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 15

Gator Chest Drive
Begins This Week
Goal of $3,500 Set for Students;
Drive Represents Many Charities
The week long annual Gator Chest Drive began
yesterday with door-to-door collections in the mens
dormitories by Alpha Phi Omega, national service fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.

Fred Ward, secretary of solici solicitations,
tations, solicitations, and chairman of Alachua
Countys United Community Fund
student division, kicked off the
drive Sunday night at a meeting
of all atudent volunteer collectors
at the Delta Gamma sorority
house.
These students are accepting
contributions of $1 from each per person
son person to combine 15 charity collec collections
tions collections into one. Contributors will
be giving less than seven cents
per charity which is less than
the usual cost of supporting indi individual
vidual individual charities. This once oncea-year
a-year oncea-year drive, Ward said, makes
It easier for the student to con contribute
tribute contribute to these worthwhile char charities.
ities. charities.
Assisting Ward in solicitations
in the mens residence halls will
be Alpha Phi Omega. A constant
chance to contribute will be avail available
able available as the APO men Will make
their rounds at various times dur during
ing during the day. A concentrated col collection
lection collection will be held in the wom womens
ens womens residence halls Thursday
night from 10:30 to 11:30 by mem members
bers members of Delta Gamma and Zeta
Tau Alpha sororities. Collections
in the Blavets will be conducted
by APO after Nov. 20.
Sororities Help
Members of Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority will be at the informa information
tion information booth across the street from
the Hub from 9 to 5 daily to
accept contributions from off offcampus
campus offcampus residents. Fraternities,
clubs and other organized groups
will be approached separately for
contributions.
Students contributions will be
split, with one-third going to the
United Fund, and the remaining
two thirds divided evenly among
the other charities that are a part
of the regular Gator Chest Drive.
These charities include Cancer
Fund, Crippled Children, Heart
Fund, Tuberculosis, and The
World University Service, which
helps needy students in all coun countries.
tries. countries.
Local charities included in the
United Fund are: American Red
Cross, Alachua County Central
Welfare, The Humane Society,
Gainesville Negro Welfare Lea League,
gue, League, Gainesville Boy's Club, Boy
Scouts of America, Girl Scouts of
America, U. S. 0., Muscular Dys Dystrophy
trophy Dystrophy Association, and the Mul Multiple
tiple Multiple Sclerosis Society.

X ......
* \- aL vi- f *i c ISS : s x Tv ; v> : ; :' ¥:
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"Mi** Ki**obl Lip*" t H*lf-time Show
Georgia Baton Twirlers show their stuff in front of the capacity
crowd at the Gator Bowl Saturday. Miss Betsy Tant, foreground,
has been chosen as Miss Kissable lips of 1956. The Georgia
baton twirlers and band participated in the half time performance.
Florida won the game 22 0 (Gator Photo by Warriner)
No Applicants Yet for F Book;
Deadline for Positions Friday

No applications for the three
top staff positions in the 1958 F
Book had been received by yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, according to
George H. Miller, secretary of
the Board of Student Publications.
Miller indicated that at least
six persons had taken the appli application
cation application form for the positions of edi editor,
tor, editor, managing editor and business
manager. Deadline for applicat applications
ions applications is 4 p.m. Friday.
Candidates for the official stu student
dent student handbook are required to
have completed two semesters on
any authorized campus publication
They must submit proof of ser service
vice service with the application.
F Book officer* arc se selected
lected selected by an electoral board made
i* < thf seven members of the

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Parade, Rally
Scheduled For
Thursday Night
A Sink the -Commodores pep
rally will be held Thursday night
with a parade and bonfire on tap
along with the presentation of
Albert, the official Alligator
mascot.
Beginning at 7:30, a procession
will form at the Yule-Mallory-
Reid area with the Gator Pep
Band and Albert leading the
way along with the cheerleaders.
The parade will pass Broward
dorm and then proceed to the
freshmen dorm and back to tl:e
Plaza of the Americas.
At the Plaza there will be a
giant bonfire and a pep rally
led by the cheerleaders. The en entire
tire entire football team is expected to
make an appearance. Howell Bo Boney
ney Boney will be spokesman for the
team along with Bob Woodruff,
head football coach.
After the pep rally, Albert
will be housed in his special pen
built near the Century Tower.
Art Display Shown
At Florida Union
Paintings by Roy C. Craven Jr.,
are on exhibit in Bryan Lounge,
Florida Union through Nov. 30.
Sponsored by the Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union Board,
the exhibit features many of Cra Cravens
vens Cravens finest works.
Craven received his B.A. de degree
gree degree from the University of Chat Chattanooga
tanooga Chattanooga and his M.F.A. from the
University of Florida. He also
studied under painters Yasuo
Kuniyoshd, Bryon Browne and
George Grosz at the Art Students
League of New York.
His paintings have been exhi exhibited
bited exhibited widely in museums through throughout
out throughout the United States and he has
won numerous awards and prizes
both in the United States and
Mexico.

Publications Board, the president
of the Student Body and the
Chancellor of the Honor Court.
The date for Interviewing candi candidates
dates candidates by the Electoral Board
has been tentatively set for 5:30
p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20. Appli Applications
cations Applications can be picked up any af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, today through Friday at
the Publication Board office in
the Florida Union.
If no qualified persons apply,
the board has the power to select
officers. This action must be con confirmed
firmed confirmed by a two-thirds vote of the
Executive Council, and the person
selected must have a 1.0 overall
average.

Coed Week
Slated for
Activities
By PAULINE BAUMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Yesterday marked the be beginning
ginning beginning of Activities
Week a program intitiated
by Secretary of Womans
Affairs Margie Abrams in
an attempt to stimulate
more interest in extra-curri extra-curricular
cular extra-curricular activities.
A publicity program has been
planned with the assistance of
the Womans Student Association.
Each dormitory hall council will
be contacted through the indivi individual
dual individual floor representatives to pro promote
mote promote the purpose and value of
extra-curricular activities and to
give information as to the specific
openings in all major campus or organizations
ganizations organizations and the proper per persons
sons persons to see in applying for these
positions.
During this week all the cam campus
pus campus organizations, previously al alerted,
erted, alerted, will open their offices for
the interested girls to apply for
the respective openings in these
organizations. The organizations
include: The Alligator, Florida
Union, Seminole, International
Student Organiaztion, Womens
Student Association, Swim Fins,
Student Government, Orange Peel
and the Florida Review.
Secretary of Womens Affairs
job is to represent the interests
of the women students in Student
Government and to serve as a
liason between the various wo womens
mens womens organizations and Student
Government.
Subordinate to this are other
duties. These Include: serving as
the Student Government represen representative
tative representative in Panhellenic Council and
in the off-campus womens organ organization;
ization; organization; and to advise the presi president
dent president of the student body on all
matters pertaining to the women
students both on and off cam campus.
pus. campus.

Kenton A Jazz Crusader;
'Came up the Hard Way'
Editors note: There will be a feature on the Four Freshmen who
will appear at Frolics along with Kenton and his Band in this Fri Fridays
days Fridays edition of the Alligator.
Along with jaza has come Kenton and his Grusade for the better betterment
ment betterment of the music he so sincerely loves and believes in.

With constant effort toward un unleashing
leashing unleashing new musical ideas, Ken Kenton
ton Kenton has, in little over a decade,
grown from obscurity in music to
the point where followers of mod modem
em modem music look to him to set the
pace.
Although Kenton considers him himself
self himself a native Californian, and it
was there he began laying the
foundation for his musical future,
he was bom in Wichita, Kan.,
Feb. 19, 1912. His earlier life was
not unlike the average boyhood,
with the exception of moving ar around
ound around quite frequently with his
family. They stopped in California
when he was five.
What time wasnt spent going
to school or helping his father
UF Med Students
Win Essay Award
Two students in the College of
Medicine received word recently
of an honorable mention in a na nationwide
tionwide nationwide essay competition among
medical students.
Morton S. Glickman of Glen
Cove, N. Y., and J. Lawrence
Dohan of Baltimore, Md., have
been awarded an honorable men mention
tion mention citation for their manuscript,
Recent Advances in the Bio-:
chemical Aspects and Treatment
of Mental Disease, in the 1957,
Schering Award contest.
Both are graduates of Harvard
University and are now members
of the second-year class of the
Universitys College of Medicine.
Seven Pledges Initiated
Into Phi Alpha Delta
Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity
pledged seven new members
Monday night in ceremonies in
Court Room of the Law School
Building.
Pledges are: Robert Jackson,
Vero Beach; John B. Culpe, Jr.,
Jacksonville; Charles Hoequist,
Orlando; Bill Basford, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Richard Miller, Bartow;
Fred Taylor, Daytona Beach; En Engene
gene Engene Culberson, Gainesville.
Wiles to Attend Confab
Dr. Kimball Wiles, assistant
dean of the College of Education,
will attend the Institute on Lead Leadership
ership Leadership at the University of Min Minnesotas
nesotas Minnesotas Center for Continuation
Study.
Dr. Wiles will attend the ses sessions
sions sessions there on Nov. 26 and m mrepair

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, Nov. 12, 1957

dlk
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SHHf fak
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JAZZ MAN STAN KENTON -
Her* For Frolics This Weekend
Tickets for Frolics
On Sale Tomorrow
Advance ticket sales for Fall Frolics, scheduled for this week weekend,
end, weekend, will begin tomorrow at the information booth across from the
Hub.

