The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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 )

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

Full Text
the largest
collage semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 16

IFC Planning Pact
With CBA Group
Fraternity Social Chairmen
Consider "Financial Advantages"
Gator State Editor
The Interfratemity Council is currently investigating the possi possibility
bility possibility of mutual cooperation with the Central Booking Agency in se securing
curing securing bands for fraternity social functions.

In their meeting last Thursday,
the council received a price list
from the booking agency and the
council instructed representatives
to return to their houses and con consult
sult consult with the social chairmen on
the "financial advantages of the
prices offered" by the agency.
Rip Richman, spokesman for
the CBA, stated that he is asking
the cooperation of the ma majority
jority majority of the fraternities to main maintain
tain maintain low commission charges by
the agency. Previously, the CBA
received a commission of 10 to 15
per cent on all bookings handled
by them.
In order to reduce their com commission
mission commission and reduce prices at the
same time, Richman contends
that he must have the sup support
port support of a minimum number of
fratemites. Otherwise prices and
the commission will return to
their former scale.
At present the CBA is acting
agent in Alachua County for 16
bands. These bands can only be
booked through them. Among the
bands represented are several
of the better known groups that
appear on the campus.
The principle features that the
CBA offers to fraternities in hand handling
ling handling the bands are guaranteed
appearance of the bands and satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory performance, according to
In addition, if the cooperative
efforts of the fraternities are se secured
cured secured a lower price will result.
The Interfraternity is schedule
to hear reports from the houses
next week at their regular Thurs Thursday
day Thursday meeting on the financial ad advisability
visability advisability of the cooperation of
New Courses
In Sociology
Slated at UF
Two new courses in sociology
will be offered next semester, ac according
cording according to Asst. Prof. Shaw E.
Grigsby of the Department of So Sociology.
ciology. Sociology.
Sy. 555, "Industrial Sociology,"
will bring a "new look" to a num number
ber number of related subjects in the
field of industrial relations.
Personnel management, business
administration, and industrial ma management
nagement management all deal with the pro problems
blems problems of human relations from
different points of view, said
Prof. Grigsby. "Os these three ele elements
ments elements in our technological socie society,
ty, society, man is the most important and
the least understood" he said.
Also to be presented next year
for the first time is a course m
"Analytical Sociology," SY 530.
Scope of this course is limited to
survey of research techniques su successfully
ccessfully successfully employed by prominent
sociologists and their methods of
documenting their work.
"The primary purpose here
again, said Dr. Grigsby, is to
show that man, as the most im important
portant important ingredient in our culture,
needs to be studied with the same
scientific precision and techniques
as are applied to engineering and
the pure sciences."
Clerk Reports
HC Violations
Honor Court Clerk Ralph
Lambert reported this week
that seven students have been
found guilty of Honor System
violations so far this semester.
Most of the convictions are for
cheating on examinations or
The average sentence has been
four penalty hours.

75 Gobblers Ready to Go
In Annual Turkey Shoot

The Florida Rifles. Army ROTC
rifle team; and the University of
Florida Agricultural Council will
sponsor the Eleventh Annual Tur Turkey
key Turkey Shoot Nov. 22, 23, 25 & 26 at
the Army ROTC Rifle Range.
Prizes will be turkeys with a
minimum weight of 18 pounds for
orde winners and appropriate
cups to the fraternity and the soro sorority
rity sorority having the highest average.
A total of 75 turkeys have been
purchased for the event but more
will be purchased if required.

An order consists of ie firers,
thus one participant bt each or order
der order ki assured of a prize. How Howvr,
vr, Howvr, a maximum of two turkeys
msj ba awarded an individual.


the two groups. "If the prices quot quoted
ed quoted on the list seem out of line
with what social chairmen be believe
lieve believe they themselves could get
without the agency, then I see no
reason for mutual cooperation by
the IFC as a whoie, said A1 Mill Millar,
ar, Millar, IFC president.
"Yet, if the reverse is true, if
the prices seem reasonable to the
various houses, then we shall be begin
gin begin to set up some sort of working
groups. Naturally, this will not
bind any specific fraternity or fra fraternities
ternities fraternities to support the CBA and
hire bands through them," he add added.
ed. added.
Millar further stated that at the
present he had no idea what type
of arrangement would be worked
Committees For
Religion Week
Are Appointed
Chairmen and commitee heads
have been named by the Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week Steering Committee
for the Student Religious Associa Associations
tions Associations annual religious emphasis
week, February 16-20.
Committee divisions, chairmen,
and committee heads are:
Discussion Groups-Margo Reitz,
chairman; womens dorms, inter interhall
hall interhall council; fraternity-sorority,
SRA Greek council; individual
house and civic clubs, Jim Jack Jackson;
son; Jackson; mens dorms, housing; stu student
dent student houses, Barbara Miller.
College Division-Donna Lambert
chairman; classrooms, Sandra
Schwartz; Maddy Palay, college
Publicity-Ann Bixler, chairman;
brocure, Joann Weiss; radio-TV,
Joe Bondi; literature, Bill Trick Trickel;
el; Trickel; press, Jean Carver.
Special Events-Harold Lewis
chairman; personal conferences,
Adolpho Castillo; seminars and
forums, Lou Kapner; University
reception, Trianon, Panhellenic,
and WSA; hospitality, WSA; mu music,
sic, music, Ray Anderson; arrangements,
Marty Rothstein; luncheons, Jan
Feagans; and convocations, Don

** ,s#x Tom
Coed Signs the Dotted Line on Union Form
Arlene Fillinger, pert Florida coed, fiUs out a Florida Union information card telling what time
she was In the Union and what facilities she used. The survey will be used to help In building the
new Union and in expanding the present one. (Gator Photo by Frye).

Turkeys provided will be dressed
and packaged.
Six classes of orders will be
available: male students and the
general male public; female stu students
dents students and general female public;
fraternities; sororities; faculty;
and those under 16 years of age.
All military personnel must fire
in a closed military order.
The course is to be fired with
any .22 caliber rifle without tele telescopic
scopic telescopic sights and use of not more
than one sling. Rifles and ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition are available free of charge
on the range but firers may br bring
ing bring their own. Targets for the
turkey shoot cost SI.OO each and
may be obtained from Army
ROTC Rifle Team members,
members of the Agricultural Coun Council
cil Council or on the rifle range.

'Outer Space' Greets Frolickers Tonight

Gators Take On Vanderbilt Squad In Home Finale

Senior Gridders
Play Last Game
In Florida Field
Gator Sports Writer
Coach Bob Woodruffs re resurgent
surgent resurgent Fighting Gator elev eleven,
en, eleven, riding the victory trail
again after a 22-0 win over
Georgia last Saturday, take
on the dangerous Vanderbilt
Commodores tomorrow in
the final game of the season
on Florida Field turf.
The game will be the final ap appearance
pearance appearance before home fans for
eleven Florida gridders, since the
Gators close the season with road
games against Georgia Tech and
The seniors, all of whom saw
action against Georgia in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville are ends Jim Yeats, Billy
Ayers, and Dan Pelham, tackles
Ray Midden, Don Hicks, and the
team captain, Charlie Mitchell,
and guards Hans Johnson, the al alternate
ternate alternate captain tomorrow, and
Howell Boney.
Joel Wahlberg, the starting cen center
ter center all season and a senior let letterman.
terman. letterman. suffered a knee injury
in the Georgia game and will
watch the Gators take on Vandy
from the sidelines.
Two stellar backs will show their
stuff for the last time in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Jim Rountree, the big gun
of the Florida rushing attack, and
Ed Sears, hard-hitting fullback
close out their college careers
this season.
Rountree and Sears are present presently
ly presently at the top of the list IfTtfMh IfTtfMhing
ing IfTtfMhing statistics for the Orange
and Blue, ranking first and sec second
ond second respectively.
Vandy "Strong"
The Commodores, coached by
Art Guepe, come into the contest
with a record of four wins, one
loss, and a pair of ties. The Black
and Gold shirted lads from Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Tennessee have topped
Georgia, Penn State, Louisiana
State, and Kentucky, bowed to
Johnny Vaughts Mississippi Re Re(Continued
(Continued Re(Continued on Page SIX)

DU Becomes
UF Chapter
Next Month
Delta Upsilon will install a
new social fraternity at the Uni University
versity University Dec. 7, it was announc announced
ed announced this week by Peter Bryan, pre president
sident president of the 1834 Colony of Delta
The Colony was formed at the
University in May 1956 as a part
of the DU national expansion pro program.
gram. program.
Deita Upsilon, the only fra fraternity
ternity fraternity with a non-secret initia initiation
tion initiation proceeding, will be the 26th
campus fraternity of University
of Florida.
With the aid of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville DU Alumni dub, the Co Colony
lony Colony obtained a 14-room house
at 1104 SW Ist Ave., and moved
in at the beginning ai this asm**

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, Nov. 15, 1957

- JL ft jL
Board Members Discuss Policy Changes
Karl Krastin, law professor, brings out a point during a meeting Wednesday afternoon of a spec special
ial special committee to revise the policies of the Board of Student Publications. On the committee from left
to right are Krastin, Don Allen, student member, -John Paul Jones, chairman, and George Miller,
executive secretary, (back to camera). Some items recently revised dated back to 1949. (Gator Pho Photo
to Photo by Frye).

Survey Seeking Data
On Florida Union Use
The Florida Union is conducting a survey this month
to determine how many students and which groups are
using the various facilities offered by the Union. The

survey is designed to show
how the Union could better
and more completely serve
the needs of the students.
During the survey, conducted
by student staff members of the
Union, everyone who uses Un Union
ion Union facilities or attends functions
in the buUding will be asked to
write his name and student num number
ber number on a card provided for the
purpose. A system of identifying
numbers will correlate the cards
with the activity visited.
Rion said the survey will reveal
which groups of students are mak making
ing making use of the Student Union, as
well as indicate which facilities
are most frequently used. This
will enable Union officials to de determine
termine determine what areas need em emphasis
phasis emphasis and which functions should
be expanded or reduced to pro provide

UF Official Mascot
Finds New Home Here

Albert, the official student!
body mascot, is here to stay.
Die 10-foot bull Alligator was
presented to the student body last
night at a pep rally in the Plaza
of the Americas. Today he may be
found in his permanent home be beside
side beside the Century Tower in a spec specially
ially specially constructed pen.
Albert has been residing at
Ross Allens Institute at Ocala
since the well-known herpetolo herpetologist
gist herpetologist gave the Alligator to the Uni University.
versity. University. Albert has been brought
to the campus before, but this is
the first time he will make his
horns here. Previously he had to

vide provide the services desired by the
Fourth Survey
This is the fourth survey of its
kind conducted by Florida Union.
Surveys in 1948, 1949 and 1952
Were not as extensive in scope
or size but they proved most be beneficial,
neficial, beneficial, according to Rion.
The 1949 survey revealed that
the Union program for student
veterans resulted m the age level
of those using the facilities being
six years higher than that of the
average student. Permanent dor dormitory
mitory dormitory residents living next door
seldom entered the building.
The survey of 1952 showed these
deficiencies had been corrected
but turned up new ones. Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate student participation was low,
various colleges were unequally
represented and the majority of
the nearly 3,000 students counted,
attended the Union only once dur during
ing during the two week period.
Rion said the present survey
will serve to check the effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness of the corrective measures
taken during the past five years,
as well as provide guidance for
the future.
Among the things correlated in
the processing of the cards will
be age, sex, class and college of
the students recorded. Fraternity
or non-fraternity status of the in individual
dividual individual will also be noted.
Results of the survey will prob probably
ably probably not be known until March
or April, Rion said. Changes dic dictated
tated dictated by the study will go into
effect next fall.
Rion said the success of the
survey would depend not only on
the work done by the conducting
staff, but to a large extent upon
the cooperation of the students
being surveyed.
Guest At Reitz Home
Is Vanderbilt Trustee
Mr. and Mis. Harold Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, of Oakdale, N.Y., will be
honored guests tomorrow when
Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz entertains
with a luncheon.
Vanderbilt is chairman of the
board of trustees for Vanderbilt
University and will be guest on
the Florida campus this week weekend
end weekend for the Gator-Commodore
football game.

be brought from Silver Springs,
where he stayed.
The pep rally laat night featur featured
ed featured Albert in a procession preced preceding
ing preceding the bonfire. Formal presenta presentation
tion presentation was at the bonfire.
Alberts new home is a com combination
bination combination pool and sunning area
fenced in by a brick and chain chainlink
link chainlink fence. The pen was designed
by University architect John Ham
ilton, and the pool features a spe special
cial special fountain that will send cas cascades
cades cascades of water down through cop copper
per copper fixtures to aerate the water.
The pen was financed by Uni University
versity University President J. Wayne Reitz
from Ms personal fund.

Coastal Confab
Set Next Month
The Sixth International Confer Conference
ence Conference on Coastal Engineering will
be held at the University Dec. 2
and 3, according to Dean Joseph
Weil, Dean of the College of En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
The conference, which aims to
encourage, coordinate and spon sponsor
sor sponsor research in coastal engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, was last held m Greenoble,
France, in 1954.
Prominent coastal engineers at attracted
tracted attracted from all over the world
by this conference will lend their
efforts to solve the problems of
beach and harbor erosion.
The results of this and other
conferences will probably deter determine
mine determine the design of bulkheads and
coastal construction of the future.
A stride in this direction here
at the University will be a large
water tank designed to test wave
effects on various types of bulk bulkheads
heads bulkheads and coastlines. The wave
tank will be dedicated at 11:30
a.m. Dec. 3, during, the confer conference.
ence. conference.

Gator Chest Drive Still On
As UF Boosters Seek $3,500
Gator Staff Writer
A thorough canvass of the campus is in progress this week as vol volunteers
unteers volunteers make door-to-door collections for the annual Gator Chest
Drive. With a goal of $3,500, students are being asked to give to
the drive which represents 15 charities.

Fred Ward, secretary of soli solicitations,
citations, solicitations, announced that over
S4OO had been collected by the
middle of the week in the mens
dorms alone. "Still in progress,
said Ward are the collections
from the fraternities, sororities,
womens dorms, and off campus
Delta Gamma and Zeta Tau
Alpha sororities collected dona donations
tions donations in the womens dorms last
night but the total was not known
at press time. Members of Alpha
Phi Omega service fraternity have
been soliciting in the mens resi residence
dence residence halls and Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority has been collecting from
off-campus residents in the in information
formation information booth across from the
Student Service Center. The APO
men will also collect in the Fla Flavets
vets Flavets after Wednesday.
Ward, who is also the chairman
of Alachua Countys United Com Community
munity Community Fund student division, an-

1 1 1 Finds "N*w Hem*'' on Campus

Stan Kenton, Four Freshmen
A* Florida Gym Both Evenings

Stan Kenton and the Four Freshmen will be featured
tonight in the Florida Gymnasium for the 1957 edition of
Fail Frolics.

