The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Record Information

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

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

Full Text
the largest
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 17

Concert by
On Thurs.
Gator Feature Editor
Leonard Pennario, cele celebrated
brated celebrated pianist, will appear
at the Florida Gymnasium
Thursday at 8 o'clock.
The talented t musician
will give a solo perform performance
ance performance under the sponsorship
of the Lyceum Council. He
comes to Gainesville in the
course of his 13th transcon transcontinental
tinental transcontinental tour.
Acclaimed The Peoples
Choice by the Cincinnati Post,
the young pianist has entertained
audiences throughout the country,
where he has appeared with sym symphony
phony symphony orchestras as guest soloist.
During the 1957-58 season, Pen Pennario
nario Pennario will perform 16 times with
major orchestras across the na nation.
tion. nation.
At Thursdays concert Penna Pennario
rio Pennario will play selections by Handel,
Bach, Chopin, Debussy and Rach Rachmaninoff.
maninoff. Rachmaninoff. Also featured in the pro program
gram program will be Sonata in F sharp
Minor by Schumann.
Pennario began his famous ca career
reer career at the age of twelve, when he
performed the Greig Piano Con Concerto,
certo, Concerto, which he learned in six
days, with the Dallas Symphony
Orchestra. During the years, he
has appeared with major sym symphonies
phonies symphonies throughout the nation,
uch as the New York Philhar Philharmonic,
monic, Philharmonic, St. Louis Symphony, the
Los Angeles Philharmonic and or orchestras
chestras orchestras in Pittsburgh, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, Dallas and New Orleans.
Pennario has made several re recordings
cordings recordings under the Capitol label,
including compositions such, as
Gershwins Rhapsody in Blue,
Liszts B Minor Sonata, and other
works by Ravel, Rozsa and Cho Chopin.
pin. Chopin.
A Brilliant Pianist
The pianist has made several
radio and television appearances
which have earned him the title,
a sensationally brilliant pianist
(New York Herald Tribune).
Pennario composed Midnight
on the Newport Cliffs, theme mu-
sic of MGM's Julie, and also
played on the sound track of Para Paramount's
mount's Paramount's September Affair.
Bom 32 years ago, Pennario
has risen to fame quickly. His
name appears regularly on Bill Billboards
boards Billboards Most Popular Classical
Records listing.
Tickets for the concert will be
sold at the Lyceum Council office
in the Music Building Thursday as- I
temoon and at the ticket window
Thursday evening. All University
students are admitted free of
charge with the presentation of
their I.D. cards.
The next Lyceum Council pre presentation
sentation presentation will be Fred Waring and
the Pennsylvanians to HiFi Ho Holiday,
liday, Holiday, on Thursday, Dec. 12.
Lyceum Council members are:
Joe Bechtol, president; A1 Knapp,
house manager; Carolyn Bell, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Mary Poynter, business
manager; Pat Murphy, publicity
Gator Jobs Open
Students who would like to
proofread copy for the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator on Monday or
Thursday afternoons should ap apply
ply apply at the Alligator office in
Florida Union tomorrow even eventog
tog eventog between 8 and 9 oclock.
The Alligator proofreads copy
on Mondays and Thursdays be between
tween between 5 oclock and 6 oclock.
Students who can proofread copy
between these hours should ap apply.
ply. apply. No experience is neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Students may read proof
Monday, or Thursday or both

is fcjPiM
llil!ffllli[ SS/mT ; m f*
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Coed Cheers Gators On To Victory
Cheerleader Sue Bussell went through her routines during Saturdays 14-1 rout of Vanderbilt be before
fore before the Alligator camera of Jerry Warriner. Sue, an AhK> from Lafayette, Indiana, is a Sophomore
hi the University College. She and the other cheerleaders were Just as tuckered out as the play players
ers players at the end of the game, says Sue, but it was worth it as the UF team was spurred on to
Ms fifth win of the 1967 football season. The cheerleaders will accompany to the two remaining non nonhome
home nonhome games of the season.


Give 'em. Hell, Gators! Give Who Hell? Albert!


F Book Editor, Business
Manager Sought by Eight
Eight applications for the positions of editor and business man manager
ager manager of the 1958 F Book were received by the Board of Student
Publications, Executive Secretary George H. Miller said Friday.

The Publications Elect ori a 1
Board will announce the appoint appointments
ments appointments after interviewing the can candidates
didates candidates tomorrow afternoon.
Applicants for the position of
editor are: Don R. Allen, Beta
Theta Pi; Roger K. Lewis, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi; Joseph M. Thomas, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Kenneth R. Sher, Tau
Epsilon Phi; John W. Totty, Phi
Gamma Delta; Hugh Walters, Del Delta
ta Delta Chi.
Seeking the position of business
manager are Norwood Gay, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sigma, and Martin S. Steiner,
Alpha Epsilon PI.
To be considered for the posi positions
tions positions of editor and business man manager
ager manager of the student handbook,
an applicant must have worked
for at least two semesters on an
authorized campus publication.
Were Previously Elected
Prior to 1956, the candidates
Hackel Appointed
Executive Editor
For Gator Staff
Alligator Editor-in-Chief Da David
vid David Levy has announced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Dan Hackel as
Executive Editor of the Florida
The post of Executive Editor
is the number three position on
the Florida Alligator, directly
under the Editor-in-Chief and the
Managing Editor.
Hackel is a former state edi editor
tor editor of the Florida Alligator,
Editor-in-Chief of the Summer
Gator and Editor of the F Book.
Hackel has served on t!he
Board of Student Publications.
He is a senior to arts and
Hackel will begin soon with a
series of articles on education educational
al educational TV at Florida and its role
in the education program of the
Hackel has accepted the ap appointment
pointment appointment until next June, ac according
cording according to Levy.

were voted into office by the stu student
dent student body. Under the provisions
of the Student Body Constitution,
the selections now are made by
the Publications Electorial Board.
This body consists of the sev seven
en seven members of the Board of
Student Publications, the presi president
dent president of the Student Body and the
Chancellor of the Honor Court.
A problem could arise from the
fact that two of the applicants
for the position of F Book edi editor,
tor, editor, Sher and Allen, are mem members
bers members of the Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. The boards charter pro prohibits
hibits prohibits an editor of a student
publication from being a mem member
ber member of the board.
Other members of the Board of
Student Publications are: Prof.
John Paul Jones (chairman), Dr.
Robert S. Bolles, Dr. Eleanor B.
Browne and Bill Grayson. Joining
this group to form the Electorial
Board are Student Body Presi President
dent President Eddie Beardsley and Honor
Court Chancellor Bob Graham.

University Granted $459,639
For Health Research Project;
Increases Legislative Fund
The University has been approved for a $469,639 grant from the
National Institutes of Health for health research facilities, President
J. Wayne Reitz announced Friday.
The new grant, announced in Washington by the Surgeon Gen General,
eral, General, will supplement a $1,451,000 1957 legislative appropriation for
the construction of a Pharmacy Wing to the J. Hilils Miller Health

Basic planning for the research
wing, directed by Medical College
Dean Dr. George T. Harrell, Jr.,
will include a medical research
arm to benefit the entire medi medical
cal medical college. It will be erected as
an extension west of the Medical
Sciences Building.
The area will provide addition additional
al additional research laboratories, individu individual
al individual research units, and other com companion
panion companion study facilities, for both
graduate and undergraduate in instruction
struction instruction and research.
According to Dean Harrell, the
construction of the new wing will

Univrsity of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, Nov. 19, 1957

'Gator Wrestlers'
Seen by Police
... ho hum....
Two incidents of students
wrestling with Albert the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator were reported to camp campus
us campus police this weekend. No ar arrests
rests arrests were made, according to
Campus Police Chief AtxMe
One student was caught in inside
side inside Alberts pen Sunday morn*
tag at t, wrestling with the
UF mascot. He was brought to
campus police headquarters, but
no charge was filed, according
to Schuler.
A second incident occurred
during the weekend when a Uni University
versity University night watchman chased
from the pen mi unidentified
person w*o was wrestling
with the Gator. The watchman
was unable to apprehend the in individual
dividual individual in the dark, the Florida
Alligator was Informed yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
It was not known whether a
student was involved in this sec second
ond second incident.
Debris has been thrown in Al Alberts
berts Alberts cage since his arrival on
the University campus last
Thursday. Coke bottles, sticks,
stones, and beer cans have been
seen inside the permanent cage
for the gator mascot to front
of the Century Tower.
Albert was presented formal formally
ly formally to the University student body
in a pep rally Thursday evening.

permit the activation of new re research
search research programs now planned
but impossible to conduct for
lack of space, and will also al allow
low allow for the expansion of existing
research programs.
He said the graduate student re research
search research program can be greatly
improved by new laboratories
and by joint cooperation with
the adjacent College of Medicine,
and proposed College of Pharma Pharmacy
cy Pharmacy wing.
The Pharmacy Wing will join
the research wing at right angles
running north. Dr. Harrell points
out that the research wing will
provide the connecting link be between
tween between the two units.
In the basic planning of the Me Medical
dical Medical Center, Health Center Pro Provost
vost Provost Dr. Russell S. Poor points
out that the College of Pharmacy,
along with other related Univer University
sity University programs, became support supporting
ing supporting adjuncts to the whole broad
medical education program.
Faculty to staff the new re research
search research facilities have been plann planned
ed planned and included in the present
budget. Basic architectural plan planning
ning planning for the new wings is being
worked out by University Consult Consulting
ing Consulting Architect Jefferson M. Ha Hamilton
milton Hamilton in cooperation with Board
of Control Architect Guy Fulton.
Currently under construction at
the Health Center is the $8,600,-
000 teaching hospital expected to
be completed during the Fall of
Word of the approval of tbe
Health Institutes Grant was receiv received
ed received by Business Manager W. Ellis
Jones, whose office will admin administer
ister administer the funds.
Florida Union Sets
Popular Movie Tonight
The Florida Union will present |
tonight the Cinemascope motion
picture, Love is & Many-Splen Many-Splendored
dored Many-Splendored Thing, which received an
Academy Award In 1955 for the
title song.
Admission to all Cinema Scope
presentation will be 36 cents
instead of the usual 10 cent
charge made an a& other films.