Price for the tickets will be $5
per couple for the dance, either
Friday or Saturday night, and
75 cents per couple for the con concert
cert concert to be staged in the gymna gymnasium
sium gymnasium after the football game Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The event, sponsored by the
Interfratemity Council, will fea feature
ture feature Stan Kentons jazz band and
the Four Freshmen. The groups
will play at the dances both nights
and present the concert Saturday.
Tickets for the fraternity men
have already been distributed,


repair mrepair automobiles was spent ar arguing
guing arguing lyith hi 3 mother, who, in inasmuch
asmuch inasmuch as she was a piano teach teacher,
er, teacher, was trying to convince him
that he should study music. She
eventually made him understand,
but it was not until after a siege
of saxophone, trumpet and even
banjo, that he finally went back
to piano.
After many hard times and dis disappointments,
appointments, disappointments, Kenton began to in infiltate
filtate infiltate 'with his music during World
War II years. People began to
understand more about progres progressive
sive progressive jazz.
As a tribute to Stan and his
years of hard work, Look Maga Magazine,
zine, Magazine, in Dec. 1945, predicted the
Kenton organization to be the
band of the year 1946, then sat
back and watched their predic prediction
tion prediction come true. During that year,
the band won every popularity poll
and ran up high grosses while
other bands were complaining of
bad business.
- Kentons third venture into mod modem
em modem music began In Feb. 1950.
Seventy-seven cities across the
country were included in this tour
that year.
Two Florida Coeds
Finalists at Bowl
Two University of Florida coeds
have been selected as semi-final semi-finalists
ists semi-finalists in the 1958 Orange Bowl
Queen contest.
Lynne Morris and Nancy Eve Evelyn
lyn Evelyn Peterson were chosen from
photos and resumes they had sub submitted
mitted submitted to the Orange Bowl com committee
mittee committee in Miami.
Twenty seven semi finalists
were picked from a total of 100
entrants.
The girls have been invited to
attend a luncheon at Miamis Col Columbus
umbus Columbus Hotel Saturday. The judg judging
ing judging for the Queen and her court
of four princesses will follow the
luncheon.
In addition to reigning over the
annual Orange Bowl festivities,
the Queen will receive a SSOO
dollar scholarship.
The festival will be held in Mi Miami
ami Miami from Dec. 25 through Jan. 2.
The Queen will be featured at the
New Years Eve King Orange
Jamboree Parade, the new
Years Day Football Classic and
j the Fireworks Finale the next
night.
Miss Morris, a senior, was on
this years Homecoming Court.
Mies Peterson was on the Mi Military
litary Military Ball Court; she is a Sopho Sopho'
' Sopho' more. Both gins are from Mi Miiami.
iami. Miiami.

according to Dick Daniels, Frolics
ticket chairman. Fraternities arc
required to purchase a ticket for
every member on the rolls. These
tickets will allow them to attend
the concert also at no additional
charge.
Saturdays concert will last two
hours starting at approximately
4:15 p.m. after, the Florida-Van Florida-Vanderbilt
derbilt Florida-Vanderbilt football game. The gym
will be arranged with seats for
the audience since there will be
no music of the dance variety
played.
Stan Kenton is well known for
his concert work since the style
is famous for is primarily for the
listemer. Bill Maddox, Fall Frol Frolics
ics Frolics chairman, expects the concert
to be well attended and one of
the more successful aspects of
Frolics.
Grants Available
For Senior Girls
Two National scholarships for
college senior girls will be offer offered
ed offered for 1958-59 by the Katherine
Gibbs School, New York City.
Each scholarship covers full tui tuition
tion tuition ($785) for the secretarial
training course, plus an addition additional
al additional cash award of SSOO. The whi whiners
ners whiners may select any Gibbs schools
for their training.
Winners will be chosen by the
Scholarship Committee on the
basis of college academic record,
personal and character qualifica qualifications,
tions, qualifications, financial need, and poten potentialities
tialities potentialities for success in business.
Each candidate must have a
universitys official endorsement.
Further information can be ob obtained
tained obtained from the Placement Ser Service,
vice, Service, Bldg. H.

Pianist Leonard Pennario
To Perform Here Nov. 21
. *. -V x g t j
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
One of America# foremost Pianists, Leonard Pennario, will ap appear
pear appear at the University of Florida Thursday, Nov. 71, in the Florida
Gymnasium.

The concert, which begins at 8
p.m., will include selections oy
Chopin, Bach, Debussy, Rach Rachmaninoff
maninoff Rachmaninoff and other well-known
composers.
Pennario is sponsored by the
University Lyceum Council,
whose job is to bring cultural
entertainment to the campus. Stu Students,
dents, Students, faculty and residents of
Gainesville are invited to Lyceum
productions.
Pennario has been acclaimed
the Peoples Choice, by critics
reviewing his soloist recitals and
appearances with symphony or orchestras
chestras orchestras throughout the country.
The talented pianist has appeared
with the New York Philharmonic-
Symphony, the Los Angeles Phil Philharmonic,
harmonic, Philharmonic, the St. Louis Symphony
and orchestras in major cities
of the nation from San Francisco
to Cincinnati.
Pennario made his concert de debut
but debut at the age of twelve when he
appeared as guest soloist with
[the Dallas Symphony Orchestra.
During his college days the ta talented
lented talented artist made two national
tours. While serving in the Army,
he appeared with the New York
Philharmonic Orchestra in Car Carnegie
negie Carnegie Hall, and was praised by
Manhattan critics for his per performance.
formance. performance.
Composed Movie Themes
The pianist is familiar to mil-1

Cyclists
To Register
For 57-58
The first re-licensing of
bicycles in Gainesville since
the beginning of the system
in 1944 will start tomorrow
at the City Recreation Cen Center
ter Center and at the University of
Florida Police Station, ac according
cording according to Police Chief W.
D. Joiner.
All bicycles must be re-licensed,
he noted..
The re-licensing is in accord- j
ance with an ordinance passed j
by the City Commission Sept. 9
amending the original act passed
13 years ago.
The new ordinance provides forj
a $1 fee for all bicycle owners
within the city limits and all reg regularly
ularly regularly enrolled U of F students.
All other bicycle owners are re required
quired required to pay $1.50 for the tag.
Bicycles are registered for a
5-year period or until the vehicle
is sold to another person.
The original ordinance provided
for a 25 cent fee which was good
until the bicycle was sold.
Upon payment of the fee, each
owner receives a metal license
tag which is attached to the bi bicycle
cycle bicycle frame with a spring-clip
metal seal which handicaps aithief
from removing the tag.
In addition to the tag, a special
symbol is stamped on the sprock sprocket
et sprocket case on the underside of the
frame which makes positive
identification available in case of
theft.
Triplicate files on each bicycle
are kept by the Gainesville Po Police
lice Police Department with the cards
filed according to owners name,
frame number, and license num number,
ber, number, providing an effective cross
index for fast identification.
The City Recreation Center, NE
2nd Ave. and the Blvd. Will be
open Monday through Saturday
from 9 a.m. to S p.m. for all
those wishing to register their
bicycles in town.
As an added service to Univer University
sity University students, bicycles can also
be registered at the Campus Po Police
lice Police Station on Radio Rd. behind
Broward Hall Monday through
Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Licensing will continue for at
least a month at the two loca locations.
tions. locations.
Upon registration, each bicycle
owner is given an identification
card with the license number and
frame number recorded. This is
for his protection and provides
an effective means for the police
department to locate the bicycle
if it is stolen or borrowed.
10,000 Since 1041
More than 10,000 bicycles have
been registered in Gainesville sin since
ce since the system went into effect
in 1944, Chief Joiner said. The
licensing proved effective in re recovering
covering recovering many vehicles which oth otherwise
erwise otherwise would have been written
off as lost.
The service is especially impor important
tant important to University students, he no noted,
ted, noted, since many of them rely on
bicycles as a method of trans transportation
portation transportation in place of motor vehi vehicles.
cles. vehicles.
Bicycle owners are cautioned
that traffic violations are just a*
(Continued on Page THREE)