The weekend will feature
two dances to the music of
Kenton, intermission enter entertainment
tainment entertainment of Four Freshmen,
and a concert tomorrow
afternoon in the gym after
the Florida Vanderbilt
The event is raiea as the out outstanding
standing outstanding social weekend of the
semester, rivaled only by Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. Chairman of Frolics Bill
Maddox said, "With the quality of
the entertainment and extensive
work done on decorations, I dont
see how this can miss being one
of the biggest Frolics weekends
Theme for the weekend is "Out "Outer
er "Outer Space," Decorations in the
gym follow this style with
rockets, satellites and ballons for
props. Fraternities will probably
follow the theme also as much as
Tomorrows concert will last ap approximately
proximately approximately two hours and will
feature Stan Kentons progressive
jazz at its best and the songs
of the Four Freshmen.
Tickets are on sale for the last
day at the information, booth
across from the Hub. Price for a
ticket to the dance either night is
$5 per couple. The concert tickets
sell for $.75 per person.
High Contract Price
"The reason for the slight ad advance
vance advance m price is the relatively
high contract price we had to
sign for in order to get the quality

Four Freshmen Met Kenton
In Dayton; important Nite'
(The Alligator presented a feature on Stan Kenton in Tuesdays
paper. Both Kenton and the Four Freshmen are on campus for Fall
Frolics today and tomorrow).
When the Four Freshmen were booked at the Esquire Lounge in
Dayton, Ohio several years ago, they had no idea it wouid be one of
the most important of their career Seated among the patrons on
opening night was Stan Kenton.

Impressed by their imaginative
arrangements and standout mus musicianship,
icianship, musicianship, he took the group to Hol-

nounced at the beginning of the
campaign that the $1 contributions
of the students will be divided
eveniy among the 15 charities
that are represented by this con concerted
certed concerted drive.
The United fund will receive
one-third and the remaining five
charities will receive two-thirds
The five separate charities include
the Cancer Fund, Crippled Child
ren, Heart Fund, Tuberculosis,
and the World University Service,
which aids needy students in all
The United Fund includes the
following local charities: Ameri American
can American Red Cross, Alachua County
Central Welfare, The Humane So Society,
ciety, Society, Gainesville Negro Welfare
League, Gainesville Boys Club,
Boy Scouts of America, Girl
Scouts of America, U. 5.0., Muscu-
I lar Dystrophy Association, and the
Multiple Sclerosis Society.

11,000 students
at university
of florido

8 Pages This Edition

we wanted in entertainmentj
stated Maddox. Yet the IFC felt
it best.-This is our only chance
to have a top band hero for
dance and we try to sign tpe best
b added. j
Contract price for entertain entertainment
ment entertainment was $9,000. This years con contract
tract contract is unbreakable by! either
party, thus eliminating tike pos possibility
sibility possibility of cancellation. Last year
Billy May broke his contract for
FaJ Frolics.
In the past Frolics has featured
such well known bands as Les
Brown, Ray Anthony, Gene t Richard Maltby and Johnnjj' Ray.
Both the Four Freshmen and
Stan Kentons band are jDown-
Beat and Metronome winners
in the past. Kentons progressive
style of jazz is well known
throughout the country ahd is
rated as one of the leading ex exponents
ponents exponents of modern jazz. j
The following fraternities will
attend Frolics tonight: Alpha Tau
Omega. Beta Theta Pi, Chil Phi,
Delta Chi, Delta Upsilon, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta
Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi
Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma
Nu, Tau Epsilon Phi. Delta Tau
Delta, and Sigma Alpha Epteilon.
Fraternities scheduled to ajttend
Frolics tomorrow are: Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi, Alpha Gamma Rho,
Delta Sigma Phi, Lambea Clji Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, Phi Sigma Kappa. Pi Kappa
Alpha, Pi Lambda Phi, Sdgmaj Phi
Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Tau Kiappa
Epsilon and Theta Chi.

lywood to cut their first sides for
the Capitol labei. This was the first
real break that was to bring the
combo to great heights of popu popularity.
larity. popularity.
Composed of Ross and Dan
Barbour, Ken Albers and Bob
Flanigan, the quartet had its be beginning
ginning beginning in 1948 at the Arthur Jor Jordan
dan Jordan Conservatory of Music jin
Indianapolis were they first met.
They discovered they had mutual
tastes and a happy blend bf
voices, and decided to try apply applying
ing applying their talents commercially, j
, For three consecutive yeaijs
they managed to be chosen by
the readers of both Downbeat
and Metronome magazines as the
top vocal group in the nation.
The group is acclaimed for ver versatility
satility versatility as well as originality. Each
member serves in at least a dua|l
capacity. Ross Barbour plays
drums and doubles on trumpet
Brother Don plays guitar and
shares vocal solos with Ken Al Albers.
bers. Albers. who handles trumpet, basn
and mellophone, and Bob Flani Flanigan
gan Flanigan plays bass and trombone.
The Four Freshmen version of
Day by Day sold well over
350,000 records. Some of their
other hits include Blue World,
Charmaine, In This Whole
Wide World and Love Is Jusi
Around The Corner. Their albun
entitled Four Freshmen and
Five Trombones was on top oi
j the best selling album list for
i months.


Plans Set For Big Weekend

Gator Society Editor
Fun time is Frolics time to tonight
night tonight and tomorrow. Greeks are
set for a blast into outerspace or
The TEPs, after IFC formal to tonight,
night, tonight, return to. their house to
dance to the music of Bihy Mi Miranda
randa Miranda and the Raymond Taylor
Band. Happy New Year is the
theme for tomorrow night's party,
Which features the Skyliners.
just in time for Frolics the
TEPS initiated Matt Wohl, Nor Norman
man Norman Lustig, A1 Kalishman, Phil
Berkowitz, Jerry Kamens. lieu lieuben
ben lieuben Mizrahi, and Jim McClure.
The annual Harvest Hop oe oedow
dow oedow barn dance will get the
weekend underway for the AGRS
tonight. After attending the formal
dance in the gym tomorrow night, j
theyll have an open house,
dance and party.
The ADPis and Sig Eps so socialized
cialized socialized at the SJg Ep house last
week. The ADPi's were entertain entertained
ed entertained by the DELTs at a social
A cocktail party will precede j
Frolics at the SAE house tonight.
The Sig Alphs will be entertain entertained
ed entertained by Kenneth Nurse and his
Redcoats at an after-game dance
tomorrow night.
Tonight is DELTA CHls fro frolicing
licing frolicing night. Tomorrow their
house will be transformed into
Club Playboy. At this semi semiformal
formal semiformal affair the setting will re reflect
flect reflect the elite class, and the
new DELTA CHls will replace
the old. Gene Gibbs and Jim
Crant became brothers of the bond
The DGs were hostesses at a
dance social with the Pikes Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Recently initiated DGs
are: Penny Colburn, Frances An Andrews,
drews, Andrews, Laura Kavalier, Lynn Pra Prather,
ther, Prather, Dee Mathis, Marty Mar Marcum,
cum, Marcum, Saundra Moore, Kay Friend,
Fern Totty, and Carol String Stringfield.
field. Stringfield.

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 15, 1957

| m Richard Widmark
[| A Richard Todd
Jean Seberg
jA ) 1:00,3:07,5:14,,
jtJm jksssb.

Gory Grant
Frank Sinatra
Randolph Scott
SUN., MON., NOV. 17-18
Tyrone Power
Ava Gardner
TUES., WED., NOV. 19-20
Jane Russel
Cleo Moore
Gary Cooper
Ingrid Bergman

The BETAS will kick off the
Weekend with a cocktail party be before
fore before the dance Friday. Saturday
night a French square is plan planned.
ned. planned. Manzy Harriss band will
provide Riviera Rock.
The PHI DELTs entertained the
KDs at a social this week. The
KDs initiated Bobbie Joe Brown,
Natalie Kenney, Tippy McFaddin,
and Carolyn Smith into the soro sorority.
rity. sorority.
Partying started last night at
the SIGMA CHI house with a
Russian Dinner. Tonight fea features
tures features a Les Parisienne party
with French motif. Le Manzy
Harris band provides le music.
Tomorrow the SIG CHls will go
as themselves to the game and
then to Frolics in the gym.
Racoon coats and flappers will
prevail at the Kappa Sig roar roaring
ing roaring twenties party tomorrow. Mu Music
sic Music will be provided by Bert Wal
laces All Stars from the Rocking
M. 8., Miami Beach. Newly elect
ed Kappa Sig pledge officers are:
Bill Coffey, president; Dick Leith,
Vice president; Norman Herrin,
secretary-treasure .
Guard Will Drill
In Pre-Game Show
The Gator Guard, Army ROTC
precision drill team, will per perform
form perform at the pre-game ceremonies
of the Florida-Vanderbilt football
game tomorrow.
The drill team will be making
ids second appearance on the
campus this year. It appeared in
the Homecoming Parade. The
team is commanded by Cadet
Capt. Frank Yon and is advised
by Regular Army Officer Capt.
Frank Simmons.
The guard is composed of two
full marching platoons of 74 mem members.
bers. members. A performance at the Flor Florida-Georgia
ida-Georgia Florida-Georgia Tech game in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta next weekend is also sche scheduled
duled scheduled by the team.

with Doris Day & John Raitt
Second Feature
with Forrest Tucker
with Marjorie Moin and
Arthur Hunnicutt
with Alon Ladd & Sophia Loren
SUN.-MON., NOV. 17-18
with Tyrone Power & Ava Gardner
with Tony Martin & Vera Ellen
TUES.-WED., NOV. 19-20
with Eva Marie Saint, Don Murray
with Joan Bennett & Gary Merrill
THURS.-FRI., NOV. 21-22
with Joel McCrea Cr Barbara Hole
with Lee Snowden, and
Richard Hartunian

The PIKES are having a ghoul
party tonight. The Sharps and
Flats from Tampa will play dance
music. Tomorrow the PIKES at attend
tend attend the dance in the gym.
The PHI TAUs were hosts at
a social with the AOPis last
week. The PHI GAMs and AOPis
square danced at a get-together
Wednesday night on the PHI GAM
The SNAKES will dance to
Stan Kenton and Four Freshman
music tonight. Tomorrow night
following the game and dinner
theyll party at the SIGMA NU
house. The music-providers for
dancing will be a surprise.
The rat brothers of THETA
CHI made a big hit with the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity last weekend by supplyixig
a keg of the stuff that made Mil
waukee famous to help celebrate
their recent initiation. Tonight a
Jungle Party behind the Red
Doors is planned. Rex (Tarzon)
Holloway will be giving demonstr demonstrations
ations demonstrations of his famous ape call dur during
ing during the evening. A prize will be
given the wearers of the most
daring costume. Tomorrow night
will be spent in the gym.
In keeping with the Frolics
theme, the AEPis will present an
out-of-Space party tonight. The
heavenly music of the Skyliners j
and a pledge class drama present presentation
ation presentation will provide entertainment.
After tomorrows festivities and
formal dance, the AEPis will
wind up Frolics dancing to Jack
Welbers and his fabulous Play Playboys
boys Playboys music.
Tonight the Sig Eps are spend spending
ing spending a night in Paris. (They plan
to return by coed curfew time,
of course.) In Paris Duke Ga
nous band from the Martinique
in Daytona, USA, will be on hand
for music. Back home and to the
i gym theyll go tomorrow night.
- New Sig Ep initiates are: Don
King, Bill Lyons and Billy Pea Pea
Pea cock.
Following Frolics the DELTs
will serve coffee and doughnuts
1 at their openhouse. A bar-be-cue
, after the game will be given. Lit Little
tle Little Johnny Ace will play for the
Farmer Jones party tomorrow
night. The DELTs were enter entertained
tained entertained by the TRI DELTs Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening.
The Annual Delta Sig Carna Carnation
tion Carnation Ball is this weekend. An
after-Frolics breakfast tomorrow
morning, the game, and a party
tomorrow night with a local lazz
combo, fill the Delta Sigs social
agenda. The house will open to
alumni throughout the weekend.
The Chi Phis will rocket into
outer-space with an original party
beverage called Sputnik Passion
at their roaring twenties party
tomorrow night. Chi Phis nr.d
their daes will rock to the music
of Charlie Williams combo. An
exchange dinner was held with
the AOPis Wednesday.
Note: All organizations who wish
to have notice of cultural events
published should have informa information
tion information in by Wednesday for the Fri Friday
day Friday edition. Send or bring notices
to Jerry Palmer, Florida Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, Florida Union.
Today: MovieSeven* Year
Itch7 and 9 p.m.Florida Un Union
ion Union
Tomorrow: ConcertStan Ken Kentons
tons Kentons Orchestra and The Four
Freshmenafter Vanderblt game
Florida Gym.
Sunday: Cultured Forum on Re Religionl
ligionl Religionl p.m.Hillel Foundation;
Organ Vesper Concert Claude
Murphree organist and John
MacEnulty pianist4 p.m.Uni p.m.University
versity p.m.University Auditorium
Monday: Painting Exhibition
Roy CravenFlorida Unions Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge
Tuesday: Flicker FairBowl FairBowling7:3o
ing7:3o FairBowling7:3o p.m.Florida Union;
Painting and DiscussionDr. Car Carsonlo:3o
sonlo:3o Carsonlo:3o p.m. Broward Rec
Room (women only); Film Clas Classics
sics Classics "Hunchback of Notre
DameB p.m.J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Auditorium.
Wednesday: coffee Hours
Forum3:3o p.m. Florida Un Union;
ion; Union; Film Classics Hunchback
of Notre DameB p.m.J. Hillis
Miller Health Center Auditorium.
Thursday: Lyceum Council Pre Presentation
sentation Presentation Leonard Pennario,
pianistB p.m. Florida Gym.
SCOOTER, 1954 Cushman Eagle,
Good Mechanical condition, $65.
Call FR 2-0732.
Students save 5c per gal. on gas,
10c Qt. on oil, Lubrication, tires,
batteries, ANTIFREEZE, tire
repairing, battery recharging
OUR AlMto render the best
service that can be had at any
stationJack, Chris Sc Buddy.
GATOGO Ser. Sta. 626 NW 13th
CHRISTMAS Rates now in effect
on magazine subscriptions. For
information write to Albert
Fleet, Box 2089, University Sta Station,
tion, Station, Gainesville, Florida.
500 Gummed. Nacne-Address La Labels,
bels, Labels, only SI.OO. Many other use useful
ful useful items. Wilson Roberts, 10
N.W. 4th Ave.
FOR SALE: 1956 Studebaker Pow Power
er Power Hawk. Black Sc white. Power
brakes & steering. New tires.
One Owner. Contact Chuck
Crook, Bk C-43.

