurice Mayberry, Un University
iversity University Placement officer, has
taore than 1700 copies of
this booklet which serves as a
guide to the senior man in a selec selection
tion selection of business opportunities.
Alpha Phi Omega, national ser service
vice service fraternity, will distribute
these booklets which are free
and require only a receipt sign
by a man receiving a BA, BS,
Masters, or PhD degree.
Jerry Palmer, projects chair chairman
man chairman of APO, said yesterday that
members and pledges will 'dis 'distribute
tribute 'distribute the booklet in the col
leges and schools to assure that
no one misses getting a copy. All
deans will be given booklets for
reference as an aid to students
who are seeking business and
employment information.

of Communist brainwashing on
an American major. This Flor Florida
ida Florida feature for today and Satur Saturday
day Saturday stars Richard Widmark as a
colonel investigating a treason
case involving Richard Base Basehart.
hart. Basehart. Suspense builds as Wid Widtnark
tnark Widtnark starts to uncover the ugly
secret of prison life.
The life of Lon Chaney, the
master of horror makeup, is
recreated in Man of a Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Faces, opening Sunday at
the Florida. James Cagney plays
Chaney in this engrossing bio biography
graphy biography that carries him from vau vaudeville
deville vaudeville and a willful wife
(Dorothy Malone) to the heights of
screen villainy.
With a star-packed cast, The
Story or Mankind paints a color colorfull
full colorfull picture of mans history. This
Florida feature for Wednesday
and Thursday features Virginia
Mayo, Ronald Colman, Hedy La Lamar
mar Lamar and Groucho Marx. Adapted
from a best-seller, the film hits
the high spots from Cleopatra to
Columbus to modem Christianity.

LAST WEEK'S SPECIAL HELD OVER BECAUSE
OF AN EXCELLENT TURNOUT
BRAKES RELINED: Ford, Chavrolets, Plymouths $13.95
JACK'S AUTO PARTS
1101 S> Main Street Phone FR 2-8701

./£ WwSLmk rH Hb ; m S
|H vjlk-: i Ji
Rplwlk : .... m
m Wm mm
BlPsli.' f
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HR '. HK WFf K
B 2 if# B BKIPp-- Md I SKr 1
HL 11 SIP § || £9 Wk&ri
Jk j JHrags
J||| I & B| &
gS Br
j|B Jm W&M fIH
f f || Mli; 1
H
B t3B' 29 )jSu . | j||
WILLIAM K. CORDIM revived hi* B.S. RL
*. in Mn-hamra! Ln p i nr in p from
V* v r s .td'P Purdue Lniversitv i 1949 Me joined I-;'\t ;
'V* , ,J,W i'.'Tier nl Kl'T tries Me t.ilJ ur*rl 1 ?./ Products Department m 10.',2
: . . ;

Group Meets For Field Trip

A natural history and ornithol-ii
ogy group will meet at the State j f
Museum in the Seagle Building
Sunday morning at 6 oclock for
their bi-weekly bird watching
field trip.
This weeks trip will be local so
church goers may return in time i
i for early services. The group
hopes to develop a good working;

Seniors ...
This Is The
OFFICIAL
Class Ring
Now Is The Time to Order
Campus Shop &
Bookstore
The official class ring sold only through the Uni University
versity University Book Store. No other ring meets Univer University
sity University specifications. $5 deposit required when
placing order.

group in time for the annual
Christmas bird census.
At future meetings, the Muse Museums
ums Museums bird and skin collection will
be available for checking against
field identification. Trips will be
planned twice a month. The next
one is scheduled for Nov. 24.
For further information contact
I Mrs. Sherwood at Fr 2-0533.



Over 600 Families Live ia Florets

y joe mcdeemott
Gator Staff Writer
Home? for over 600 students
end their families are provided
in the three Flavet villages on
campus. Although living condi conditions
tions conditions in the units are joked about
similarly to the Century Tower
criticisms, it is doubtful that any
resident would suggest demoli demolition.
tion. demolition. Flavet provides low cost
housing for married veterans, rhe
waitmg list of oyer 400 students
suggests that the villages havei
something to offer. It takes about
one year from the date of appli
cation to receive an appointment.!
Flavets have gone far beyond

PllHi ifiM i |j| f || *i|
1
I ij Its New! Ifs on Review Now? j
111 BATTALION PATTERN f
II WARDROBE 11
111 by VAN HEUBEN* <||
i
EXCLUSIVE WITH WILSON'S

{ycan/Mce Refreshing ontiseptic action heals
razor nicks, helps keep your skin
AFTER SHAV E in top condition. 1.00 oi 0
LOTION SHULTON
SnULTON Now York Toronto
You Can Fill Your Old-Spice Needs at
22 East University Avenue

FLAVET FOCUS-

| their original purpose of meeting
[demands of WW n veterans.
The Korean War has put to todays
days todays ex-serviceman in much
the same position as his World
War II counterpart.
The majority of village func functions
tions functions are handled by the residents
themselves, much like any other
small town.
Maintenance and administrative
functions are handled through uni university
versity university appointed resident man managers
agers managers who are also full time stu students.
dents. students. They act as liaisons between
the Housing Office and the vil villages.
lages. villages. The managers pay student
work crews to perform general
maintenance ranging from bug

; spraying to moving furniture.
Painting and upkeep of the
landscape is a duty of the occu occui
i occui pants with & good portion of, la labor
bor labor being supplied by the wives.
Plumbing and electrical repairs
are furnished by the Plants and
i Grounds Department, but the re resident
sident resident managers process all work
requests.
Patterned after the first gov government
ernment government in Flavet I, each village
has its own elected officials con consisting
sisting consisting of a mayor and from fiVfe
to twelve commissioners. Non Nonstudent
student Nonstudent wives may vote and are
eligible for office. The mayors of
Flavets I, H, and in are Jack
Strott, Charles Hoequist, and Jack
Fennimore.
Governments Promote Harmony
The governments are respon responsible
sible responsible for the social welfare of
their community. They promote
the harmony needed for such
close living conditions. It is al almost
most almost possible to hear the guy
next door think through such thin
walls, so that respect for your
neighbor is a must.
Rules of conduct are few and
residents are expected to abide
by the Golden Rule for their mu mutual
tual mutual benefit. Two of the most im important
portant important written rules are the
"quiet hour" for children's naps
from 1 to 3 p.m. every day, and
the 10 miles-per-hour speed limit.
These rules are enforced mainly
by requests from the residents.
Continued violation can lead to
the offenders expulsion from the
village by commission action.
With little more than a street for
a front yard, and the heavy traf traffic,
fic, traffic, children must be protected.
Much of the commissions ac activity
tivity activity centers around the children.
Playground equipment, parties,
and kiddies parades are financed
by the government. In addition,
recreation for all residents is pro provided
vided provided with weekly movies, and
occasional dances or community
get-togethers. The largest unit,
Flavet ID, has a recreation hall
with TV.
Every village publishes a news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. Flavet Is "Percuiator", Hs
"Village Voice, and IDs "Three
Press are free weeklies contain containing
ing containing news of village events.
Conveniently located laundro laundromats
mats laundromats are commission-sponsored
and bring revenue to each govern government.
ment. government. Flavet ni operates a neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood store and a fire depart department.
ment. department.
Through he many facilities and
services of the local government
and resident managers, living con conditions
ditions conditions are improved appreciably.
Residents have the unique oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to partake in guiding their :
own community while holding!
down full time jobs as students.
They learn the value of coopera cooperation
tion cooperation more fully than under other
circumstances.
Flavet housing is a good thing
in itself the residents, through
their practical governmentshave
made it better.
'
Swimming Clubs
Hold Tryouts
Students interested in trying out
for Aqua-Gators and Swim Fins,
mens and womens swimming
clubs, may do so Monday
through Wednesday next week.
Tryouts will be from 3 to 5 p.m.
at the University Pool.
Any student interested in swim swimming
ming swimming is welcome. Since the clubs I
will soon begin working cm a'
new show to be presented in the
spring, there are openings for
students interested in synchronized
swimming, diving, clowning, cos costume
tume costume and set decoration, lighting
and sound effects.

Tho Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 8, 1957-I

111 i
mt t i g -Tj l* x 'vsiSg
91 1 |I I I vXX
lejP||jiLLly
8 ..Bp -H
Pretty 'Hitchhiker' heading for Jacksonville
Heres one pretty coed who wont have much trouble getting
a ride to the football game this weekend. Lovely Donna Parrott,
2UC majoring in Education, poses beside signpost pointing to toward
ward toward Jacksonville and the big game between Florida and Georgia.
(Gator photo).

Pubs Board Discusses
Conflicts With SG

(Continued from Page ONE)
A letter written by Alligator
business manager Chuck Ruffner
to Alligator editor Dave Levy was
read by Chairman Jones.
Ruffner said Levy had "flag "flagrantly
rantly "flagrantly ignored" previously budg budgeted
eted budgeted amounts and that Levy would
have to limit his activities in or order
der order to give students their moneys
worth in the newspaper.
The Board decided to postpone
a decision until the two students
can appear before the Board.
Orange Peel Business Manager
Norw'ood Gay told the Board that
the staff erf the Peel is being or organized
ganized organized and that plans for the
book are taking shape. Gay asked
the Board for permission to use
Cabinet Members
Give Reports
(Continued from Page ONE)
to Floridas teams and be con condusive
dusive condusive of better school spirit.
Rose Gerado, commissioner of
foreign affairs, proposed a plan
similar to Chapmans with the In-1
tention of creating friendlier re relations
lations relations between native students
and foreign visitors.
There were many complaints
about the card section at the ]
L.S.U. game but the bad show- j
ing, according to Harold Lewis,
commissioner of school traditions,
was due to a lack of sufficient
cards to accommodate the whole
section.
Lewis said the shortage was
realized too late to get new ones
for this fall but that New cards
would be used next year.
Other Cabinet members are:
Truman Skinner, secretary of in interior;
terior; interior; Norman Lipoff, secretary
of finance; Jerry Browder, secre secretary
tary secretary of organizations; Gil Gos Goshorn,
horn, Goshorn, secretary of insurance; Don
Ezelle, secretary of religion;
Jim Martin, secretary of mens
affairs; and Bob Peterno, jcom jcommissioner
missioner jcommissioner of legislative affairs.

' I ** '*' V/ V'.
Do You Know That
Tr Gentlemen
JUll Prefer
VWjL SHEATHS
V|y|jw SPORTSWEAR
/ By Harburt,
mm Tberma-Jac,
! Glen of Michigan,
Mtj Greta Plattry,
Bernard Altman's
If SWEATERS
COME TO
franklin's Oolite Shop* j
401 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE PHONE FR 2-4606
STORE HOURS:
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 9 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M.
SATURDAY 9 AM. TO 6 P.M.
V_ .

the oid Peninsula office for the
Orange Peel. The request was
granted.
Business manager of the Florida
Review. Dick Kollin, asked the
Board members for their opinion
on distribution of the literary
magazine when it is published
in December. Kollin said that the
magazine is an independent pub publication
lication publication but that about one fourth
of the publication funds have
come from State funds.
The Board members generally
agreed that distribution of the
magazine would be a problem for
the staff of the Review, but no ac action
tion action was taken.
A discussion on Board policies
was held and Dr. Karl Krastin,
Don Allen, Miller, and Jones were
appointed to rewrite and revise
the policies for presentation at
the next meeting.
The next meeting will be held
Nov. 20 to select the new editor,
managing editors and business
manager of the F-Book.
Riker is Speaker
At Hanover
Dr. Harold Riker, director of
housing, left Wednesday for a
two day speaking engagement at
Hanover College in Indiana.
Dr. Riker will be the guest
speaker for the college convoca convocation
tion convocation and will head a panel dis discussion
cussion discussion on student problems for
counseling and guidance classes.
Daan Hale Meets With
Independent Group
Dean of Men Lester E. Hale
met with a group of independent
men students Tuesday night to
probe the feasibility of forming
an independent mens organiza organization.
tion. organization.
Hale asked the group to con consider
sider consider withholding any action until
the Dean of Mens Office has had
a chance to complete plans under underway
way underway which may answer the
groups needs. The group took
no action.