lions through his many radio and
television appearances and his ac activities
tivities activities in the movie industry.
He furnished the piano accom accompaniment
paniment accompaniment in Paramounts Sep September
tember September Affair, and recently play played
ed played for MGMs Julie. Pen Pennario
nario Pennario also composed the movies
theme music, Midnight on the
Cliffs.
The young pianist was bom in
Buffalo 33 years ago. The hand handsome
some handsome bachelors favorite saying
is, Dont get in a rut, and his
active career is the best support
to the worth of those words.
Sudents are admitted to Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum performances free
of charge with the presenta presentation
tion presentation of their I.D. dards. Fa -ulty
members and Gainesville resi residents
dents residents may purchase general ad admission
mission admission tickets at the box office
the night of the concert or in the
Lyceum Council office in the Mu Music
sic Music Building the afternoon of 'he
performance. Season tickets for
the five remaining Lyceum pre presentations
sentations presentations are also on sale in
the Lyceum Council office and at
the box office.
Other productions this season
include: Fred Waring and the
Pennsylvanians, Dec. 12; Detroit
Symphony Orchestra. Feb. 11; Na National
tional National Grass Roots Opera, March
jl3, and lyric tenor Jussi Bjoer Bjoer>ling,
>ling, Bjoer>ling, March S7.

Yearbook Order
Sent for 8,000
No Decision Yet on Financing
Seminole Deficit of $4,680
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
The purchase order for 8,000 Seminoles has been
sent out, Secretary-Treasurer Bob Shaffer announced
this week. It allowed for a deficit of $4,680 for w hich no
definite provision has yet been made.

Phi Eta Sigma
Taps 20 Men
In Ceremony
By JOHN RASOR
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman
honor fraternity, selected 20 men
Thursday night to become mem members
bers members of the freshman Phi Beta
Kappa.
Each year, the top men of the
freshmen class are initiated into
the fraternity. The new members
are freshmen who made a 3.5
honor point average or better dur during
ing during their first semester or first
year.
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale
addressed the group and welcom welcomed
ed welcomed the initiates Thursday night at
a banquet and initiation program
in the Hub.
The purpose of Phi Eta Sigma
is to encourage and reward high higher
er higher scholastic attainment. Hints
on How to Study, a booklet giv given
en given to all incoming freshmen, is
one method used by the frater fraternity
nity fraternity to fulfill this purpose.
James F. Baur, president of
the fraternity, said the organiza organization
tion organization plans to expand its activities
this semester.
New Program
At present we are planning a
program which will provide round roundtable
table roundtable discussions, lectures and tu tutoring
toring tutoring classes for freshmen. The
program will be centered around
the lower division courses fresh freshmen
men freshmen are required to take.
We hope to expand this pro program
gram program to include many other cour courses,
ses, courses, but at present we are con concentrating
centrating concentrating on lower division cour courses,
ses, courses, Baur said.
Phi Eta Sigma was founded in
1923 at the University of Illinois.
It now has 100 chapters at uni universities
versities universities and colleges throughout
the country.
The University of Florida chap chapter
ter chapter was founded in 1929 by now-
Dean of Student Personnel Rob Robert
ert Robert C. Beaty. Beaty has served
as sponsor of the group for the
past 28 years. Hale assumed po position
sition position of sponsor this semester.
The Florida chapter has ac acquired
quired acquired 1,500 members since its
founding.
Other officers of the fraternity
are: Bill Hollingsworth, vice pres president.*
ident.* president.* David Neely, secretary;
Fred Frohock, treasurer; and Bob
Graham, senior adviser and past
president.
Those selected for membership
Thursday were: Blakeiy I. Davis,
Marvin N. Elkin, Owen L. God Godwin.
win. Godwin. Harvey H. Green, James S.
Griffin, George E. Hovis, Harland
L. Kuhn, Paul R. Lantz, Paul F.
Martin, Sanford C. Mayo, Jack
L. Nelson, Joseph W. Neuhaus,
John A. Ryder, Edwin J. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, Peter Van Nandel, Harry H.
Waters, Paul D. Wilder, Matt L.
Wohl, Stanley R. Zepp and Mi Michael
chael Michael I. Zier.

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PIANIST LEONARD PENNARIO .
Lyceum Council Presantotiion Nov* 21

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florida

4 Pages This Edition

The budget, providing far tne
8,000 copies of the yearbook, was
passed earlier this year the
Executive Council and rejected
recently by the Board of Student
Publication because its proposed
expenditure of $52,830 resulted
in obvious deficit spending requir requiring
ing requiring use of the publications retseive
fund.
Staffer said it was necejssavy
to put through the order before
the method of settling the incom incomplete
plete incomplete budget was worked out be because
cause because of a price rise that became
effective Nov. 1.
However, the secretary-treasur secretary-treasurer
er secretary-treasurer felt that there would be no fur further
ther further discrepency with the lkoard
because the Finance Committee
was planning to take the ne ne!
! ne! cessary money out of the lPrior
to 1956 Seminole fund and not
use the publications reserve.
This fund, Shaffer explained,
contains all the Seminole profits
made previous to the change in
the Constitution in 1956 which
provided for all future profits of
any fee supported publication to
be placed in a special Publica Publications
tions Publications Reserve Fund.
Several attempts were made by
the Board last year to include the
$26,000 balance of the old Semi Seminole
nole Seminole fund in the publications re reserve
serve reserve under certain conditions,
Shaffer continued, but the con conditions
ditions conditions were never met and the
money still remains in a separ separate
ate separate student government account.
Debators Win
In South Carolina
The University debate lean
I swept to an all-division victory
! at the University of South Caro Caro-1
-1 Caro-1 lina Debate Tournament last
I weekend at Columbia, S. C.
Debaters Joe Schw r artz and Kar Kari
i Kari old Klapper, juniors, were reoog reoog:
: reoog: nized as the top negative team in
the tournament. Fred Berger; jun junior,
ior, junior, and Bill Hollingsworth, sopho sophomore.
more. sophomore. won top affirmative team
honors.
Debate Director Geral Thor men
pleased with Floridas showing,
said, The ability of our team to
successfully compete with such
strong opposition as Notre Dame,
South Carolina, Miami, Duke and
Wake Forest made the victory
more rewarding.
This was the first debate tour tournament
nament tournament for Floridas Team this
semester.
Dean A. W. Boldt
In Jax Hospital
Dean *A. W. Boldt, Assistant
Dean of Men, is in a Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville hospital for a medical ex exjamlnation
jamlnation exjamlnation it has been reported to
I the Alligator.
His illness which has not been
! completely diagnosed to date, has
kept him from assuming his dut duties
ies duties since Oct. 8.
The trip to Jacksonville is to
consult with a lung specialist for
a more complete diagnosis and
treatment. His wife accompani accompanied
ed accompanied him on the trip.
Dean Boldt is not expected back
at work for at least two weeks.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

An Outstanding Student Group

And now presenting the bass
drum with the biggest boom in
Dixie.
And so again the Fightin Gator Band
of the University of Florida is cued onto
the field during a half-time perfor performance
mance performance at a football game on Florida
Field.
The band will go through its rou routines,
tines, routines, its technical and slick change of
positions, and provide a top-notch per performance
formance performance for the thousands of specta spectators
tors spectators at the game.
The efforts that go in to one perfor performance
mance performance of the Gator Band are often un unrealized
realized unrealized by the spectator. When the
120-member playing piece marches on onto
to onto the playing field, few realize that
here is one of the top extra-curriculars
on the campus, with a spirit and a cali caliber
ber caliber of its members and leaders that is
the envy of many other campus groups.
' The Gator Band has been praised be before.
fore. before. We are not the first to extol its
virtues. But its efforts and spirit is so
outstanding as to merit repeated praise.
The thing which first strikes a new
member of the Band is the friendly