Village Sunday School
Getting Well Started

Gator Staff Writer
The latest project in Flavet is
an interdenominational Sunday
School held in Flavet His Re Recreation
creation Recreation Hall from 9:30 to 10:3G
a.m. every Sunday. Children from
all the villages are invited to
attend. This school originated
through the joint efforts of the
Student Religious Association, Un University
iversity University Dames, and Flavet HI.
More teachers are needed and
volunteers are urged to contact
Mrs. Guy elze at FR 6-3261 Ex Extension
tension Extension 513.
Residents can now get dis discounts
counts discounts on their fuel bills. The
mayor arranged for the Fied
Pralle Oil Company to supply ker kerosene
osene kerosene at 15 cents a gallon if three
people order at the same time.
This is a 3 cent per gallon saving
compared with individual rates.
Mayor Jack Strott announced
his plans for a community party
in the near future. He hopes
to have a large attendance at
the next commission meeting to
set the date and arrange for re-
Officials Needed
For Intramurals
The Intramural Depart me n t
needs officials for all sports. Pay
for officiating the matches is
$1.50 per game. All games start
after 4 oclock in the afternoon and
none are scheduled on Friday
or over the weekend.
Any Florida student is eligi eligible.
ble. eligible.
Officials who are credited
with over 60 hours of work may
apply for one of the board posi positions
tions positions for the following year. As
a board member, students will
be in charge of a sport and man manage
age manage all officials for the games.
Interested students should ap apply
ply apply at room 299 of the Fla., gym
or call extension 243. Office
hours are from 9 to 5.

r ..r- 'M' *. - I .-'Jjj
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You Need A Frolics
Rememberance Photo
by FRYE. |



flavet h
Villagers celebrated Halloween
with a covered dish supper and a
costume parade for the children
on Nov. 2. Mayor Hoequist said
attendance was one of the larg largest
est largest he had seen at a village func function.
tion. function.
Nov. 7 was election day in Fla Flavet
vet Flavet 111. Charles D. Holmes, a
first year law student, became
new mayor by receiving 194 out of
335 votes. Holmes plans to re revise
vise revise the constitution and encour encourage
age encourage more participation in village
government. He is also going to
work on the possibility of en enlarging
larging enlarging the village store.
Social Chairman Jim Franc
reported that the Goblins Gallup
Halloween dance held at Moose
Lodge had an attendance of 60
couples. Prizes were awarded for
the most original, spookiest, and
funniest costumes.
One of the main reasons for
small attendance at Flavet Social
functions can be attributed to
the baby sitting problem. A two
dollar sitter bill added to the cost
of tickets and refreshments re results
sults results in an expensive evening for
those on a limited budget. At Attempts
tempts Attempts at cooperative sitting ser services
vices services between villagers have not
met with much success. Some
of the sorority girls give their
time for baby sittting at no
charge and residents certainly ap appreciate
preciate appreciate this saving.
VA Officer
To Advise Vets
A representative of the State
Service Office, Florida Depart Department
ment Department of Veterans Affairs, will be
in the Florida Union from 9:30
until 3:30 next Friday, Bill Rion,
Director, Florida Union has an announced.
nounced. announced.
Veterans and their dependents
or survivors may consult with this
representative on all matters con concerning
cerning concerning benefits from Federal or
State agencies, free of charge.

Novelist, Critic
Randell Jarrell
Speaks Tonight
Randall Jarrell, poet, critic, no novelist
velist novelist and consultant to the Lib Library
rary Library of Congress on English poe poetry
try poetry will speak tonight at 8:15 in
McCarty Auditorium,
The program which is open to
the public is sponsored by the Un University
iversity University Lecture Committee and
the Department of English. The
lecture is part of the program
panned for the Florida Council of
Teachers of English Conference
to be held at the University on
Nov. 15-16.
The noted poet is author of sev several
eral several books of poems. His first
book, Blood for a Stranger,
was acclaimed by Time Magazine
as Registering the pain of hu human
man human guilt as it has seldom been
registered before in American
poe books have received equal ac acclaim.
claim. acclaim.
Jarrell attended Vanderbilt Uni University
versity University Where he studied English
literature and psychology and
chose teaching as his profes profession.
sion. profession. He has taught at Kenyon
College, the University of Texas.
Sarah Lawrence College, Prince Princeton,
ton, Princeton, University of Illinois and the
University of Indiana.
Jarrell served in the Air Force
during World War II and upon re release
lease release assumed position of Literary
Editor of The Nation magazine.

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Elvis, Shaw, King Kong
Slated for Local Screens

Gator Staff Writer
Elvis Presley, G. B. Shaw and
King Kong crowd the local screens
with music, melodrama and may mayhem
hem mayhem this week.
As tension mounts, deputy Van
Heflin escorts outlaw Glenn Ford
across a gun-filled town to catch
the 3:10 to Yuma. This Flo Florida
rida Florida feature for today and Satur Saturday
day Saturday centers on ; the gang's at attempts
tempts attempts to free their captive lea leader.
der. leader.
Rock and roller Elvis Presley
makes the rock pile in Jailhouse
Rock, starting Sunday at the
Florida. After graduating from
the local prison, Elvis gyrates his
way to fame and fortune. Pert
Judy Tyler vies with a guitar
for his attention.
Martine (Nana) Carol makes
her American debut in Action of
the Tiger, opening Thursday at
the Florida. Set in Albania, this
adventure features Van Johnson
as a smuggler of humans out of
Communist countries.
Richard Widmark heads an im impressive
pressive impressive cast in Saint Joan,
showing today and Saturday at
the State. Based on the famed
Bernard Shaw play, the film re recounts
counts recounts the dramatic highlights of
Joan of Arcs life. In the title
role, Jean Seberg displays the
ability that won her the part in
a world-wide contest.
A double dish of action is on

[tap at the State Sunday and Modi
day. In The Ride Back, law lawman
man lawman Bill Conrad has to contend
with killer Anthony Quinn and
maurading Apaches. The Big Ca Caper"
per" Caper" refers to a plot to blow up
a school and pull off a million
dollar robbery. Rory Calhoun and
Mary Costa are entangled in ths
dirty deeds.
Maid in Paris offers Dany
Robins, a teen-ager who forces
herself on a gay bachelor. Thp
result is a racy French version
of The Moon is Blue, showing
Tuesday and Wednesday at thh
State. o
King Kong, the Granddad of
( j monster epics, is the State mid mid
mid nighter for Saturday.
{Coed Honorary
Initiates Five
Alpha Lambda Delta, fresh
man womens honorary fraterni fraternity,
ty, fraternity, has selected five students for
membership. To be eligible a
student must have attained a 3.5
average, or better, for at least
I one semester of her freshman
The follow woman will be infl inflated
ated inflated into the organization this
!| semester: Joan C. Porter, 3.8;
Dorothy Stockoridge 3.66; Clara
j Jane Sayne, 3.66; Diane Cason,
! 3.58; Nancy Bassett, 3 82.

i i

Venus Observed'Slated by Players

Venus Observed, by Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Fry, .will be the next ma major
jor major production of the Florida Play Players.
ers. Players. It will on Dec.
10, 11, 13 and 14.
The play is a modem comedy
with a setting in present day Eng England.
land. England. It is in direct contrast with
the Players last production,
Street Scene, which dealt with
American realism.
The Duke of Alteur, played by
Frank Blodgett, is the central
character in Venus Observed.
He is an aging playboy who still
has an eye for the ladies.
The central situation of the plaj
arises when a beautiful young
girl, Perpetua, played by Shero.i
Walker, comes into his life. A ri rivalry
valry rivalry for the favors of Perpetua
develops between the Duke and
his son, Edgar. Mike Cohen
portrays Edgar whose affair wita
Perpetua forms the romantic in interest
terest interest in the play.

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Three middle-aged lady friends
of the Duke, Jessie Dill, Hilda
Taylor-Snell and Rosabel Flem Fleming
ing Fleming are competeing for the title
of Dutchess of Alteur. The three
are played by Pat Lansdell, Jo
Anne McEwen and Lynne Ste Stephenson.
phenson. Stephenson.
Pat Hurley plays the part of
Herbert Reedbeck, estate man manager
ager manager for the Duke. As the plot
thickens it is discovered that
Reedbeck has been embezzling
Cinemascope Comedy
At Fla. Union Tonight
A Cinemascope comedy, The
Seven Year Itch, will be shown
tonight in the Florida Union Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.m.
Based on a hit Broadway play,
the film stars Marilyn Monroe and
Tom Ewell. The admission is 25

the Duke but a problem pops up
because Perpetua is bis daughter.
Reedbecks son, Dominic, is
played by Jay Eamshaw.
Two servants of the Duke, the
footman and the butler, add
comic relief to the play by their
constant arguments. Richard Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs portrays Capt. Fox Reddle Reddleman
man Reddleman and butler, who was once an
army hero.
Bates, the footman, a former
burglar who came to rob the Duke
of his silverware, was caught and
invited to stay and shine it, is
played by Gary Varnadore.
The scenes for Venus Observ Observed
ed Observed will be designed by John
Kirk, technical director of the
Florida Players.
John Van Meter, director of
the play described Christopher Fry
as a contemporary British play playwright
wright playwright noted for his delightful
tricks with the English language.
He is virtually a word magician.
Van Meter explained that Ven Venus
us Venus Observed features an artifi artificial
cial artificial dialect, tongue -in cheek
dialogue and many puns.
The play was originally produc produced
ed produced in England and starred Sir
Lawerence Olivier. It then had
an extended run on Broadway
starring Rex Harrison and Lilli
Livestock Show
Slated Tonight
The 19th annual Little Interna International
tional International Livestock Show will be pre presented
sented presented by the Block and Bridle
Club tonight at 7:80 in the Live Livestock
stock Livestock Pavilion on Archer Road, j
Cattle, sheep and hogs which;
have been fitted and groomed for!
the past two months by pledge
members of the national Block
and Bridle Club will be shown at
the show. These pledges will be
judged on presentation and groom-1
ing of the livestock.
One of the shows purposes is to
give old members experience in
setting up and managing a live livestock
stock livestock show.
The Block and Bridle Club, with
70 members, is the largest agri agricultural
cultural agricultural club on campus. Its mem-1
bers work with the Animal Hus-
bandry Office.
'Hie club serves at the legisla legislative
tive legislative banquet at Homecoming and,
prepares food for agriculture con conferences
ferences conferences at the School of Agricul Agriculture.
ture. Agriculture.
Each year the club elects honor honorary
ary honorary Block and Bridle members
from Florida citizens who have
contributed to the development of
agriculture in Florida. This year
the club elected Irwin Bryan, pre president
sident president and general manager of
Central Packing Co.; Sidney Cro Crochet,
chet, Crochet, vice president of U. S. Su Sugar
gar Sugar Corp. and vice president in
charge of Sugar Land Ranch;
and Jim Carpenter,, Plant mana manager
ger manager of Beach Laboratory. The
calf-skin covered scrapbook enter entered
ed entered in national competition by the
club won fourth prize this year.
Agriculture Major
Honored by Alpha Zeto
Emory D. Weatherly, Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture junior from Havana, will have
his name engraved on the Alpha
Zeta scholastic plaque displayed
in McCarty Hall.
The plaque, which was first pre presented
sented presented by the fraternity in 1952,
honors the student who enters the
College at Agriculture with the
most outstanding grades from his
freshman and sophomore years.

Jm kg jHfy
: : | I;:, v
WmWrn lJl"
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. . Motorcycle enthusiast
Motorcycle Roce Sloted
Sunday by Enthusiasts

The University of Florida Sports
Car Club is sponsoring a Motor Motorcycle
cycle Motorcycle Road Race Sunday at the
Gainesville Municipal Airp or t.
Proceeds from the $.50 admission
charge will go to the local United
Fund Campaign.
Motorcycle enthusiasts from
Georgia, Alabama and Florida are
expected to compete in the event.
This will be the first amateur
motorcycling race in the South Southeast,
east, Southeast, said Fred Gamble, chair chairman
man chairman of the event. The sport is
very popular m European coun countries.
tries. countries.
Races will begin at 1 oclock
Sunday afternoon. Speeds are ex expected
pected expected to average at least 65 mph
for the entire race, and often the
Editor Receives
Writing Award
James W. Follansbee, a mech mechanical
anical mechanical engineering student, won
the Julius Davidson Award for
outstanding ability in technical
writing, Dean Joseph Weil of the
College of Engineering announced
this week.
Follansbee 29, ie editor-in-chief
of the Florida Engineer, student
engineering magaaine, and served
as its managing editor last year.

Soup of the Day TABLE SERVICE
Meat Entree featuring: jiMm
Vegetables from the eart CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS f
Salads from the cart LOBSTER a la Newburg Jiy|Ss|t
Bread and butter Home BAKED HAM
Tea or Coffee Golden Brown Jumbo SHRIMP
Desserts a la Carte CHICKEN a la Casserole
Childrens Plate Provided U. S. CHOICE ROAST BEEF
I Use Your Central Charge For Large or Small Parties
I Luncheons by Reservation

machines will be traveling over
110 on the straightaways.
Any prospective entrants may
contact Gamble, Doug Creighton
or Don Murray for information.
Tickets will be sold at the air airport.
port. airport.

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1308 West University Avenue
PHONE FR 2-1655
Pizzos made Parly discounts
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by experts. ten or more.

Florida, Harvard
Set Joint Study
Os Vegetation
The University of Florida and
Harvard University are undertak undertaking
ing undertaking a joint study of the vegetation
of the Orange Island region of
Florida, north of Brooksville, it'
was announced here this week.
The study will center around the
Chinsegut Hill Section and the
former estate of Col. Raymond
Robins, now operated by the Uni University.
versity. University.
Heading the study will be
George P. Cooley, noted botanist,
Research Fellow of Harvard and
a retired investment banker. Cur Current
rent Current plans are to set up a field
laboratory at Chinsegut Hill for
the study.
Every type of vegetation in the
area will be classified during the
four-year study period. Signific Significance
ance Significance of the Orange Island re region
gion region as a study point is the fact
that during the three prehistoric
periods when peninsular Florida
was underwater this section re remained
mained remained above water.
The vegetation here, Cooley ex explains,
plains, explains, dates back some thirty
million years and offers scien scientists
tists scientists an excellent opportunity to
study the region and its vegeta vegetation.
tion. vegetation.
Assisting Director Cooley in the
study will be Dr. Arthur Stanley
Pease of Harvard; Erdman West.
University of Florida professor of
Botany; Dr. Leonard W. Brass,
noted plant collector of Lake Pla Placid,
cid, Placid, Florida; Dr. H. A. Gleason,
New York Botanical Gardens; and
Dr. Carroll E. Wood, Jr., of th
Arnold Arboretum.
Therapy Club to Meet
Members and all interested per persons
sons persons of the Pre-Physical Thera Therapy
py Therapy Club will meet Monday, at 7
p.m. in Room 208 of the Florida

Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 15, 1957

75 Before Traffic Court
For Violations this Semester

Gator Staff Writer
Since the beginning of the fall
semester, approximately seventy seventyfive
five seventyfive cases have been brought be- 1
fore the Student Traffic Court.
Most of the offenses have been ]
in violation of campus parking
laws. The fines for parking out
of assigned areas are; $1 for the
first offense, $5 for the second,
and $lO for the third which could,
in addition, result in the violators
decal being taken from him. The
loss of a decal automatically
suspends the students right to
operate an automobile on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Hawkins Appointed
Libraries Assoc. Head
Appointment of William G.
Harkins to the office of associate
director of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Libraries was announced last
week by Director Stanley West.
Harkins, who also will be an as associate
sociate associate professor of library sci science,
ence, science, succeeds Elliot Hardaway,
who has been named director of
libraries for the new state uni university
versity university in Tampa. Hawkins ap appointment
pointment appointment became effective yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.