Page 3

Theme Set For Fall Frolics

(Continued from Page ONE)
been pioneering his own brand
of jazz in recent years. In the
past Frolics has featured such
bands as Lee Brown. Ray An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Gene Krupa. Richard Malt
by and Johnny Ray.
Stan Kenton and the Four
Freshmen are both past win winners
ners winners of the Downbeat and Me Metrenome
trenome Metrenome jazz awards; the Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen for three consecutive years.
The progressive stylings of Ken Kenton
ton Kenton are now recognized by many
as greatly responisble for the ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of modem jazz. His 34
piece band is noted for its tdp tdpnotch
notch tdpnotch personnel.
Maddox also commented that
there has been some speculation
about whether or not Spring Fro Frolics
lics Frolics would be held one night only.
Spring Frolics is not as well at attended
tended attended as the fall affair and is us usuahy
uahy usuahy not financially successful.
The following fraternities will
attend Fall Frolics Friday: Alpha
Budgets Passed
By Exec Council
(Continued from Page ONE)
Frank Chisholm, who resigned be because
cause because of a heavy academic sche schedule
dule schedule and previous commitments
of the American Institute of In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Engineers.
Budgets for the Livestock Judg Judging
ing Judging Team, cheerleaders, and the
Symphony Orchestra were ap approved
proved approved on the second reading. Sec Second
ond Second reading approval was given to
a request for a special gift of
$136.35 for the Law Schools
Moot Court Team to attend the
Regional Moot Court in Atlanta.
Budgets passed on the first read reading
ing reading include the following: Orange
Peel, Lyceum Council and Publi Publications
cations Publications Reserve request for funds
to purchase glass tops for desks
in the Alligator office. These bud budgets
gets budgets and request will not be become
come become official unless approved on
the second reading.
The charter for the Meats Judg Judging
ing Judging Team also received second
reading approval.

HEAR A CHRISTIAN JEW
DON BRAHDEIS
SUNDAY if
reason his acceptance of Christ!
n :0O Four Cups" i
"From Prison to PulpitMy Life Story" a
Hear the striking testimony and experiences
of this young evangelist reared in the Hebrew
religion, who is reaching thousands for Christ. jM
FOREST PARK K J
BAPTIST CHURCH BBW' JHH
N. W. 5Hi Ave. at 17lh Street

-
Ever meet a fanatic?
' ; '' 1
Hes got just one thing uppermost in his mind. The Bell Telephone Companies have abook-
If hes looking for a job hes thinking only of let for reasonable men. Its called Challenge
pay or only of security. Reasonable men, how- and Opportunity. Its not the sort of thing i
ever, weigh these and many other factors when thatll make a fanatics eyes light up, but it
theyre evaluating career possibilities. Such ought to interest a thoughtful young man manfactors
factors manfactors as opportunity, challenging work, train- whatever his college backgroundwho is
ing, professional associatesthings fanatics weighing career possibilities. Get it from your
never bother to consider. Placement Officer or send the coupon.
College Employment Supervisor
American Telephone and Telegr-'-h Company
195 Broadway, New York 7, N ..
Please send me your free booklet, Challenge and Opportunity**
/ &>/
City Zone Xl/H0 n / /
Comte v j /
BELL TELEPHONE SYSTEM

Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi!
Phi, Delta Chi, Delta Upsilon, Kap-1
pa Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Phi
Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Tau,
Pi Kappa Phi. Sigma Nu, Tau
Epsiion Phi, Delta Tau Delta and!
Kappa Sigma.
Fraternities that will attend Fro-!
lies Saturday are: Alpha Epsilonj

DRESS RIGHT
AND
$ A VII
IVY LEAGUE SWEATERS
Slip Overs With Sleeves
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Only $2.97 to $4.47
GAINESVILLE'S ONLY DEALER
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Only $1.97 to $2.99
THE BARGAIN MART
19 S.W. lit Av. Phone FR 1-1727
The R.til Store With Wholeiol. Pricti"
" |
FREE
IJ
CALL FR
409 West University Avenue

! Pi, Alpha Gamma Rho, Delta Sig Sigjma
jma Sigjma Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha. Phi
Sigma Kappa, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigtna Phi Eb Eb|
| Eb| silon, Tau Kappa Epsilon and
Theta Chi.
Independents may attend the
I event either night.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

Group Hinders Student Action

Students have long cried out that stu student
dent student freedom on the Florida campus
seems to be on the downgrade.
With this statement comes the argu argument
ment argument that a group of students cannot
even organize themselves on the Flori Florida
da Florida campus unless they are officially
approved' by an Administration-stu Administration-student
dent Administration-student body group called the Committee
on Student Organizations and Social Ac Activities.
tivities. Activities.
No new group, existing organization,
or fraternity is free from binding rules
handed down by the Committee from
time to time.
The Alligator would recommend that
this body be abolished because it has
outlived its usefulness. In its place, we
suggest that organizations be allowed
to form on this campus without official
recognition" and that existing groups
be free from the threat of being de deactivated"
activated" deactivated" at the whim of the Commit Committee
tee Committee on Student Organizations and So Social
cial Social Activities.
the right of the Administra Administration
tion Administration to expect any organization or fra fraternity
ternity fraternity on this campus to certain finan financial
cial financial obligations and other moral rules
of conduct. But our feeling is that this
can be done through the Dean of Men's
Office, and that groups should not be
bound by the threat of being deacti deactivated"
vated" deactivated" by the Administration-student
body.
The reason the Alligator recommends
that this body be abolished is because
its very existence tends to create a bar barrier
rier barrier to the students of the University.
For example, this week a group of in independents
dependents independents sought to organize on this
campus, but without the support of the
Administration and this Administration Administrationsponsored
sponsored Administrationsponsored body, they knew that they
could not succeed to get recognized.
Thus the group was limited as to its
ability to organize itself freely, for fear

The time has apparently arrived for
the Florida Alligator to restate its basic
editorial policy for the benefit of stu students
dents students who may be misinformed.
This newspaper, representing the
Student Body of the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, will not get involved in petty po political
litical political squabbles among any campus
groups.
The freedom and independence of
campus press, on as sure constitutional
ground as the basic freedom of speech
in the state and nation, will remain se-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
Hi# FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is Um official student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays,
vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLI
GATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
hi basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261. exten extension
sion extension 655, and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 2 to 5 Mondsy-Thursday. Subscriptions
S3.M per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
State Editor ROGER LEWIS
City Editor JOE THOMAS
Feature Editor PAT MURPHY
News Editor ANN BIXLER
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; Jack Harris, rewrite editor.
News Btaff Writers: Judy Bates, Don Adams,
Pauline Bauman, Arline Fillinger, Dot Gannon,
Gloria Brown, Steve Richardson, Esther Fire Firestone,
stone, Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Benoit
Sports Editor KEN SHER
Intramural Editor BUDDY HAYDEN
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontaine, Frank Kear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchalter, Janet Moskowita,
Stu Biumberg, Barbara Newman, Mureil Rubin
Frank Gray, assist, bus. mgr. for production;
Ken Clifford, Aset. Bus. Mgr. for Sales
Malcolm Bricklin, circulation mgr; Martin Stein Steiner,
er, Steiner, office manager; Ronald Shashy, subscription
mgr.. Busan 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 Pames, Mike Wal Wallace,,
lace,, Wallace,, Lenny Nabutousky, Joei Karesh, Buzzy
Loden, Ed Ginsberg. Virginia Lee Philpott, Joy Joy:e
:e Joy:e Fuller.
Duke Frye, Jerry Warriner, photographers; Pete
Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists.

Editorials

Alligator Policy Restated

>Y HAYDEN

that its purposes or ideals may over overlap
lap overlap with some already-recognized cam campus
pus campus activity.,
Certainly because a group overlaps"
with some existing organization should
not be a grounds for denying it a char charter.
ter. charter. Twenty-five social fraternities on
the campus exist, and we would not
want that number limited because fra fraternities
ternities fraternities overlap" in purpose with each
other.
Yet it has happened many times
in past years that groups have been
denied charters or deactivated" by the
Committee on these grounds.
We would recommend in the Commit Committees
tees Committees place an Administration-student
group which exists merely for the pur purpose
pose purpose of helping any groups that want
to form, not for the purpose of telling
students what groups they can and
cannot organize on the Florida campus.
If the Administration wishes to have
campus groups and social organizations
abide by certain financial obligations,
then let these groups work directly on
these aspects with the Dean of Mens
office. Certainly a student-Administra student-Administration
tion student-Administration Committee like this one which
meets in executive session is not needed
to tell a group about signing building
contracts or how many chaperones it
needs for an off-campus party.
These rules and regulations could be
handled directly by the Dean of Mens
office.
The Committee as it now exists is a
hindrance rather than a help to stu-
Jents who want to organize. The neces necessity
sity necessity for intellectual freedom, and the
basic freedom to organize and express
opinion as students desire, requires
that the Committee on Student Organi Organizations
zations Organizations and Social Activities be abolish abolished,
ed, abolished, arid a better and less restrictive
system named in its place.

cure. This newspaper thrives and is
dedicated to certain principles.
Any persons who attempt to discredit
editors or reporters during recent weeks
are out of line, and we will not entrench
the press in any petty political attacks.
The Alligator believes in a moral tone
in all campus activities. Further, we be believe
lieve believe in the fundamental right pf the
Florida student to do any way as he
pleases, and to organize on the campus
as he sees fit.
We are preparing a list of charges
that we will present to the students on
the actions of certain leaders oh this
campus. These charges, which will be
clear and supported by document,
should clear the air and integrity of this
student body.
The Alligator will not stand by while
the rights and freedoms of students,
publications, or organizations are cast
gside without regard.
It is the duty of this newspaper to re report
port report the truth and we shall do so re regardless
gardless regardless of petty attacks against this
newspaper.
The issues will be clear and the press
is ready: those who live in glass houses
best not throw stones.
Well done
' 'i 'ii
i 'ii :
Congratulations are due to Cabinet
members Rose Gerado and Dave
Chapman for initiating plans to have
Dr. Lester T. Hale, new Dean of Men,
and the varsity athletes and foreign
students visit with the different fra fraternities
ternities fraternities on campus.
Surely the male students on cam campus
pus campus should become better acquainted
with Dr. Hale who will be supervising
their activities in the future, and clos closer
er closer personal contact between the stu students
dents students and the athletes should create
stronger support of all our teams.
Were sure that the 300 Foreigii stu students
dents students on campus will appreciate the
opportunity to meeA their fellow stu students
dents students and become more closely relat related
ed related to campus life.
The president's advisors have shown
just one of the many ways in which
Student Government can foster bet better
ter better public relations and promote a
richer school spirit here at the Uni University.
versity. University.

Friday, Nov. 8,1957

"DADDY!

BAYLESS COLUMN

Aii Revoi

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
Student public opinon should
gather itself to prohibit a repeti repetition
tion repetition of last Thursday nights
incident which while far from a
riot, gained for the campus the
state-wide impression that all
hang had broken loose.