So Say-it at the Campus Club

Two students, sitting over a cup of
coffee in the Campus Club, were over overheard
heard overheard discussing current events of
the Florida campus the other day.
One remarked to the other that the
Honor Court seemed to be doing a
swell job.
Well, it seems so, the other replied,
they felt so good that they gave the
freshman class presidency to two stu students
dents students instead of one. Purer democracy
I hear.
Woodruff isnt as bad as they say
he is, is he?
Heck no, alumni and Jacksonville
residents are quite happy with him.
The conversation got back to the first
student. After a pregnant pause, he
asked what was new with the student
body presidency race for next spring.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student new*
paper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday morning* except during holidays
vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLI
GATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
in basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261. exten extension
sion extension 653. and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 3 to 9 Mondsy-Thursdsy. Subscriptions
<3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief ....... DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
State Editor ROGER LEWIS
City Editor JOE THOMAS
Feature Editor PAT MURPHY
News Editor ANN BIXLER
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; Jack Harris, rewrite editor.
News Staff Writers: Judy Bates, Don Adams,
Pauline Bauman, Arline FiUinger, Dot Gannon,
Gloria Brown, Steve Richardson, Esther Fire
stone, Bob Jerome, Bob Benoit.
Sports Editor KEN SHER
Intramural Editor BUDDY HAYDEN
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontalne, Frank Kear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchalter, Janet Moskowita,
Shi Biumberg, Barbara Newman, Mureil Rubin

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

College Papers Comment on the Integration Problem

Integration, a page one sub sub,
, sub, ject across America these days,
gets lots of space in the college
press. p
This is the view in the Sy Syracuse
racuse Syracuse Daily Orange:
We fully realize that inte integration
gration integration must be gradual. The
Southern Negro, for the most
part, has a very low standard
of living and if the schools are
all at once predominantly Neg Negro,
ro, Negro, catastrophic results could
occur.
But those who scream about
this should realize that the
low standard of living, the re results
sults results of which they abhor, is a
direct result of lack of educa education
tion education and implied inferiority writ written
ten written into the law.
Sacrifices are going to have
.to be made. What of the intelli intelligent
gent intelligent Negro who is denied the
opportunity to develop to the ful fullest
lest fullest extent his capabilities?
Gov. Orval Faubus stupid
action is no answer. Gov. Frank

Editorials

spirit that pervades the group. A feel feeling
ing feeling of closeness is shared among the
students of the Band that is a real chal challenge
lenge challenge for other campus extra-curricu extra-curriculars
lars extra-curriculars to follow.
No little amount of responsibility for
the success of the Fightin Gator Band
is due its leaders. Col. Harold Bachman
and Reid Poole. Both are nationally
known band directors and leaders in
their field.
Col. Bachman came to the Univer University
sity University in 1948 and assumed his post of di director
rector director of bands in 1949. Mr. Poole join joined
ed joined the staff in 1947, and is a composer
of many marches for which the Band
is noted.
The Gator Band will be on the field
again for the Vanderbilt game Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon. During the year the mu music
sic music group will present concerts in the
Plaza of the Americas.
i
To a student activity which is out outstanding
standing outstanding in spirit, determination, and
ability, the University of Florida can
justly be proud of the Gator Band .
The group with the bass drum and the
biggest boom in Dixie.

Weve got several ambitious men. A
couple of students seem interested.
Tell me, the second stonily remark remarked,
ed, remarked, are they friendly boys?
Yep.
Have they got a good poop sheet ?
Seems so.
Have they taken a stand on a hot
subject with the student body?
No.
Whats their platform?
God, mother and country.
Are they on the Alligator editorial,
Seminole, Orange Peel or F Book
staffs?
Nope.
Sound like good candidates to me.
Lets have another cup of coffee.
Speedy Recovery
Students this week wish a speedy re recovery
covery recovery to Assistant Dean of Men A. W.
Boldt who has been ill since early Octo October.
ber. October.
Dean Boldt is presently recuperating
in St. Vincents Hospital in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
As a sincere administrator and friend
to the student body, Dean Boldt has
been sorely missed by the students and
administration leaders these past weeks.
We wish Dean Boldt a speedy recov recovery
ery recovery so that he may return to his post as
soon as possible.
Good wishes and words of encourage encouragement
ment encouragement while ill are well appreciated. We
would suggest students and faculty drop
a card of encouragement to Dean Boldt
while he is recovering.
Frank Gray, assist. bus. mgr. for production;
Ken Clifford, Asst. Bus. Mgr. for Sales
Malcolm Bricklin, circulation mgr; Martin Stein Steiner,
er, Steiner, office manager; Ronald Shashy, subscription
mgr.. Busan St&Uer, 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, Joel Karesh, Buzzy
L :e Joy:e Fuller.
Duke Frye, Jerry Warriner, photographers; Pete
Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists.

Clement of Tennessee last year
hit the nail on the head.
He fully agreed, a year ago,
with Faubus contention -that
it is the sworn duty of the gov govemor
emor govemor of a state to maintain
the peacebut he went one step
further .
Clement used the National
Guard to maintain the peace and
enforce the law. Troops were
available to see that integration
went off smoothly, not to pre prevent
vent prevent it . .
*
Arkansas students are sad saddened
dened saddened by what the Little Rock
events will do to their state.
(Theyre not forgetting the hurt
that has come to America eith either.)
er.) either.)
Henderson Oracle, Henderson
State Teachers College, Ar Arkadelphia,
kadelphia, Arkadelphia, Ark., discussed the
rtate-guided development of new
industry for Arkansas and an
improved educational system,

Tuesday, Nov. 12, 1957

then lamented the Little Rock
story.
And . completely dis discounting
counting discounting the damage to our re relations
lations relations with regard to the in international
ternational international scene, it has hurt
our state for a long time to come
The mud that now oozes off
the state capitol will present
pestilence enough to keep any
major industry from even face facetiously
tiously facetiously considering bri n g ing
their employees to our Land
of Opportunity.
*
At a Catholic college in Ala Alabama
bama Alabama (St. Bernard college) stu student
dent student editors said: We, as Cath Catholics,
olics, Catholics, should use all the in influence
fluence influence at our command to
bring about harmony and jus justice
tice justice to a troubled homeland,
for we should not be so short shortsighted
sighted shortsighted as not to perceive that
open defiance to a national law
on a large scale could only re result
sult result in chaos and anarchy, which
would be wonderful weapons in

"SS
: . Bui Sht't Get a Wonderful Personality

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Knocks Alligator Stand
In Football Ticket Deal

Editor:
Since no one else will take the
defense of Coach Bob Woodruff
and Business Manager Percy
Beard, I will.
In last weeks Alligator your
editorial made a number of as assumptions
sumptions assumptions which I would like to
correct. Also the seemingly
Man On The Street poll had
no proof of the sentiments of
the entire student body.
1) Student attendance in Jack Jacksonwille
sonwille Jacksonwille last year was approxi approximately
mately approximately 4,000, with 1800 other
seats reserved for us, but un unoccupied.
occupied. unoccupied. Meanwhile, scalpers
outside the gates named their
own price for admission be because
cause because it was too late to put
those unfilled vacancies in the
ticket windows for public sale.
2) Through Tuesday, the dead deadline
line deadline for reserving $2 seats with
student picture cards, the num number
ber number of tickets sold were over
4,000, showing that student de desire
sire desire to see this game in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville had not been completely
inhibited. Furthermore, students
could still reserve seats for $2
throughout the week. The dead deadline
line deadline was to give the Athletic
Association a chance to sell
these tickets to the public, not to
make more money, but that as
many people can see the game
as possible.
3) Mr. Beard would not care
if every student in the institu institution
tion institution went to the game. He
wants to be fair to those who
tried to get tickets last July
(and couldnt). Why should they
be selling end zone tickets all
summer, and as late as the day
before the game sell sideline
seats? Beard fits very snugly in
the position of trying to please
all the people some of the time,
some all the time, but finding it
impossible to please all the peo people
ple people all the time. Trite as this