New UF Vice-President
Harry Philpott Arrives

Successor to
Alb Assumes
Post Tomorrow
Gator State Editor
Dr. Harry M. Philpott,
new executive vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of the University, ar arrived
rived arrived in Gainesville Sunday
afternoon and will assume
his duties at the University
Dr. Philpott was appoint appointed
ed appointed to the post this summet
when Dr. John S. Allen,
University vice president,
stepped down from his post
to accept the presidency of
the University of South Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
Dr. Philpott has recently been
attending to final plans for leav leaving
ing leaving his former post as head of
the Religion department at Ste Stephens
phens Stephens Womens College in Mis Missouri.
souri. Missouri.
He was a professor of Religion
at the University of Florida from
1945-52 before accepting the post
at Stephens College. He is a na native
tive native Virginian and a veteran ot
World War XL
Dr. Philpott has done extensive
traveling in conjunction with ed education
ucation education and religious groups. He
has visited Great Britain, France
Germany, Finland Russia and the
Far East.
At present, he and his family
are moving into then- new Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville home they recently purchas purchased.
ed. purchased. Arrangements have been
made to welcome him to his of office
fice office in the Administration Build Building
ing Building tomorrow.
Ph.D. From Yale
Dr. Philpott received his B. A.
degree from Washington and Lee
University in 1938 and did his
graduate work at Yale, receiving
his Ph.D. there in 1947. His ma major
jor major fields of studies include edu education,
cation, education, psychology, religion and
In 1943, he married the former
Pauline B. Moran and they have
four children. Dr. Philpott is a
Baptist, a member of Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha order and Kiwanis Interna International.
tional. International. i
Dr. Philpott commented upon
arrival here that he was looking
forward to working with the many
friends that I made while here
I am especially pleased at
coming back to the University of
Florida because of the dynamic
spirit and great educational oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities that cannot be equalled
The arrival of Dr. Philpott
now leaves the University with
only one major vice-presidency
vacant. Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, Uni University
versity University president, has not appoint appointed
ed appointed anyone to fill the vacancy left
by the resignation of former Vice
President of Academic Affairs
Harley W. Chandler in Septem September
ber September of this year. The position of
vice president of financial affairs
has been vacant since Dr. George
Bauman resigned to go to New
York University.
Tribunal Clears
Prats of Guilt
The Interfratemity Council Tri Tribunal
bunal Tribunal has completed its investi investigation
gation investigation of the riot incident Oct.
31, at the University and has giv given
en given a clean slate for all frater fraternities,
nities, fraternities, according to Doug Rodier,
IFC Tribunal Chief Justice.
The report has been turned over
to Dean of Men Lester L. Hale.
At present Dean Hale is consider considering
ing considering the disposition of the eight
students that were apprehended
at the scene.
The riot was the aftermath
of a pep rally preceding the Au Auburn
burn Auburn football game that Saturday.
Police and firemen were called
out to quell the unruly crowd
and several tear gas pellets were
released during the disturbance.
The IFC then began its investi investigation
gation investigation Into the incident to de determine
termine determine if any fraternities as a
whole participated.
Council Will Moot;
Jack Dyol Suspended
There will be a meeting of
the Executive Council tonight
at 8:99 o'clock hi the 3rd floor
of the Florida Union.
As of this meeting Jack Dyal,
representative from the School
of Pharmacy, will he suspend suspended
ed suspended from the Council because of
excessive absenses. Dyal has
had three unexensed absenses
from Council meetings. This
means automatic suspension, ac according
cording according to Council rules.

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DR. HARRY M. PHILPOTT... vice-president
Gator Chest
Shy of Goal;
'More Coming'
Only $847.46 was collected dur during
ing during the week long Gator Chest
Drive which ended Saturday but
Fred Ward, secretary of solicita solicitations,
tions, solicitations, felt that the $3,500 goal set
for the Drive would be reached
when the fraternities and sorori sororities
ties sororities submitted their donations.
Ward explained that the frater fraternities
nities fraternities and sororities were
handling their own individual col collections
lections collections and mailing their total
Contribution to the student govern government
ment government office. So far, Ward an announced,
nounced, announced, only one sorority, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Pi, had mailed in its
contribution, a 100 per cent dona donation
tion donation of S6O, but ten other sorori sororities
ties sororities and fraternities had pledged
that each member would donate
$1 per member.
The secretary of solicitations
added that although the Drive of officially
ficially officially ended Saturday, a door
to door collection would be con conducted
ducted conducted to the Flavets one night
after the 20th of the month since
they had not been contacted dur during
ing during the regular Drive.
Ward also mentioned that a
number of people contacted dur during
ing during the Drive had given the col collectors
lectors collectors 1.0.U.s and he hoped that
these people would honor their

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Rligion-tn-Lif Leaders Get Together
The Committee for Rettgion-in-IJfe Week has begun preparations lor the week of convocations,
lectures and debates slated this year for the week of Feb. 19-90. Pictured here are three of the
five chairman for the week, left to light, Klaus Koch, Mickey Whittingsknv, IJI* Williams, and
Dr. Charles 8. McCoy, advisor. Not pictured are chairman Dick Wintersteen and ID vie Fait. Already
announced as main convocation speaker for the annual weekend Is Dean Acheson, former United
States Secretary of State. (Gator Photo)


Rhudy Honored for '3O Years of Flying'

Colonel Ralph Rhudy, a man
whose flying days have bridged
the gap between Lindbergh and
Sputnik, waa honored Thursday
afternoon at a ceremony com commemorating
memorating commemorating 30 years of flying.
In a surprise ceremony the pop popular
ular popular Colonel, head of the Air
Force R.0.T.C., was presented
with a plaque bearing a replica
of a JN-4 Jenny, a World War
I type airplane. The Colonels first
flight was made In a plane simi similar
lar similar to the Jenny.
Colonel Rhudy is believed to be
the only Air Force pilot to have
earned flying pay for 360 consecu consecutive
tive consecutive months. As a young second

Literature Stagnant,
Says Randell Jarrell
"Most of ths literature today is the instant, ready-mixed kind,
said Randall Jarrell m a speech Friday night in Dan McCarty Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Todays literature is condensed to tlhe point the words and at attitudes
titudes attitudes are already agreed upon and instantly recognizable, Jar-

red said.
Jarrell, who is a poet, novelist
and critic, is presently the con consultant
sultant consultant on English poetry at the
Library of Congress.
Jarrell pointed out the world
has experienced two revolutions
in the last few decades.
One is the industrial and tech technological
nological technological revolution, and the other
is the revolution of the word,
he said.
The poet stated the trend today
is to simplify and condense all
types of literature.
Jarrell read a newspaper clipp clipping
ing clipping which told of two school
teachers who had simplified and
condensed William Shakespeares
Hamlet so R could be more
easily understood.
The teachers had made more
than 1,000 changes in the play, re rewriting
writing rewriting everything from single
words to entire passages.
Jarrell said that even child childrens
rens childrens stories like Little Red Rid Ridinghood
inghood Ridinghood were being simplified.
Like Baby Food
The process is as if words
were baby food and we the ba babies-
bies- babies- Jarrell said. All we
have to do is open our mouths
and swallow.
"The only thing we learn from
spoon-feeding is the shape of the
spoon, the poet continued. Byt
the most frightening thing is if
something does not have the
shape of the spoon, we cannot
Jarrell said the U.S. is making
great advances in music, art and
architecture, but is slipping back
in the field of literature.
This condensation and simpli simplification
fication simplification of literature is causing the
disappearance of a great deal of
common knowledge the individual
once had, he Mid.
I have talked with numerous
eighth grade girls who could not
tell me who Alexander the Great,
Jonah, King Arthur and Charle Charlemagne
magne Charlemagne were, he continued. But
they could all make a date pudd pudding
ing pudding or a drindle skirt.
At first I did not believe these

lieutenant he made his first train training
ing training flight on Nov. 14, 1927. Dur During
ing During the intervening 30 years the
Colonel has made at least one
flight each month.
He haa flown over 6,800 hours
during his flying career.
Following the presentation of
the plaque by Cadet Lt. Colonel
Daniel Goodson, Colonel Rhudy
chatted informally with the gath gathering
ering gathering of ROTC cadets. Thirty
years may seem like a long time
to you, he said, but it sure
doesnt to me. Id like to start
it over.
Cited LeMays Flight
After the ceremonies Colonel