BAYLESS

It is encour encouring
ing encouring to note that
the fraternities
who live along
Gain esvilles
magnifi cent
mile made the
first attempt
Thursday night
to slow down
the ruckus long
before deans,
sutednt body

presidents and
anti-riot boys were called to the
scene.
In fact, aa a midnight meand meander
er meander of sorts, I passed the ATO
and Phi Delt house when the
first of the three fires was un underway
derway underway and there were no more
than 30 students on the wide
intersection compared to about
four policemen and two or three
firemen.
In fact, most of the ATOs
and Phi Delts were straining a
iook from behind their screens
to see what was going on.
This leads me to believe that,
neither group was the instiga instigator.
tor. instigator. The same goes for the Phi
Gamma Delta burning moments
later.
Then, When the fire was lit
at University and 18th in front

PERIHELION

Jacksonville Offers Many Activities

By DAN HACKEL
Gator Special Editor
What i there to do In tbi*
town. ,**
This weekend, thousands of
party minded students will
throng the Gateway City of
Jacksonville in search of a good
time, with perhaps some foot football
ball football thrown in.

In this re respect,
spect, respect, theyll
be no different
from the many
other individ individuals
uals individuals who make
the festive Flo Florida
rida Florida Georgia
weekend one
of the citys
biggest.
But Univer University
sity University students

4ZO jfv 313
% £
HACKEL

plann in g to
join the fun should have a clear
picture of what and what not to
expect in their Jacksonville
celebrations.
A life time resident of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville can pass along from
experience suggestions for a big
ger and better Florida Geor Georgia
gia Georgia weekend.
We dont purport to offer a
Guided Tour to Glamourous
Jacksonville After Dark or ev even
en even a map showing the stars
homes. . But here are a few
hints:
GeneraUy, Jacksonville lacks
the big city night life whicn
exists in most cities its size.
Yet, you can find a good time
in most of the places which
cater to the younger crowd, for
the troops will be good-natured.

No Honor System At lowa State College, Professor Claims

Until an honor system can be
worked out that would be satis satisfactory,
factory, satisfactory, Dr. Roy Kottman, asso associate
ciate associate dean of agriculture at lowa
State College, suggests several
things that instructors here can
do to eliminate cheating in their
classes.
1. Alternate tests for alternate
rows.
2. One or more monitors in the
room at all times during the
test these monitors to actu actually
ally actually patrol the room and not
read a newspaper while the
exam is held.
3. Old exams available to all
students in classes so that
all students will have equal
opportunity to study old tests
I. Departmental committees to
review tests before they re
given so as to make sure that
questions cover the princi principles
ples principles involved, not mere trivia.

r Riots, Let's Go To The Plaza

of the SAE and Pike houses,
there were less than 10 students
on the Intersection.
Someone was in the mean meantime
time meantime busily engaged in calling
all of the fraternity houses say saying:
ing: saying: Start a bonfire in front
of your house for school spirit.
Click. It appeared, however,
that the caller or callers had
already done the job and want wanted
ed wanted to pass the buck.
*
Some boozed up persons, and
it is probable they might not
have been University of Florida
students, started the fires with
embers from the nights Pep
Rally held three hours ear earlier.
lier. earlier. Ten to one says none of
the instigators were present at
the real pep rally held on the
Plaza of the Americas.
Fraternities and Independents
led the way Thursday night to
show that they did not support
the ruckus.
The only, and I repeat, only,
incident occurred when someone
threw two cherry bombs at the
feet of two patrolmen, one of
whom immediately whipped out
the tear gas gun, pointed it
East along University Avenue in
the direction of the town square
and let fly.
Besides this, there was noth nothing
ing nothing more exciting than if Pres President
ident President Reitz would bum all his
days mail in a bedroom waste wastebasket.
basket. wastebasket.
What must be done, and is
being done, is that spoilsports
such as Thursday nights insti instigators

The majority of the clubs are
either intimate bars or rancores
dance spots, not the large sup supper-club,
per-club, supper-club, floorshow, type.
If you plan to drink in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville even beer, better bring
I. D., (Some places will require
it of your date, also).

...Some of the more frequented
places in the city include
Don Wheelers Bar of Music,
the Crystal Lounge and the Fies Fiesta
ta Fiesta (all in Southside) and Hayes
in Riverside.
After the midnight curfew, ac activity
tivity activity moves to nearby Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Beach where the rock-and rock-androll
roll rock-androll idiom holds sway. None of
the spots differ greatly. . You
might try the Sandbar (go be before
fore before 12; Bamboo, Smitties, Mil Millies,
lies, Millies, Mermaid, Carousel. .
Os course, you can always go
down on the beach and watch
the submarine races. . but be
sure to watch out for the in incoming
coming incoming tide. .
Both the highway and toe
Jacksonville Beach streets will
probably b well patrolled, so
dont push it. .
Before the game, you can
meet people downtown at the
Roosevelt Cocktail Lounge,
George Washington Bar, or the
Lampost in the Seminole Hotel.
All have excellent luncheon fac facilities,
ilities, facilities, notably the Lampost.
Incidentally, if youre dealing
in surplus tickets, the G. W.
lobby is the traditional hang hangout
out hangout of the scalper.
Whatever you do, be sure to
leave for the game in plenty
of time. Jacksonville traffic is
always pretty snarled up on ihis

Another aid argued by Dr.
Kottman is that all organized
residences keep an up-to-date
file of used tests. He noted that
there are several ways of learn learning
ing learning the principles involved in a
course, and that sometimes
studying old tests is one of the
easiest.
Providence, R.1.-(1.P.) A
unique experimental student
teaching project is underway at
Brown University this year,
where 20 senior engineering
students have been assigned to
counsel and assist in the teach teaching
ing teaching of the 100 freshmen entering
the engineering division.
Each student teacher super supervises
vises supervises the work of a group of five
freshmen, giving one hour a
week to a special class for dis discussion
cussion discussion of the basic course, at attending
tending attending lectures with the new
students and giving each fresh freshman

gators instigators should continue to be ig ignored,
nored, ignored, and If we whip up some
genuine school spirit, lets vent
it at the Plaza, where a you youcall,
call, youcall, we-haul bonfire situation is
ready on a moment's notice.
This i the proper place for the
next bonfires.
For those that are in school
only to flunk out and guzzle
more than their share, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday nights efficient perfor performance
mance performance of the City Police and
the Florida Highway Patrol
serves notice that students will
not take the upper hand on
University and 13th, mainly be because
cause because 13th Street is a Federal
highway, and there are 40 nigh nighway
way nighway patrolmen within 20 min minutes
utes minutes of a riot that might en entangle
tangle entangle University Avenue, and
13th.
It's a pity to penalize spec spectators,
tators, spectators, but it is only the pres presence
ence presence of the spectators that en encourages
courages encourages such gatherings.
As a result, city police have
considered spectators (air game
for such an occasion. And what
is apparently fair game for them
is fair game for the Universitys
disciplinary committee.
Tears ago a riot five times
the size wouldnt even be noted
in the Gainesville Sun and the
Alligator would carry a little
squib about a pep rally being
held, but the advance of com communications
munications communications on this tourist de delight
light delight has precluded such extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular forever more.
Au revoir bonfires, lets go to
the Plaza.

weekend. This particular ybar,
much of the Southside is tom up
with further Expressway con construction.
struction. construction.
A good approach would prob probably
ably probably be over the existing Ex Expressway
pressway Expressway which runs right by
the Gator Bowl, but be sure to
leave early, for It begins clog clogging
ging clogging about an hour before game
time.,
..At the Gator Bowl, your best,
parking bet is the city-run, po police-protected
lice-protected police-protected lot adjacent to the
stadium. Drawback here comee
after the game: you will have
to wait until your neighbors
cars are out before you can
move.
The Gator Bowl field, like
Florida Field, runs north and
south, so students can expect to
be facing the sun in their east
stand seats. Be prepared. .
For dinner after the game,
you can try the Lobster House,
Green Turtle, Morrison's, Ber Berneys,
neys, Berneys, Lebs, or Stricklands or
the Chateau at the beach.
For a late snack, the place to
go is Lou Bonos Bar-B-Que on
the Beach Blvd. Nothing but
real southern bar-b-q is served
here. For deiicatess, hit the new
Wolfies, also on the Beach road
at Southgate Plaza. Or try one of
the innumerable coffeehouses.
Just dont wind up at another
famous address, 711 Liberty
Street: its the jail.
Summing up, you can have
almost sus good a time in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville as in the booming met metropolis
ropolis metropolis of Gainesville. .
And if you sing To Hell, To
Hell with Georgia loud enough,
they wont be able to tell you
from the rest of the tourists. .

man freshman a hour-hour personal con conference
ference conference each week. They will
also grade homework and go
over the students' papers with
SBOO for the years work.
The program, made possible
by a $15,000 grant by the Fund
for the Advancement of Educa Education,
tion, Education, has a dual purpose. Pri Primarily
marily Primarily it is designed to aid
freshmen in acquiring effective
habits of study. It is hoped also
that it will initiate qualified up upperclassmen
perclassmen upperclassmen into active teach teaching
ing teaching and perhaps aid in lessen lessening
ing lessening the acute shortage of teach teachers.
ers. teachers.
Prof. Daniel C. Drucker,
chairman of the engineering di division,
vision, division, said the program is de designed
signed designed to remedy the lack of
psychological preparation for un university
iversity university study with which
many students arrive in college.
The main emphasis will be on

LITTERS TO THE EDITOR

Narrow-Minded "Boys"

Editor:
In the Service, a man with a
gripe couldnt be heard because
there were too many narrow narrowminded
minded narrowminded officers. Now, as a col college
lege college student, I have a gripe
that may not be heard be because
cause because there are too many
narrow-minded college boys";
(youll notice I didnt say men.)
As I write this, I offer my
apologies to all the men to
whom this does not apply. But
to you thrill seekers and erst erstwhile
while erstwhile night raiders I offer only
a feeling of contempt. And if
what I have to say gets you
mad. then go see your psychiat psychiatrist,
rist, psychiatrist, because you need one bad badly
ly- badly
This little riot "farce of a
week ago is a good example
of the not-so-sane thinking of
some of our youth as they dis displayed
played displayed their "talents in a mob.
What is with you little child children?
ren? children? Are : you inhibited because
your date said "NO, or just dis disturbed
turbed disturbed because you busted a
progress test that you probab probably
ly probably didnt study for?
Why dont you kids grow up
and learn that Hitlers mobs
were an outgrowth of actions
such as yours. Do you think that
you are showing your manliness
because you take up the cry
of "parity raid or some other
foolish yell?
The answer to that question is
pretty evident. Men show their
worth in defense of their coun country
try country or in their business or pro profession.
fession. profession. They do NOT show it

Intramurals Coverage
Hit by Gator Reader

Editor:
I have been a faithful reader
of the Florida Alligator since
I entered the university last
year. I have noticed and ap*
predated the thorough cover coverage
age coverage of most of the campus ev events.
ents. events.
More recently however, I
have noticed the poor coverage
of intramural sports. I realize
that this segment of reporting
is particularly difficult because
of the deadline and continuous
chain of events. Several organ organizations
izations organizations however have been ei either
ther either barely mentioned or ignored
completely while they were de deserving
serving deserving of credit.
O'
A recent example of this is
the Blue League track meet.
Severed fraternities were report reported
ed reported as probable winners while
the fraternity that actually won
was not even mentioned. Either
this is very bad predicting on
the part of your sports writers
or it is showing a bias towards
a selected few. I prefer to think
of it as merely bad predicting
and I hope that in the future
more of the fraternities will re receive
ceive receive the credit that is dus to
them.
JuMe Sussmann
Intramural Editors Note:
In regard to paragraph two
of your letter above; if you will
drop by the Alligator offlee any