Seniors... \
This Is The
Class Ring
Now Is The Time to Order
Tha 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.

The second most common vio violation
lation violation envolves the use of decals.
Every car must have a decal and
it must be properly attached, or
a $5 fine for the forst offense,
and a $lO fine for the second
and third offenses will be charg charged,
ed, charged,
Four freshman have been tried
by the Traffic Court for illegally
having a car on campus. A fresh freshman
man freshman must be over 21 and have
at least a 2.0 average in order to
legally possess an automobile.
The violators are due to appeal
before the Traffic and Parking
Committee. The meeting of thus
committee has been delayed be
cause of the illness of Dean Boldt.
committee head.
After appearing before the
Traffic and Parking Committee,
and freshmen must go before
the Discipline Committee where
they will be sentenced. The of offense
fense offense can lead to suspension from
the University.
Two of the four freshman were
picked up recently in a road block
which was set up by the Univer University
sity University Police.
The Traffic Court, which is pre presided
sided presided over by Chief Justice M.
|J. Menge, meets every other Mon Monday
day Monday night.

Page 3

Our 50th Yeor of Publication

Page 4

Revise Some of the Policies
The Alligator has several overall recommendations concerning publications at
the University and the relationship of the Board of Student Publications to Student

We have reviewed the several squab squabbles
bles squabbles which have arisen the past few
months in intensity over the pecking
away of the Boards power which be began
gan began last year.
The student has a right to know what
is going on for he contributes each year
out of his activity fee $1.75 to the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, $4 to the Seminole, $.20 to Orange
Peel and $.20 to the F Book.
Finance men in the Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasurers
ers Secretary-Treasurers office and the Finance Committee of
the Executive Council have sought to
overrule the Board many times on the
grounds that this contribution of the stu student
dent student fee gives them the right of final
On the other hand, the Board has con contended
tended contended that they know the intricate
problems of publications best and should
be adequately consulted. Both sides have
their points. We do not condemn the
Secretary-Treasurers office for seeking
to know how the students fee is spent,
but the set-up of the Board is unique; it
was established because it provides a
group of persons who know publications
and whose decisions are usually made
on the basis of sound publication pro procedures.
cedures. procedures.
This background in publications is
more important oftentimes because there
is more to publications than the profit
and loss statement and the debits and
credits of the financial sheet.
* *
We would recommend that both the
finance men and the Board recognize
each others problems and especially
that the Secretary-Treasurers office be
aware of more than just the financial
end of the publications operation. Board
meetings are open to the public, and its
decisions are usually made on an over overall
all overall view and in the best interests of pub publications.
lications. publications.
2) Editors, managing editors and bus business
iness business managers of publications should be
permitted to run for the Board. The
three student spots on the faculty-stu faculty-student
dent faculty-student committee may not be sought by a
publications chief according to a law
hastily passed by the previous Student
Members of the present Student Body
Administration were strongly against
this bill when it came before the Exec.
Council last spring. In order to ensure
that persons who know publications best
will be able to serve on the Board, we
would recommend that Student Govern Government
ment Government take the initiative in reversing this
resolution as quickly as possible.
3) The Board of Student Publications
should select editors and business man managers,
agers, managers, When it comes time to select pubs
chiefs, the Board meets with the Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court and president
of the student body to form the electoral
board. While Chancellor and president
may both be highly qualified individ individuals,
uals, individuals, this does not mean that these two
persons should be arbitrarily chosen to
know enough about publications to se select
lect select editors business managers.
An amendment to the constitution bar barring
ring barring these two individuals from the elec electoral
toral electoral board would not take effect for
some time, but it would be a master
stroke for Student Government to spon sponsor
sor sponsor this worthwhile change.
5) The vote for student members
should be in the fall election rather than
the spring. In the spring, the student
does little more than flip three more
levers in the bloc rather than seek out
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
Tie PLO&IDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays,
vacations and examination p eriods. The FLORIDA ALU ALUGATOR
GATOR ALUGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices an located
in basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261, exten extension
sion extension sss. and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 2 to 5 Tues., Wed., Fri. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions $3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Manoging Editor ...... LEE FENNELL
City Editor JOE THOMAS
Feature Editor PAT MURPHY
News Editor ANN BDCLER
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; News Staff Writers: Judy
Bates, Don Adams, Pauline Bauman, Arline Fil Fillinger,
linger, Fillinger, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown, Steve Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Sally Galloway, Jerry Palmer.


the most qualified candidates for the
* *
In the fall, Publications Board election
would be the only campus wide vote,
and thus it would receive the proper at attention
tention attention and consideration from the stu student
dent student body.
We make these suggestions in the best
interests of publications. For certainly
Student Government and the Board have
reached an impasse. Right now, the
Board is revising its own charter, while
on the other hand, Student Government
finance men are in a quandry about who
legally collected from sur surpluses
pluses surpluses of publications over recent years.
If our recommendations are adopted,
the student will still be insured of prop proper
er proper expenditure of his student fee, but he
will know that experienced publications
personnel are making the overall decis decisions
ions decisions of importance.
Increase Finances
$5,000 and the University of Florida
has its finances for lectures in 1957-58.
This is the paltry amourft of money
which has been appropriated from the
multi-million dollar budget of the Uni University
versity University for the current fiscal year.
From it, the Committee on Public
Functions and Lectures must pay travel travelling
ling travelling expenses and fees to all of the
speakers from outside the University
who come to the campus.
As Lawrence J. Wathen points out in
his guest column today on the editorial
page, the lack of finances is a great
stumbling bloc to bringing the kind of
lectures, concerts and intellectual ad advantages
vantages advantages which should be a part of a
University the size of Florida.
Speakers from among the faculty,
and members of Congress of Florida are
not permitted to receive any fees for ap appearances
pearances appearances on the campus, and so in this
respect the Committee on Lectures could
do a great deal more without incurring
additional expense.
However, to bring a name speaker or
panel group to the University of Florida
from outside may cost a maximum of
SI,OOO. Outstanding men in their re respective
spective respective fields will not come to the Uni University
versity University and pay their own expenses with without
out without some honorarium!
We would suggest that the University
of Florida seriously consider boosting
this paltry sum of $5,000 for lectures
and debates on the campus. It should
also be a project of the University to at attract
tract attract more and better concert groups to
the campus each year.
As Wathen points out, the University
has no grand auditorium as can be found
on other college campuses.
Better the University of Florida spent
some effort in this direction and consid consider
er consider boosting the student fee for a well wellequipped
equipped wellequipped auditorium than for a new
Florida Union.
This campus has made great strides in
this important direction of the well-edu well-educated
cated well-educated student. But much must be done in
the future if the Uhiversity is to really
do the job of broadening the intellectual
horizons of its student body.
Captive Audience
Everything is going up; the cost of
living, Sputnik and even the price of a
Frolics ticket. It has been explained that
the advance in price is due to the high
calibre of the entertainment being
provided. We certainly agree that Stan
Kentons band and the Four Freshmen
will give the students their moneys
worth as one of the IFC members so
aptly put it but we dont see why stu students
dents students should be forced to pay the high
cost of this type of entertainment.
If such groups as Kenton and the Four
Freshmen were brought to the campus
as a special attraction it would be a case
where those individuals who believed
they would be getting their moneys
worth could pay the high price if they
chose to attend.
But Fall Frolics is no special attrac attraction.
tion. attraction. It is a weekend that is annually
looked forward to by all students. It is
not the calibre of entertainment or
the theme of the decorations that influ influence
ence influence student attendance but the tradi tradition
tion tradition of the semesters biggest formal
dance. Indeed all the fraternity men on
campus are forced to buy a ticket whe whether
ther whether they wish to attend or not. In a
large sense Mr. Kenton and the Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen group will be playing for a cap captive
tive captive audience this weekend.

Friday, Nov. 15,1957


Wathen Sees Need for More and Better Cultural Attractions Here

This is the first ht s sales of
articles to appear regularly in
the Florida Alligator by mem membos
bos membos of file University of Florida
faculty. Lawrence J. Wathen
speaks on the cultural aspect of
the University to begin the se series.
ries. series. A member of the UF staff
since 1950, Wathen is director of
the Humanities Field Trips to
New York between the fall and
spring semesters.
Any faculty member of the
University of Florida may sub submit
mit submit a manuscript for publica publication
tion publication in this scries.
Asst. Professor of Humanities
No one should be ashamed of
the standing of our university,
and we ail confidently expect
that each year will give us addi additional
tional additional reasons to be prouder of
the contributions of the Univer University
sity University of Florida to the intellectual
life of America.
True enough, as a state uni university,
versity, university, the taxpayers pay for
and expect various services and


Some Inside Info on our FSU Cousins...

Gator Special Editor
. bread and circuses. .**
Life at our sister institution ki
Tallahassee is not all state poli politics
tics politics and student circus, despite
these and other popular beliefs
about Florida State University.
Judging from the pages of
their fine newspaper, the Flori Florida
da Florida Flambeau, its uncomfortably
like ours in many respects.
But in many ways, the Flam Flambeau
beau Flambeau might as well be a mess message
age message from a space satellite.
This fascinat-

ing iook at Flo Florida
rida Florida college life
in another situ situation
ation situation arrives in
the Alligator
office twice
eadh week. The
reader is sure
to find at least
one or two in interesting
teresting interesting items
each time.


Since 11,000 UF students can cannot
not cannot troop down to the Florida
Union basement or commute to
Tallahassee to learn these facts,
heres a report on what was
news at FSU last week:
appear in concert during the
week (sound familiar?). But the
difference here is that their
show is sponsored by a single
fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega,
for the Campus Chest.
THE RAINMAKER, a top topflight
flight topflight Broadway hit, is the
FSU student players opening
choice. You may have seen the
recent movie with Burt Lancas Lancaster
ter Lancaster and Katherine Hepburn .


Leadership is Developed by Participating

Former Alligator Editor
A new-found campus friend
has asked me, amid my rant rantings
ings rantings about the lack of student
spirit on the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida campus, why participation
in extra-curricular affairs is im important,
portant, important, as I insist it is.
My answer simply is that it
helps develop leadership.
I suppose the Peabody Hall so sociologists
ciologists sociologists will say this leader leadership
ship leadership can be de-

jf : Is

veloped without
extra curricu curriculars
lars curriculars and they
are probably
But my ex experience
perience experience ha 8
indicated that
fellow students
actively pursu pursuin
in pursuin g interests
outside of the
classroom have

oome to possess, in some degree
or another, a little something
If this little extra is merely
puffed up confidence or really
dynamic, pervading inspiration
given off with each word or ac action,
tion, action, I don't know.
But this participation teaches
them, as we all know, to get
along with people. But it means
more than this corny phrase,
get along with people."

demand that certain subjects be
taught which as Hutchins would
assert have lit-

p n
vnr r <
mm \ R s

tle to do with
the develop development
ment development of the in intellect.
tellect. intellect. That we
are expanding
in such fields
as medic in e,
dentistry, and
nuclear physics
(the fashion fashionable
able fashionable subject of
the moment) is
as true as the

fact that we are increasing our
enrollment, but mere growth
alone is no indicator of intellect intellectual
ual intellectual attainments, strange as this
idea might be to some obsessed
by size.
I think that a university pri primarily
marily primarily exists to train the mind
and to inculcate the intellec intellectual
tual intellectual virtues. However, outside
the classroom, and disregarding
valuable and vexatious extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities, the Uni

Senate wants to lower movie
admission prices in Tallahassee
flick palaces ... on the grounds
that prices are cheaper in
According to the ideas pro proponent,
ponent, proponent, "The cost of a movie
ticket in Gainesville on Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays is only 30 cents. There is
no reason why we should not
lower prices here.
More power to the student
leaders of FSU. If they can
lower prices there, well be
next to turn the argument
AN "UGLY WOMAN" con contest
test contest will be held by Alpha Phi
Omega, supplementing our fa familiar
miliar familiar "Ugly Man on Campus
contest. Picking the ugliest wo woman
man woman on the UF campus
be a problem .
HONOR COURT cases are
covered in the newspaper, al although
though although no names are mention mentioned.
ed. mentioned. This was an appeal case.
The Chief Justice by the way,
is a woman .
FSU evidently failed to gener generate
ate generate even as much enthusiasm as
on this campus. Only 760 votes
were cast. Our total was 1232,
you will recall.
MUSIC NEWS of all types
is much in evidence. Symphon Symphonies,
ies, Symphonies, operas, concerts, reviews
Seminole are having their mas mascot
cot mascot problems, too. Two tired tiredlooking
looking tiredlooking nags mounted by two
indescribable Indians met with
panning by Columnist Art Al Albrecht,
brecht, Albrecht, who has suggested in instead
stead instead a student posing as Sam Sammy
my Sammy Seminole.
The lead editorial again asks
the FSU Student Government to

R means to learn to follow,
from whence learning to lead
is axiomatic.
Knowing how the actions of
man are tied to his situation
and being able to predict these
actions and meet their desires
and results seems to me to be
the result of associating with a
lot of people a lot of the time.
We all do this, but many of
us merely associate in an at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of decorum, with the
principle that to do or to act is
outside of this role.
But associating in a active
manner, which many student
organizations and activities re require,
quire, require, requires the student to
do more than listen.
He must work, he must fol follow
low follow and, eventually, even if
only by the proposition of stick sticking
ing sticking with something long enough
until he is the only one around,
he must lead.
These activities prepare him
for that.
This, in a nutshell, is why I
think participation in extra-cu extra-curricular
rricular extra-curricular activities is important,
and why I am disturbed be because
cause because of the decrease of this
If fewer persons leave the
campus as potential leaden,
that surely means the state will
have fewer leaden.

versity can and should make a
decided contribution to the in intellectual
tellectual intellectual and spiritual develop development
ment development of its students by offering
them experiences not always
available in small towns or ex experiences
periences experiences which the student has
never had, regardless of the
advantages or limitations of his
hometown. It is these musical,
dramatic, theatrical, and lecture
attractions which concern me.