11,000 students
at university
of florida

4 Pages This Edition

girls were really representative of
eighth grade students, but their
teacher assured me these were
normal, well-adjusted girls.
Fewer Readers
i In concluding, Jarrell said the
number of readers is steadily de declining
clining declining in the United States.
In a Gallup poll taken recent recently,
ly, recently, he said, only 19 per cent of
(Shose questioned were reading
books. This same poll taken a
few years ago showed that 29
per cent of those questioned w ere
reading books.
This is happening in spite of
the fact the United States has the
highest level of formal education
in the world.
Jarrells speech was sponsored
by the University Lecture Com Committee
mittee Committee and the Department of
Insurance Sales
Increase by 600
Student insurance policy sales
reached a total of 4,217 for the
fall semester Secretary of Insur Insurance,
ance, Insurance, Gil Goshorn announced this
week. There were 3,995 individual
policies sold along with 262 fam family
ily family policies. This is an overall in in;
; in; crease of approximately 600 over
last years sales.
The next period to purchase ei either
ther either of the insurance policies will
be in February since student in insurance
surance insurance is only offered during se semester
mester semester registration.
The family policy may be pur
chased on an installment plan;
i ,all those who have installments
due for November may pay pre preferably
ferably preferably by check at the Student
Government office, third floor
Florida Union, or by cash at the
Harold Stringer Insurance Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, 1228 W. University Ave.
All policy holders Who have not
obtained their insurance identifi identification
cation identification cards may do eo by going
to the student Government Office
according to Gashom.

Rhudy told stories of his early
years of flying, before the birth
of most of his audience. Contrast Contrasting
ing Contrasting the airplanes of today vjnta
those of the twenties and thir thirties,
ties, thirties, he pointed to the recent
flight by General LeMay from
Massachusetts to Argentina.
Why In those days we were
mighty lucky if we could fly 100
miles without some kind of en engine
gine engine trouble, the veteran pilot
Colonel Rhudy, professor of jAlr
Science and Tactics for the past
seven years, was himself s Flor Florida
ida Florida student when he first got the
(Continued on Page THREE)


Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

Now About that Alligator...
W'r changing th name of Albert the Alligator to Apathetic Albert . that
lazy reptile.*' (anon, student)
Albert the Alligator, the symbol of campus spirit, is with us en toto since
his trip from Ross Allens Silver Springs Last week.

Poor Albert he wasnt on campus
more than 24 hours before some over overeager
eager overeager students began to assault his body
with sticks, stones and even a large con concrete
crete concrete parking marker which was dropp dropped
ed dropped into Alberts pen.
It seems the animal reluctant to
move from one position for long lengths
of time, so that some students got the
idea of prodding the reptile until it
would move.
* *
When Charlie Gray, chairman of
Homecoming, first informed us of plans
to build the Gator pen on campus, he
asked the opinion of the Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator towards the mascot project. We an answered
swered answered that if Blue Key thought a live
Gator would boost school spirit, that we
would leave it to the student body to
decide pro or con.
However, we pointed out the proper
precautions should be taken to insure
the Alligator remaining alive for its na natural
tural natural span of life, and deter any stu student
dent student shenanegins resulting in possible
personal injury.
We regret to say our suggestions have
not been adopted. For while Albert is
enclosed on all four sides, there is no
protective covering over the top of the
penthereby extending an open invita invitation
tion invitation to that alw'ays-present group of stu students
dents students on a campus who would get enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment throwing rocks atfd poison meat to
a live Gator rather than sitting by and
watching him.
Also, we recommended a less central centrally
ly centrally located point for the pen on campus.
Shrubbery has been tom up around the
University Auditorium the past few days
to a great extent.
It is just a matter of time before some
student onlooker is injured by Apathetic
Albert in one of his non-apathetic mom moments.
ents. moments.
We say again as we did when this
project was first presented if Blue
Key and Student Government want this

Some Things We # d Like to Know About

It may come as a surprise to some students to learn that if there is profit in the
University Cafeteria during one year this money can later be applied to building
a new dormitory or erasing the deficit of another department.

This odd situation was brought to the
Alligators attention last week when we
asked to see a copy of the expenditur expenditures,
es, expenditures, profit and loss of the various Univer University
sity University Departments.
The office of the University Business
Manager told the Alligator that they
would be glad to supply us with any
facts and figures on University of Flor Florida
ida Florida finance. But that a book which is
prepared on this information could not
be taken from the Administration Build Building
ing Building if we wished to study the figures.
Some of the interesting facts we learn learned
ed learned were these: the University cafeteria
for 1956-57 earned a profit of about
$12,000. For the previous year this fig figure
ure figure was about $2,000 profit.
The Campus Shop and Bookstore, al although
though although recording a profit over its other
sales for the year, was hit by more than
$40,000 loss on its book sales for 1956-
Instead of taking this cafeteria profit
and applying it to a token raise in the

A Welcome to, the New Vice-President

The Alligator would like to extend
a hearty welcome to Dr. Harry M. Phil Philpott,
pott, Philpott, new executive vice-president of the
University, who has arrived and will
assume his post tomorrow.
Dr. Philpott will be filling the va vacancy
cancy vacancy left when Dr. John S. Allen resign resigned
ed resigned the position this summer to accept
the presidency of the new four year Uni-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953*57
Member Anocieted College Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Florida and la published ovary
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays,
vacations and examination p oriods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR Is entered aa second claaa matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
in basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR *-3301. exten extension
sion extension 655. and request either editorial or business office.
> Business office hours 2 to 5 Tues.. Wed., FxL Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions $3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr. .... CHUCK RUFFNER
State Editor ROGER LEWIS
City Editor JOE THOMAS
Feature Editor PAT MURPHY
News Editor ANN BIXLER
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; News-Staff Writers: Judy
Bates, Don Adams, Pauline Bauman, Arllne Fil Filiinger,
iinger, Filiinger, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown, Steve Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Sally Galloway, Jerry Palmer.
Sports Editor KEN SHER
Intramural Editor ........... BUDDY HA YDEN
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontaine, Frank Kear, David Jones.
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchalter, Janet Moskowitz
Billy Shaw, Kenn Finkel, Henry Goldman, Stu
Blum berg, Barbara Newman, Mureil Rubin
Frank Gray, assist, bus. mgr. for production;


mascot a symbol of school spirit, instead
of a heckled, stoned and possibly poison poisoned
ed poisoned atrocitythey had best do something,
and quickly.
Albert the Alligator should never have
been brought to this campus unless stu student
dent student leaders understood in advance the
proper precautions to ensure the safe
existence of a reptile on the University
* *
Furthermore, we question the reason
behind the use of President Reitz pri private
vate private funds to build this pen for Apathe Apathetic
tic Apathetic Albert. The SISOO to build the pen
came from coke concession money which
is turned over to the University Presi President.
dent. President.
We can well- understand the reason
Blue Key went to President Reitz for
support rather than to the Executive
Council and the student fee. Biue Key
naturally expected some opposition to
the project from the council-perhaps
a veto to using student funds as the case
a few years ago when the Council voted
down the project for a concrete alliga alligator
tor alligator in front of the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Therefore, rather than take the risk
of gaining Council support, Blue Key
chose the less formidable task of obtain obtaining
ing obtaining the money elsewhere.
The University Administration is to be
commended for giving what aid it can to
this project. The blame here is on those
who once again lost the student initia initiative
tive initiative and student planning by turning
Apathetic Albert over as an Adminis Administration
tration Administration project.
The Florida Alligator does not mean
to thow a damper on the live gator.
But until the proper precautions are
taken his presence here will be danger
not only to the students, but to the pres prestige
tige prestige of the University should anything
go wrong.

pay of cafeteria student employees so
that salaries could be raised to a de decent
cent decent normthis money could be ap applied
plied applied instead to erasing the deficit in
some other department of the Univer University.
sity. University.
Likewise, we wonder why the book bookstore,
store, bookstore, run by the University, should suf suffer
fer suffer such a tremendous loss when its pric prices
es prices for books are the same as those
charged by bookstores privately run
around the fringe of the campus.
These and other questions could be
answered by permitting a thorough look
at the financial operations of various
branches of the University.
We appreciate the chance to see these
figures whenever we happen to be in
the Administration Building. But since
student money is what goes into making
the profit and/or loss of these various
University Departments, a more lengthy
look at profits and losses would result
in a better informed student body.

versify of South Florida to be built near
In following Dr. Allen, Dr. Philpott
will be following one of the most cap capable
able capable administrators the University has
had. Dr. Allen, while he ran the gamut
of student opinion with the parking reg regulations
ulations regulations that went into effect during his
term of office, nevertheless had a phi philosphy
losphy philosphy of education which could best
be described as liberal.
Allen was a farsighted and thoughtful
educational leader who won the respect
of educators in Florida and the nation.
The Alligator is confident that Dr.
Philpott will inject that quality of lead leadership
ership leadership and ability necessary to carry out
his job. These next few years will help
shape to a great degree the reputation
of one of the fastest growing Universi Universities
ties Universities in the nation.
We welcome Dr. Philpott with the
assuredness that the University Admin Administration
istration Administration will benefit from his leader leadership
ship leadership and counsel.
Worthwhile Evening
One of Americas foremost jazz pian pianists,
ists, pianists, Leonard Pennario, will be on the
campus Thursday night at 8 in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium.
Pennarios appearance here will be a
real treat for University students who
find few events of cultural interest to
attract them on the Florida campus.
The 33-year old Pennario has appear appeared
ed appeared with the New York Philharmonic
Symphony, the Los Angeles Philharmo Philharmonic,
nic, Philharmonic, the St. Louis Symphony and orches orchestras
tras orchestras in major cities of the nation from
San Francisco to Cincinnati.
The Lyceum Council is to be com commended
mended commended for bringing this outstanding at attraction
traction attraction to the University campus. His
appearance here this week will be wel welcome
come welcome to the students and faculty of the

Tuesday, Noy. 19,1957

"Let's go over and see what they're selling in the booth today."