Claims Campus is Run
By Fraternity Groups

Editor:
Poor independent students,
and their rights. I was almost
in tears after reading Mr.
Knights open letter to the Gator
last week. The best thing I
could suggest to my friend Mr.
Knight, et al, would he that they
join one of those nasty frater fraternitys
nitys fraternitys and help grind the faces of
the Independents. I find my myself
self myself getting rather sick of read reading
ing reading all the verbige that appears
in the Alligator about Indepen Independent
dent Independent rights. How can the Inde Independents
pendents Independents expect to get any
rights when it Is quite obvious obviousto
to obviousto anyone with a modicum of
intelligence that the fraternity
men run just about every everything
thing everything on this campus. If some
of the rabble rousers of the In Independent
dependent Independent cause would put their
efforts towards organizing in instead
stead instead of writing poison pen let letters
ters letters to the editor of the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. their efforts would be more
richiy rewarded. For example,
the only Independent group to
my knowledge that has ever at attained
tained attained any power on this cam campus
pus campus was the late Tampa Ba Bananas,
nanas, Bananas, and they eventually
gave up and all joined a frat.

study habits, he said. We
get too many students who real really
ly really haven't the least idea of hov;
to go about studying.
Northfield, Minn.-(1.P.) A
new Foreign Service Program
has been introduced this year
at St. Olaf College. Commenting
on the new career program here,
Dr. Kenneth Bjork of the Po Political
litical Political Science and History de departments
partments departments said:
We are moved by a sense of
our responsibilities to church
and society; at the same time
strength and limitations as a li liberal
beral liberal arts college. We have in
mind the challenge inherent in
the need* of our diplomatic ser service,
vice, service, of business abroad, and of
various private organizat ions
with international links, includ including
ing including our church.
It is our belief that St. Olaf
oab and indeed Should conscious-

in a KKK meeting, a Commu Communist
nist Communist purge, or a riot.
All you brave souls that stood
around and heckled the poilce
or student leaders would not
have done it if you were stand standing
ing standing alone. Get out of the mob.
Dont be led into foolish pranks
that hurt people or destroy pro property.
perty. property. If you have the guts,
help break up these demon demonstrations;
strations; demonstrations; don't become a part
of them.
And while I am on the sub subject,
ject, subject, I want to commend those
who did their best to break up
this seething massmany of
whom were innocent onlookers.
It is a shame that there were werent
nt werent more like you men.
Oh yes. One last thought. I
realize that the Gainesville po police
lice police werent exactly attending a
picnic, but was that tear gas
necessary? The chief of police,
and his men should take a les lesson
son lesson from Sgt. Douglas and his
men on the University police
force. This undermanned group
can teach you boys a lot about
crowd handling chief. They do
a good job when needed.
So now my gripe ends and
possibly letters will come in
answer. But these answers will
be ridiculous because the only
real answer isno more riots.
If you have spirit, boys, us#
it for the benefit of the Univer University.
sity. University. We need the spirit for
more constructive things than
these riots.
A STUDENT WITH REAL
FLORIDA SPIRIT
(name withheld)

Sunday or Wednesday night,
you will find on my desk a story
covering every Intramural ev event
ent event that has taken [dace during
the week previous to publica publication.
tion. publication. It is only lack of space
that holds back any of these
stories.
It is our aim this year to
give complete and up to date
coverage of all Intramural ac activities,
tivities, activities, mens and womens.
In regard to the final para paragraph
graph paragraph of your letter, I feel that
you must not have the know knowledge
ledge knowledge of how we "predict the
trophy winners. I hope the fol following
lowing following explanation will suffice.
It has been format of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator for the past few years
to build the sports story around
last years trophy winner. Too
will agree that we cannot fea feature
ture feature IS fraternities In ow lead
paragraph.
Therefore, our reporters, who
are students too, call the houses
that finished in the top six po position
sition position in that sport for the pre preceding
ceding preceding year. If a fraternity gives
them Information as to a pow powerful
erful powerful returning squad, K Is then
the place to favor sncQi a team
hi this years contest.
We have* neither the time, nor
the staff to check every man
from every fraternity who will
be participating In the sport.
I can assure you that It is
this "bad prediction rather
than any pre>idioe on tbs part of
myself or my staff.

The real sickening part of
most of the Letters To The Edi Editor
tor Editor is the naivete in which they
are written. All these gripes
about student government. Can
anyone with normal Intellect
believe that student government
amounts to a hill of beans?
I know the answer that will im immediately
mediately immediately come up, look at all
the money we spend. After
many trips to Florida Union it
seems to me that the whole
mess could be replaced With a
good secretary and a type typewriter.
writer. typewriter.
I am also worried to death
about the academic freedom on
this campus. When one tries to
compare a state university to
one of the top eastern schools,
e.g., Yale, Harvard, he should
first compare the entrance re requirements,
quirements, requirements, and tuition before
comparing academic freedom.
I would like to see the edi editorial
torial editorial page of the Gator revert
back to the type published in
the good old days; gripes on
the ratio of men to women,
blasts against Food Service cof coffee
fee coffee or the low state of student
morals.
Bert L Hickman, Jr.

ly and deliberately oall atten attention
tion attention to the needs of Foreign Ser Service
vice Service and do what it can to guide
superior students in a course ot
study that is both selective and
preparatory in a legitimate vo vocational
cational vocational sense.
Fifteen hours of history, ti
hours of political science and
economics are a part of the
four year program. Mastery of
a foreign language, that is com competence,
petence, competence, not fluency, is a re requirement.
quirement. requirement. Subjects such as
English and philosophy are also
emphasized. The International
Relations Club will be a part of
the training for those students
who plan to enter the Foreign
Service Program on this cam campus.
pus. campus.



Womens AFROTC Trains For Future

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Feature Writer
Co-eds who feel pleased about
tiie ratio of three males to every
female student on campus might
turn green with envy over seven
girls who have a drill field of
1285 boys to themselves every
Thursday afternoon during drill.
Before phrases like, Those wo women
men women in ROTC have all the luck,
become widespread, comments
from the military women may be
in order.
Ha, its not all its cracked up
to be, a blond WAF retorted
The boys dont take us seriously.
They cant understand why we
are taking the militar> coursa.
Giggling in remembrance of
her first day of ROTC, the co coed
ed coed recalled many freshman boys
who were surprised to see women
in their instruction class. The
men stopped dead in their
tracks momentarily and then
checked room numbers to make
sure they were in the right l
place for ROTC training.

Th Florida Alligator, Friday, Nor. 8, 19571

" I'LL MAKE YOU
GLAMOROUS"
ty J. FRANCIS ST. MAURICE
(formerly of Peris and Hollywood Studios)
We do not promise you a brilliant star from the
firmament above, but we do pledge a NEW GLAMOR GLAMOROUS
OUS GLAMOROUS YOU in just a few weeks!
A fully illustrated, fascinating book that can
change your dreams into reality!
Price SI.OO plus 10c for moiling.
ST. MAURICE ENTERPRISES, INC.
2537 Southwest 10th St.
Miami 35, Florida
IMMEDIATE MONEY REFUND IF NOT
SATISFIED!
Max Stolman I
(By the Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boy*! "and,
'v' Barefoot Boy with Cheek.*)
THE PARTY WEEK END:
ITS CAUSE AND CURE
With the season of party weekends almost upon us,
my mail of late has been flooded with queries from young
inmates of womens colleges wishing to know how one
conducts ones self when one has invited a young gentle gentleman
man gentleman for a weekend. This morning, for example, there
were more than 30,000 letters, each containing a lock of
hair. I gave the hair to a bombsight maker and the
lanolin to a dry sheep of my acquaintance, and I turned
instanjtiy to the question: How should a young lady de deport
port deport herself when she hai asked a young gentleman to be
her guest at a party weekend?
Well, my dear girls, the first thing to remember is that
your young gentleman is far from home and frightened.
Put him at his ease. You might, for instance, surprise him
by having has mother sitting in a rocker on the station
platform when he gets off the train.
. Next; what kind of corsage should you send your
young gentleman? Well, my beloved maidens, orchids are
always acceptable.
If you find, my esteemed fitties, that your local florist
has run out erf stock, do not be dismayed. Make a corsage
out of paper. But pick good, stiff, durable papertwenty
dollar bills, for example.
Remember at all times, my fond wenches, to show
your young gentleman courtesy and consideration. Open
doors for him, walk on the traffic side of the path, assist
him to the punch bowl, rip hie parka, light his Marlboros.
(What, you ask, if he doesnt smoke Marlboros? Ridicu Ridiculous,
lous, Ridiculous, ray precious nymphs! Os course, he smoke*
Marlboros! Dont you? Dont I? Doesnt everybody
who knows a hawk from a handsaw?? What other ciga cigarette
rette cigarette gives you such a lot to like? Such filter? Such
flavor? Such flip-top box? No other, my sweet minxes, no
other. Marlboro stands alone, and any man worthy of you,
my estimable damsels, is bound to be a Marlboro man.)
If you will follow the simple instructions stated above,
my good lasses, you will find that you have turned your
young gentleman into a fast and fervent admirer. There
is nothing quite like a party weekend to promote romance.
WilboY-'
I am in mind of a party weekend some years ago at Miss
Pomfritts Seminary for Genteel Chicks in West Linotype,
Ohio. Serafina Sigafoos, a sophomore at this institution,
majoring in napkin folding, sent an invitation to a young
man named Fafnir Valve, a junior at the Joyce Kilmer
School of Forestry, majoring in sap and boles.
Anyhow, Serafina sent an invitation to Fafnir, and
he came, and she showered him with kindness and cuff
links, and then he went away, and Serafina sat anxiously
by the mailbox, wondering whether she would ever hear
from him again. Sure enough, two weeks later she got
a letter: Dear Serafina, Can you let me have fifty bucks?
Yours, Fafnir.
Whimpering with ecstacy, she ran to the bank and
withdrew the money and mailed it to him. From then ou,
she got the same request every week, and as a result, she
became very well acquainted with Ralph T. Involute,
teller of the West Linotype Bank and Trust Co., and their
friendship ripened iqto love, and today they are happily
married and live in Stamen, Oregon, where Ralph is in
the extruded molasses game and Serafina is a hydrant.
[ 1057. Mm Sbolmaa
Every weekend is a party weekend when you amoke Marl Marlboro*,
boro*, Marlboro*, whose makers bring you this column throughout the
echool year.

Marching for two hours a week
may develop coordination, but it
. also may flatten tender feet. Mem
bers of Womens ROTC drill on
Thursdays with the men, in
, their own unit. They also attend
t classes where military terminolo terminolo
terminolo gy is taught.
Members of the Womens Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officers Training Corps re receive
ceive receive academic credit during
( freshman and sophomore years.
Junior and Senior members are
paid $266 & year.
After completing the Advanced
' AFROTC Course and receiving
a bachelors degree, these young
women will be qualified to be com
missioned second lieutenants in
the Air Force.
The attractvie uniforms worn
at drill by these women are two twopieced
pieced twopieced and made of blue and
white cord material. A blue cap,
black leather pumps and white
gloves complete the outfit of each
girl.
Strict Discipline
Learning to follow orders and
adhering to strict discipiline is a

major part of the training these
girls receive. Under the command
of Captain Catherine Lewis the
WAFs receive training that would
benefit all women, regardless of
their careers.
Recently one WAF, who was de determined
termined determined to follow procedure
strictly, became dizzy in the heat
of the afternoon sun. She feebly
raised her hand to ask permis permission
sion permission to faint, but got only a far
as May I, and then passed
out.
The women who are enrolled in
AFROTC training will probably
never win any wars single singlehanded
handed singlehanded but if the time comes
when female leaders are needed,
the University will contribute its
share of quality in the military
field with capable women such
as these seven co-eds.
WAC Recruiter
Here Next Week
Captain Shirley Sneed, WAC
Procurement Officer for the Third
Army, will visit Gainesville and
the University Tuesday and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to explain the Womens
Army Officer program.
The WAC offers direct com commissions
missions commissions both as second lieuten lieutenants
ants lieutenants and first lieutenants. Gradu Graduates
ates Graduates or women With two years of
college and experience in pro professional
fessional professional fields may apply.
Also available is a College Jun Junior
ior Junior Program which permits a one
month trial employment to help
the applicant decide whether a
WAC career is desirable.
Captain Sneed will be available
for interviews concerning the pro program
gram program in Room 310, Florida Union
from l p.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday
and 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday
Florida Rifles
Win Five Matches
The Florida Rifles, Army ROTC
Rifle team, has won matches
with six colleges and Universi Universities,
ties, Universities, according to Colonel Marvin
A. Kreidberg, professor of Mili Military
tary Military Science and Tactics.
All were postal matches fired
during the week of October 21-26.
The ROTC team was victorious
in matches with Norwich Uni University,
versity, University, West Texas State College,
Colorado College, Arkansas State
College, University of Denver, and
the University of Utah.
Staff To Meat Sunday
There will be a meeting of all
staff member* of the Alligator
Sunday night at 7180. All who
would like to work on the
newspaper are urged to attend.
There are still several positions
open as staff writer, copyread copyreader
er copyreader or in rewrite work.

