Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
From Atop the Tower, A New Perspective

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A FEW BUILDINGS with much green area is the general view of UF west from atop the Cen Century
tury Century Tower. In the foreground is the Student Service Center with the new physics building slated
for classes by fall, 1958. The new physics-chemistry-psychology building will consolidate under its
roof courses now taught in various buildings all over the sprawling UF campus.

the largest
all>american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 18

College Musi Prepare
Student for Society,
Says UF Vice-President
Philpott Outlines Education Beliefs
during First Week in New Post
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
(A picture series on the new vice-president of the University
of Florida appears on Page S, Please)
Dr. Harry M. Philpott, vice-president of the Uni University,
versity, University, is a man with firm convictions on education.
Education for living is equally as important as edu education
cation education for a living, believes Philpott, who began his
role as executive vice-president of UF this week.

The mild-mannered ex executive
ecutive executive vice-president is
firmly committed to Gen General
eral General Education for stu students
dents students of today, a citizen
capable of adapting to
the needs and require requirements
ments requirements that society will
impose upon him, claim claiming
ing claiming that it will produce
the mature citizen of to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
I feel that training for
citizenship will also pro provide
vide provide a perspective for life
itself, he says.
This la one of the greatest
things anyone can gain from a
college education. Something
that will help everyone regard regardless
less regardless of the fields he enters,
Dr. Philpott commented.
Dr. Harry M. Philpott looks
like a vice-president. With clear
blue eyes and a sparkling hu humor,
mor, humor, the youthful new adminis administrator
trator administrator has already assumed his
Job with an air of belonging.
After conferences with Presi President
dent President Reitz and other officers to
brief him on the present situa situation
tion situation at the University, Dr. Phil Philpott
pott Philpott has begun to relieve Reitz
from many details of adminis administration
tration administration that burden every pres president.
ident. president.
Has Many Duties
His duties at the University
will be to attend to all impor important
tant important matters and conferences
Salary Hold-up
Sought to Force
Charter Changes
Commissioner of Legislative Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Bob paterno Tuesday night
asked the Executive Conuncil to
consider granting a power to his
office or to the office of Student
Body Secretary Treasurer Bob
Shaffer that would cause student
organizations to revise their char charters
ters charters to comply with Student Gov Government
ernment Government regulations.
Paterno cited the Band Charter
which was revised in 1956. This
charter allows a 6100 salary for
the Business Manager of the Band
Paterno pointed out the Student
Government Finance Law of 1956
allows a $75 maximum salary for
such positions.
Paterno asked the Council to
consider ways and means of pro providing
viding providing the requested power.
Curtailment of saleries designa designated
ted designated for officers of offending organ organizations
izations organizations was suggested by Pater Paterno
no Paterno as an effective means of gain gaining
ing gaining charter compliance with Stu Student
dent Student Government regulations.
Paterno told the Council his of office
fice office is anticipating a compilation
and revision of all Student Gover Goverment
ment Goverment regulations and Laws. The
effort to bring ail organization
charters into compliance with Stu Student
dent Student Government is one phase of
the overall plan.
All student organizations at
the University must have Stu Student
dent Student Government approved char charters.
ters. charters.

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

tl: the president is unable to
handle, and become ex-officio
member of all important com committee
mittee committee set up at the University.
With the arrival of Philpott,
Dr. Reitz and he will alternate
speaking at important dinners,
making public appearances and
out of town trips. Also, in the
abasence of the President from
the campus, Dr. Philpott will
become the acting president, di directing
recting directing affairs of the University
untli the presidents return.
In regard to the relation be between
tween between Reitz and hi* own ideas,
Philpott remarked, Naturally,
I came to the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida with my own set of con convictions,
victions, convictions, however, Dr. Reitz and
I see eye to eye on all impor important
tant important ideas of education and ad administration.
ministration. administration.
Personally, I feel that the
University of Florida is one of
the most progressive universities
in the country. It is expanding
every day in its pace to keep
up with each field of study. It
is my conviction that todays
improvements are tomorrows
rewards an tinue continue this tidal wave of progress
with every effort possible.
From Stephens College
In his former position at Ste Stephens
phens Stephens College in Columbia, Mis Missouri,
souri, Missouri, Dr. Philpott was director
of student religion. He along
with the director of academic
affairs and the president, com composed
posed composed the administration for the
1500 girls that attended.
Stephens is an interdenomi interdenominational
national interdenominational junior college .Its re reputation
putation reputation is known far and wide
as one of the finer liberal arts
colleges for women and annual annually
ly annually attracts students from all
over the nation.
My main duties at the Col College
lege College were the three weekly ser services
vices services and talks I made to the
student body. Wednesday and
Thursday evening there were
vesper services for the fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomores respec respectively,
tively, respectively, and on Sunday a main
service for the entire student
body, he said. I gave the ser sermon
mon sermon in each of these.
Vesper services during the
week were required for all the
(Continued on Page THREE)