National Guard Troops March on G'ville!

Gator Columnist j
One of the most fascinating
features at the University of
Florida is the Pep Rally. Where
else could one find leaping
cheerleaders, blaring band mu music,
sic, music, ferocious football players,
fiery grandeur, screaming stu students
dents students and a cast of thousands?
Last week this reporter w'as
privileged to attend one of
these care-free, devil-may-care
demonstrations. As we drove
our bikes past the guards who
checked to be sure that we had
never known John Kasper, we
witnessed a setting that could
make Cecil B. DeMille go back
to B movies.
Thousands of

students were
twisting and
turning to a sort
of rhythmic pa pagan
gan pagan chant. Sud Suddenly
denly Suddenly a loud
gong was
heard and the
crowd became
quiet. Three
bare-foot girl
cheerleaders ap appeared
peared appeared carry-


ing silver trays containing sac sacrificed
rificed sacrificed lambs. They carried the
trays to the altar as the band
struck up a rousing rendition of


Events in the Life of UF's Albert

Gator Feature Editor
Big, aint he? a student re remarked
marked remarked to the boy standing be beside
side beside him. The two looked down
at the alligator who sat sun sunning
ning sunning himself in his pen.
Across the pen two workmen
stood viewing the reptile.
Heard he was in a fight down
at Ross Aliens, one said. Had
to pry his mouth open to get
some drunks foot free. Guess
the fool thought he would wres wrestle
tle wrestle the gator."
Four boys whisper among
themselves about returning later
with some paint, and someone
who overhears the remarks
warn them that lights are on all
night around the pen, and that
police patrol the area at all

Thus Albert
has been wel welcomed
comed welcomed to the
campus by the
student body
that he is to
serve as a mas mascot.
cot. mascot.
Its really a
shame when
you stop to
think of the
situation. Any Anyone
one Anyone with a

B* I

grain of pity for dumb animals


Mutnik Just A "Guinea Pig"

The peculiar nature of nu numans
mans numans is nicely pointed up by
the storm of indignant protest
that has arisen over the Rus Russians
sians Russians launching of a small dog
in Sputnik 11. The repercussions
of this act may well catch them
with their propaganda down.
This is reallymuch as we
hate to admit itanother scienti scientific
fic scientific first for the Russians.
They beat us with Sputnik I
and now havs launched a larger
satellite with a warm-blooded
animal in it
Many observers are saying,
and perhaps, correctly, that
sending Curly up with the new
satellite will do the Russians
much more harmpropaganda harmpropagandawisethan
wisethan harmpropagandawisethan good. This follows the
old journalistic axiom that a pic picture
ture picture of a starving pup on a back
page will arouse more interest
and discussion than a dozen
stormy editorials.
But from a detached scienti scientific
fic scientific viewpoint, the storm of indi indignant
gnant indignant protest over Curly is non nonsense,

Tune in each Monday, Wednesday, Friday over WRUF
Alligator ob the Air" 5-Minute Campus Newscast"

Cheer For The Orange and
At the signal from the High
Priest a torch light procession
began, originating from Mal Mallory
lory Mallory Hall. As the procession
moved into the Plaza of the
Americas one could hear the
screaming of coeds. It seems
that part of the ritual requires
the sacrifice of six freshman
girls. They were shoved up to
the altar as the cheerleaders
made some mystic incanta incantations.
tions. incantations. Two bits, four bits, six
bits, a dollar. All good Gators
jump in and holler. The
screaming girls were then lift lifted
ed lifted and thrown into the flames
of the gigantic bon-fire.
Once again the crowd began
twisting and turning while chant chanting
ing chanting F-L--OR-I-D-A. FLOR FLORIDA!
IDA! FLORIDA! Team Fight. Then si silence
lence silence enveloped the mob.
Suddenly a girl in the crowd
stood up, pulled her hair, and
screamed, I saw the Gators
beat L.S.U. Another student
jumped up and yelled "I saw
the Gators beat Kentucky. Soon
other students were popping up
and yelling as the Florida Chant
started again.
The High Priest signalled for
silence. A grdup of sophomores
danced into the Plaza bearing
a large Golden Alligator. Stu Students
dents Students began to cheer and dance

is saddened by Alberts appear appearance.
ance. appearance.
The beast lies in the pen,
moving very little most of the
time. This is not unusual for
alligators, as anyone who has vi visited
sited visited a wild animal farm or
zoo would know. Yet Alberts
very stillness seems to antago antagonize
nize antagonize those who dislike him and
what he stands for.
Surrounding the alligator are
cigarette butts, beer cans, bran branches,
ches, branches, and rocks. In the water
is a reserved parking sign,
that was used to injure th3
beast a few days ago.
The gatora skin is dry and
leathery. Yet some obliging
student has spit on his head to
add to Alberts pathetic appear appear.ance,
.ance, appear.ance, and to show childish dis disgust
gust disgust with the reptile.
College men who walk by
heckle the animal with words
like, Come on, Albert, show us
your teeth, or Whats the
matter Albert, dont you like
A boy and girl walk by. The
boy remarks about Alberts
large jaws, and the girl shakes
her head as she sees the beer
cans and cigarette wrappers
that clutter the pen.
Anyone who has stood by the
pen for any length of time

sense, nonsense, and made even more
ridiculous by some animal animallovers
lovers animallovers suggestions that human
volunteers should have been
sent up instead. Much of scienti scientific
fic scientific value can be learned by send sending
ing sending a mammal orbiting in space
Most of the modem advance,
in medical science have been
over the dead bodies of thous thousands
ands thousands of laboratory rabbits anti
guinea pigs. Many of the techni techniques
ques techniques of treating heart disease
have been perfected through ex experiments
periments experiments on dogs.
The Emerald certainly does
not condone needless Inhumani Inhumanity
ty Inhumanity toward dumb animals. But we
hold no brief with those emo emotional
tional emotional people who are saying the
animals should not be used in
legitimate scientific experiments
And just because the Russia: s
are using Curly in a scientific
experiment does not change the
facts of the matter. Were just
sorry that shes not up in an
American vanguard.

around the idol aa small child children
ren children gaily tossed rose petals in
all directions.
The crowd was becoming un unruly.
ruly. unruly. The Head Cheerleader
jumped up and screamed, Is
everybody happy? The mob
screemed back, Hell yes.
Is anybody sad? Again the
mob replied, Hell, no. Whats
the good word? Give em
Heil, Gators! The cheerleader
yelled, Give who Hell? The
mob screamed back, EVERY EVERYBODY.
Suddenly pandemonium broke
loose and frantic students oe oegan
gan oegan running in all directions.
Thousands of screaming stu students
dents students began running towards the
library. They charged through
the door and began wrecking
the entire University College
room as they shouted March
on Florida!
President Reitz summoned the
National Guard but they could
do nothing to quiet the frenzied
mob. Huge clouds of tear gas
filled the library but this omy
added to the confusion. Librar Librarians
ians Librarians were screaming as students
began jumping out of the Social
Science room windows.
And as the Century Tower
begins to softly toll we bid a
fond farewell to another Florida
Pep Rally where students can
get together to work off a lit little
tle little steam.

might feel the air of danger that
.! present. It may be danger
to the alligator, danger to some
who provoke the beast by en entering
tering entering his pen, or danger to the
Universitys name that will re
suit if someone can think up a
notorious trick to pull on the

Police drive by the pen each
hour. If a large group of boys
are near, they park and watch
to see that nothing bad happens.
Lights glare on the cage all
night long, to ward off prank pranksters
sters pranksters who find their courage in
the secrecy of the dark.
Albert, the mute beast who
had no choice about being our
mascot, sits in his pen, taking
the taunts and rubbish that are
thrown at him.
And others, who realize the
extremes that some people will
go to in order to express them themselves,
selves, themselves, wait for the incident to
take place that will result in
the death of Albert or injury
to some student, and inci*
dently, to the good name of
our school.