The Committee on Universi University
ty University Lectures (of which I happen
to be a member) has a respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to bring the best minds
and best speakers to the cam campus,
pus, campus, and I for one would like to
see this committee fulfill its
mission to the extent that such
world-famous figures as T. S
Eliot, the Sitwells, Carl Sand Sandburg,
burg, Sandburg, and Arnold Toynbee would
be brought to the campus.
Available funds, date con conflicts,
flicts, conflicts, and the inability to book
an attraction will always be
stumbling blocks, but better e

consider affiliating with the
National Student Association.
This issue used to be aired re regularly
gularly regularly around this campus, but
hasnt been heard In many

FOOD SERVICE, as you may
know, is run at FSU by the
commercial Morrison Cafeteria
chain. Results seem to be al almost
most almost as bad as our system, for
another editorial' asks the
chain to start taking the stu students
dents students into consideration.
not too different from the Alli Alligators
gators Alligators version. Seminole games
and intramurals on page 3,
close-ups of interesting indivi individuals
duals individuals on page 4.
NOT A WORD in either paper,
though, about FSUs Flying
High student circus. This de destroys
stroys destroys all our illusions of stu students
dents students doing flips around the
campus .
Were indebted to the Flam Flambeau
beau Flambeau for reporting the FSU
scene to us. This after all is
the primary function of the
newspaper: to inform and to
broaden our horizons.
Perhaps through this mutual
exchange, the state schools and
their students can get closer to together.
gether. together.
But in the meantime, Semi Seminoles,
noles, Seminoles, would you please send us
some of your excess girls as a
starter .
(Editors note: The Alligator
plans a weekly exchange of news
between colleges in the state of
Florida beginning next week.
Such a system has already been
agreed upon by University of
Florida Alligator, Florida State
University Flambeau and Mi Miami
ami Miami University Hurricane.)

You may say, "who cares?,
as is the most fashionable
phrase these days, tout I will
always care and I think many
others also feel this way.
Leadership is a necessity,
that, to me, the absence of can
can be more disastrous, than the
overabundance of.

520 S.W. 2nd AVENUE

few good speakers than a num number
ber number of indifferent ones.
Membership in Congress and
the minor attainments of an
Edith Atwater and whatever the
name is of the man who appear appeared
ed appeared with her in that lack-lustre
program last year are criteria
which should be minimal. I
understand that efforts are be being
ing being made to bring fewer and
better speakers; let us all
hope so.
Os course we are limited as
to any operatic, theatrical, or
ballet attractions because we
have no auditorium where see seenery
nery seenery can be hung. The less lessthan-glamorous
than-glamorous lessthan-glamorous vastnesses of
the Gym, and the Auditorium's
faculty acoustics, poor light
lines, and the lack of a stage
grid prohibit the booking of
any touring plays, ballet com companies,
panies, companies, or opera companies
other than those traveling with
the most skeletal scenic investi investiture.
ture. investiture.
The Metropolitan Opera and
the Royal Ballet could come to
our campus, but where coull
they play? It might be possible
to have an 'outdoor "Carmen
or "Aida by the Metropolitan
in the Stadium some spring
with an improvised stage erect erected
ed erected especially for the event. It
would take both imagination
and drive to give our students
this great experience.
In the meantime we can only
hope that an auditorium seat seating
ing seating about four thousand people
and with stage and dressing
room facilities that would ac accommodate
commodate accommodate most any theatrical
attraction can be built. The Uni University
versity University of Indianas magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent opera house is an admir admirable
able admirable model for us. But our
pious hopes must be activated
by energetic efforts and imagi imagination.
nation. imagination.
The 1957-58 Lyceum Course Is
the best that we have had in
years. It is obvious that the
Fred Waring innocuousness and
the recent Kai Winding noise
are sops to an unsophisticated
level of student taste, and the
argument is advanced that at
least for a few more years we
must cater to this preference.
But the other attractions are
first-rateLeonard Pennario k


Integrate Round Heads
Says, Judy O' Grady'

There are people on this cam campus
pus campus with round heads, long
necks, lean bodies, and feet that
are the key to success.
( Let us take for example two
of them. The first is Di and the
second is Oge and they feel that
they are the conscience of the
University. In this capacity they
have formed a boys club in or order
der order to give recognition to others
meeting the standards of the
The first qualification is that
of being liked by all the present
round heads, having offended
none, and worked hard for years
always having the goal of be-

Letters Welcome

The Alligator welcomes let letters
ters letters to the editor. Letters may
be on any subject, and must
bear the writers name and ad address.
dress. address. Address letters to: Edl-

Tune in each Monday, Wednesday, Friday 10 p.m. WRIT
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a splendid young pianist, the
Detroit Symphony is an excel excellent
lent excellent orchestra (though not m
the class of the Boston Sym Symphony
phony Symphony or the Philadelphia Or Orchestra),
chestra), Orchestra), and Jussi Bjoerling
is perhaps the finest tenor in
the world (and let us hope
that he will not be 'indispos 'indisposed
ed 'indisposed when the time comes for his
Gainesville engagement!)
In recent years we could havs
had great orchestras such as
the Vienna Philharmonic, ths
Berlin Philharmonic, and the
Amst erd a m Ooncertgebouw
(which played as near to
Gainesville as Anderson, S.C.!)
but they would have had to be
booked well in advance and the
Lyceum Committee would have
had to know they were avail available.
able. available. The best is none too good
for us. and such orchestras as
the Atlanta Symphony are not
the best.
Florida State University has
on its musical staff the two
world-famous musical figures
living in Floridathe pianist
Edward Kilehyi and the com composer-pianist
poser-pianist composer-pianist Ernst von Doh Dohnani.
nani. Dohnani. It seems a great pity that
we have not had these two ar artists
tists artists to play before our students.
Kilenyi has made many re recordings
cordings recordings of concertos and other
piano works and I have heard
him as soloist at Carnegie Hall
with the New York Philharmo Philharmonic-Symphony.
nic-Symphony. Philharmonic-Symphony. It might be ob objected
jected objected that the veteran Doh*
nani is past his prime as a pi piano
ano piano virtuoso, yet he was soloist
last season at the best music
festival in the world (Edin (Edinburgh)
burgh) (Edinburgh) and this month Angel
records issued aq LP of two of
his compositions in which Doh Dohnani
nani Dohnani plays with the great Phil Philharmonic
harmonic Philharmonic Orchestra (one of the
finest in the world) under Sir
Adrian Boult!
I am in New York three times
a year and in Europe for sever several
al several months every summer and I
personally do not depend upon
the theatrical and musical' re resources
sources resources of'the university. Yet I
am keenly aware of the interest
in and the hunger for -musical
and theatrical fare here. Our
students deserve more and they
deserve the best.

coming a round headed blueboy
in mind. Having met with these
qualifications the zenith of col college
lege college years is in sight for the
This boys club is truly one of
the most philantropic, worthy
and highly honored organiza organizations
tions organizations on the University. But in
the course of human events all
things happen and in the near
future integration is expected in
the round head club. The ranks
will be infiltrated by square
heads; the expected Infiltration
will add color to the now stag stagnant
nant stagnant Blue boys club.
Judy OGrady
(real name withheld)

tor, Florida Alligator, Florida
Union. Deadine for the Tuesday
edition Is Sunday night, for the
Friday edition deadline Is Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.

Geodesic Dome' Offers Strong, Cheap Co ver

Editor's note: The age of
space travel has dawned. Man
stands at the threshold of the Uni Universe.
verse. Universe. While man has been pre preoccupied
occupied preoccupied with getting away
from the earth, Richard Buckmin Buckminster
ster Buckminster Fuller has been making it
possible for more and more of
Us fellows who stay on earth to
have an adequate roof over their
The age of the Geodesic Dome
has dawned through application
of Fuller's Geodesic Principle.
This means the eight million peo people
ple people who will go to sleep tonight
without shelter of any kind what whatsoever,
soever, whatsoever, may be provided with a
roof, rather a dome over their
heads, in the not-to-distant future.
Application of the Geodesic
Principle may also ease the in inadequate
adequate inadequate housing situation for
for two-thirds of the worlds popu population
lation population of two and a half billion.
Gator Staff Writer
An effective means of environ environmental
mental environmental control and economic shel shelter
ter shelter was described and illustrated
by Richard Buckminster Fuller in
a public lecture presented Mon Monday
day Monday night in the Law School Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium by the College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts. Fuller is
the originator of the Geodesic
Principle and designer of the
Geodesic Dome. Fuller spoke on
Comprehensive Design.
The Geodesic Dome is a struc-:
tural device designed to cover a:
large area of space economically,;
without use of interior supports.)
It is so constructed as to be im

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f pervious to super-hurricane force
n winds and all other forces of na nature,
ture, nature, which results in optimum
i- environmental control.
f The self-imposed title of Oom Oom
- Oom prehensive Designer is quite ap apt
t apt plica ble to Fuller. He has been
[ cited by the University of North
, Carolina As a distinguished engi engir
r engir neer, mathematician, inventor, de designer,
signer, designer, mechanic, writer, and phi philosopher,
losopher, philosopher, he has become one of
5 the most controversial person ali ali-1
-1 ali-1 ties of the machine age.
A Scientific Idealist
t Christopher Morley in 1936 re refered
fered refered to Fuller as a scientific
t idealist, whose innovations pro proi
i proi ceed not just from technical dex dexterity
terity dexterity but from an organic vis vision
ion vision of life. Morley wrote further
about Fuller, saying Each field
in which he has engaged has been
systematically ransacked for any
knowledge or technique which
would, in any way, add to his
capacity to dominate the task he
set himselfTotal Designwith
Fuller-indicated priorities.
Proceeding on the assumptions
The building world is backward
in comparison to other business businesses
es businesses and Most human beings have
no concept of what can be dime
with or in environmental control,
Fuller evolved his Geodesic Prin Principle,
ciple, Principle, the Dymaxion Creed, and
Energetic and Synergetic Geome Geometry
try Geometry (sometimes referred to as En Energetic
ergetic Energetic Geometry).
The Dymaxion Creed, develop develop;
; develop; ed in 1927 by Fuller, underlies all
his work. The words dynamic j
| and maximum are combined to j
form the term Dymaxion. Dy- |
maxion refers to the maximum
'gain of advatage from minimal
input. To put it another way,

... provides strong and cheap shelter

the term Dymaxion means to get
the most results from the least
expense. With this Creed, Ful Fuller
ler Fuller thought out the Geodesic Prin Principle.
ciple. Principle.
The Geodesic Dome is structu structurally
rally structurally simple. It is constructed of
standardized and easily obtained
parts which are in-expensive. The
Dome House (a true Dome-icile,
if you will) may be the least ex expensive
pensive expensive shelter structure man has
Fuller states calmly and posi positively
tively positively it is possible to raise a
mile wide 5,280 feet in diameter)
dome in less than a week.
Many Materials Used
These domes are constructed of
any lightweight materials whicr
can conceivably be used to build
them: paperboard, plastic, alumi aluminum,
num, aluminum, magnesium, steel, concrete,
wood or plywood.
Air conditioning is inherent in
the Geodesic Dome. The structure
or bodily shape of the dome con controls
trols controls air flow in such a manner
ag to force warm air out the top
of the dome while cooler air de descends

Fraternities Are Asked
To Invite Foreign Students

Rose Gerado, student govern government
ment government commissioner of foreign af affairs,
fairs, affairs, sent letters early in October
to all fraternitia suggesting that
they invite International Student
Organization members to their
houses for dinner. So far only five
fraternities, Beta Theta Pi, Kap-
Student Leaders
Reply to Letters
More than 200 campus leaders
have replied to letters tapping
them for membership in Whos
Who at U. of F.
The booklet, edited by Sigma
Delta Chi, national journalistic
fraternity, is scheduled for publi publication
cation publication this fall and will include
the names and achieve achievements
ments achievements of the outstanding on cam campus.
pus. campus. It will be sent free to all
state newspapers, radio and tele television
vision television stations for recognition and
reference purposes.
SDX President Joe Brown re requests
quests requests those who have received
a letter asking them if they
want to be listed in the booklet
and have not yet replied, to do so
before Thanksgiving recess in or order
der order that it may be published
before Christmas.
The letters ask recipients to
submit a complete list of their
activities and accomplishments
while at the University. They are
asked to purchase two of the book booklets
lets booklets to help cover the cost of pub publication
lication publication and mailing. The booklet
will contain no advertising.
The selection of approximately
400 students was based on an ex extensive
tensive extensive survey of all campus or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.

scends descends down the center of the ris rising
ing rising column of warm air. The in inside
side inside of an open Geodesic Dome
is always ten degrees cooler than
the outside temperature Fuller
A closed Geodesic Dome, on the
other hand, is quite simple and
economical to heat in winter. Cost
for heating a 27 foot diameter
dome, aluminum painted inside
and out and with three inches of
insulation, averaged only S6O a
year. The outside temperature av averaged
eraged averaged 20 degrees below zero,
while the temperature inside was
maintained at 70 degrees above
Practical applications of Ful Fullers
lers Fullers Domes include: homes, gar garages,
ages, garages, Hying quarters and work
areas for military personnel, ra radomes
domes radomes to cover radar installations
along the DEW line, a restau restaurant,
rant, restaurant, swimming pool area covers,
recreation centers, and movable
aircraft hangers.
In connection with military ap applications
plications applications of Fullers Geodesic
Principle, the United States Ma Marine
rine Marine Corps said in May, 1953, that

pa Alpha, Theta Chip Chi Phi,
- and Lambda Chi have indicated
that they will support the plan to
L entertain one of the 23 interested
foreign students. Other fratemi fratemi
fratemi ties are expected to agree in the
i near future.
Tils purpose of this program,
Miss Gerado stated, is originated
so that foreign students will be
able to become familiar with the
customs and traditions of both
the academic and the social life
i on campus. Many know the aca acaj
j acaj demie but not the social.
There are two hundred mem members
bers members in the International Student
, Organization. Ten of these are
' American students. During orien orien,
, orien, tation week, the group sponsors
its own events. There is an Inter International
national International Week in March which
j will include social and informa informative
tive informative entertainment.
1 Meetings, held twice a month,
are open to all students. All aoro aoro
aoro rities and fraternities are asked to
l send representatives to ISO. Both
foreign and American students
t are welcome.
' Miami-Florida
Ducats on Sale
s Florida student tickets for the
- Nov. 30 Florida-Miami football
game have been on sale since
t September, but very few students
have purchased them, according
r to Athletic Association Business
Manager Percy Beard.
All Florida students who plan
to see this game must buy a re reserved
served reserved student ticket for $1 be before
fore before 5 p.m., Friday, November
22. They are on sale from 8.30
to 5 daily at the regular ticket
office in the lobby of the athletic
' offices under the west side of tne
The picture activity card is re-
I quired in purchasing a ticket, and
! it will also be necessary to snow
! that card at the game in order
t to gain admission.
Date tickets are being sold at
the regular price of $3.
Conner To Speak
j To Phi Delta Phi
Doyle Conner, Speaker of the
House of Representatives of the
! Florida Legislature, will be he
1 guest speaker this afternoon at
\ the initiation of thirteen men re re|
| re| cently pledged by Phi Delta Phi,
international legal fraternity.
The banquet, following the m mi
i mi itiation, will be at the Thomas
Those men pledged are: John
Adams, Delray Beach; Walter
Anderson, Gainesville; Gordon
Blitch, Jacksonville; John Crider,
Tampa; Robert Crittenden, Win Winter
ter Winter Haven; Paul Cumming.. Pen Pensacola;
sacola; Pensacola; Hal Davis, Lake City;
Robert Hendricks, Miami; Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Leffler. Sanford; James
Moore, Tallahassee: Porter Pea Peaden,
den, Peaden, Jacksonville; Arthur Roberts,
I Groveland; and Alfred Shuler,