FOUR COMMITTEES NAMED FOR 1957-58

UF Honor System to be Explained in Series

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Four new committees design*
ed to promote public relations
for the Honor Court have been
set up, according to Honor Court
Chancellor Bob Graham.
The Orientation committee,
headed by Donna Lambert, will
promote a type of refresher
course in the principles of the Ho Honor
nor Honor System and the workings of
the Court. A series of speeches
to be given in fraternity and so sorority
rority sorority houses, residence halls and
at meetings of new faculty mem members,

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, November 22,1957

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New Editor, Business Manager of the F Book
Next years editor, John To tty, left and business manager, Mar Martin
tin Martin Steiner, beam after being notified of their selection for F Book
posts by the Publications .Electoral Board. The F Book is the
student handbook of the University, distributed to new and re returning
turning returning students each September.
Totty, Steiner Picked for
1958-59 F Book Posts
John Totty, a junior in the College of Architecture, was appoint appointed
ed appointed editor of next years F-Book at a meeting of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications electoral board Wednesday.
The board appointed Martin Steiner, a sophomore, business man manager
ager manager of the handbook.

Totty was one of six appli applicants
cants applicants for the editorial position. He
is editor-in-chief of Semi Seminole
nole Seminole and was managing editor of
the Seminole last year.
Totty said that he will begin at
once to make plans for the new
student handbook. First on the
agenda, Totty said, will be to
look over last years F-Book
and see what changes might be
made to make it better serve its
purpose.
Staff appointments will be made
before the Christmas holidays and
all interested persons are urg urged
ed urged to contact Totty about working
on the handbook.
Others who applied for the edi editorial
torial editorial position included: Roger K.
Lewis, Joseph M. Thomas, Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth R. Sher, Don R. Allen, and
Hugh Walters.
Vying for the position of busi business
ness business manager with Steiner was
Norwood Gay.
Editor of the 1957 F-Book was
Dave Levy.
Members of the electoral in include
clude include the members of the Board
of Student Publications plus chan chancel

bers, members, have been scheduled by the
committee.
Public Relations Committee,
under the direction of Murray
Williams, plans the filming of a
movie on the Honor Court which
will he used on campus for orien orientation
tation orientation purposes, and which will
be sent to schools in Florida re requesting
questing requesting information on the Court.
The Public Relations Commit Committee
tee Committee also is responsible for the pos posters
ters posters that appear in classrooms
throughout the campus, reminding


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THE SPIRE OF UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM was caught in
an east view of the campus from the Century Tower. To the left
are Benton and Walker Halls and in the rear, the Administration
Building. The flat-roofed building to the right center is Walker Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium. The Seagle Building can be seen downtown.

cel chancel or of the Honor Court Bob Gra Graham
ham Graham and Student Body President
Eddie Beardsley.
UF Grad Figures
Sputnik Orbit
Tabulation of Sputniks orbit
was the job of Dr. Thomas Hor Horton,
ton, Horton, a graduate of the University
of Florida. Dr. Horton is men mentioned
tioned mentioned for his work as head of
IBMs Vanguard Computing Cen Center
ter Center in Washington in the Nov.
26 issue of Look Magazine.
The article, entitled, Youth
Masters the Big Brains, tells the
charge of building and operating
the new electronic computers.
Horton who received his mas masters
ters masters and Doctors degrees in Ma Mathematics
thematics Mathematics from the University, is
an example of this youth.
Within 72 hours, the 39-year 39-yearold
old 39-yearold mathematician and his staff
computed the minute by minute
orbit of Sputnik. The Center was
set up by IBM to calculate the
orbit of the American earth satel satellite.
lite. satellite.

students of their duties toward
the Honor System.
Tom McDonald, head of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court Survey, plans to organ organize
ize organize a general poll to be taken
from the student body and facul faculty
ty faculty members. Ibis poll will inform
the Court and University in gen general
eral general about student and faculty
opinions on the effectiveness of
the Honor Court and its enforce enforcement
ment enforcement through the court.
Many Civil Trials
The Procedures Committee,
headed by Doug McMillan, will
set up rules tor court prooedure