Simplify Gome Seating

Editor:
Reference your Article, Bet Better
ter Better Football Policy Needed.
Sometimes the answer to a
problem that becomes progres progressively
sively progressively complicated is to revert
to simplicity.
Why not seat students at tne
football games on the basis of
first come, first served? No
doubt this has been suggested
before but look at the results.
Game Spirit Poor
Editor:
I attended the Georgia-Flor Georgia-Florida
ida Georgia-Florida football game in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville this past weekend and I
was shocked to see the lack of
school spirit displayed by Flor Florida
ida Florida fans. I know there were
certainly enough there to have
made twice as much noise as
was raised. After watching the
home game spirit I couldnt
help but feel as if a great deal
was missing in the way of loy loyal
al loyal support for the Gator foot football
ball football team.
The only explanation I can
see is that the Florida students
were not allowed to ait with
whom they pleased, namely in
fraternity blocs. At regular ball
games It is readily seen that
' these blocs provide most of
the noise behind the cheers.
Roger Lewis

the hands of our arch foes, the
Communists.
Finally, we have the words
of Christ Himself, telling us that
whatever is done to the least
of our brethen, is also done to
Him .
*
Editors of the Denison, Deni Denison
son Denison University, Granville,
Ohio, noted another angle to the
Little Rock story, an issue they
call the whole sphere of states
rights vs. federal rights.
They think, It would seem
perhaps this challenge to Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, this affront, is, after all,
a good thing. We citizens may
be getting carried away on t
gigantic pendulum of federal in interference.
terference. interference.
Perhaps the Faubus incident
is a chance at least for all of
us to consider the proper em emphasis
phasis emphasis of the two spheresand
perhaps a reconsideration of the
predominant role of all govern
ment activity in our daily lives.

may seem, It is almost student
demand for Mr. Beard to fulfill
It.
4) The $2 deposit did not mean
that there would be no blocks.
As many seats could be toget together
her together as there were I.D. cards
presented at the ticket window
with the money. There just
wasnt a draw for blocks.
5) If the game were played in
Gainesville one year and Athens
the next, many students would
see only one game every two
years. Preaching tradition and
school spirit as this publication
does when it sees fit, it seems
that the tradition of playing this
game In Jacksonville as it has
been since 1923 (except for 1948
during the war) would be
among the top in priority.
6) Mr. Beard is not to blame
nor is Coach Woodruff. Student
Body President Eddie Beard Beardsley
sley Beardsley and Florida Blue Key
President Steve Sessums were
both consulted, realized the pro problem,
blem, problem, and agreed that $2 would
be fair enough.
7) We should not be so quick
to say we deserve seats whe whether
ther whether we go or not. If wont be
too long when most of us will
be ex-students and crying to the
Athletic Department to get us
a ticket, which they have, but
cant sell because some stu students
dents students might decide to go after
all.
8) As for the cheering section
in Jacksonville, it is no worse
there than here except for the
card section maybe. And wish wishing
ing wishing that there would be a small
number of people cheering as a
unit is perhaps a bit childish
since we are there to help our
team spirit.
9) Finally, the Georgia stu students
dents students paid $2.50 to see this
game, and they dont get their s
back!
, Bob ODare

1. No long walk and line to
stand in to get tickets during
the week with the pressure of
a deadline. Granted, a line at
the game but one that is
spread out over a period of
time from aay, an hour and a
half before game time.
2. No one sitting in your seat,
(which has happened to me
twice, both instances my seau
were occupied by a bloc which
overflowed). No one student can
fight a bloc!
3. Students highly interested
in good seats will be rewarded
by them by arriving early.
4. Another obvious reason,
the student who gets stood up
at least doesnt lose twice by
having an unused date tic ticket.
ket. ticket.
5. Groups can still gather and
enjoy the game with no un unused
used unused seats in the "bloc.
6. The athletic department will
save the cost of printing tickets;
students will have no basis for
complaints on location of seats;
and finally, any change will
be an improvement!
Richard C. Br**

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la
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MURFS COLUMN

Photo Instruction Course is Enjoyoble

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
ART 341Elementary Photo Photography
graphy Photography it one of the moet in interesting
teresting interesting courses that a journal journalism
ism journalism student must take before
graduating.
In just one short semester,
one can learn how to take bet better
ter better shots, develop film, print
pictures from the negatives,
and increase the over-all qual quality
ity quality of the finished photograph.
The first few weeks the course
is taught, students must make
photograms, which are sim simply
ply simply sihlouettes of articles tnat
are held over proof paper while
exposed to light. If a person
were to put his hand on a piece
of proof paper and expose it,
the resulting photogram would
be a white space shaped like a
hand against solid black back-

ground.
Nature lov lovers
ers lovers or nuts?
must have been
Che thoughts of
those who pass passed
ed passed by the art
building where
the photogra photography
phy photography course is
aught the first
weeks of
the semester.
Would-be pho-

MURPHY

tographers searched the area
outside the building for interest interesting
ing interesting flowers, leaves or weeds to
use on their photograms.
Hearing, Hey, look at this!
the passer-by may have turned
to see some photography stu
dent proudly displaying some
dead leaf to his classmates.
Students of ART 341, however,
rarely noticed the odd glances

BILL GRAYSON

Ah, the Villain of the Plot is Exposed!

By HILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
SYNOPSIS: Last week Hea Heather
ther Heather Hart, girl friend of J.
Runo Fairfax, was rescued from
the icy depths of Hie deep freeze
in the Campus Club. Heather
revealed as she was thawing
out that Lotus LaShame and
The Mysterious Companion
had wired up the campus with
explosives. The master switch
was connected to the timing
system bn the Century Tower.
The campus was scheduled to
blow up when the Tower played
the 10:40 Way Down Upon the
Suwannee River.
CHAPTER IV
J. Runo Fairfax dashed out
of the Campus Club and ran
hastily "in the direction of the
Century Tower. As he neared
the Singing Silo he saw the
crumpled body of the Watch Watchman.
man. Watchman. Bypassing him, J. Runo
threw open the door and ran
upstairs till he came to a mass
of wires. Immediately he pull pulled
ed pulled them apart. Then he dashed
back downstairs.
As the Watch Watchman
man Watchman was com comtrance
trance comtrance J. Runo r'
asked, Which .
Watc h m an,
pointing in the
direction of the
Florida Union. GRAYSON
* *
The third floor of the Florida

ATSpTciAWOWMlce^js?>!r/
WHIN HM(9 WITH YH$ At) I
Ballad is Ovr Now /
Sail Rasisiant ESBBrPn
loot* Uaf Album
Foil On# Day Mail SorWc*
JIM DANDY FILM SERVICE
Dept. A smwj, S.C.
Golfland
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for Everyone
Just Post Intersection
N.W. 13th b N.W. 6th Sts.

of other students who watched
them pick weeds from the side
of the building and study them
closely.
Later in the semester photo photography
graphy photography students learn how to
develop film from the camera
and make prints from the re resulting
sulting resulting negatives.
The typical photography stu student
dent student whether male or female,
wears an apron. Photographic
chemicals leave a permanent
stain spilled on clothing. With
such damage at stake, male
students are not so embarrassed
when giggling co-eds tease them
for looking like housewives.
Many a mans eyes light up
at the thought of a two-hour
class in the darkroom with
some co-ed. To eliminate such
useless dreaming, a dark darkroom
room darkroom is not dark. Red and
yellow lights make the rooms
bright enough to work In, but
too bright to do much else.
One of the hardest phases in
film development is transferring
film from the camera to the
developing tank. Thil operation,
which requires the patience of
Job, must take place in total
darkness. The student of pho photography
tography photography works in a stuffy 3x4-
foot room by himself. In this
smail confine the student is
really put through the acld
test of ART 341.
Loud clattering and mumbled
curses is a signal to all outside
that somebody dropped his de developing
veloping developing tank in the darkness.
The situation, which is funny to
those outside, is much more ag aggravating
gravating aggravating the the person inside
the little hotbox who must
scramble around on hand and

Union was a scene of terror.
The Independent Leaders were
standing in the Student Govern Government
ment Government Office with their hands up.
Betty was bound and gagged in
her chair. The other secretar secretaries
ies secretaries were huddled together in a
terrified group.
Lotus held a shiny revolver
on them. The Mysterious Com Companion
panion Companion stood behind her speak speaking
ing speaking to the trembling group.
You idiots. Now you will see
who shall rule this campus. This
campus is in my hands. The ta tables
bles tables are turned. You laughed
when Vou thought that I was
just a simple C-5 instructor. You
laughed when you saw me walk
through the Hub every morning
and chat with the students. You
laughed when I took the C-5
tours to New York and Euope.
Well, now its my turn to
laugh.
The Mysterious Companion
resumed his speech. In just dne
minute the campus will blow up.
Dont worry about the Union.
It isnt connected to the wir wiring
ing wiring system. In one min minute
ute minute this campus will be mine!
Suddenly J. Runo Fairfax
appeared in the doorway behind
Lotus and her evil friend. Be Before
fore Before The Mysterious Compan Companion
ion Companion could say another word J.
Runo knocked him over the
head with a Hall of Fame
composite. Lotus quickly turned
to fire but an unidentified Inde Independent
pendent Independent Leader knocked the
pistol from her hand.
J. Runo picked up the revol revolver
ver revolver and held it on these in infamous
famous infamous creatures. Alright, you
two. The jigs up! Youre
coming with me. The Honor