Fullers Domes are the first ma major
jor major improvement in military shel shelter
ter shelter in the last 2,600 years.
Economic Shelter
Fullers Geodesic Principle and
Dome offer the means to econo economically
mically economically shelter entire populations
in scientifically controlled environ environments.
ments. environments. Control of environment
means Control of the growing sea season,
son, season, which points out a means to
raise food on a year round basis.
This means extra food to be dis distributed
tributed distributed to the starving millions
throughout the world.
A controlled environment pre precludes
cludes precludes swift weather changes. The
common cold may be significant significantly
ly significantly affected in a civilization which
exists in a scientifically controlled
Proposed uses for Filler's Geo Geodesic
desic Geodesic Domes include: back-yard
tool storage, play shelters,' swim swimming
ming swimming pool covers, ski lodges, farm
buildings (including machine
shops, animal and implement shel shelters,
ters, shelters, and grain storage areas),
club houses, schools, dormitories,
and churches.
Other uses include: community
centers, airplane hangers, fair pa pavilions,
vilions, pavilions, exhibit halls, restaurants,
clinics, theater-in-the-round, insti institutional
tutional institutional buildings, indust rial
plants, auditoriums, warehouses,
shopping centers commercial
structures, sports arenas, base baseball
ball baseball and football stadiums.
Fuller began his lecture Mon Monday
day Monday night at 8:10 p.m. and held
his audience for three and one
half hours, finishing at 11:40 p.-
m. He used colored slides and a
geometric device to illustrate
points in his talk. A table in the
front of the Law Auditorium serv served
ed served as a stage during one phase
of his explanations.
Fuller spent Monday through to today
day today on the campus, visiting var various
ious various classes in the College of Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts as guest
lecturer. He plans to leave the
campus this afternoon.

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Finance Group
Reads Budget;
Rejects Two
Budgets for die Florida Players
and University Choir were return returned
ed returned to these organizations Tuesday
night by the Budget and Finance
Oommistee of Student Govern Government
ment Government The Committee requested a
more comprehensive breakdown of
the budgets.
The Committee will recommend
to the Executive Council Tuesday
night the acceptance of the Wo Womens
mens Womens Glee Club budget. Chair Chairman
man Chairman Ronnie Cacciatore referred
to this budget as containing noth nothing
ing nothing ambiguous or unjustifiable.
The committee wil* also recom recommend
mend recommend that the Council pass the
Alligator request for permission
to pay for the Homecoming Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Breakfast out of student
Publications Reserve Funds. This
move was recommended to the
Committee by the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications.
The Aliigator also requested
funds from the Publications Re Reserve
serve Reserve to pay sll2 for typewriter
repairs. The Conwiittee will rec recommend
ommend recommend the Executive Council
pass this request.
There are eight budgets remain remaining
ing remaining on the Committees schedule
for reviewing this semester.
English Teachers
To Meet Here
English teachers from elemen elementary
tary elementary to college level wij convene
on the University campus today ;
and tomorrow for the seventh an- j
nual conference of the Florida i
Council of Teachers of English.
The first event on the teachers
agenda will be film. A Com Communications
munications Communications Primer, to be shown
in the Journalism Building this
afternoon. Following the movie,
Rae O. Weimer, director of the
School of Journalism, and his
staff, will demonstrate teaching
methods by closed-circuit televi television.
sion. television.
Registration for the conference
is scheduled for today from 5 to
6 p.m. at the Student Service
Center. A banquet dinner will be
served to the teachers in the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center at 6 p.m.
Friday evening the delegates
will hear Randall Jarrell, con consultant
sultant consultant in poetry at the Library
of Congress, speak on The Taste
of the Age at 8:15 p.m. in Mc-
Carty Auditorium. Jarrell is being
sponsored by the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series in conjunction with
the conference.
The program for tomorrow mor morning
ning morning includes a business meeting
in McCarty Auditorium, after
which the teachers may attend
one of ten discussion groups to
be held in McCarty Hall.

[Florida Alliqator. Friday, Nov. 15, 1957

31 Florida High Schools
Enter Drama Festival Here

Thirty-one Florida high schools
will take part in the annual high
school drama festival next Friday
and Saturday.
The festival, which is sponsored
oy the National Collegiate Play
ers, will be open to the public.
Beginning at 8:30 Friday morn morning
ing morning in the P. K. Yonge auditorium,
the schools will present one act
plays and dramatic readings for
evaluation by a panel of Judges.!
Acting on the panel will be: Dr.;
Leland Zimmerman, director of
dramatics; John Van Meger; an John Kirk, technical director of
the Florida Players.
Some of the schools participating
will be: Landon. Jacksonville;
Andrew Jackson, Jacksonville;
Miami Jackson; Lake Worth;?
Boone, Orlando; Edgewater, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; Mainland. Daytona Beach;
Plant, Tampa; Hillsb orou g h,
Tampa; Palm Beach; DuPont,'
Jacksonville; P. K. Yonge.
Highlighting the festival will be
a presentation of Thorton Wilders
The Long Christmas Dinner, by
the U. of F. Apprentice Players
during a banquet slated for 7:SO
Friday night. Director of the one
act play is John Kirk.
General chairman of the festi festival
val festival is Lew Kapner; Technical co coi,

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t old raccoon coats are seen again
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i Biltmore is a timeless college custom. *||J|||
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i, coi, ordinator, Pat Hurley; Adminu Adminuij
ij Adminuij trative coordinators. Dick Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs and William Gross; State
Managers, Steve Malin and Keith
Kennety; Lighting by A1 Lewis;
Sound, Phil Strassis; and Publici Publicity
ty Publicity by Sheila Barad.'
Drill Teams, Band
[Featured at Game
Precision Drills and the mu music
sic music of popular bandleaders will
, be highlighted at the Flortda-
Vanderbilt game tomorrow.
The Gator Guard and the
Billy Mitchell Drill Team will
open li*e pre-game ceremonies
with precision drills. The Gator
and Vanderbilt bands will follow
with The Star Spangled Ban Banner.
ner. Banner.
A musical salute to Stan Ken Kenton
ton Kenton and his orchestra will be the
feature of the Gator Band half halftime
time halftime show. An arrangement es
Autumn Serenade will display
routines by the majorettes.
The Commodore Band Will
ledirate its portion of the show
j to the music of the Dorsey bro brothers.
thers. brothers. Hie band, under the di direetion
reetion direetion of Ralph Gabriel, will
make its first appearance In
Florida Field.

Page 5

Page 6

Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 15, 1957


VPPHHs \?m

The ghost erf a once*proud Georgia Bulldog rolled over in its
grave last Saturday, as the humble Gators from Florida literally
drove the Dogs into the ground with a powerful air and ground at attack.
tack. attack.

What was most significant
about last Saturdays game, how however,
ever, however, was the fact that, in the final
period, Florida coach Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff sent his reserves into the
games, and showed a lot of here heretofore
tofore heretofore unknown talent.
Jimmy Rhyne, the quarterback
on the Green, or number four
eleven, emerged from obscurity
by tossing a touchdown pass in
the final stanzas opening minutes.
The only previous action the
junior college transfer had seen
was in the Auburn game, When
he was sent in to punt.
Calvin Lee, another junior col college
lege college transfer, filled in for the in injured
jured injured Billy Booker, and showed
considerable talent running the
ball. Another halfback who ran

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Florida Has
Strong Talent
In Reserve
Alligator Sports Editor

well was Charlie Smith, a holdout
last year, who ripped off a couple
of good runs.
Charlie Baetzman, giant tackle
from Orlando, got into the game
and nearly decimated a Georgia
ball carrier. Baetzman, incident incidentally,
ally, incidentally, is the biggest man on the
All this talent, which sits on
ithe sidelines every week, proves
one thing to me. Florida has the
depth, except at isolated spots,
to fill almost any gap which
may arise due to injury.
Next Year
Another thing crossed my mind
as I watched the game last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Florida will field one hell
of a fine ball club in 1958. Even
though eleven seniors will be lost,
there are experienced hands at
every position, able to take over.
In the line, Don Fleming will
return for another year at the
flank, and Dave Hudson, Dan
| Edgington, and Perry McGriff
will still be around. Tackle will
find Vel Heckman and Dick Brant Brantley
ley Brantley in commanding positions.
A wealth of sophomore and
junior guards are ready, Gene
Graves and Joe Hergert will be
around at Center and, the Gators
lose only two backs, Jim Rountree
and Ed Sears.
Florida over Vandy
The Vanderbilt Commod ores,
Phil King and all, will not, I am
sure, stand up to the Fighting Ga Gator
tor Gator attack tomorrow. They may
give Florida Field fans a scare
for a while, but, in the final ana analysis,
lysis, analysis, it will be FLORIDA 28, VAN VANDERBILT

jjWr iH
Gene Graves, center on the Blue unit during the first six games
of the season, moves up to the starting berth tomorrow, when the
Gators meet Vanderbilt. Graves replaces Joel Wahlberg, who will
sit out the game, due to a knee injury.
Freshman Cagers'
Practices Begin
Gator Sports Writer
Under the direction of coach Jim McCachren, Floridas fresh freshman
man freshman basketball team has beyun practice for the 1957-58 season.

The Baby Gators started work working
ing working out on November 4, with a
turnout of thirty boys. They are
now practicing at night, but after
December 3, practice will be held
in the afternoon. Coach McCacn McCacnren
ren McCacnren plans to cut the squad down
to fifteen, in time for the De December
cember December 2 opener with Valdosta
State Teachers College.
McCachren, with 22 years of
coaching experience, seven of
them at Florida, is one of the
abler members of his profes profession.
sion. profession. Attending the University of
North Carolina, he was a star
basketballer for four years, mak making
ing making the All-American team.
Outstanding prospects for the
Baby Gators include four Flor Florida
ida Florida high school graduates. Frank
Etheridge, 62 forward from Au Aubumdale,
bumdale, Aubumdale, achieved much recogni recognition
tion recognition at the Florida State Hign
| School Basketball Tournaments
in 1955 and 1956. In his three
years of high school basketball, he
amassed over 2500 points.
Lou Merchant, six foot, 170
pound guard from Miami Edison,
is known for his driving abili ability,
ty, ability, jump shot, and all-round de defensive
fensive defensive play. He was the star of
the high school North-South all allstar
star allstar game last summer, scoring
eighteen points.
Forward Bob Shiver achieved
All-State recognition as a guard
last year for Lakeland High
School, Florida 1957 Class AA
champions. The agregsive B2,
190-pounder played under the tu tutelege
telege tutelege of Sonny Powell, Gator
1954-55 basketball captain.
Great things are expected of
Jeff Osborn, 62, 185 pound oenter

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from Winter Park. He is quick,
aggressive, and a good shot, his
only handicap appearing to be a
lack of height for the post
The little man of the squad
is 510, 165 pound Paul Mosney,
a guard from Little Falls, New
York. What Mosney lacks in
size, he makes up for in speed,
accuracy, and basketball savvy.
All home games will be played
at six p.m. in Florida Gym prior
to each varsity game.
1957-58 FRESHMAN
Dec. 2 Valdosta State, Home
4 Stetson, Home
5 Florida Southern, Lake Lake
- Lake land
7Bartow A.F. Base, Bar Bartow
tow Bartow
9Florida Southern, Home
11Florida State, Home
14Stetson, DeLand
16Rollins, Home
21Miami, Miami
Jan. 11Chipola Jr. College,
13 Orlando Jr. College,
16Miami, Home
Feb. 11Valdosta State Teach Teachers,
ers, Teachers, Valdosta
14 Chipola Jr. College,
IftFlorida State, Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee
32 54. Petersburg Jr. Col College,
lege, College, Home
24Brewton Parker Jr. i
College, Home
Mar. IBartow A.F. Base,

Gators Host Potent Commodores:
Eight Seniors Play Final Home Game

I (Continued from Page ONE)
punting for the Commodores, and
is a fine passer.
Butler at Fullback
Butler, the big gun in the Van Vandy
dy Vandy backfield this season, is the
Commodores leading ground gain gain\
\ gain\ bels, and ended up in deadlocks
with Alabama and Missouri.
| Vanderbilts backfield, rated as
one of the finest in the South South|
| South| eastern Conference, sports Phil
[ King, a triple-threat at halfback,
| speedy Boyce Smith at quarter-
I back, hard-hitting Jim Butler at
i fullback, and Tom Moore.
King, the outstanding sopho sophomore
more sophomore back in the SEC two years
ago and All-SEC choice last sea
son, is big (6-4, 205 pounds),
strong, and fast. So far this sea season,
son, season, the big, part-Cherokee In Indian
dian Indian back has averaged 3.9 yards
per try.
King also handles some of the
Harriers Relax
After Miami Win
Floridas cross country team
. takes a well-deserved rest this
week, after winning three conse conse|
| conse| cutive meets and establishing
l themselves as a definite threat
for the Southeastern Conference
The Gators, who finished fourth
in the SEC last year, will conduct j
an intra-squad, Orange and Blue
, meet Monday. Coach Walter Wel-i
sch has divided the squads even evenly,
ly, evenly, with both varsity and fresh freshman
man freshman team members in both
The SEC meet, which is held
in Atlanta Nov. 25, will be the
final competition of the season for
the Florida harriers.
Whip Miami
The Gators extended their win
string to three straight Monday,
as the defeated Miami. Led by
Team captain Bob ODare and
Mike Morgan, who finished in a
dead heat for first place, the
range and Blue distance men
captured the first five places,
completely dominating the action.
David Dollner, Jack Heunne Heunnekin*.
kin*. Heunnekin*. and Jim Dail were the other
finishers for the Gators.
Forfeits Plague
Dorm-lnd. League
Volleyball Play
Gator Sports Writer
The Dorm Independent leaguej
moved into its second week of
volleyball finding International
| Student Organization and the
Fletcher K Kats still battling it
out for first place.
1.5.0. was only scheduled for
one game this week against Wea Weaver
ver Weaver I which resulted in victory by
forfeit for 1.5.0. The Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher K Kats, scheduuled to play Mr Mrphree
phree Mrphree L won brilliantly 15-1,
15-2. The Cavaliers who have been
giving 1.5.0. and the Fletcher K
Kats trouble won their game
over North Four by a forfeit.
Tuesday, although there were
six games scheduled, there was
very little action due to forfeits.
Those games which were set
to be played were Grove
Annex vs North IAII; won by
North by forfeit, and South 4 vs
Tolbert I, won by South 4 via
forfeit. Other action that day
found Fletcher O take two well
fought games 15-12, 15-3 from
Dorm C.
On Monday, there was no ac action.
tion. action. Flavet n, Sledd, Buck Buckman,
man, Buckman, and Flavet in all won their
games due to forfeits.