Four European students looking
for interested fellow student with
cor. Will share all expenses. Con Contact
tact Contact G. Moier 540 Murphree H.
FR 2-9135.
You May Nevef See
Him Again!
m MftrH %
1 totorrmg
m ** !!iSer
\ Ow lOHts H \4'
Tom fir JtrryCortoon


Need New Browsing Room
For UF 'Live Ihtroverts'

It seems that every time 1
iook up the books I want in the
library files, I find all of them
marked Browsing Room. Then
I must steel my introverted
nerves and go in search of them
To reach that coxily-named
spot, I must first sneak through
the Humanities Reading Room,
known familiarly as the Phi
Beta Kappa's Revenge. There
I am subjected to the humiliat humiliating,
ing, humiliating, hornrimmed stares of slope slopeshouldered
shouldered slopeshouldered boys in turtle-necked
sweaters and girls in peasant
skirts; they are evidently dis disturbed
turbed disturbed by the rhythmic sound of
my breathing and the equally
rhythmic squeak of my shoes.
If I make it through there
without losing my nerve com completely,
pletely, completely, I have safely reached
the Browsing Room. Now the
problem becomes will I get
the books? The answer is an
emphatic NO!
The Browsing Room is made
up of many small recesses,
each one equipped with the bo bodies
dies bodies of reading students. They
look as if they were waiting for
the tomb to be opened. All of
them are sitting so close to the
shelves that I believe they
should be marked with a file
number and stamped for over overnight
night overnight reserve.
The books thus blocked from
my view, I, suddenly abashed
at my presumption, flee, grab grabbing
bing grabbing the nearest book on my
vray out. It always seems to

Calls Wathen Knock at Jazz
'Rigid, Pre-Conceived Idea 1

When is Jazz going to get a
break in the newspaper col columns
umns columns of America?
In the first of a new Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator series-The Faculty Speaks-
Prof. L. J. Wathen takes what
I consider to be an uncalled for
swing at Jazz. He says in re regard
gard regard to the recent Lyceum
Cornice* (sic) Presentation:
. . the recent Kai Winding
noise is a sop to an unsophisti unsophisticated
cated unsophisticated level of student taste.
This sort of thing has been go going
ing going on too long without reply.
Granted that Prof. Wathen is
entitled to his opinion and the
right to air it, but there ha 3
been too much uninformed dis dismissal
missal dismissal of Jazz in this coun country.
try. country. The Europeans, whose clas classical
sical classical music he defends, were
the first to recognize Jazz as
Americas only contribution to
the worlds art forms; and this
is not just my own opinion, but
that of many leading scholars
and musicians in this country
and abroad; and many colleges

Negro Question Important

I see on your editorial page
that Across the Collegiate Na Nation
tion Nation college papers comment on
the integration problem.
What is your comment on this
problem? (Perhaps you have
stated It already and I miss missed
ed missed out, as I usually do, since
my earliest class is at 8:40).
Your paper often seems cap capable
able capable of drumming up an issue
so this assignment ought to
be a clinch. Or why not a poll?
How about one among the law
students to see what they think
of Virgii being admitted? Im
anxious and Ill bet others are.
Or is the issue just too hot at
present. Admittedly It is hot but
its more so in the Middle East
and the rest of the world and
will continue because you with
the Influence are not acting.
Oh yes, you have your picayu picayunish

v \ir H k lOOl1UM iUli woryi"
/ sk* BOSUT CROWTMIR in r 1m,, )
|Ri mMaJdinftrlSil
* J xn | Coeimfsi* nk imm Jj^
//I "The Mademiselle
l/)/\ JvKP\ / was most inhibited . .till
im \ -/ she exhibited . what
WOS prohibited!"
I atUHuSrttMMMtMrtii
wofta wot hk
mmmtm M*nt mamcn urn mem w WCRAfI ftNi m MBK WMWBffl
Feature At: 1:00, 3:05, 5:12,7:21 fr 9:30

be a volume of Proust and not
at all what I wanted.
This, then, is why I am writ writing
ing writing to the Alligator, acknow acknowledged
ledged acknowledged defender of campus sub subhumansto
humansto subhumansto make known the
crying need of this University
for a true Browsing Room.
This would be a place where
the shy and introverted great
unwashed of the undergraduate
world could meet and take out
books without chilling stares
and without tripping over cor corpses.
pses. corpses.
In this ideal Browsing Room
there would even be & section
devoted to the books of leas in intellectual
tellectual intellectual writers, such local
color specialists as Mickey
Spillaine and the Duchess of
Windsor. There, students liking
these works (yea, we must rea realize
lize realize that there are such stu students)
dents) students) would no longer be
laughed at; just once a week a
delegation of C 5 professors couid
be sent among them to pro proselytize.
selytize. proselytize.
Introverts and lowb rows,
arise! This ideal could be ours.
I suggest that we begin by mak making
ing making our present Browsing Room
over into an actual morgue,
dispensing cheap burials for
those presenting their I.D. cards.
Maybe there could be free ho honorary
norary honorary services for those who
have been sitting in the Brows Browsing
ing Browsing Room for more than one
M. F. Spence

and Universities, among them
Colombia and NYU, recognize
this by offering courses in Jazz
To be sure, there is suoh a
thing as good and bad Jazz,
but it should be criticized with
regard to Jazz standards. Too
many people analyze Jazz by
European classical standards,
and who, when it does not fit
them, simply dismiss it as noise.
There are others, though, who
appreciate Classical music as
well as Jazz, and they didnt
get that way by contrasting
Kai Winding and the Detroit
Lets not go around judging all
kinds of music by the same set
of criteria, but rather listen to
it for its own innate musical
value. Isnt one of the things
supposedly taught around here
the abolition of rigid pre-con pre-conceived
ceived pre-conceived ideas about things?
Yours for a wider apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of both the Modem Jazs
and Budapest String Quartets.
Joe Vastinfl

nish picayunish ticket problem but Mr.
ODare rammed that down your
throat. (I did admire your
printing his letter.)
Maybe I dont understand the
purpose of this paper but I hard hardly
ly hardly see how you can ignore some something
thing something so close to the school
scene. Its as close as the near nearest
est nearest qualified Negro high school
graduate and thats not far from
this campus. The injustice of it
hits him hard and I dont fee
how you can ignore his being
cheated. I can't.
Can anyone defend this con continued
tinued continued defiance of the Supreme
Court order or deny that the so
called separate but equal facili facilities
ties facilities are discrimination against
a cilizer.s rights? You can pour
back words but the answer's in
your conscience.
Jack Whalen


New Hospital has Apartment Units

Small apartments or home
care units are being built on each
of the floors housing patients in
the new multi-million dollar Medi Medical
cal Medical Center Teaching Hospital.
These units, consisting of bed bedroom-living
room-living bedroom-living room combination,
kitchen and bath, will serve two
purposes, according to Michael J.
Wood, director of hospital and cli clinics.
nics. clinics.
"They vftll permit the medical
and nursing students to practice
under simulated home condi conditions,
tions, conditions, Wood said, "and they
will enable patients, especially
those who have been handicapped,
to live under conditions like those
they will face when they leave
the hospital.
Wood said the hospital is now
about 65 per cent complete and
is scheduled to begin receiving
patients in the fall of 1958.
Due to an increase In the cost
of BUilding materials between the
time the hospital was planned and
the time construction bids were
accepted, for awhile it was though
the eighth floor of the hospital

5 Minutes
Modem Shoe
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Phone FR 6-5211
Next to
The First Nationol Bonk
Vic Balsamo Owner

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jpa# 75c for first 20 words
and i par word thara tharaaftar!
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Coflefe atoidtnii lore ihirta
with buttoa-down eoDars, but
weve ae or known exactly
why. So V a Heuaena research
department asked around and
got the following answers.
L.B. Senior at Mae*. Insti Institute
tute Institute of Entomology. The but buttons
tons buttons keep things from crawling
under your collar. Or, if things
do crawl under your collar,
the buttons prevent than from
erawling out again.
D*.D.E. Freshman at Hora Horatio
tio Horatio Alger Tech. You get more
buttons so I figure the shirt is
more valuable. Is it?
B.P. Junior at the Pate
School of Tonsorial Arts.
Theyre cooler! Wisps of air
blow through the little hole
in the button and keep my
clavicle at a refreshing tem temperature.
perature. temperature.
P.S. Senior es Makemoney't
Correspondence School. I'm a
neurotic. With Button-down

Get Your
Needs at

would have to be eliminated, Wood |
However, an appropriation by;
the 1957 Legislature of 5800,000
plus $200,000 donated by the sta states
tes states of South Carolina and Missis Mississipi
sipi Mississipi has permitted the hospital
to be constructed as originally
South Carolina and Mississippi
gave money to the teaching hos hospital
pital hospital because they felt the medi medical
cal medical school graduates would help
alleviate the shortage of doctors
in the southeast, the director said.
Total cost of the 400-bed hos hospital
pital hospital will be $9,650,000.
Wood stated that eventually'
there will be between 800 and
1200 students of undergraduate
and post graduate levels in the
teaching hospital. The hospital
will serve as a laboratory for
these students.
There will be 28 operating rooms
in the hospital. One will be large
enough to accomodate the 13 to
22 persons often necessary to per perform
form perform complex surgery.
All hospital equipment will oe
the most modem and will permit
Fashion Mag.
Here Tomorrow
Myma Hage of Mademoiselles
College and Career Department
will be on campus tomorrow to
meet and talk to undergraduates
about the magazines College
Board Contest. Girls interested in
writing, art, fashion, design and
publishing can arrange to meet
her through Miss Mama Brady,
Dean of Women; or Allen Skaggs,
Jr., News Bureau editor.
The contest offers an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to be brought to New York
for a salaried month in June to
work on Mademoiselles August
{COLLEGE issue. Already repre representing
senting representing the University otf Florida
on Mademoiselles College Board
is Joan Gerber Merril, 59.
During her visit. Miss Hage will
also talk to English and art pro professors
fessors professors and to undergraduates
about Mademoiselle's current Fic Fiction
tion Fiction and Art Contests.