Page 5

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DURLENE JOHNSON .
. struts at halftime
Drama Festival
Slated Here
This Month
High school dramatists will be
on campus Nov. 22 and 38 to
attend the annual High School
Drama Festival sponsored by Na National
tional National Collegiate Players.
Representatives from 26 Flor Florida
ida Florida high schools will present one oneact
act oneact plays, cuttings from longer
plays, and dramatic readings.
Presentations will be in the P.K.
Yonge auditorium and will be
graded and constructive criticism
given. Presentations are open to
the public and admission is free.
Among the schools attending
will be: Miami Jackson, Edge Edgewater,
water, Edgewater, Orlando, Mainland Dayto Daytona;
na; Daytona; Plant, Tampa; Hillsborough,
Tampa; L&ndon, Jacksonville;
Andrew Jackson, Jacksonville;
Boone, Orlando, and Lake Worth.
The festival offers University
students opportunities to work in
almost every phase of the thea theatre
tre theatre stage managership, sound,
lighting, house managership, busi business,
ness, business, publicity, make-up or group
leadership of the high school visi visitors.
tors. visitors.
Students interested in working
on the festival may contact Len
Kapner at room 840, Ad. Bldg.,
from 1:80 to 5 p.m.
Medicine Interviews
Members of the Miami School
of Medicine Interview Team will
be on campus Nov. 14 and 15,
for personal interviews. Appoint Appointments
ments Appointments can be made in the Pre Preprofessional
professional Preprofessional Counciling Office, 12
Flint Hall.

Gator Band Sets
'Night Train
For Halt-Time
The Gator Band and the Uni University
versity University of Georgia Band will both
he on hand to provide entertain entertainment
ment entertainment at the Florida-Georgia grid gridiron
iron gridiron classic tomorrow at the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl in Jacksonville.
The bands will combine for the
pre-game ceremonies, symboliz symbolizing
ing symbolizing the long-standing friendship
and cooperation between the two
state universities. Harold B. Bach Bachman,
man, Bachman, director of the University
Bands, will conduct the combin combined
ed combined bands in Henry Fillmore's
Golden Friendships March;
and Roger Danes, director of
the University of Georgia Bands,
will direct The Star Spangled
Banner.
Night Train will be the mus musical
ical musical feature of the Gator Band
half-time show, with dance rou routines
tines routines by the majorettes and a
touch of rock-n-roll by the band
itself. Also included in the Gator
portion of the half-time will be a
commemoration of Veterans D&y,
Nov. 11; and the traditional "We
Are The Boys From Old Flor Florida
ida Florida and Dixie.
Disneyland is the theme of
the Georgia portion of the half halftime
time halftime featuring the popular music
identified with the Disney pro productions.
ductions. productions.
A portion of the Gator Band
will play for the annual alumni
breakfast Saturday morning at the
Roosevelt Hotel, and the entire
Gator Band will present a pep
rally and Serenade concert in
Hemming Park at 10:30 a.m.
Education Society
Offers Fellowship
Kappa Delta Pi, honorary edu education
cation education society, is offering a |5,-
000 fellowship to a faculty mem member
ber member or advanced student in 1958-
59, according to Dr. Leon N. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, counselor of the local
chapter.
This is the third year the award
is to be made in the societies
endeavor to contribute toward bet better
ter better international cultural under understanding.
standing. understanding. Previous awards have
been made for studies in Italy
and Central Africa.
The foreign country for 1958-59
is to be chosen by the person
receiving the award. Interested
persons may get more informa information
tion information by contacting Dr. Henderson
at room 329 in the P. K. Yonge
Building.
ISO To Show Movies
Three films made in India will
be featured at the International
Student Organization meeting to tonight
night tonight in the Florida Union Social
Room at 8 oclock. Everyone IS
invited to attend the showing of
these films and the dance that wili
follow.

JOB FACTS FROM DUPONT

OPPORTUNITIES AT DU PONT CONTINUE TO GROW
FOR ALL KINDS OF ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS

j
WHERE DO YOU j
WANT TO WORK? i
i
_
John Reid J
Representative
I
/ wouldnt be entirely realise j
tic if I said that you can
choose your job location
from Du Pont's 75 plants and
98 laboratories scattered
over 26 states. But Du Pont
does have jobs open in many
of these locations, so there is i
a good chance that u>e may |
be able to match your pref preferences
erences preferences and qualifications
with available openings.
Right now, most of the
Du Pont units are east of the
Mississippi, but we have
plants in Texas and on the
Pacific Coast, too. In the past {
year plants were completed
in Michigan, California, j
Ohio and Georgia. New
plants are also under con construction
struction construction in Kansas, Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, Virginia and North j
Carolina. Perhaps one of
these locations has just what
youre looking for in a job.
For a complete list of our
plant locations, please write
to me at E. /. du Pont de
Nemours & Co. (Inc.),
2494-B Nemours Building, j
Wilmington 98, Del.
L J

THE DU PONT REPRESENTATIVE WILL VISIT THE CAMPUS NOVEMBER 13-15
SIGN UP TODAY AT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE FOR AN INTERVIEW

Five Home Games Slated
For 1958/ Beard States

Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley announced this week
that in a conference with General
Manager of Athletics Percy
Beard, Monday, he was assured
that five football games would be
played, in Florida Field next fall
and two in Jacksonvilles Gator
Bowl.
The Executive Council Oct. 22,
passed a resolution requesting
that Beardsley petition Coach Bob
Woodruff for more home games.
The action was in response to
a rumor that only three home
games would be played next year, j
Tihs misconception was cleared
up at the conference Monday.
Publication Chiefs
At NY Convention
Alligator Editor Dave Levy and
Business Manager ChucV Ruffner
are currently attending a Con Convention
vention Convention of the American Collegiate l
Press in New York Citv
In a telephone conversation Le Levy
vy Levy reported that the Alligator is
on display at the convention as
one v>t the outstanding College
Newspapers in the Nation. Almost
a thousand editors, managing ed- :
itors and business managers of
college newspapers and yearbooks
are currently attending the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Alsr attending trom the Univer-!
sit.' of Florida are Bunny Fleis Fleischer,
cher, Fleischer, managing editor of the Sem Semin
in Semin Me. ano Scott Hancock, Semi*;
nole business manager. Lev; said
Max Schulman, whose syndicated
Phillip Morris ad-rtisements
the Alligator carries, will sp*sk
to the group tonight.
''urpoee of the coiventior. is to
al JW the various collje journal journalist
ist journalist the chance to discuss their
problems and iron out widespread
difficulties that arise.

ENJOY
Jpi x /z FRIED CHICKEN j
SERVED % 95< i y, Fria^
In Your Car g| ow
Take-lt-Homa Hush Puppies
LISTEN
TO "MUSIC IN THE TREES" PRESENTED BY
JAACK NICHOLS
SANDWICH PARK
520 S.W. 2nd AVE.

Career opportunities at Du Pont are
greater today than ever before be because
cause because of the Companys continued
growth. In 1957, Du Ponta sales
were at the $2 billion level. Four new
plants were being built New research
programs were being launched, and
new products were moving into the
production and marketing stages. All
of these developments tend to broaden
opportunities at Du Pont for the
young scientist and engineer.
ALL KINDS OF ENGINEERS
Students with chemical engineering
and chemistry degrees are needed, of
course. But the opportunities are
equally great for students majoring
in many other fields. And the type of
work for these men varies greatly.
Among other things:
Mechanical engineers work in re-

Du Pont Training Tailored to Individual

Each of DuPonts operating depart departments
ments departments has its own trasaig pregram
because each has speefi reqatio reqatioments.
ments. reqatioments. But both formal and informal
programs are tailored to the interests
and needs of the individual.
Generally, you go to work on an
assignment at once and start kerning
right away. This headstart en respon responsibility
sibility responsibility is an important factor Is your
progress. Based on your qualifica qualifications,
tions, qualifications, youre given one segment of a
project to tackle almost immediately.
You learn quickly and informally in
eeusultation with your supervisor and
other engineers on the same project.
This training is supplemented by fre frequent
quent frequent meetings, seminars, studies of
plant operations and procedures.
And since Du Pont is interested in
die progress of the individual, your

Although the complete and final
schedule for the 1958 football sea season
son season was not available, Beard said
that Coach Woodruff guaranteed
five home games in addition to
the two in Jacksonville.
The Exec Council had also asked
Beardsley to investigate the pro proposed
posed proposed procedure -for procuring stu student
dent student tickets to the Georgia Flor Florida
ida Florida game in Jacksonville tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow in attempt to promote a plan
more favorable to the students.
In his report to the Council
Tuesday. Beardsley said that he
had succeeded in extending the
deadline for reserving student tick tickets
ets tickets for the Jacksonville game un until
til until 4:30 p.m. Tuesda., Nov. 5,
nd also in having the tickets
Tiven out in Gainesville and not
in Jacksonville as was previously
planned.
Movie on 'Frogmen'
At Fla. Union Tonight
A war drama, The Frogmen,
will be shown at 7 and 9 to tonight
night tonight in the Florida Union Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Baaed on the exploits of the
Navys Underwater Demolition
Team, the film stars Richard Wid Widmark
mark Widmark and Dana Andrews. The
admission is 10 cents.

MARY LEE S BEAUTY SALON

'Official' Mascot'
To Be Presented
The University, of Florida Al Alligator
ligator Alligator mascot will be formally
presented at the Pep Rally pre preceding
ceding preceding the Vanderbilt game next
week.
The student body \ official
mascot will be housed hi a
specially built enclosure near
the Century tower which will be
finished within a few days. Hie
alligator first made its appear
ance on the campus during the
Homecoming parade.
Time and place for the Pep
Rally for next Thursday have
yet to be decided upon, accord according
ing according to Don Allen, head cheer cheerleader.
leader. cheerleader.
Dancing Lessons Sunday
The Hillel Foundation is pre
senting a program of Israeli arc
Social Dancing lessons every Sun
day night.

Golfland;
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat & Sun. 2-11 p.m.
Clubs for Everyone
441, North
Just Pott Intersection
N.W. 13th A N.W. 6th Sts.

search and deveioparant as well as ia
plant engineering and production
supervision.
Metallurgical engineers eonduct
studies in metal fatigue and corrosion
and engage in fundamental research
into the nature and properties of
elements.
Civil engineers have many assign assignments,
ments, assignments, including desigpi and super supervision
vision supervision of the construction of Du Pont
plants and laboratories.
Men studying for degrees in electri electrical,
cal, electrical, mining, petroleum, industrial and
many other specialized fields of engi engineering
neering engineering will find squatty challenging
outlets for their talents at Du Pont.
If youre interested in finding full
aaope for year dbfMty, Du Pont offers
you plenty of opportunity.

pariermanoe is evaluated at regular
intervals by year supervisor. These
dieeiione bribe out your strong and
weak points ana together you work
eat a program for improvement. This
Warning and evaluation continues
year after year as you advance in
dw Company.
sim m mmwm mtm
Booklets on jobs at Du are
yours for the asking. Suj' eta
include: mechanical, civil, mcLai mcLaihargiial,
hargiial, mcLaihargiial, rhmled, electrical, in instrumentation
strumentation instrumentation and industrial
engineers at DuPont; atomiu
energy, technical sales, research
and development. Name the sub subject
ject subject that interests you in a letter
to DuPont, 2494-B Nemours
Building, Wilmington 9ft, DsL



UTht Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 8, 1957

Page 6

SPORTSREEL

IMMP

Weve got Wally worried", chanted aeveral thoueand voices
to one section of Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl on a Saturday afternoon
in November, 1957.