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er. The six-foot, 300 pound junior,
has picked up over 350 yards at
almost 4.3 a shot.
Moore is the leading scorer for
Alt Guepes charges, but, both
Butler and King have been gain gaining
ing gaining on the little sophomore as
the season progresses, and now
trail by only six points.
The fourth member of the ,Van ,Vandy
dy ,Vandy backfield, Boyce Smith, has
been called "better than Don
Orr. Orr, a fine signal caller
and passer last year, led the Com Commodores
modores Commodores to two bowl games in
his three-year tenure.
Smiths best effort this season
was against Penn State, when
Vanderbilt spoiled the Nittany
Lion homecoming celebration, with
ja 32-30 upset win. In that game,
!he pitched for two touchdowns
I and scored another.
; On the line, Vanderbilt will send
lout a formidable array. Co-
I captain Bob Laws and sophomore
j Bob Miller will man the end posts,
i junior Pat Swan and senior Eric
| Soesbe at tackles, junior guards
; Billy Grover and George Diede Diede|rich,
|rich, Diede|rich, and Joe Bates at the pivot.
Graves To Start
For the Gators, Coach Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff will send forth the same
Orange team that started
against Georgia with the excep exception
tion exception of Gene Graves, junior cen center
ter center from Jacksonville, who will
! replace the injured Wahlberg. Joe
| Hergert, Daytona Beach junior,
will run with the Blues. Hergert
; had been slated to see some action
at fullback in the Georgia game
I but will run solely at the center
spot against the Commodores.
The rest of the Orange line in includes
cludes includes Don Fleming and Dan Pel Pelham
ham Pelham at ends, Val Heckman and
I Captain Charlie Mitchell at tack tack;
; tack; les, and Howell Boney and Ed
Johns at guards.
With Jim Rountrees ankle ap apparently
parently apparently completely recovered, the
senior speedster will open at left lefthalfback.
halfback. lefthalfback. Little Jimmy Dunn, who
has rushed for 114 yards and
passed for 168 more to lead the
team in total offense, will start
at quarterback.
Bernie Parrish, who leads the
team in scoring with twenty twentyeight
eight twentyeight points (ten of them on extra
points), will hold down the
starting right half position while
Ed Sears, a consistent ground
gainer In his three years on the
varsity, is slated to open at full fullback.
back. fullback.
Blue Squad
The Blue team will be basically
the same as last weeks with
the exception of Hergert at cen center
ter center and Charlie Smith, a con converted
verted converted fullback, who, along with
Calvin Lee, has been running
well in practice, at left halfback.
Jim Rhyne, third string quar-1
terback, blossomed into his own |
last week in Jacksonville, runing j
and passing well, and tossing to;
Bill Newbern for the Gators* >
third score. The twenty-one year

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Vel Heckman, who has been a thorn in the side of every team
Florida has faced this season, will be In Ids usual right tackle
berth at kickoff time tomorrow afternoon, when the Gators take

old junior from Forrest City, Ar- ]
kansas leads the team in punting!
with 113 yards for three kicks
and a 37.6 average.
Dunn leads the team in pass in- j
terceptions with three, returned!;
for thirty yards, while Parrish!

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leads in kickoff returns witjh
| four, for 106 yards and a 26.5 av average.
erage. average. In the punt return depart department,
ment, department, Sears has three for twenty twentyseven
seven twentyseven yards while Rountree has
six for forty-four yards and a 7*2

Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 15, 1957

Mural Secretary
Gets Work Done
When entering the Intramural office, the most common eight to
aH im the lady pictured below; Mrs. Alyce Lightsey, the Intramural

Alyce, as she is called by all
those who deal with the Intramur Intramural
al Intramural office, is from Savannah, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and began work with the De Department
partment Department in June of 1956. She is
one o? the devoted wives who is
studing the P.H.T. (putting hub hubby
by hubby through). Her husband is a
eenior in Education and is cur cur
cur j
mural notes
Judo club meets every after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4:30 on the main floor of
Ihe gym.
Badmittion club meets Friday j
nights at 7:30 on the gym floor, j
Everyone invited.
Officials wanted by the Intra- i
mural Department. Cal extension
243 or apply in room 229 Florida
Gym. Office open from 9 to 5

Yes, we are five years old and want to have a party
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with his shoes on, he could
save a full 60 seconds dressing
in the morning. Multiplying
this by 865 daysgave him
over 6 hours saved per year.
Then, multiplying this by 8
yearsgave him 48 hours hoursor
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was giddy. Think of it, he
mused. "Two full days saved
to do anything . read,
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Another time, George passed
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he proceeded not to buy ten
suits and rolled up a tidy
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However, the best saving
George ever did by far was

Get Your
Needs at

rently interning at Gainesville
High School.
The job of Intramural secretary
is probably one of the most un unsung
sung unsung heros" jobs that could ever
be handled by a woman. Few
people realize the great number of
responsibilities that go along with
the job, nor the patience that is
needed to cope with all the
discrepancies that arise daily.
Among the responsibilities that
are familiar to most people are
printing of bulletins, monthly of officials
ficials officials payroll, keeping forms
(there are hundreds) )up to date,
keeping credit hours for offi officials,
cials, officials, distributing keys and other
awards, addressing bulletins, and
answering the constantly ringing
Some of the things that keep
the days work full are hiring of!
new employees, keeping an in inventory
ventory inventory of all keys, placing orders
for supplies, keeping a file on
pictures, keeping tabulation on In Intramural
tramural Intramural equipment, and comp completing
leting completing correspondence of Intramur Intramural
al Intramural matters.
The amazing thing about Alyce
is her even temperment. No one
has ever seen her mad or angry.
She seems to take everything in
stride and tries not to let things
upset her. This is the most im important
portant important vitrue that & wo woman
man woman in this position can have.
Everyday, people from all phas phases
es phases of campus life call upon her
for services that are beyond the
call Os duty. Alyce is always
cheerful and ready to help.
When graduation comes, and
Alyce has to leave, the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department has quite
a job on its h an d ito find
someone as capable and effi efficient
cient efficient in the job as Intramural

when he happened on the
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Page 7

Fraternity Flag-Football Enters Playoffs Monday

... K |H
;p % dm--
|SI w "ft ,19,'! D. i r jM
Mike Andreau, Phi Delta Theta, goes into the end-zone for the first score of the game between
the Blue and Sigma Nu. Dick Korbly, Sigma Nu, fails in a lunge to get Andreaus flag. The Snakes
won however, on a last minute pass interception payoff jaunt by Chuck Hawkins. (Photo by Frye).

;! Mural Roundup

. |r

Alligator Intramurals Editor
The Orange and Blue league return to the basement Monday
for table tennis, the Engineering league got under way with flag-foot flag-football,
ball, flag-football, and the Dorm-Independent league is setting its fastest pace
ever: This is the scene set by Intramurals in its sixth week.

Orange League
Phi Delta Theta, last years tit-'
list, returns three of its cham-!
pionship team to make the Blue
a contender for this years crown, j
Dick Leslie, Charlie Houk, and;
Charlie Henderson will make up
1 the brunt of the Phi Delt attack, j
I The loss oi Gordon McCulley
will be heavily felt and could be
a deciding factor.
Delta Tau Delta, finalist last
season, returns all but one man to
make the Delts a good choice
to cop this years match, Ron
Gonzales, Bunny Price, Ron Hock,
and Billy Pork will be the veter veterans
ans veterans to see action Monday.
Tau Epsilon Phi, semi-final
contender last, year, will be count counting
ing counting on the return of Jerry Ross,
A1 Kalishman, Bob Marlin, and
Stan Weiss to put them in this
years running.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, hurt by
the loss of Alan Peele, will field;
its strongest team in years with
Wilmer Mitchell, Pete McQuire,:
M. J. Menge, Bill Parslow, and I
Harry Mahon competing for start- j
ing berths.
Beta Theta Pi, champion in
the Blue league last year, cannot |
be counted out of this years race. |
The ioss of Karl Wickstrom and j
Dave Seiver will hurt the Betas,!
but depth could find the answer i
to the problem.
With last years powers account-1
1 ed for, I cant help but look a little | :
deeper into the Orange league and 1
find Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Pi
Kappa Alpha as teams to
Blue League
With champion Beta gone, and!
runner-up Sigma Alpha Mu no j
longer on campus, the Blue lea league
gue league table tennis race could go'
Lambda Chi Alpha, semi-finalist \
last year, will' have to make up!
the loss of star Bill Bennet but;
is backboned by the return of
Bob Keeler and Bob Shirley.
John Hamilton and Forrest Lisle
will be seeing their first Mural'
Phi Kappa Tau, also a semi- j
finalist last year, will return a

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Table Tennis
Makes Debut
f 1 i
As Sixth Sport

j strong squad in the persons of
Bobby Gustin, Bruce Mock, Jerry
Dehm, and Bill Butler, The only
,gap in last years strong squad
j will be the berth of Buz Barnum,
outstanding in last years play.
This year the Blue league race!
should be nip and tuck. Without!
! prognosticating the final win- i
ner I will venture a . watch!
out for Delta Chi and Theta Chi.
Slide Rule Set
The engineers took to the fields j
last Wednesday to kick-off their
league in flag-football. Mechani- j
cals, Chemicals, Civils, Aeronau-!
ticals, Electricals, and Industrials
battled each other in the six team
round robin tourney.
Competition was keen, and no
scores were lopsided. The most
encouraging part of the after afternoon
noon afternoon was the fact that no for forfeits
feits forfeits were registered and every!
team had more than enough men j
to play. Its not hard to see thJt
the engineers are supporting their
Dorm Independent
One of the closest races in years
is developing in the Dorm-Inde Dorm-Independent
pendent Dorm-Independent league as voileyball
moves into its second week.
Fired up International Stu Student
dent Student Organization is being pur pursued
sued pursued closely by the Fletcher K
Kats, and next week when they
meet, the league standings might
undergo a change.
With over a score of teams, the
dortn-ind. league is running
smoothly with participation at
its highest point.

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Sig Dispute
i Now Settled
I The flag-football season closes
I Tuesday, and only one thing re remains
mains remains hazy in the minds of those
following the action in the Orange
league. The story of the Kappa
Sigma-Tau Epsilon Phi protest.
In the first game of the sea season
son season Kappa Sig defeated the TEPs
32-6. The next day while check checking
ing checking the fraternity rolls Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi found that Zeke Schu Schumakers
makers Schumakers name did not appear on
the Kappa Sig roster. Therefore
the TEPs filed a protest of
the game on those grounds.
When the protest reached the
Intramural Department, Spur Spurgeon
geon Spurgeon Cherry, head of the departs
ment, called Dean McClelland's
office to inquire about the mat mat;
; mat; ter. According to the secretary,
the name of Zeke Schumaker
did not appear on the roster.
On these grounds, Coach Cherry!
allowed the protest and the game I
went to the TEPs. This deci-'
sion is what the Alligator based
its story on last Friday.
It was not until this past Mon Monday
day Monday that Kappa Sigma had prov proved
ed proved that Schumaker was on the
rolls. Dean McClellands office
called the Intramural Department
and informed Cherry that there
had been a filing error, and that
Schumaker was elegible to play
for Kappa Sigma. His card had
been misfiled in the Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha file.
Thus, the proper decision was
handed down, Kappa Sigma took
the victory, the Deans office ad admitted
mitted admitted the mistake, and the dis dispute
pute dispute wag settled.

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Chi Phi, Pi Kap,
Phi Kappa Tau
Ir Blue Finals
Gator Sports Writer
Chi Phi, Pi Kappa Phi, and Phi
i Kappa Tau won the bracket
| championship in their respective
brackets during the Blue league
football competition this past
t The finals will begin next week
when the three bracket winners
vie. Pi Kappa Phi will meet Phi
Kappa Tau in the first round *nd
the winner will play Chi Ph : for
the league championship.
Last Tuesday in Bracket I, the
Chi Phis romped over the league
! leading Theta Chis in a mild up upset.
set. upset. Chi Phi led by quarterback
Harry Albrecht overcame a
| scoreless first half and exploded
for four touchdowns in the sec second
ond second period.
Albrecht provided the arm in
all four of the Chi Phi tallies,
as touchdown passes went one
each to Ralph Abrames, Jorge
Cala, Dink Simpson and Stan
Pi Kappa Phi coasted to their
third victory and the Bracket II
crown as they downed the Phi
Sigma Kappas in another Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday game. The Pi Kapps struck
for TDs seven times running the
score to 39-2.
On the first play of the game,
Byron Mcintyre snatched a Phi
Sigma Kappa pas and went all
the way for the Pi Kapp's first!
tally. From there on Bob God Godwin
win Godwin provided most of the offense
as he passed for three touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and ran for one.
Stan Mitchell scored one of the
Pi Kappa touchdowns and three
extra points. Bob Cronin, Ed
Thompson and Tom Fantacone all
took a Godwin pass all the way j
for a TD.
The Bracket II crown was hard harder
er harder to come by as the Phi Kappa
Taus squeeked by a determined
Alpha Gamma Rho team
13-12. AGR initiated the score tak- I
ing an early 6-0 lead. The Phi |
Taus, however, rebounded quick-1
ly and ran out the first half 1
leading 7-6.
Phi Tau lengthened their lead
in the second period to 13-6 and
looked sure to run out the clock
for the win. Then with 45
seconds remaining in the game
AGR struck again. The score then
stood 13-12 with the crucial extra
point coming up. Frank Blackwell,
however, stepped in and batted
down a pass thus giving the
Phi Taus the win.
Bill Butler and Ronny Johnson
provided the Phi Tau touchdowns
as they sprinted for 40 and 10
yards respectively.