shirts I ean wear one side but buttoned
toned buttoned and the other side un unbuttoned,
buttoned, unbuttoned, thereby giving the
effect of wearing two types of
shirt at one time. Oh help me,
help me!
Z.J. Graduate student at
the T.S. Swinburne School of
Beautiful Experiences. "But "Buttons
tons "Buttons remind me of pearls. Pearls
remind me of oysters. Oysters
remind me of indigestion. Indi Indigestion
gestion Indigestion reminds me of my doc doctor.
tor. doctor. My doctor reminds me of
his nurse. Shes gorgeous. Gor Gorgeous!
geous! Gorgeous! So the more buttons
the better.
Yes, theres agreement that
button-down collars are the
thing. And theres further
agreement that Van Heusen
is the king of Button-down
stylists. Just take a look at
Van Heusen Oxfordians next
time youre in the market for
shirts. You'll see immediately
why theyre famous. $5.00.

| the medical and surgical staff to
i perform heart, chest and abdomi abdominal
nal abdominal surgery.
i The X-ray department will have
a cobalt unit, and deep and super superficial
ficial superficial therapy units.
Wood said the hospital will have
a 4-inch automatic, pneumatic
tube system connecting all de departments.
partments. departments.
"This type of device is very
important, Wood said. "Salaries
make up 70 per cent of todays
i hospital expenses, and any devise
that will save money without cut cutting
ting cutting the quality of care is most
j desirable.
,j Emergency Power
I The hospital will be equipped
with its own emergency power
, system that will automatically
{take over If there is a power fai failure.
lure. failure.
Wood emphasized that the teach teach]
] teach] ing hospital will not be a charity
hospital. All patients must be re referred
ferred referred to the hospital by practic-
Florida physicians. If they
are referred to the hospital, pa-
I tients will be accepted regard*
1 less of financial condition,
t The ambulant wing of the hos hospital
pital hospital is a new concept of patient
care. Here walking patients who
require a bed for only a short
while will be housed without be being
ing being charged for the use of a hoa hoa|
| hoa| pital room. This will cut down
{expense for the patient and his
, family.
Wood said, "This is the first;
, time this has been practiced by
, a large hospital.
> The building will have a central
i oxygen system and be air-condi-
I tioned throughout.
An estimated 25 per cent more j
, floor space than would be found
in a general hospital is set aside
in the teaching hospital for the
direct teaching of medical stu stuc
c stuc dents, nurses and others who help
) the physician in the care of pa pat
t pat tifents.
{! Future plans for the Health Cen-
I ter include the construction of the
College of Pharmacy wing on the
I west of the Medical Sciences Build Building.
ing. Building. The request for $1,461,000 to
, provide for the housing of Phar Phar.
. Phar. macy, additional research facili facilities
ties facilities and for teaching-research ar areas
eas areas wag approved by the 1957

Staff Gets Fla. Review Proofs;
Magazine to be Distributed Soon

Proofs from the Florida Review,
new campus literary magazine,
have been received from the
printer according to business
manager Dick Kollin.
Kollin said the editorial board
of the Review is pleased with the
copy and that the magazine ap appears
pears appears to be "quite satisfactory."
The magazine is scheduled for
distribution early next month.
The Review Will include short
stories, literary and political arti articles,
cles, articles, poetry, and art engravings.
Featured on the cover will be a
reproduction of an original paint painting
ing painting by the renowned Swiss artist
Paul Klee.
Some of the student and facul faculty
ty faculty contributors include Dr. Did-
Repaitoire Recital
Will Be Held Today
A repertoire recital will be held
today at 1:40 p.m. in room 122
Building R. It will be presented by
students studying brass instru instruments
ments instruments and is sponsored by the
Dept, of Music.
Students performing are: Ed Edward
ward Edward Henry, Edward Cel lon, Ben
North, Joseph Vastine, Edward
Carwithen, David Hume, John
Owen, Akemi Saji, Ann Stapleton
and Reid Poole.
AP ROTC Dopt. Opons
Blood Bank Account
The Air Force ROTC depart department
ment department has opened an account in
the John Henry Thomas Blood
Bank for AFROTC cadets to do donate
nate donate blood. This blood will be
exclusively for charity use.

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Judo Enthusiast Thrown by Body Roll
Zeke Shumaker usee a body roll to throw Eugene Sanders dur during
ing during the Judo Clubs practice Wednesday afternoon. Zeke is a Black
| Belt, in Judo terms, which is the highest rating of Judo proficiency.
| Eugene holds the Green Belt, or third rating. Zeke learned his Ju Judo
do Judo in Japan and Eugene learned in YMCA classes.
Judo is rated by the color of the belt worn: white, blue, green,
brown or Mack.
The Judo Club meets Monday, Wednesday and Friday after afternoons
noons afternoons from 4 to C p.m. In Hie Florida Gym and persons interested in
the art of Judo are invited to attend the practice sessions. (Gator
Photo by Frye).
APO Offers 2 Scholarships;
Application Due Next Week

A recent announcement was
made by the Dean of Mens of office
fice office concerning the Alpha Phi
Omega Scholarship awards for
this semester. These scholarships,
one for need and one for service,
j are contributed by the national
I service fraternity each semester
with funds obtained through their
annual Ugly Man contest.
One $75 tuition scholarship is
| given on the basis of service to
i the campus and community. This

tor Graeffe, Dr. A. Diamont, Dr.
Frederick H. Hartmann, John
Seitz, Daryl McCall, Ruth de-
Bedts, Dick Richards, Jose Huer Huertes-Jourda,
tes-Jourda, Huertes-Jourda, Victor Arwas, Flem Fleming
ing Fleming Blitch, Marvin Longton and
Charles Rose.
Art contributors include Mary
Dean West, Sherry OBar, Mary
Ellen Harms, and Gene Barber.
All unused manuscripts may
be picked up at the Information
desk at the Florida Union, Kol Kollin
lin Kollin said.
Photographic Exhibit
Held in UF Library
A photographic exhibit featur featuring
ing featuring pictures by photography in instructor
structor instructor Fred Ward is currently
being held in the listening rooms
on the 4th floor of the main li library.
brary. library.
The pictures were taken last
January during the annual Hu Humanities
manities Humanities Field Trip to New York
City and depict "New York In
Winter. They are exhibited as
a "photographic essay and por portray
tray portray various places in snow snowbound
bound snowbound New York.
Ward has been recognized by
having his pictures frequently ex exhibited
hibited exhibited In national magazines.

if l. DO you chase butterflies in preference to VIS NO
ifKr e-wvn .1 other creatures of Nature?
, | $ F 2 Do y u believe that making money it evil? | | [ |
3 Do you think Italian movie actresses are over rated?
(Women not expected to answer this question.) { j |"' |
WpkfiL / 4. Do you buy only the things you can afford? {' | | |
/^C') pX I 1 B taste in a cigarette? Il1 11 1
of mildness and flavor in a cigarette? * th " 1 .
*' * Unlo,d Tobacco Coro PM,. Wtn.too-Sklai. N.

If you answered No to all questions, you ob obviously
viously obviously smoke Camels-a real cigarette. Only 6 or
7 No answers mean you better get onto Camels
fast. Fewer than 6 Nos and it really doesnt
matter what you smoke. Anythings good enough!

Have a real cigarette have a Camel

was awarded last year to Ron{
McCall, vice-president of the stu student
dent student body and to Lila Williams.
Another $75 Is awarded on the
basis of need.
All full time students with a
2.0 over-all average for all work
at the University are eligible with
the exception of members of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Phi Omega or anyone who
has been affiliated with the organi organization.
zation. organization.
Final decision on the applica applications
tions applications shall be vested in a scho scholarship
larship scholarship committee composed of
three active members of Alpha
Phi Omega, and two members of
the advisory committee.
APO President Gene Sakik ur urges
ges urges all students who wish to ap apply
ply apply for either the need or the ser service
vice service scholarship to submit their
applications as soon as possible
to the office of the Dean of Men.
Deadline for applications is 5
p.m. Nov. 27, the day before
Sunday Concert
Draws Over 100
More than 100 persons attended
a concert featuring organist Claud
L. Murphree and guest pianis:
John MacEnulty, Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon in University Auditorium,
A production in the Faculty
Concert Series, the program was
sponsored by the Dept, of Music
and featured works by Bach and
Selections included Johann Se Sebastian
bastian Sebastian Bachs Toccata and Fugue
In D Minor, Pastorale and Choral
Prelude, Trio-Sonata No. 3 in D
Minor, Prelude and Fugue in C
Major, Sheep May Graze in Safe Safety
ty Safety and Prelude and Fugue in A
Minor. Ludwig Van Beethovens
Concerto in C Major for Piano, Op Opus
us Opus 5, was also presented.