And worry Wally did, as he saw
a horde of blue jersied gridders
crush his once-proud Georgia Bull Bulldogs,
dogs, Bulldogs, running up a 28-0 victory.
The "Wally we speak of is,
of course, WaLy Butts, head foot football
ball football coach and athletic director
of the University of Georgia at
Athens. But, Wally had a mem memory,
ory, memory, and, he could remember hap happier
pier happier days.
Wally remembered that in times
gone by, all the boys from Athens
had to do was look mean, and
the lowly "Gator" from Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville would oblige by "playing
dead." In fact, until recent years,
this has been the pattern of the
Florida-Georgia series.
Georgia Holds Edge
Florida and Georgia opened
their series in 1915, when the
Bulldogs handed their "upstart
rivals" from the South a convinc convincing,
ing, convincing, 39-0 thumping. Five more Ga Gator
tor Gator victories followed in rapid
succession before the Gators
great team of 1928 tasted vic victory
tory victory for the first time, 26-6.
The Gators won again in 1929,
and held the Bulldogs to a score scoreless
less scoreless tie in 3O. From 1931 through
1939, Georgia got back on the win winning
ning winning string, finally losing again in
1940, 18-13.
Is the yean 1941 through 1948,
Georgia swept the Gators, with

E.E/s, M.E/s, A.E/s, Math, Physics
and Chemistry Majors:
JOIN IN THE
VANGUARD
|
OPSCIENCE
, s 1 : 7 k ;
We have entered (he age of fatly guided supersonic j
missile flight. This state can be attributed, m large
measure, to scientists and other technical men at the
Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) of The Johns Hop Hop
- Hop kins University. Since 1945 we have been in the vanguard
of the guided missile field.,
Young engineers and scientists with above-average
ability will want to know more about APL: how we
built the first ramjet engine, the first large booster rocket,
achieved fully guided supersonic flight as far back as
1948, developed TALOS, one of the countrys most suc successful
cessful successful long range missiles, and how we are presently
engaged in missile programs of such urgency that little
is spared to facilitate their progress.
YouD also be interested m finding out why the record
of achievement of our 550-man engineering and scientific
staff is exceptional, about how we can allow greater
scope for creative thinking because our sole goal is
technical achievement
Our laboratories, covering over 350,000 square feet,
are located in rolling countryside midway between
Washington, D. C. and Baltimore, Md. These facilities,
combined with those of our 18 major contractors and
Government test stations provide exceptional opportu opportunities
nities opportunities for staff members to develop and extend their
capabilities.
For detailed information on APL, an organization of
and for technical men and scientists, ask your Placement
Officer for our new 30-page publication or write: Pro Professional
fessional Professional Staff Appointments.
(INTERVIEWS ON CAMPUS
FRIDAY, NOV. 15 I j
A repraMiriotiv* of tho Appfad Ehyoio Laboratory I
of THo Johm MopMns Uaioonity wM bo or your
coot pat rr tbo days iodieotod. Woos* contact your 1
ptacoioot oScsr sow osd for OR istowiow.
The Johns Hopkins University
Applied Physics Laboratory
1421 Gaargio Avaunt, Sflvr Spring, Maryland

Wally Butts and 'Dogs
Remember 1956
And Fla.-Ga. History
By KEN SHER
Alligator Sports Editor

i their most impressive win com coming
ing coming by a 75-0 score in 1942. From
then on, however, things got bet better
ter better for the Orange and Blue, as
. they won in 1949, but lost in SO
. and sl.
Florida wins came m 1952 and
1953, but, the Gators lost the 55
game, 14-13.
In the last two outings, the Ga-
I tor elevens have finally attained
some measure of success, coming
from behind in the second half
for a 19-13 triumph in the 1955
contest, and last year, conquer conquering
ing conquering the Bulldogs, 28-0.
Prediction Time
As usual, I get to this part of
the column with butterflies in my
stomach. Florida, despite all the
injuries, has a rough, tough squad
that should bounce back after last
Saturdays loss to Auburn.
With Jimmy Dunn in the game,
the Florida offense will be more
than the sophomoric Bulldogs can
handle.
Charlie Britt and Jimmy Orr,
on the other hand, will put on a
passing show, but, the Gators will
handle them as they did Rice in
1956. The final score, FLORIDA
27, GEORGIA, 14.

Gators Tangle With Bulldogs in Jacksonville Tomorrow

Statistical Edge
Held By Gators
Over Opponents
Floridas Gators, despite a 3 2
record thus far this season, hold
a statistical edge over all oppon opponents,
ents, opponents, according to statistics re released
leased released Wednesday.
Jim Rountree, Jimmy Dunn,
and Ed Sears, as well as Bernie
Parrish, have been the key men
in the Florida ground and tor
attack. In all, the Gators have
outgatoed their foes by more
than 100 yards, amassing 1253,
as compared to their oponents
1143.
Dunn is the total offense leader,
garnering 112 yards rushing
and 159 via passes. He has car carried
ried carried the bail 29 times, for an
average of 3.9 yards per carry.
The little quarterback is also the
third man on the scoring totem
pole, crossing the double Stripes
three times for 18 points.
Rountree has been a consistent
ground gainer all season. He has
carried 45 times for a net of 198
yards, and is the Gators leading
pass receiver with 5 receptions
good for 112 yards and 2 touch
downs. He is averaging 19.3 yards
per kickoff return and 7 yards
per punt return. Rountree leads
the Gators in scoring with 24
points on four touchdowns. He is
also the leading punter with an
average of 38 yards per kick:
Though the records of these
two boys are impressive, they are
by no means the whole story.
Ed Sears is the leading ground

1
n
[fl 'S* A'
TO START AT FULLBACK
Charlie Roberts, junior fullback from High Springs, will be in
th. starting lineup for the first time when Florida lakes on Geor Georgia
gia Georgia tomorrow. Roberts gained the first-string berth by virtue of
a fine performance against Auburn last Saturday.

gainer for the Orange and Blue.
He has carried the leather 55
times for 225 yards with Bernie
Parrisfti right on his heels with
213 yards in 36 carries. Parrish
is leading percentage wise with
5.9 yards per carry. Bernie is
second in scoring with 20 poir.t3
on 2 touchdowns and 8 out of
10 extra point attempts.
On defense the Gators have

UF Freshmen Meet Tulane
In New Orleans Tomorrow

The Florida freshman football
team, under the tutelage of Coaoh
Earl Scarborough, travels to New
Orleans tomorrow to meet Tu Tulanes
lanes Tulanes Baby Greenies in a night
game, to be played to the Sugar
Bowl Stadium.
The Gator froeh, eager to even
their record at 1-1 and bounce
back from a 19-0 loss to the Au Auburn
burn Auburn yearlings, seem ready to
make an "all out effort to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. Little is known
about the Tulane eleven, although
reliable sources report they have
a strong team.
Last year, the Baby Gators
topped the Tulane team, 25-7, on
their way to compiling a 2-1 rec record.
ord. record. The coach of that squad was
Charlie Tate, who Scarborough re replaced
placed replaced this year.
Standouts on the squad include
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stopped all passing attacks. They
have allowed only 16 completions
in 56 tries for 226 yards wnile
having picked off seven enemy
passes. Jimmy Dunn is the lead leader
er leader in interceptions with three,
good for 30 yds. The Gators have
blocked three punts, two good for
touchdowns and the other for a
safety.

quarterbacks Mike McVey, James
Manes, and John McGeever, full fullback
back fullback Jon Maceth, and halfbacks
Gene Page and Jack Braznl.
On the line, the standouts are
Henry Farmer at end and Rob Robert
ert Robert Royal at tackle.
Assisting Scarborough are for former
mer former Florida gridders Bob Vosloh,
Bobby Burford, and Jimmy Hy Hynes,
nes, Hynes, and ex-base ball player Bobby
Barnes.
"UF" Planted
On FSU's Field
I
Seeds of the Florida Florida
State football rivalry, which be begins
gins begins in 1958, are being sown ear early
ly- early
An un named, but definitely
spirited group of Florida fans
have shown their horicultural ta talents,
lents, talents, planting some bright green
rye grass in the middle of FSUs
Doaks. Campbell Stadium, scene
of the Seminoles home games.
, In grass letters 10 yards high
are inscribed the letters U. F..
The move was probably de designed
signed designed as a retaliation measure,
since some Florida State stu students
dents students did the same thing in Flor Florida
ida Florida Field two years ago.

WALLET SIZE
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HWTOOiWKATIVE
Original Aim hkeed
JIM DANDY Dept. A, Newberry, S.C.

Injuries Plague Florida Gridders:
Rountree, Dunn, Booker Suffer

(Continued Lmi rage ONE)
The starting line-up lists only one
senior and tour sophem
The Bulldog starting team will
be comprised of sophomore Gor Gordon
don Gordon Kelly and Ken Cooper, place
kicking specialist at the ends
junior lettermen Riley Gunnels
and Nat Dye at tackles, sopho sophomore
more sophomore Cicero Lucas and rugged
Mike Anderson at guards and
Dave Lloyd at the pivot.
The backfield will consist of
sophomore passing ace Charlie
Britt at quarterback, Gene Little
ton at left half, Jimmy Orr, pass passcatching
catching passcatching specialist, at right halt
and Theron Sapp, the Bulldogs'
leading ground gainer, at full fullback.
back. fullback.
Britt shares the quarterbacking
chores with two other capable
signal callers, sophomore Tommy
Lewis and last years starter, Bil Billy
ly Billy Hearn.
Gator Starters
Florida, on the other hand, ham hampered
pered hampered by injuries, will be out to
contain the aerial attack of the
Bulldogs. The Orange and Blue
is expected to start Don Fleming
from Shadyside, Ohio and Dan
Pelham, rugged defensive flank flankmen,
men, flankmen, at the ends.
Vel Heckman, defensive stal stalwart,
wart, stalwart, and Captain Charlie Mitch Mitchell,
ell, Mitchell, physically fit again, will hold
down the tackles. Edwin Johns
and Howell Boney will open at
guards and Joel Wahlberg will
be the pivot man.
The number two unit for Flor Florida
ida Florida will have Jim Yeats and. Dan
Edgington at the ends, Dick Brant Brantley
ley Brantley and Ray Midden at the tackles
and Vic Miranda and Asa Cox
at the guards. Gene Graves will
be at center.
The backfield will be Mickey

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Ellenbu ife a quarterback. Smith
'and Bill Newbern at the half-j
backs and Sears at fullback.
Pass Defense
The Gator defense will have to
be at its best when Wally Butts' j
boys go to the air. Butts, who has
coached eight leading teams m 1
j the nassing uepartment in the
|SF.' rr.tes L'vvjs and Britt among
the best he has coached. So far
I this season Britt has completed
27 of 64 passes for 363 yards and!
4 touchdowns. His favorite target
is Orr, who has grabbed 14 passes
for 209 yards. Orr also handles
the Georgia punting chores and

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has a 40.1 yard per kick average.
The Gators, though held to 37
yards rushing in the Auburn game,
have the offense to counterbal counterbalance
ance counterbalance Georgia but a lot depends
on the physical fitness of the
team With injuries to key men,
the offense will be slowed up but
the Gators have enough strength
on the bench to replace some of
the more serious injuries.
Coach Woodruff feels th>u Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. will be a big rugged .earn and
one worthy of respect. Even
though Georgia is not as big as
Auburn they are win-hungry and
v ill be tryin? tc knock the Gators
down a rung on the SEC ladder.