Gator Sports Writer
Orange League football's final round games were brought to &
completion last Wednesday as Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the defending
champion, Sigma Nu and Kappa Sigma won their respective

The Lion men, trying to win for
the second successive year defeat defeated
ed defeated Kappa Alpha 25-0, in the final
game of Bracket two. Led by
the passing of quarterback Dick
McCotter they exploded for 18
points in the second half. In addi addition
tion addition to passing for two of the
touchdowns, McCotter also ran for
one. The K.A.s were very inef ineffective
fective ineffective against a strong S.A.E.
Kappa Sig (Bracket three) de defeated
feated defeated a hustling -Sigma Chi seven
26-6, to earn a spot in the three threeteam
team threeteam playoff Quarterback Bub Bubba
ba Bubba Williams threw two touchdown
strikes to end Jim Zinn as the
Kappa 9igs breezed to a 20-0 half halftime
time halftime lead. The Sigma Chis scor scored
ed scored as the second half began, but
from there on ; it was all Kappa
Sig, as they continually dominat dominated
ed dominated play. The final T.D. came on
a run by Williams from five yards
out. x
Bracket one was won by Sigma
Nu as it defeated an upset mind minded
ed minded Pi Lambda Rhi team 26-19.
Racing to a 19-0 halftime lead,
the Snakes appeared to have the
game all but won, but the Pi!
Lams, even with the limited
services of their ace quarterback
Dick Toister, were not to be
denied. Scoring twelve points,
mainly on the passing of quar quarterback
terback quarterback Toister the purple and
gold were quickly back in the
game. Each team then traded
touchdowns with the final outcome
finding the Snakes on top.
S. A. E. went through its brac bracket
ket bracket undefeated as it also beat Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta and Beta Theta Pi.
The Betas, making their first
Orange League football appear-

FOR $1,850.00

ance, were runners-up losing only
to the Sig Alphas.
Kappa Sig won its three games
with comparative ease as it beat
Tau Epsilon Phi and Pi Kappa
Alpha in addition to Sigma Chi.
Neither of the other three teams
could find a winning combination
as league TEP and Pike end ended
ed ended 1-2, and Sigma Chi went win winless.
less. winless.
Alpha Tau Omega, Pi Lam
and Phi Delt were runners up
to Sigma Nu in their bracket,
with 2-2 records. The Snakes had
a hard time in winning their
third round game over Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta 21-18. Only an intercepted
pass by Chuck Hawkins that was
run back for a touchdown with
1:88 remaining was the margin
of victory.
On Monday, November 18th &
A.E. plays Kappa Sigma in the
semi-final game of the football
finale. The winner of this game
earns the right to play Sigma
Nu in the championship game.
1 -i
; f l' 5
Engineering league has l>een
formed and games are being
played Monday and Wednesdays
afternoon. Chemicals, Electricals,
Mechanicals, Civils, Aeronftuti Aeronftuticals
cals Aeronftuticals and Industrials sign up in
your departments to be elegible
to play. Next gamee are Monday
afternoon . flag-football.
Law league volleyball began
yesterday. Rescheduled flaf-foot flaf-football
ball flaf-football game will be played this
Thursday at 4:30 on new Intro Intromural
mural Intromural fields.

Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 15, 1957

Page 8

Blumberg Battles
The Pigskin Sage
EDITORS NOTE: Stu Blumberg tries to break into the win winning
ning winning column for the first time, as he meets Jack Harris, a long
time observer of big-time football. Blumberg lost by just one game
last week, as he picked Missouri to top Oklahoma.

Gator Football Expert
Well, after another winning
week, I return to the scene in
this battle of wits and luck. Did Didnt
nt Didnt have too much luck with Par Parrish
rish Parrish last week, as I lost the only
game we differed on when I pick picked
ed picked Missouri to top Oklahoma.
This week, the Vanderbilt Com Commodores
modores Commodores come to town to meet
Bob Woodruffs Gators. The Van Vandy
dy Vandy eleven topped Kentucky last
week by a 12-7 count, and now
sports a 4-1-2 record.
But, I think the Commodores
are not quite as good as their
press clippings would indicate.
They were tied by a weak sister
Alabama club, and only beat
Georgia 0-6. I think the Gators
will really deflate them tomorrow,
about 27-18.
Also, for the first time in many
weeks, Ill go for the Sooners of
Oklahoma over Notre Dame.
Now, off the gridiron ticker
Tennessee over Mississippi
Vols have gained momentum .
Mississippi State over Louisiana
State . .Maroons have Stacy .
lowa over Ohio State Hawkey-
es Hawkeyes derail the Pasadena express
Auburn over GeorgiaPlains GeorgiaPlainsmen
men GeorgiaPlainsmen to crush Bulldogs .
Georgia Tech over Alabama-
Good bye, Whitworth .
Arkansas over SMU Razor Razorbacks
backs Razorbacks to shave Mustangs .
Clemson over DukeCountry
Gentlemen will smash T. T.s
boys. .
Michigan State over Minnesota
Not even Bobby Cox will help..
Army over Tulane Bobby An Anderson
derson Anderson will strut his stuff .
Syracuse over ColgateOrange
cant lose this one .
Texas A&M over RiceBear
Bryant wants to stay on top .
Miami over MarylandCurci
will spark Sunshine U. Squad .
Mississippi Southern over Flo Florida
rida Florida StateNugent takes H on the
nose again

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Quest Prognosticator
Floridas Gators, playing their
last home game of the season Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon, should have lit little
tle little trouble with a ragged Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt eleven which just made it
by the toothless Kentucky Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats 12-7, last week.
Meanwhile, Woodruffs group
muzzled Georgias Bulldogs, 22-0
in Jacksonville. If the Gators get
complacent, the Commod ores,
with big Phil King providing the
fireworks, will make it tough.
Game records at this point in indicate
dicate indicate & Florida victorymaybe,
about 20-6.
Top Southeastern Conference
games match Ole Miss and Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, and Mississippi State-LSU.
The nod Jiere goes to the Vols
and the Maroons.
The Western Conferences top
game this week matches national nationally
ly nationally ranked Ohio State and lowa.
Woody Hayes has trained his
sights on Pasadena and the Rose
Bowl January 1, and the Bucks
will cement their claim cm
that tomorrow, whipping Evashev Evashevskis
skis Evashevskis boys.
Other picks
Auburn over Georgiaif Flor Florida
ida Florida can do it, the Tigers surely
will .
Georgia Tech over Alabama-
Yellow Jackets cm the rebound
SMU over Arkansasby an eye eyelash
lash eyelash .
Duke over Clemson Blue De Devils
vils Devils Will romp .
Notre Dame over Oklahoma.
the Irish have done it before .
Michigan State over Minnesota
Spartans too strong for Goph Gophers
ers Gophers ..
Army over Tulane Greenies
have nothing .
Syracuse over ColgateWhy
Texas A k M over RiceNo RiceNobody
body RiceNobody can stop the Aggies .
Miami over Maryland the
Huurricanes in asp eaker .
Mississippi Southern over Flor Florida
ida Florida State anyone can beat
tile Seminoles .

Swimming, Basketball Squads Begin Work For Season

North Carolina,
Army, V.M.I.
On Swim Card
Coach Jack Ryan has announc announced
ed announced that the University of Florida
Swimming Team will have Army,
Virginia Military Institute, and
North Carolina on their sche schedule
dule schedule this year.
The addition to the schedule of
these top ranking swimming teams
will give the Gator mermen a
chance to be compared with Na National
tional National powers in swimming cir circles,
cles, circles, according to Ryan.
Each of these dual meets will
be away from home. Feb. 5, the
Gators will be at West Point fol followed
lowed followed by meets in Lexington, Va.,
with VMI and North Carolina at
Chapel Hill on Feb. 7 and 8 re respectively.
spectively. respectively.
This years squad is bolstered
by the return of 11 lettermen,
among these are four Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference champions, and
a bumper crop of upcoming fresh freshmen.
men. freshmen.
Doug Hiler, Bill Ruggie, Phil
Drake and Doug Creighton all won
first place honors in the SEC
meet in Lexington last year.
Among the outstanding sopho sophomores
mores sophomores this year are Roy Tateis Tateishi,
hi, Tateishi, Terry Bom, Bobby Duganne
and Pete Henney.
Only six lettermen were lost
from last years squad, bust in included
cluded included in these are three former
SEC champions. Bill Robinson,
Jim Warmington and Chuck Mar Martin
tin Martin captured SEC events in breast breaststroke,
stroke, breaststroke, distance and diving for
the mermen and are lost to the
team this year.
Preliminary workouts for this
year have already started with
the team doing alternate training
in the weight room and the pool.
More strenuous Workouts will
start in December in preparation
for the coming season.
In Full Swing
Round-robin flag football play
In the Engineering League be began
gan began Wednesday between the In Industrial,
dustrial, Industrial, Chemical, Mechanical,
Aeronautical, and Electrical de departments.
partments. departments.
The Civil Engineers scored a
decisive 26-0 win over the Mechani Mechanicals
cals Mechanicals in a game finished in the
gathering dusk. Weaver caught
two touchdown tosses for the
bridge builders, and Greenlee and
Stephens each got a six-pointer
and a conversion to account for
the remaining score.
Chemical student Chester Kite
passed to Bert Brodt with four
minutes game time remaining to
score the lone touchdown against
the Industrials in a 6-0 Chemical
win. The Electricals edged the
Aeronauticals 6-0 in the other twi twilight
light twilight contest.
The engineers unstrap their
slide rules to resume action on
Monday, November 18, with the
Plane-builders taking on the Mech Mechanicals,
anicals, Mechanicals, the Chemicals against the
Industrials, and the Electricals
versus the Civil group.
Games are also scheduled on
Wednesday and Thursday, but no
one team plays more than twice
a week.

jjp 1


Florida Tank, Cage Stalwarts
Sorority Play Progresses
In Tennis And Table Tennis

Gator Sports Writer
Sorority League tennis and table tennis action continued this week with both sports entering the
quarter finals brackets.
In tennis, Alpha Delta Pi took a contest from Delta Phi Epsilon with a match score of 3-2. DPhiE
won both their games in the singles play. Bauman set Wolf 7-5, while Gans defeated Willis 6-3. ADPi
came back to win the last singles event with Lagosse topping Shomer 6-1.

ADPi captured both the doubles
contests as Hatcher and Milstead
downed Ura and Klienfeld 6-2.
Bryan and Chamberlin won over
Hertzon and Rothstein 6-3.
Alpha Epsilon Phi scored over
Chi Omega in the other tennis
rivalry of the week. They chalked
up a match score of 3-2 in a hard
played series.
Jacobson tilted Robertson 6-2,
while Markowitz netted a 6-1 vic victory

Seagle, CLO, BSU Lead
Off-Campus Volleyball
Gator Sports Writer

The Off-Campus League volley volleyball
ball volleyball tournament was in full swing
this week with league-leading
Georgia Seagle, strong Coopera Cooperative
tive Cooperative Living Organization, and dan dangerous
gerous dangerous Baptist Student Union
showing the way with undefeated
records. C. L. O. is pacing the
pack with a neat 3-0 slate. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle and B. S. U. own a
2-0 mark respectively.
Forfeits, in the Off-Campus Lea League
gue League as well as other leagues, have
again played a large role in the
victory outcome. Included in this
are Georgia Seagles two con conquests;
quests; conquests; the victories coming over
Newman Club and Wesley Founda Foundation.
tion. Foundation. Other forfeit winners were
Baptist Student Union over Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation, Cooperative Liv Living
ing Living Organization over Hillel, and
Newman Club over Wesley.
C. L. O. spiked its way to the
top by edging Canterbury 13-7,
13-15, 15-2; and downing & tough
Westminister team 15-3, 11-15, 15-
11. The two victories, coupled with
the forfeit win over Hillel, give
the C. L. O. club a slight advan advantage
tage advantage in the race to capture the
league volleyball championship
and trophy.
B. S. U. defeated Kappa Psi
5-4, 11-15, 15-2 and Westminister
squeaked by Hillel 15-11, 16-14 in
other key contests. The Kappa
Psis countered with a 12-15, 15-
9, 15-6 victory over the Newman
Club in a hard fought contest. A

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tory victory over Pickens. Chi O picked
up its only singles win in the Mc-
Coy versus Kopelowitz match.
The doubles play was split with
AEPhi gaining the 6-4 tally in
the Weinstein and Seigal versus
Kelly and Frazen tilt, while Chi
Omega edged AEPhi 7-6 when
Fletcher and Broward were pitted
against Scope and Bermann.
Phi Mu copped a triumph in

strong Westminister team, whieh
hplds down the dark-bourse posi position
tion position with a 2-1 record, defeated
Canterbury 15-6, 15-9 in the only
other scheduled game.
Canterbury is a new addition
to the league and the competition
becomes keener.

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the only table tennis action against
Chi Omega, 3-2.
Phi Muu copped all the singles
duels as Chayne beat Haarmann
21-1, 21-5; True edged Drois 21-18,
16-21, 22-20; and Fritze downed
Haynes 21-12, 21-10.
Chi O snared both doubles mat matches
ches matches of Meredith and Bishop
against Alromet and Smith, and
the tilt between Dorsett and Flet Fletcher-Blalock
cher-Blalock Fletcher-Blalock and Kelly.
Quarter finals games to be play played
ed played off in table tennis include: Tri
Delt-DPhiE, ZTA-AXO, AEPhi-
AOFi; and Phi Mu-ADPi. In ten tennis
nis tennis play, the games are: Tri Deit-
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Starting five Seasoned;
Reserves Are Question
' \ i
Gator Sports Writer
With the opening game with Jacksonville Naval Air Station less
than three weeks away and reserve strength an unknown quantity,
the Fighting Gator basketball' team is holding practice sessions every

Speaking hurriedly, after foot football
ball football practice Wednesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Coach John Mauer said,
Losing such boys as Bob Emrick,
Burt Touchberry, Chuck Bren Brendier,
dier, Brendier, Ron Stokley, and Char Charlie
lie Charlie Smith, among others, we cant
hope to be as strong as last year,
but our first team should be
pretty good.
These first five, all who have
seen a great deal of varsity ex experience,
perience, experience, include center Jim Zinn,
guard Joe Hobbs, the Gator cap captain,
tain, captain, forward Jerry Henderson,
forward Dick Hoban, who re returns
turns returns to the squad after a se semesters
mesters semesters absence, and Charlie
Pike, who returns after a years
Mauer, who at this time is do doing
ing doing double duty with the football
team in the afternoon and the bas basketball
ketball basketball team at night, felt that
depth would be a major pro problem
blem problem since many of the reserves
are sophomores and thus, lacking
in experience.
We cant earnestly get down
to business until after football
season the burly mentor said,
and since our first game is omy
two days after the final football
game with Miami, the season will
be well under way before well
really be able to tell how our sophs

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will do. If they come through, we
should be able to give any team
a run for it.
An interesting feature of the
cage season will take place ou
December 9, when the Gator*
meet the powerful Phillips Oilers
of the Industrial League, in an
exhibition game here at Florida
Gymnasium. The cagers first
Southeastern Conference game is
against Auburn, here, January
Barristers Finish
Gridiron Tourney
Team five clinched the Law
league football championship last
Thursday via a forfiet by team
one. The winners were the strong strongest
est strongest team all the way through this
competition and were only threa threatened
tened threatened once as team four held a
tie for first place.
Although the champs rarely over overwhelmed
whelmed overwhelmed their opponents, they Al Always
ways Always managed a margin of vic victory,
tory, victory, which is proved by their
undefeated record.
Last week, the final round, saw
team four down team six 6-0 in
a tight contest, and team three
took a win from team two on a