Jacksonville Co.
Submits Low Bid
For Science Bldg.
The Oooper Construction Com*
pany of Jacksonville was appar apparent
ent apparent low bidder for construction at
the first building in the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys Nuclear Science Center.
The Cooper Company bid $252,900.
The building, let for bids last
Thursday, will house the first cri critical
tical critical training reactor to be built
on the campus. The reactor will
be used to train nuclear enginee engineering
ring engineering and other science students,
giving them practical experi experience
ence experience in their field.
Cost of the building will be
hared between the University
and several private Florida pow power
er power companies who comprise the
Florida nuclear power study
group. The University will finance
its share fom funds appropriated
for nuclear studies and equip equipment.
ment. equipment.
The tiuciear reactor itself will
be financed from the proceeds
of the $95,000 grant from the Ato-i
mic Energy Commission. The
AEC has aiso notified the Univer- j
sity that it will furnish 4,000
grams of uranium (U-285) to be
used as fuel for the reactor.
The reactor will be the first to
be built in Florida to be termed
critical. It will be designed byj
Dr. Walter Zinn, head of the Gen General
eral General Engineering Company, Inc., of
I The states first reactor is also
here. It is a non-critical type fuel fuel|
| fuel| ed with natural uranium and used
as a teaching and demonstration
I tool by the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
Shorstein Chosen
FBK President
Jack Shorstein was elected
j president of Florida Blue Key ho honorary
norary honorary leadership fraternity at a
! meeting last Wednesday.
Also chosen for office were Tho-
I mas McAliley, vice-president, Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Biggs, secretary, and Ed Edward
ward Edward Heller, treasurer. Officers
are chosen each semester for the
fraternity. Outgoing president is
Steve Sesaums.
Fourteen were initiated into
Blue Key at the banquet preced preceding
ing preceding the election. Joseph Heyek
gave the pledge response after J.
Lewis Hall gave the pledges the
chapters charge.
Ititiated were Jack Bierley, Jo Jo|
| Jo| seph Heyck, Richard Burk, Gil
Goshom, Richard Masington, Ar Arjchie
jchie Arjchie McKendree, Richard Leslie,
Albert Millar, Ron McCall, Robert
Shorstein, Dave Strawn, and Ri Richard
chard Richard Wintersteen.
Dance hoil open for doncing every
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Sales Representative
''Students, male and fe female,
male, female, part time, commis commission
sion commission basis. Items chosen
for student appeal. Write,
giving full information, to
L. N. Borer,

But if you want a real smoke, make it Camels.
Only Camels exclusive blend of costly tobaccos aa
tastes so rich, smokes so good and mild. No won- Tljpjt
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other cigarette. How about you? ''

Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Noy. 19, 1957

J. E. Dovell, Farris Bryant
Publish New Textbook

A University of Florida politl-:
cal science professor and a for former
mer former Florida gubernatorial candi candidate
date candidate have co-authored a new text-i
book on Florida government.
Dr. J. E. Dovell and Farris
Bryant, former Speaker of file
House of Representatives and
1956 gubernatorial candidate,
are authors of The Government
and politics of Florida, publish published
ed published and distributed by the Florida
Book Store, Inc., Gainesville.
The 147-page book, which sells
for $2.75. outlines the need for
a streamlining and reorganization
of the state government.
David G. Temple, former Uni University
versity University of Florida research assis assistant,
tant, assistant, collaborated with Bryant on
six chapters, and Dovell authored
six chapters.
The book, Dovell says, is a
Col. Rhudy Cited
(Continued from Page ONE)
bug to fly. I wanted some ex excitement,"
citement," excitement," he remembers, so 1
wrote the Army Air Force and
asked them how to join.
Before long the AAF had an answered,
swered, answered, and student Rhudy was
Aviation Cadet Rhudy. According
to him, he never really decided
to make the air service a career,
but "the longer I stayed, the
more I liked it."
Colonel Rhudy hasnt done
much flying in the last ten years.
But not because he doesnt still
love it. "You never really loee
that initial kick you get out of
flying," he says, but the thrill
is directly proportional to the
amount of flying you do. When
you dont keep it up you get bad,
and you know it."
Summing up the whole thing
Colonel Rhudy somewhat proud proudly
ly proudly concluded, Someone had to
start it. and Im glad to have
been one of them.

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resume, and not a definitive
treatment of the subject.
The last such textbook on Flor Florida
ida Florida government was published in
1943. The book is used in Dovells
American Btate and Local Govern Government
ment Government classes as supplementary
A new hard cover edition will
be published Oils fall, Dovell said.
Navy Recruiter
Here Thursday
A representative of the U. S.
Navy Reserve Officer Candidate
School will be on campus Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from a.m. to 5 p.m. in
Room lit of the Florida Union,
to receive preliminary applica applications
tions applications from interested Freshmen,
Sophomores and Juniors, who are
| Naval Reserve members with two
summers remaining before grad-
I uation.
Those who are accepted will at attend
tend attend courses for tight weeks each
summer at the Newport Rhode Is Island
land Island training center, where naval
customs and history, as well as
competence in seagoing skills will
be stressed. Pay will be according
to present rank.
Satisfactory performance in the
program defers candidates from
induction into military service.
Upon completion of the summer
courses and graduation from col college,
lege, college, each man receives an En Ensign
sign Ensign commission in the Line, Sup Supply,
ply, Supply, or Civil Engineers Corps fol followed
lowed followed by three years of active
The quotas for this program
are limited; therefore those who
are interested and eligible should
submit their applications as soon
as possible.

Drum up your owY
questions for future
"Personality Power''
quizzes. Well pay $25
for each question used
in this college ad cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Send questions
b with name, address,
* college and class to
Camel Quiz, Box 19:35,
Grand Central Station,
Yort 17, B. Y.

Page 3

- Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 19,1957

Page 4



(', Alligator Sports Editor
Last Saturday was Bemie Parrish Day" at Florida Field, as
the junior halfback, seeing the Vanderbilt line rudely treat
mate Jim Rountree, took things into his own hand and scored ail
the Florida points in the Gators 14-7 conquest of the Commodores.

Cutting loose on runs of 42 and
23 yards around the Vandy right
flank, Parrish tiptoed down the
sideline for the touchdowns, then,
without pausing to catch his
breath, booted both extra points.
On defense, the Gainesville res resident
ident resident and graduate of P. K. Yonge
was brilliant, intercepting one
Vandy pass and batting down two
others, one of which was in the
end zone.
Long acclaimed as the best
blocker la the Florida backfield,
Parrish emerged from the shad shadows
ows shadows as a baU-carrier on the slip slippery
pery slippery turf Saturday afternoon. His
114 yards rushing was the top
effort for a Florida hack this
season, and he now leads the
scoring race with 42 points.
In fact, one of the local re
taraunteurs thought so much of
Parrishs performance that he in included,
cluded, included, on Sundays menu, this
special: "Commodore hash pre prepared
pared prepared by Mr. Bemie Parrish.
Back of The Week
Parrishs performances against
Vandy virtually assures him the
mythical "Back of the Week hon honors
ors honors in the state, and may place
him on the wire services Back Backfields
fields Backfields of the Week.
No coach can ask much more
of a player than what Parrish

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Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co.

Parrish Emerges
From Shadows
With Banner Day

did Saturday, and, we can be
assured that Bobby Dodd of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech and Andy Gustafson of
Miami will be busy preparing de defenses
fenses defenses for both of Floridas potent
halfbacks, Parrish and Rountree.
Incidentally, Rountree was not
completely bottled up, as he wig
gled away from a swarm of Van Vandy
dy Vandy tacklers to amass 47 yards in
12 carries and returned a punt
for 27 yards.
On the punt return. Tree seem seemed
ed seemed on his way toward the dou double
ble double stripes when he tripped over
a team-mate and was caught from
behind at midfield.
Victory "Costly
Although the Gators assured
themselves a winning season Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, they had to pay a heavy
price. Several members of the
squad suffered injuries, and may
not be ready for the Georgia
Tech game In Atlanta this week weekend.
end. weekend.
Junior guard Edwin Johns was
the most severe casualty, as he
dislocated his right elbow, probab probably
ly probably sidelining him for the remain remainder
der remainder of the campaign. Johns work
on both offense and defense, has
been outstanding, and, the Gators
will miss him.
Howell Boney, another guard,
suffered a knee injury, and while
on orutcheg Sunday, may be bi
uniform for Pie Tech game.
Gene Graves, filling in for the
injured Joel Wahlberg at the piv pivot
ot pivot position, aggravated an old
knee injury, and, at this date, his
condition is considered "doubtful
However, Wahlberg saw some ac action
tion action Saturday, and will be at full
strength for the Yellow Jackets.
The only other injury was
suffered by big Vel Heckman,
rugged left tackle for the Gators.
Heckman has a painful, but not
serious, chest bruise.