The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 8, 1957*

Mural Roundup 1

3b*m

By BUDDY HAYDEN
Alligator Intramural* Editor

kitramurala ended its fifth week of action yesterday with a
touch of that something that makes Fiorida Intramural* looked
up to by almost every school in the country.

Unknown to most student* on
campus, last week the Intramural
Department ran five sports con concurrently.
currently. concurrently. Fraternities vied in
flag-football, sororities competed
in tennis and table tennis, dorm
ind. league matched its strength
in volleyball, and the Law league
ended it* fourth round of flag flagfootball.
football. flagfootball.
Rate Your Official
A new idea, and one worth a
try, ha* been initiated into the
Mural system with the beginning
of football. Fraternity managers
are now given forms to rate the
officials of their games.
This will enable the Intramural
Department to choose the best of officials,
ficials, officials, as rated, for the finals
and semi-finals; and also make
the annual selection for the out outstanding
standing outstanding official a more demo democratic
cratic democratic matter.
The success of this system will
depend on the cooperation and
judgment of the team managers.
It is wise to remember that al although
though although your team may lose the
game, it is not fair to take it
out on an official that is trying
his best to run a smooth and fair
game.
The official will be rated by
the team manager after the game
is completed. The rating will be
sealed in an envelope and then
returned to the official who will
bring it to the Intramural office
with the results of the game.
Rule Clarifications
As football opened last week it

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Mural Machine
Is Running
In High Gear

became clear that many rules
had been misread, or misundet*
stood by many peopie concerned
with the football race.
A fumble, the most controver controversial
sial controversial of the rules at this time
has been clarified by meeting of
the Intramural Board. It was de decided
cided decided that a fumble shall be ruled
a dead ball if the ball carrier
has complete possession 0 < the
ball at the time of the fumble.
If however, a runner drops a
kick off, a bad pass from center,
or a double pass (behind the line
of scrimmage), then the ball shall
be a live ball and in play.
Another rule that has been ques questioned
tioned questioned is how many yards are
needed for a first down if the
offensive team has the ball in inside
side inside the opponents 20 yd. line.
Rule No. 16 of the Flag Football
rules in the Managers Guide
states: When a team begins a
new series of downs on or within
the opponents 20 yd. line, the
team with the ball shall have
four downs to make ten yards.
With these two rules clarified,
next week should see less talk
and more action on the fields.
Sportsmanship
As you have the opportunity
to rate the official, it is his job
to rate the sportsmanship dis displayed
played displayed by the team*, and their
supporters, on the field. A brief
second of thought, that officials
are students just like you, and
human beings too, will quell the
catcalls that echoed the field last
veek. The necessity of good sports
manshlp can never be over overemphasized.
emphasized. overemphasized.

Page 7

Greek Leaders Pace Flag-Football

Blue League Gridders Near Finals,
Pi Kap, Theta Chi s Phi Tau Ahead
: 1
By HUGH WATERS
Gator Sport* Writer
The Blue League flag football favorites progressed as expected
this week as Theta Chi, Pi Kappa Phi, and Phi Kappa Tau still ap appear
pear appear likely to win therespectivebrackets.

Theta Chi, currently leading the
league standings, overcame both
of its opponents this week. This
moves them into what is essen essentially
tially essentially the finals of Bracket I with
Chi Phi, who has also won both
its gcunes.
The Theta Chi* romped over
Tau Kappa Epsilon SS-0 Monday,
and shutout Lamba Chi Alpha,
Gatorettes Win
Girls Volleyball
By BARBARA NEWMAN
Gator Sports Writer
The Womens Independent vol volleyball
leyball volleyball tournament concluded its
play-offs with the Mallory Gattor Gattorettes
ettes Gattorettes winning the championship
for the second consecutive year.
Having a second crack at Mal Mallory,
lory, Mallory, North West Broward fought
to a close second place In the
tournament.
In the semi-finals. North East
Broward was required to forfiet
their game in a disqualification
as a result of having more than
the alloted number of physical
education majors on its team.
Teams were requested not to have
more than three majors partici participating
pating participating at any one time.
Mallory moved into the semi semifinals
finals semifinals after its game with North
East Broward. In the quarter fi finals,
nals, finals, losers bracket, North West
Broward played the Reid Rebels
and clinched its entrance into the
semi-finals. In the winners brack bracket
et bracket of the quarter finals, North
West Broward lost to Mallory,
and South East Broward suffered
a defeat at the hands of North
East Broward.
Each tournament consisted of
two out of three wins for a team.
Participation in these games nave
reached an all time high, a di direct
rect direct indication of the loyalty, spir spirit,
it, spirit, and interest women students
have for Florida Intramurals.

12-0 in Wednesdays game. Chi
Phi, however, didnt have such
an easy time winning its games.
The Lamba Chis held the Chi
Phis to seven points, and picking
up seven themselves which ran
Mondays game into overt ims.
The Chi Phi offense proved too
strong in the extra period as it
took the game 37-22 yards. In
overtime period* the team that
acquires the most total yardage
is winner.
In the second game, Chi Phi,
found its way to victory much
more easely as they took the
game from Phi Sigma Kappa,
12-0.
Theta Chi and Chi Phi will pit
their um blemished records against
each other next Tuesday, when the
two vie for the Bracket I crown.
Pi Kappa Phi looks like a sure
thing for the Bracket JI title.
The Pi Kapps eliminated their
most likely contenders. Monday,
when they defeated Phi Gamma
Delta in a close one, 18-12. They
then went on in their bid for
the bracket win and defeated Al Alpha
pha Alpha Eplison Pi, 32-6. Delta Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi is the only obstacle re remaining
maining remaining in their path to paydirt.
In bracket 111 as in Bracket
I there are two teams entering in into
to into their final game next Tuesday
undefeated. Phi Kappa Tau and
Alpha Gamma Rho have both po polished
lished polished off all other opposition in
the league.
In Mondays games Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau rolled over Delta Sigma
Phi, 25-0 and Alpha Gamma Rho
defeated Delta Chi, 26-6. Phi Tau
came on Wednesday and downed
Delta Chi, 17-0, while Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho defeated Delta Sigma
Phi.
In otner game* this week Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi defeated Phi Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa by a score of 32-7. Phi
Gamma Delta also trod on Phi
Sigma Kappa, this time by a
I score of 27-7.

- 'U %
NO, NOT BALLET
Forest Groeee, Phi Gamma Delta end, reaches for a pass la
the final period of Wednesday's contest between the Phi Gams
and Pht Sigma Kappa. Pete Marshall, Phi SJg, makes good his
attempt to deflect the pass, and the play went for no gain. The
Phi Gams won *7-7.

Dorm-lnd. Volleyball Play
Opens, ISO. Seeks 3rd Title
By HENRY GOLDMAN
Gator Sports Writer
The Dorm Independent volleyball league officially opened last
Monday with six games being scheduled. International Student
Organisation winner of the first two sports was out to increase its
lead over the second place Fletcher K Kats.

In their first game 1.5.0 con
tinued to dominate the league
scoring an- impressive 15-9, 15-9
victory over the Murphree Flying
Ls. Alpha Chi Sigma, which has
won both of its games, 15-5 and
15-13 over Tolbert 11, and 15-6,
15-8 over the Olympian Club, is
now in first place and appears
to be the team that will give the
I.S.Os a battle for the title.
The only other game that was
played resulted in a victory for
South 4, as they scored a 51-9,
15-3 win over the Cavaliers.
Four of the games that were
supposed to be played on Monday
have been rescheduled for this
Monday and Tuesday.
They are Buckman vs. Flavet 3.

Olympians v*. Dorm N. Weaver
4. vs Flavet II and Tolbert 3 vs.
Sledds.
The key game of the coming
week will see 1.5.0. and the
Fletcher K Kats battling it out
for a very important victory.
1.5.0. appears to be very strong
and will be looking for an easy
win but the Fletcher K Kats are
known as spoilers and stand a
good chance of scoring an upset.

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SAC, POT, Beta, SN,TCP,PiKA,
Capture Orange league Openers
By RICHARD JACOBS
Gator Sports Writer
The Oranga League flag football season began last Tuesday A
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, last years champion; Sigma Nu, Phi DelU
Theta, Tau Epsilon, Phi Pi Kappa Alpha, and Beta Theta Pi win
ning first round games.

In Bracket two Sigma A.pha
Epsilon soundly trounced a de determined
termined determined but out-played Delta Tau
Delta seven 39-0. The passing
combination of McCotter to Mc-
Guire accounted for 2 of the 6
touchdowns, while McQotter also
passed for two more. The Delta
could manage only two first-downs
both of which came toward the
end of the game.
Beta Theta Pi scored a hard hardearned
earned hardearned 12-0 win over Kappa Alpha
in the other Bracket two game.
Credit must go to both defenses
for an excellently played game.
A pass late in the first half scored
Betas first touchdown and a sus sustained
tained sustained drive in the third quarter
accounted for their other six
points.
Sigma Nu and Phi Delta Theta
won their first round games in
Bracket one. The Snakes, trying
to increase their first place mar margin
gin margin scored an impressive 18-0 vic victory
tory victory over Alpha Tau Omega. Led
by the passing of quarterback Bob Bobby
by Bobby Barnes and the pass receiving
of left-halfback Tom Pfleger, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu rolled up nine first downs.
A.T.O. could not move the ball

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against a strong Snake defense
that intercepted five passes.
The Delts scored 18 points in
the second half and then with
stood a strong second half to whip
Sigma Phi Epsilon 26-12. The Blue
quarterback, Webb, passed foi
two touchdowns in leading his
team to its first game victory.
Pi Kappa Alpha and Tau Epsil Epsilon
on Epsilon Phi won their first games via
protests over Chi and Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sigma respectively. Don Cow Cowart
art Cowart of Sigina Chi had earned a
football numeral last year and
was ineligible to play for his
team. Zeke Shumaker was not
listed on the Kappa Slg roster and
was also ineligible for play.
Yesterdays games in Bracket
one found Bigma Nu playing SPE
and untested Pi Lambda Phi vs.
ATO. KS played the Pikes and
TEP vs. SX are the Bracket No.
3 games, while the Lion men play
the Betas and KA vs DTD
in Bracket Two.
Third round matches on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Nov. 11 finds the Sig Eps
vs. Pi Lam, Phi Delt vs. SN.
Pike vs. TEP, SX vs. KS,
vs. DTD. and KA vs SAE.



PIGSKIN PROGNOSTICATORS

Parrish, Blumberg See
Florida, Miami Victories
EDITOR'S NOTE: Pat Parrish takes on Stu Blumberg in this
week's Pigskin Prognosticators feature. Parrish is the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Journal correspondent in the Gainesville area.
Last week, Blumberg maintained Us perfect record, bowing
to Bob ODare. Must have been ODare's week anyway, as he
was also tapped by Florida Blue Key.

By PAT PARRISH
Guest Prognosticator
The hottest rivalry on the Ga Gators
tors Gators schedule will be renewed this
week in Jacksonville as the
Florida eleven takes on an im improved
proved improved Georgia team.
Coach Wally Butts of the Red
and Black knights of Athens says
his team is hurt worse physiclal physiclally
ly physiclally than at any other point in the
season, but the 'Dogs will be
tough.
Were saying the Gators will
come close to repeating last
years 28-0 win, but the 1957 score
will read 33-6.
Elsewhere in the country, we
pick:
Auburn over Mississippi State-
Tigers on the way .
Navy over DukeMiddies over
Blue Devils
Miami over FSUNugent suf suffers
fers suffers .
Tennessee over Georgai Tech
Vols on rampage in Knoxville .
Vanderbilt over Kentucky
Commodores over hapless Cats
lowa over Minnesota Hawk Hawkeyes
eyes Hawkeyes bounce back. .
Mississippi over LSUVaught
has eyes on SEC crown.
Oklahoma over Missouri
Broyles boys will make it close
Ohio State over Purdue Boiler-
makers Boilermakers in hot water .
North Carolina over South Caro CarolinaTatum
linaTatum CarolinaTatum leads Tar Heels back
Pittsburgh over West Va.Pitt's
line is the difference .
Michigan State over Notre
DameSecond in a row for the
Irish .
Texas A k M over SMU Ag-
gies Aggies want to hold on to top
spot .