Hlilillilil
LAST TIMES TODAY!
TOMORROW
And Thursdoy Only
Coumk- Uuni' MSStT^
UHun uoaco iimw^K
Rarx- Marx- Mayo- *%£
y iks mriicnrl
Noorehead* Price- lorre*
Klardicae- g
PIMRO 1 lIIPPER- WILSOH^
lantme- BortoF Lm
Sardiner* ISmM
' '/ i

knee, feeling for a roll of film
or a tank that has fallen to
the floor.
Another thorn in the sidje
of the photography student is
film which insists upon curling
up if,not held securely. Between
trying to find the end of the
roll in the pitch black and avoid
getting finger prints all over
the film, the photography Mu Mudent
dent Mudent is often tempted to for forget
get forget the whole mess and take
his film to the nearest drug
store to be developed.
If one is lucky enough to pass
through the remaining stages of
film development successfully,
the time comes to make prints
from his negatives.
Mixing chemicals for making
prints is a serious business to
be sure. Sometimes, however,
the photography student hand handles
les handles the operation so delicately
one would think he had a jug
full of TNT instead of mild acid
before him.
After the proof paper is expos exposed
ed exposed to light through the neg negative
ative negative it is passed through foiju*
trays before the finished picture
is ready for drying. This rou routine
tine routine procedure is an anti-clima,x
to the film development process,
yet few students of photography
have failed to feci the element
of magic when a picture be begins
gins begins to take shape from a blank
piece of paper.
All In all, Elementary Photo Photography
graphy Photography is an interesting, educa educational
tional educational and enjoyable course re requiring
quiring requiring some artistic
more knowledge of technical de details,
tails, details, and a great amount of pa patience
tience patience and plain good luck!

Court will take care of people
like you.
The three of them talked
from the Student Government
Office next door to the Honor
Court.
#
That evening as Heather
and J. Runo Fairfax strolled
hand in hand across the Plaza
of the Americas to the Library,
Heather said, J. Runo Fairfait,
youre dreamy. Youre the an answer
swer answer to a teenage prayer.
Shucks, Heather, replied J.
Runo. "It weren't nothin. I saw
my duty and I did It like any
Florida man should.
And so our nero and his faith faithful
ful faithful girl friend walked in the Lib Library
rary Library door as the Century Tower
softly chimed.
ALL HAIL, FLORIDA, HAIL.
THE END

rFTTTJ TODAY
ui V*l|3
JUrJUUU Wednesday
SULTRY
SEXY
SENSATIONAL
SOPHIA LOREN
Everybody in town
knew the millers wife,
and everyone knew where
she was that night..
So why didnt they tell
the miller?^.?
i.< *M$
mum. m
NHORtODeiSiCA-SOPmURa
Thursday Thru Saturday



'A CRAZY KID WILL DO ANYTHING'

Colombian Bullfighter is UFStudent

By BILL HOLLENBWORTH
Gator Staff Writer
Thia university has its share of
great athletesfootball players,
trackeman, turkey-shootersand
even a bullfighter!
Jorge Orosco is a bullfighting
Gator. Orosco is a native of Co Colombia
lombia Colombia and is a sophomore ma majoring
joring majoring in Building Construction.
His Use story is as colorful as a
bullfight itself.
The Brave Jorge (as his
admirers call him) is a quiet,
studious, an<] pleasantly modest
fellow who looks no more like a
bullfighter than other College
Joes. But when you enter his

Fire in Broward Saturday
Caused by Hot Hair Drier

A portable hair-dryer left lying
on a bed with the switch on
caused a damaging fire Saturday
night in Broward Hall.
Girls living near the scene of
the fire detected smoke and trac traced
ed traced it to a first floor east side
room. The door to the room was
closed but unlocked and the oc occupants
cupants occupants were out of the building.
One of the beds was in flames
and smoke flooded the halls and
nearby rooms
Several men students who were

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apartment, you see the differ difference!
ence! difference! The walls of his room are
covered with bright, eye-catching
posters of the bull fighting
greats. You only have to ask
and Jorge will tell all about his
fabulous life.
At the early age of nine, Jorge
Orozco was learning the art of
bullfighting. He learned from the
greatsManolete, Carlos Arruza,
and especially Antonio Ordonez.
These are names as famous to
the Latin American as Mantle
and Berra are. familiar to the
Yankee fan. Jorge quickly be became
came became a stqr on his high school
bullfighting team.
Twice, in 1953 and 1954, he was

in the lobby rushed to aid girls
in extinguishing the blaze when
they heard the general fire al alarm.
arm. alarm. They poured buckets of wa water
ter water on the flaming bed until a
fire extinguisher could be brought
to the room. All residents were
cleared from Broward and no in injuries
juries injuries resulted.
According to a dormitory resi resident
dent resident counselor, extensive damage
was done by the fire and smoke
to the contents of the room. The
amount has not yet been deter determined.
mined. determined. Some clothing was destroy destroyed
ed destroyed and soot covered all items.
The bed was destroyed in the
fire.
UF Pubs Students
Attend ACP Meet
Four students on the Alligator
and Seminole staffs returned Sun Sunday
day Sunday from a four-day trip to the
annual convention of the Associ Associated
ated Associated Collegiate Press in New York
City.
The convention is held each
year to discuss the various as aspects
pects aspects of editing and managing
college yearbooks and newspap newspapers.
ers. newspapers. About 1000 persons of college
publications attended from across
the country.
Attending the convention from
Florida were Dave Levy and
Chuck Ruffner, editor and busi business
ness business manager of the Alligator,
respectively and Bunny Fleischer
and Scott Hancock from the Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole. Miss Fleischer is managing
editor of the yearbook and Han Hancock
cock Hancock business manager.
Miami ROTC Cadet
Picked for Convention
Denver Sherry, Miami, a ca cadet
det cadet captain in the Army ROTC
hag been selected to respresent
the University of Florida at the
National convention of Scabbard
and Blade, military honorary.
A senior in the College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, Sherry commands ROTC
Company H.
The convention is to be held
in St. Louis from Nov. 11 to
23.

finalist in the Colombia National
Student Championship Bullfights.
This last championship match matchjust
just matchjust when Orozcos ability and
bravery were carrying him to the
topwas his last bullfight. He left
Colombia to come to the Umted
States and the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
When asked what bullfighting
means to him, his answer is both
honest and profound. Hell tell you
that all men ere naturally show showoffs.
offs. showoffs. They want to display their
courage and manliness. They
want to laugh at danger and
death. In bullfighting, as in no oth other
er other sport, a man does just that.
Its, as Jorge puts it, Mans
ballet with death.
Hell quickly add that al although
though although North Americans accuse
the bullfighter of cruelty, their
first stop when visiting Mexico
is the bullfighting arena.
This young man, who was danc dancing
ing dancing with death at the age of nine,
will tell you that hell probably
never fight again.
Id be scared to death. You
know, crazy kids will do any anything.
thing. anything.
UF Bike Owners
Must Register
(Continued from Page ONE)
liable to fines, on a smaller scale,
as are motor vehicles.
Some special DONTs for Bicy Bicycle
cle Bicycle owners include dont ride dou double,
ble, double, leave your bicycle unlocked,
ride through red lights, ride
abreast, ride through stop streets,
ride or park on sidewalks, ride
out of alleyways without looking
both ways, try to beat a car
across an intersection, ride at
night without a headlight visible
for 300 feet and talllight visible
for 200 feet.
Student cooperation will aid the
police kn protecting bicycles and
possibly saving a life.
Trianon Applications
Available at Fla, Union
Application for Trianon are
available at the Florida Union
Desk. Deadline for submitting
applications is November 22.
They must be filled out In tri triplicate.
plicate. triplicate. To be eligible, a woman
must have 70 semester hours, 5
completed semesters (8 at the
U. of F.), and a minimum over overall
all overall average es 2.8291, Other In Information
formation Information Is available at the
Florfa Union Desk.
Fencing Club Meets
A movie on fencing techniques
will be showh at the Fencing Club
meeting Thursday at 7:30 in Room
218 of the Florida Gym. Inter Interested
ested Interested students are invited to at attend,
tend, attend, and also to work out with
the club Tuesday and Thursday
in preparation for a fencing
match with the Sarasota fencing
club late this month.