Scores Win
Over Vandy
Gator Sports Writer
Two sensational touchdown
sprints and two extra points by
halfback Bemie Parrish torpedo torpedoed
ed torpedoed the hopes of the Vanderbilt
Commodores for a bowl bid
as he led the Florida Gators to a
14-7 verdict Saturday in the last
home game of the season. The
husky speedster electrified the
28,000 rain-soaked fans with scor scoring
ing scoring runs of 46 and 26 yards,
vicious tackilng and superb pass
Parrish, who had been running
in the shadow of Jim Rountree
all season, ground out 114 yards
in 11 carries to take over the
lead in the ground gaining de department
partment department and his 14 point effort'
raised his season total to 42
points. The Gainesville product
has also made the two longest
runs of the season, 42 yards
against Kentucky, and 46 yards
against Vandy.
The defensive line of the Ga Gators
tors Gators was no less outstanding in
the game as they virtually stopped
the vaunted backfield of the Black
and Gold. Phil King, Vandys All-
American candidate gained only
35 yards in 9 carries and touted
Jim Butter could muster but 12 in
4 carries.
The alert forward wall allowed
only 123 yards rushing and cap captured
tured captured three Vandy fumbles which
nipped touchdown drives in the
The first quarter was married
by a sloppy field and five fum fumbles.
bles. fumbles. Florida losing three and Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt two.
Scores Game Quick
All of the scoring took place in
the second period. Parrishs two
dashes accounted the Florida scor scoring
ing scoring and staked the Gators to a
14-0 lead. That was when the
thrills really began. On the kick kickoff
off kickoff following the second touchdown
King tucked the pigskin under his
arm and set sail for the Florida
goal line. After a jaunt erf 88
yards lie was finally pulJed down
by end Dan Edgington on the
Florida 12.
The Commodores only tally
followed soon after on a pass by
quarterback Boyce Smith to King.
The conversion was good and
the 9core read 14-7. Vandy threat threatened
ened threatened as time drew short but the
drive was stopped and the half
ended with Florida in control of
the ball.
The second half was a pass passing
ing passing show by Vanderbilt and a ball
control game by the Orange and
Blue. Though Vandy threatened
twice in the half no more scor scoring
ing scoring was done and the Gators rang
lip their fourth SBC victory of the
Freshman Prep
For Miami Tilt
Florida# freshman foot ball
team, trying to break into the win winning
ning winning column after suffering two
losses, faces a touted Miami
team under the lights in Florida
Field Saturday night.
The Baby Gators, eoached by
Earl Scarborough, are now busy
preparing for the tilt with the
young Hurricanes, who have top topped
ped topped the Mexico City University
varsity and the previously-unbeat previously-unbeaten
en previously-unbeaten Florida State frosh.
The Gators, on the other hand,
are in top condition for the first
time, having solved the weakness
.at tackle that cost them in losses
to Tulane and Auburns frosh. Sev Several
eral Several highly-regarded linemen are
fully recovered from injuries, and
Scorborough feels that the team
will be ready for the tilt.
The game will be played Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, at 8 p.m.
, i
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Call FR 2-1569.

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Gator Defenders Shine
An alert Florida defense, which held the potent Vanderbilt back backfield
field backfield to but one touchdown, shows why, as the games hero, Bear Bearnle
nle Bearnle Parrish, bats down a Vandy pass intended for Tom Moore in
tiie end zone (above) and a David Hudson tackles Moore after a
Florida punt (below). Action occurred in the second half of last
Saturdays game, won by the Gators, 14-7.
Ole Miss, Auburn
Top Conference
With victories in last Saturdays games, the Auburn Tigers and
the Mississippi Rebels appear to be heading toward a deadlock in
the race for the number one spot in the Southeastern Conference.

Auburn, relying on the strength
of their mighty line, squeaked past
Georgia 6-0. Coach Ralph Shug
Jordans Plainsmen are now the
only major undefeated team in
the country and appear likely to
stay that way.
Ole Miss downed the previously
once beaten Tennessee Volunteers
14-7 hi a game played 'at Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tenn. The Rebels, who have
lost only one game this season, a
non-conference tilt with Arkan Arkansas,
sas, Arkansas, boabt a 6-0 record in the
SEC along with Auburn.
Bobby Dodds Georgia Tech Yel Yellow
low Yellow Jackets, the next opponent of
the Gators, had their hands
full in beating the Alabama Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide. Tech trailed the sur surprising
prising surprising Tide at halftime and had
to come from behind to register a
10-7 victory.
The Tulane Green Wave, sche scheduled
duled scheduled as a breather, gave the Ca Cadets
dets Cadets of Army a terrible scare be before
fore before bowing 20-14 at West Point.
Tulane, victorious in only one con conference
ference conference game, led most of the
way but could not match the pow power
er power of the Black Knights of the
Hudson in the last half.
Mississippi State, one of the
two conquerors of Florida, defeat-,
ed the LSU Tigers, 14-6 under
the arc-lights at Baton Rouge in
a hard fought contest. The game
pitted States Bill Stacy against
the ever-dangerous duo of Billy
Cannon and Jim Tayior. The dis-
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ference proved to be the lack of
depth for LSU.
Kentucky, winless in conference
play, took out their revenge on the
hapless Xavier Wildcats at
Lexington 27-0. The Blue and
White, shut out five times in
conference games, turned the
trick with the aid of two long
touchdown runs.
The overall picture of the con conference
ference conference standings finds the Ga Gator
tor Gator in a three-way tie with
Tennessee and Mississippi State.

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Phi Tau, Kappa Sig Win:
Reach Greek Grid Finals

Kappa Sigma scored early in the
first quarter and played brilliant
defensive ball to down Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon 6-0 yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon and earn a berth against
Sigma Nu this afternoon in the
finals of Orange league flag-foot flag-football.
ball. flag-football.
Dick McCotter took Russ Max Maxcys
cys Maxcys kickoff and returned it 20
yards to the Sig Alph 23. McCot McCotters
ters McCotters first pass was intercepted by
Jim Zinn and three plays later
tailback Bubba Williams skirted
his own left end for the only score
of the afternoon. Williams' pass
for the extra point went incom incomplete,
plete, incomplete, and Kappa Sig led, 6-0.
Kappa Sig again kicked off and
McCotter returned to the Lion Lionmens
mens Lionmens 20. The Sig Alphs com completed
pleted completed one pass, McCotter to Tan Tanner
ner Tanner before Buddy Husband went
high into the air to take posses possession
sion possession for Kappa Sig.
The Kappa Sigs started a drive
which ended as a double pass,
Williams to Maxcy to Zinn, squirt squirted
ed squirted out of Zinns arms to the end
McCotter, cm the first play from
Scrimmage, couldnt find a re receiver
ceiver receiver and went over his left tac tackle
kle tackle for 35 yards and one of the
afternoons brilliant runs.
On a double pitchout and pass
play, Williams to Maxcy to Was Wasdin,
din, Wasdin, to Williams, the Kappa Sigs
drove to the SAE four where
were penalized 15 yards. Pete Mc-
Quire intercepted a Williams pass
and gave the Lionmen the ball on
their own 8.
Coffey caught McCotter for a
five yard loss as the half ended,
and Kappa Sig led, 6-0.
The second half was a defensive
battle with the only threat com coming
ing coming from SAE late in the period.
McCotter found his target as he
completed two late period passes
and Pete McQuire ran to the Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sig 10 as the final whistle blew.

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Complete Upholstery
- > I
Tailored Tops Seat Covers I
1620 Hawthorne Rd., Ph. FR 2-1048

Phi Kappa Tau scored late in the final period to take a 6-0 vic victory
tory victory from Pi Kappa Phi yesterday and move into the finals in Blue
League flag-football play. The Phi Taus meet CM Phi at 4 oclock
this afternoon in the battle for the trophy.

Sparked by the pin-point pass passing
ing passing of Jack Defarge, the Phi Taus
took the ball on their own SO with
minutes remaining and, in three
plays, had scored the winning
Defarge clicked with Ge n e
Downs on a 40-yard pass-run play
to put the Phi Taus deep in Pi
Kap territory on the ten. Then,
after missing a receiver, Defarge
found Downs all alone in the end
zone for the score. The point after
touchdown attempt failed, and the
Phi Taus led 6-0.
The PKT defense held Pi Kap
in check throughout the game,
and, not once did they allow the
ball to cross into their own terri territory.
tory. territory.
Bobber Godwin, Pi Kap quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, led his teams offensive ef efforts,
forts, efforts, as they garnered a pair of
first downs. However the Phi
Taus outdistanced them in this
department, amassing five.
Florida Harriers
Attempt Record
Florida cross country team
members Bobby ODare and Jack
Huennekens will attempt to
break a national record this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, as they nm a ten-mile relay
against the clock.
The race, which will begin at
4 oclock at Graham Field, will
be part of a nation-wide effort
to crack the existing mark. Me Medals
dals Medals will be awarded to the ten
groups with the top times.
Last week, ODare and Mike
Morgan failed to top the mark,
falling five seconds short.

Mural Notes
Judo club meets every after afternoon
noon afternoon on the main floor of the gym.
All interested report any after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4:30.

Fencing club memberships open.
Inquire at Intramurals office room
229 Florida Gym., or call exten extension
sion extension 243.

Badminton club meets Friday
nights at 7::30 on main floor of
the gym. Everyone invited.

Law league volleyball under underway.
way. underway. Next games Thursday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at 4:30.
Officials wanted by the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural department. Call Universi University
ty University extension 243 or apply in
person room 229 Fla. gym.
= =
Dottl worry oboVI winter!
Kg*, Be comfortable in a
low Priced
Used Car
Heme of Cadillac % Oldsmobile
IIS S.I. 2nd S. FR 6-7515
John T. Brasiagton, President