You con tcoro wMt a
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CHECKED
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B.&G. MOTOR CO., INC.
"HOME OF CADILLAC & OLDSMOBILE"
115 SE 2nd St. Gainesville, Flo. Phone FR 6-7515
JOHN T. BRASINGTON, PRESIDENT
YO CAN DCPCND ON WED CARS

S h j' x
Leaders of campus fashion go ./ 1 . U> V A ]
good looks of the tab shape m'mfl
combined with the ease of the
eyelet-and-bar fastening. Yours §? } W
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t

By STU BLUMBERG
Gator Football Expert
HELP!!! Well, football fan 3,
here I am again thanks to the
request of the Russian missle
group. It seems as though they
wanted to send me up in their
third missle called PREDICT-NIK
but gave me another week to
prove myself.
The Florida Gators meet the
Georgia Bulldogs in the Gator
Bowl and looking at the records
of the two teams I see the Orange
and Blue on top by a 27-7 score.
Also this week Oklahoma WILL
lose and Slippery Rock will win
another.
Now for a look at the other
football games around the world
Arkansas over Rice Owls
havent recovered from the Clem Clemson
son Clemson loss. .
Auburn over Mississippi State
The Maroons may score but I
doubt it. .
Navy over Duke Th 'lid 'liddies
dies 'liddies will sink T.T. .
Miami over F.S.U.Depth and
Curie will be the difference.
Tennessee over Georgia Tech-
Boy I must be sick .
Vanderbilt over Kentucky
Commodores not Memphis State
lowa over Minnesota I wish
Sher would forget these Big Ten
games.
Mississippi over L.S.U. Ben Bengal
gal Bengal Tiger is a little deflated .
Ohio State over PurdueSher
Please, Please. .
North Carolina over South Car Carolina
olina Carolina Carolina will win. .
Pittsburgh over West Va.Pitt
on the rebound. .
Michigan State over Notre
Dame SHER, SHER, SHER. ..
Texas A&M over S.M.U. .
This wili be too close for comfort

Alpha Omicron Pi Wins Title
In Sorority League Volleyball

RHyrai § A §
jjjii
a HEk JK
WwiteJl
WHAT A BACKFIELD!
Georgia Bulldog captain Jefferson Davis poses with two of his
backfield mates (he only wishes). Both are Georgia co-eds, and
have won beauty titles. They are, (L to r.) Jody Shattuck, Miss
Georgia, Davis, and Carolann Ckmnor, former U. S. campus queen.
Florida and Georgia clash tomorrow in Jacksonville.

Mura! Standings

DORM-INDEPENDENT
LEAGUE
1. I. 8. O. I 300
2. Fletcher K Kata 225
3. Flavet H 134
4. Cavaliers 123
5. S C B A 117
5. Doitn R H7
6. Grove Annex 111
7. Tolbert IH 109
8. South 4 100
8. Flavet IH 100
8. Dorm L 100
9. Fletcher L 84
9. Tolbert H 84
9. Fletcher L | 84
9. Weaver m 84
9. Tolbert 5 84
10. North 4 87
10. North 1&2 6T
10. South 1 67
10. Weaver 1 & ground 67
10. Weaver 4 87
10. North HI 67
10. A X S 67
11. Murphree L 66
12. Tolbert 1 & ground 50
12. B1 axing Kids 50
12. Dorm J 50
18. Grove Animals 40
13. Dorm N Saints 40
BLUE LEAGUE
1. Theta Chi 380
2. Phi Kappa Tau 346
3. Chi Phi 263
4. Pi Kappa Phi 242
5. Lambda Chi Alpha 235
6. Alpha Epsilon Pi 185
7. Gamma Delta 178
8. Delta Chi ( 174
9. Phi Sigma Kappa 165
10. Alpha Gamma Rho 140
11. Tau Kappa Epsilon 140
12. Delta Sigma Phi 90
13. Delta Upsilon 80
Discover Root Beer
lts Neor You!
Sandwiches fir
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2307 N.W.
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OFF-CAMPUS LEAGUE
1. C.L.O. 265
2. Georgia Seagie 250
3. B. S. U. 233
4. Kappa Psi 100
5. Newman 78
6. Hiliel 75
7. Westminister 50
A Wesley 2
SORORITY LEAGUE
1. Alpha Omicron Pi 220
2. Chi Omega 205
3. Zeta Tau Alpha 195
4. Alpha Epsilon Phi 180
5. Alpha Chi Omega 165
6. Phi Mu 165
7. Kappa Delta 150
8. Alpha Delta Pi 150
9. Sigma Kappa 135
10. Delta Phi Epsilon 135
11. Delta Gamma 135
ORANGE LEAGUE
1. Sigma Nu 420
2. Phi Delta Theta 278
3. Kappa Sigma 262
4. Delta Tau Delta 234
5. Sigma Chi 215
6. Kappa Alpha 196
7. Tau Epsilon Phi 192
8. Sigma Phi Epsilon 192
9. Beta Theta Pi 177
10. Pi Kappa Alpha 175
11. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 172
12. Alpha Tau Omega 165
13. Pi Lambda Phi 140
BEEYEERR VGEPR
Future
Mims
pm*jm m* v J 4;
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i :i 11111 111
Looking for a solid, satisfying
career with a vigorous com company
pany company in a growing industry?
American Air Filter Company,
Louisville, Kentuckyworlds
largest manufacturer of air
Biters, dust control and heat heating
ing heating and ventilating equipment
needs graduate engineers to
fHI responsible jobs in sales,
engineering and production in
its 125 field offices and nine
manufacturing plants located
in six cities.
r in July of 1958, AAF will
inaugurate its next five-month
technical training course for a
select group of engineering
and commerce graduates. This
full-time program combines
classroom work, under the di direction
rection direction of competent mstruc mstructoss,
toss, mstructoss, with field trips to both
company plants and large in ini
i ini dustria! r> cor s of AAF products.
A representative of Ameri American
can American Air Filter wifi visit die
campus to interview interested
seniors on
NOVEMBER 14
Make an appointment, now,
through you r cement Office.
American Air Filter
Company, Inc
Lootsvitle, Kentucky

By JAN MOSKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Sorority volleyball ended in a
three game playoff between Alpha
Omicron Pi and Chi Omega with
the AOPis walking off with the
trophy.
The AOPi-a set down the Chi
Os by scores of 7-15, 10 8,
10-7, as Sheehan and McCallister
led the drive in scoring. XO3
Perdigan and Lazonley turned in
fine service, but were not strong
enough to pull the win.
AOPi earned its finals berth by
defeating Zeta Tau Alpha. They
insured their semis bracket by
downing AXO, last years winner.
Chi O made the grade by cap capturing
turing capturing wins over AXO and AEFhi
for semis and finals respectively.
Two more sports are now in
progress in sorority intramurals
as single elimination tennis and
table tennis get into full swing.
In table tennis action AOPi won
a 5-0 match against Delta Gam Gamma.
ma. Gamma. Taylor took Ricker 21-12, 21-
13, Sherwood topped Clark 2112,
21-8, and Perryman battled Seater
21-18, 17-21, 21-13 in the singles
matches.
The doubles teams of Rippey
Glass and Wallace OFatre
downed Volmer Colburn and
MaCrisScheleman to give the
AOPis a full sweep in the
match.
Zeta Tau Alpha chalked up a
3-2 match score against Kappa
Delta. Rains dropped Dezelt' 21-16,
21-18 and Dolan edged Guthrie
21-12, 21-5. Nichols passed Canto
21-2, 21-18 for KDs only singles
win.
The doubles were split with
Barber and Dalton taking Fol Folmai
mai Folmai and Ney for ZTA, and Dux Duxstead
stead Duxstead and Cogbum defeating Mor Morris
ris Morris and Moore for KD.
Tri-Delt picked up a 4-1 win
over Sigma Kappa as Shaeffer
beat out Harris 21-14, 21-18, Mee Meechen
chen Meechen blocked Harder 21-9, 21-12
and Paynter out-battled Potts, 21-
12, 19-21, 21-18,
Sigma Kappa copped its only
win in the Gratcel and Nagel
vs. Gove and Karodan match.
Pedrick and Crofton bagged the
last match for Tri-Delt against
Roth and Potts'.
In the only tennis match this
week, Delta Gamma defeated
Phi Mu 3-2. Valmer and Tolan
downed Johnson and Lansdell 6-
0 and 6-1 respectively. Chayne
of Phi Mu netted a 5-3 win over
Bicker.
TV
Home fir Auto Radios
Phonographs
Repaired And Serviced
Quickly
Printing Os All Kinds
College Radio
Shop
817 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-7731

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MM To Visit
Gator Harriers
Monday Morning
Floridas cross-country team
meets intra-state rival Miami
Monday in their third meet of
the season, seeking to stretch
their winning string to three.
The meet, which will not count
in the Southeastern Conference,
will be held on the new 4.6
mile course across from Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Row. Starting time is set for
10:15 a.m.
Last Monday, the Gators had
little trouble in downing Auburns
harriers, and, with captain Bobby
ODare and junior Mike Morgan
leading the way, loom as a de definite
finite definite threat to capture the SEC
title at the meet in Atlanta No November
vember November 25.
ODare and Morgan finished
first and second, spearheading the
way for a clean sweep of the
War Eagle team. Floridas David
Dollner, the sophcfcnore sensa sensation,
tion, sensation, was third, followed by sen senior
ior senior Jim Dail and soph Jack Huen Huennekens.
nekens. Huennekens.
Team coach Walter Welsch is
optomistic about his c h a r g e s
chances in conference competi competition.
tion. competition.
Our team has a better chance
to win the conference crown this
year than it did when we won
two years ago, Welsch Stated.
We have power up front and
good depth that we lacked last
year. In fact, its potentially the
best team I have coached since
I took over four years ago.
Welsch was particularly pleased
with the performance of Dollner
and some of the other sopho sophomore
more sophomore members of the squad.
Surprises like Dollner, our
prize find, who had never run
before, accounts for most of the :
improvement, the harriers men.- j
tor noted. 1

COME STUDY WITH ME
fl 1 hil of the
OPEN: H
JU I 7:30-10:30 P.M.
M| "^SUNDAY THRU FRIDAY
The University Food Service Di Division
vision Division has reserved this room for
Jr your convenience commencing
Sundoy.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nor. 8, 1957,

Page 8

E-- Ai:
lliHr
The truth is that everyone does laugh at GOOD OL'
CHARLIE BROWN, leader of the fabled Peanuts
gang, the funniest kids in the world. If you dont know
them yet, get a copy of GOOD OL CHARLIE
BROWN today and begin a long-lasting, long-laugh long-laughing
ing long-laughing friendship.
6000 Or OUMIE BROWN
The New Peanuts Boo k by CHARLES M. SCHULZ
Alto rood sh rost of tho Poonotj *O9O
PEANUTS MORE PEANUTS GOOD GRIEF, MORE PEANUTS I
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1 j
Mac Sez: S
GEE l've got nothing to say I
except everybody claims my
$1.25 steaks are the best -- \
T-BONE, CLUB, SIRLOIN J
U. S. Graded Choice Meat V i
Weighing up to pound. j
Wonder House
Restaurant M.
Back of Sears Roebuck 1 T
14 S.W. First Street | f