CAI F V
November 13th J November 23rd
BOOK BARGAINS FOR CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS
25' OFF
ON ALL BOOKS ON MEZZANINE FLOOR
i ...i,i, ... i i m mJi
Including Modem Library, Penguin, Anchor,and Better Homes & Gardens
REMAINDER OF BOOKS FOR AS LITTLE AS 1/5 OF REGULAR PRICE
Also Included:
Limited quantity of prints and other regular merchandise
bookstore
Regular Hours: 8 e.m.-9 p.m. Monday thru Friday; 8 a.m.-12 Noon Saturday

BULLFIGHTER JORGE OROZCO ...
... Now University of Florida Student
More Than 500 Grads
Attend Alumni Breakfast

More than 500 University alum alumni
ni alumni attended the annual Florida
Alumni Association breakfast Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning at the Roosevelt
Hotel in Jacksonville.
The breakfast preceded the
Florida Georgia football game
and was sponsored by the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville chapter of the Alumni As Association.
sociation. Association.
United States Senator Spessard
Holland was the main speaker
at the breakfast. He predicted a
Florida victory in the 35th meet meeting
ing meeting of the two rivals.
Paul Shelley, president of the
Dames Will Entertain
Husbands of University Dames
Will be guests at fun Night,
Nov. 22 in the Florida gym. The
program includes basketball, bad badmtntor,
mtntor, badmtntor, cards and dancing.
Appropriate dress will be sport
clothes and gym shoes or socks,
A door prize will be awarded.

Gainesville Auto Top Shop
Complete Upholstey
Furniture Upholstery
Tailored Top* Seat Covers
1620 Hawthorne Rd., Ph. FR 2-1043

state Alumni Association, pre presented
sented presented scrolls for meritorious
service to the University to J. E.
Davis and A. D. Davis of the
Winn-Dixie food store chain.
Fourteen past presidents of the
Association were also honored for
their contributions to the alumni
group. Following the breakfast
most of the group went to Hem Hemming
ming Hemming Park for a pep rally.
Journalism Dames Meet
To Discuss 'Fun Night'
The regular monthly meeting of
the Journalism and Communica Communications
tions Communications Dames will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at 8 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. H. G. Davis, Jr.,
group advisor.
Plans will be discussed for the
Journalism Dames Fun Night
to be held later this month. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served.

Constitution
Being Drafted
By Mens Council
A new constitution is now being
drawn for the Men's Council
by Dean Lester Hale and Coun Council
cil Council Representatives. according
to Bernie Wotfson, Mens Council
president.
The constitution for the organi organization,
zation, organization, whose purpose is to
serve as a link between the stu student
dent student body and the Administration,
will provide for the election of
representatives from fraternities,
dormitories and off campus stu student
dent student organizations.
Wolf son said that under the
new constitution the Mens Coun Council
cil Council will be able to exert more in influence
fluence influence for the benefit of the stu students.
dents. students.
Local laundry service will be
the first problem to be aired af after
ter after the constitution has been writ written.
ten. written. All legitimate grievances by
students will be handled fairly
and investigated thoroughly, Wolf Wolfson
son Wolfson said.
Gator Guide which is printed
by the Council to help newcom newcomers
ers newcomers on the campus, will continue
to be a project of members.
The booklet contains informa information
tion information on registration, good study
habits and other advice to fresh freshmen.
men. freshmen.
Baby Sitting Service
Available Saturday
Baby sitting service will be
available during the Vanderbilt*
Florida game Oils Saturday
Children under l years of age
will be handled at the Florida
Union while others should be
taken to P. K. Yonge. The
charge will be $.15 per child.
For further information call
Betty Haines in the student
government office, Fla. Union

STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT OH
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
"SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY"
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone PR 6-5211
14 NORTH MAIN STRUT
Next to
The Pint Notional Sank
Vic Bolsomo Owner

'Dangerous' Cave Barred
After Recent Accident

As a result of last week's ac- 1
cident in Warrens Cave, a gate
made of concrete blocks and iron
bars has been erected at the open opening
ing- opening
On Nov. 2 Dan Howes, along j
with five other students, was ex exploring
ploring exploring the cave when he fell
more than 60 feet. He spent more
than two and one-half hours with;
a broken leg at the bottom of the
cave before he was rescued.
Howes was lucky," said Bruce
Pelz, member of the Florida Bpe-:
leological Society. He couldve
been killed." According to Pelz,
the cave, which is considered the
best known in this area, is the
most dangerous in Florida. It Is!
located about four miles north- j
west of Gainesville near the old'
Millhopper.
Precautions, such as this gate,
should have been taken long ago,'
and Howes' accident set off the
fuse," said Pelz.
Members of the FSS who fre-j
quently sponsor caving expeditions :
were afraid Mrs. Helen Glass i
owner of Warrens Cave would |
dynamite the opening. They re received
ceived received permission and financial j

The Florida Alligator, Tuet., Nov. 12, 1957

ON THE WAY TO FLORIDA FIELD
HENRY'S AMOCO SERVICE
2225 N.W. tftk ST. CORNER OP 2lrd BOULEVARD
PHONK PR 2-2225
TUNE-UP WASH LUBE
RUTHERFORDS >
and every watch
jQHNH guaranteed to keep
accurate time!
I GAINESVILLE QUALITY JEWFLERS
-Mjf)
% (.
101 W. University AnM

backing from Mrs. Glass to erect
!& gate instead.
The gate waa built this weekend
by the FSS during an outing form form;
; form; ed for that purpose. The group left
: Friday afternoon and stayed until
Sunday.
Entrance to the cave is now
impossible without permission
from the FSS, and exploration
will be for scientfc reasons only
WAC Officer to Interview
Women Students Today
Captain Shirley Sneed, WAC Re
j cruiting Officer, \yill, speak tr
'women students today about op-
I portunities for commissions in the
Womans Army Corps.
College graduates can obtain
, direct commissions in the eoips
j as first or second lieutenants. Coi Coi|
| Coi| lege juniors can enroll in a spe spe-1
-1 spe-1 cial trial program which allows
| them to attend a summer training
course at the WAC center.
Appointments with Captain
j Sneed at the recruiting station
jmay be made by calling FR
I 6-7721.

Page 3



m m
&I&IHP <* 1
mSbkm 'lt Ml 'ir £ **l r fgilfe mmilmz?
Gator Photo by Warriner
Gators Connect For Touchdown
Don Fleming, Florida left-end, reaches for a Jimmy Dunn pass in the end zone flUrtng the first quar quar.er
.er quar.er of last Saturdays tussle with Georgia, Fleming, runner-up In the balloting for the J. Terris Hagen
Trophy, grabbed the ball, putting Florida ahead, 0-0. The Gators won, 22-0.

KITKAT
dining and dancing nightly
4560 NW 13th Street
Phone PR 2-9154
FROLICS IS A
FLOP
Without A
/
Photo For
REMEMBERANCE
PHOTOS BY ERYE

E.E.S/ M.E.f, A.E.s, Math, Physics and Chemistry Majors:
L..1: .'.: I--. l-;,;;:.j^M^^j :
Firt uncensored photo of TALOS, long range guided missile developed by APL for the Navy.
Technical achievement
is our sole concern

The Applied Physics Laboratory
(APL) of The Johns Hopkins
University exists solely to make
scientific and technical advances.
For this reason we are able to
offer our staff members freedom
to explore tangential ideas,
which frequently lead to signifi significant
cant significant accomplishments. Among
our firsts are the worlds
first supersonic ramjet and the
first large booster rocket. As
fur back as 1948 we achieved
folly-guided supersonic flight.
Today two guided missiles
that grew out of our pioneer
work are in production: The
TERRIER is now a fleet service
weapon, and TALOS (above)
has been adapted for land as
well as ship-based operation.
When TALOS was recently
unveiled by the Navy, APL
shared honors with many asso associate
ciate associate and subcontractors who
had worked under our technical
direction in its development.
We are presently engaged in
missile assignments of a highly

The Johns Hophi ns University
Applied Physics Laboratory
8621 Georgia Avenue, Silver Spring, Maryland

Greeks Set For Final Round
In Orange League Grid Play
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Intramurals Editor
Sigma AJpftia Epsilon snared its second bracket two win, Sigma
Nu made it two in a row as Phi Delta Theta remained idle in
bracket one, and Kappa Sigjma stretched its string to two; as
Orange league flag-football rounded out its first week last Thursday.

The Sig Alphs all but took the
bracket two championship as they
downed a fighting Beta Theta Pi
team 12-0. The Lionmen scored
both TDs in the first half on
passes from Dick McCotter to Pete
McQuire, and then held off a hust hustling
ling hustling Beta team in t!he second
half. SAE met Kappa Alpha yes yesterday
terday yesterday to decide the bracket win winner.
ner. winner.
Pi Lambda Phi took a deci decision
sion decision in first downs, 5-8 over Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega to score its first
win after remaining idle in the
opening round of play Tuesday.
Pi Lam met SPE yesterday and
meets Sigma Nu tomorrow for its
shot at the bracket crown.
Sigma Nu remained in the un-

advanced nature which cannot
be divulged for security reasons.
Suffice it to say that, as always,
our work is of such vital im importance
portance importance and urgency that little
is spared to facilitate its progress.
Scientists and engineers at APL
are in the vanguard of science
and enjoy the keenest sort of
responsibility and challenge.
For information on oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities awaiting men with
better- than average academic
records, ask your Placement
Officer for our new 30-page
publication or write: Profes Professional
sional Professional Staff Appointments.

Interviews on campus
FRIDAY,
NOVEMBER 15
A representative of the Applied Physics
Laboratory of The Johns Hopkins University
will be on your campus on the days in indicated.
dicated. indicated. Please contact your placement
officer now and arrange for an interview.

Gators Stamp Bulldogs;
Hagen Cup to Rountree
By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
Ooach Bob Woodruff's Florida Gators displayed a rock-ribbed
defense and a smooth-running offense and parleyed them into a
22-0 victory over die Inept Georgia Bulldogs last Saturday in Jack Jacksonvilles
sonvilles Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.

Led by the running of Jim
Rountree, Floridas hard runn running
ing running backs ran up 221 yards on
the ground, while four quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks completed passes, includ including
ing including three for touchdowns.
Rountree, the overwhelming
choice for the J. Terris Hagen
award, given to the games out outstanding
standing outstanding player, was the games
leading ground gainer, picking
up 73 yards In ten carries and
playing well on defense.
The Miami senior seemed ful fully
ly fully recovered from the sprained

defeated column as it downed
Sigma Phi Epsilon 18-6 Thursday.
The Snakes scored first and held
a 12-6 halftime lead. They never
relinquished it as they scored ear early
ly early in the second half to ice the
victory. Phi Delt met the Snakes
yesterday in a game which could
have decided the bracket winner.
Kappa Sigma won a disputed
protest fight with Tau Epsilon
Phi to make its record 2-0 in brac bracket
ket bracket three play. The Kappa Sigs
took their second game from Pi
Kappa Alpha 32-7 after being held
to a 7-7 deadlock at half time.
Mural Notes
Orange League Football: SX-TEP
game rescheduled for 4:30 tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
Law league football rescheduled:
Team Tvs. Team 63:45 Nov.
20.
Law league volleyball starts:
Nov. 14; 4:00 P.M.
Engineering league begins flag flagfootball
football flagfootball Wednesday Nov. 13. Me Mechanicals,
chanicals, Mechanicals, Electricals, Civils, In Industrials,
dustrials, Industrials, Aeronauticals, and
Chemicals will play from 5-6
oclock.
Movie on Fencing Technique will
be shown at the Fencing Club Clubmeeting
meeting Clubmeeting on Thursday, Novem- j
ber 14, at 7:80 P.M. in room!
216 Florida Gym.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 12, 1957

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ankle that troubled him in the Au Auburn
burn Auburn game, and set the 41,000
fans on edge with several spark sparkling
ling sparkling runs.
Another Gator hero was Bemie
Parrish, as the husky junior half halfback
back halfback took over in the four-way
race for individual scoring ho honors,
nors, honors, scoring a touchdown and
booting two extra points. Parrish
passed up Rountree for the scor scoring
ing scoring lead, as he now has 28 points
to Rountrees 24.
Three different quarterbacKs
contributed to the scoring, toss tossing
ing tossing scoring passes to three dif different
ferent different receivers for the three
Florida touchdowns. Jimmy Dunn
started things off, pitching for
nine yards to Don Fleming for
the first score.
Mickey Ellenburg was next, as
he connected with Parrish from
19 yards out for the second score,
and, in the final period, Jimmy
Rhyne got into the act, tossing to
Bill Newbern for 20 yards and
six Florida points.
Little credit, however, can be
taken away from Floridas defen defensive
sive defensive troops, as they repulsed
every Georgia advance, and held
the embattled Dogs in their own
territory for most of the contest.
Led by flankman Don Fleming,
runnerup in the voting for the
Hagen trophy, the Gator for forwards
wards forwards held Georgia to 11 yards
rushing and 16 passing in the xirst
half, keeping an offense that
had scored against grid giants
Michigan and Navy in complete
submission.
Wise Strategy
Florida Won the toss, and fleet fleeted
ed fleeted to defend the west goal. The
move proved a wise one, when,
Classified
QUALITY, SAVINGS & SERVICE
Students save 5c per gal. on
gas, 10c qt. on oil, Lubrications,
tires, batteries, ANTIFREEZE,
tire repairing, battery recharg recharging.
ing. recharging. OUR AlMto render the
best service that can be had at
any StationJack, Chris & Bud Buddy
dy Buddy GATOGO Ser. Sta. 626 NW
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500 Gummed, Name-Address La Labels,
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N.W. 4th Ave.
FOR SALE: 1949, 4 door
6 Cylinder; Radio, Heater, Good
Dependable Transportation. Ma Maroon
roon Maroon "color. Price S2OO. Call or
see Phil Hendrix, 1015 S. W. sth
Ave. Phone FR 6-4031.

y- **
Gator Photo by Warrlner
Georgia Pass Fails
Georgia halfback and pass-catching specialist Jimmy Orr reacnes for a pass from Charley Britt
in the seecond quarter of the Florida-Georgia game. Jim Rountree, Florida halfback, broke it up, mb
an alert Gator defense stopped the Bulldogs' vaunted passing attack.

after Georgia received, they were
stopped dead and were forced to
punt, with Florida getting the
ball on the 49.
After an exchange of punts,
Florida picked up the ball on the
Georgia 47, and, in 10 plays, had
scored. Key plays, beside the
Dunn-Fleming toss, were two runs
by Rountree, for 12 and 8 yards.
The Bulldogs handed the Ga Gators
tors Gators two points midway through
the second period, when center
Bob Lloyds snap sailed over punt punter
er punter Ken Coopers heac and out of
the end zone for a safety.
A fumble set up the second Ga Gator
tor Gator touchdown. Ray Middens re recovery
covery recovery on the Georgia 19 came
with four minutes left to play in
the half, and, on the second try,
Ellenburg hit Parrish for the
score.
On the fourth quarters second
play, Rhyne hit Newbern for the
final score. Later in the period,
Floridas third stringers pushed
deep into Bulldogs territory, but
were stopped on the 27 when
Wayne Williamson overshot Da David
vid David Fannin in the end zone on
fourth down.
Tennis Team Meets Today
Candidates for positions on the
varsity and freshman tennis teams
will meet with coach Bill Potter
this afternoon, In room 208 Flor Florifde
ifde Florifde Gym, at 4 oclock.

ANNOUNCING...
B / I
Dont worry obout winter!
Be comfortable in a
Low-Priced &edlty-Jkied
Used Car
|
B fir G MOTOR CO.,
INC.
Home of Cadillac fir Oldsmobile
115 S.E. 2nd Sr. FR 6-7515
John T. Brasington, President
I i

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LUNCH 11:30-1:30 65c
(60c with o meal cardl
MEAT, TWO VEGETABLES, BREAD, DESSERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 75c
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other Delicious Main Dishes
Served each night. 2 Vegetables, Desert and Bread.
ROOMS AVAILABLE
UNIVERSITY LODGE
Monday Through Friday
I I I. 11l
S i
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BICYCLE PARTS
STREIT'S
BICYCLE SHOP
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615 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 6-7761
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EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK
8:00 P.M.--12:00 P.M.
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