Pubs Board Criticizes SG
For Recent Finance Decisions

'Can't Handle
Own Finances'
Says Browne
By SALLY STEWART
Assistant News Editor
Charges of general disre disregard
gard disregard for the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications and Board
policies has been leveled
against the office of Secre Secretary-Treasurer
tary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer of the Stu Student
dent Student Body.
A resolution asking Secretary-
Treasurer Bob Shaffer to go
through the proper channels
when paying bills and requisitions
was suggested at the Board meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday.
It is the purpose of publica publications
tions publications to regulate the finances of
publications and yet the Secretary-
Treasurer of the Student Body
cant sven take care of his own
finances, commented Dr. Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Bode Brown, faculty mem member
ber member of the Board.
Discussion began with the re review
view review of a dispute between Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Editor-in-Chief Dave Levy,
and Alligator Business Manager,
Chuck Ruffner. Both Levy and
Ruffner were present at the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Levy said that he had ordered
for publication the weekly comic
strip, Peanuts, and had printed the
strip for four weeks. Secretary-
Treasurer Bob Shaffer had refus refused
ed refused to pay for the strips since the
comic strip had not been bud budgeted.
geted. budgeted.
The Alligator canceled the rest
of the strips and Shaffer then sign signed
ed signed a requisition for the four weeks
printing, withholding from Levys
salary the cost of the printed
strips.
Members of the Board gen generally
erally generally felt that the Secretary-
Treasurer had shown disregard
for the Board when he signed the
requisition without the Boards
approval. All publication bills and
requisitions are usually signed by
the Secretary of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications.
Chairman of the Board, John
Paid Jones, said he felt sure
that Student Government feels
the Board is a subsidiary organi organization
zation organization and that Student Govern Government
ment Government will plan to go ahead re regardless
gardless regardless of die Board.
The Board approved the re requisition
quisition requisition for the comic strip even
though the bill had been paid by
the Secretary-Treasurer.
Other instances of the Secretary Secretary(Continued
(Continued Secretary(Continued on Page THREE)

incivil trials, which the Honor
Court must often handle. The com committee
mittee committee will aalo review the Courts
constitution to determine any re revision
vision revision or amendments that may
be necessary for the improvement
of the organization.
Chancellor Bob Graham report reported
ed reported that a case of cheating dur during
ing during tests and stealing case were
handled this week.
Ten more cases are scheduled
for the Honor Court in the fu future
ture future : six cheating accusations,
two cases of passing bad checks
and two charges of stealing.

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GROWTH OF THE CAMPUS to the South of the campus is In this shot of the new girls dorms
(center), and the tographer Photographer Duke Fryes climb to the top of the 908 Stairs of the Century Tower to record these shots
gives a new perspective to the growth, and present scope of the University of Florida campus.

Malice To wards Gator Hit-Beardsley

By STEVE RICHARDSON
Gator Staff Writer
Mistreatment of the Universi Universitys
tys Universitys new mascot, Albert, was con condemned
demned condemned Tuesday night in an un unscheduled
scheduled unscheduled speech delivered to the
Executive Council by Student Body
President Eddie Beardsley.
Malice toward our Alligator...
really provokes me said Beards-


OPEN LETTER TO THE STUDENT BODY
Beardsley Strikes Out
At Student Vandalism
What kind of students have we got down here in Gainesville?
Some of them give pretty strong evidence that ttieyve just sprung
from a kindergarten or detention home. The thing that Im point pointing
ing pointing to is the way that members of our own student body have
been treating the gator that weve newly acquired.
Id like for all of you to know just what has been going on be because
cause because when you do, I think youre going to be as fed up with rt
as I am. Besides all the throwing of Schlitz cans, bottles, tradh,
and other rubbish (and by the way, a student is cleaning the pen
now) into Alberts pen, other things have been done thatll bum
you up. For example: someone ha* hit the gator on hi* snout with
a heavy object could have been that cement parking marker.
Some other joker has tried to poke out Albeits good eye (his left);
you aan see the fresh scar just beiow the eye. Others have de delighted
lighted delighted in dropping lighted cigarettes on his head. But the worst
is yet to come: A couple of guys attached raaor blades to long
poles and actually tried to cut np the gators under side and
throat.
What the Hell is wrong with people around here?
Now, this isnt a plea to try and convince all to love Albert, and
Im sine that not everybody wanted him here in the first place.
But look at it this way. The gator is here. The pen has been built
(and it will be added to, to make it safer for the iittle kidsthe
ones sopposedly not responsible.) And just think of the state-wide
reaction if we had to send our OWN gator mascot back to Ocala
because our own students would not leave it alone. Dont you know
that sort of press coverage would impress the people of this state.
Why, wed never be able to explain ourselves out of that one.
This could be a good example of a few meatheads making
the whole student body look VERY silly. So, look, lets take some
active interest in this mascot of ours and make it evident that we
want him LEFT ALONE. And give him time and hell grow on
us (not literally I hope).
Eddie BeardMey
Kapner Explains Ticket
System; Sees Changes

An average of between 10-12,000
seat tickets were distributed by
the football seating committee at
each home game this year. Chair Chairman
man Chairman Lew Kapner announced this
week.
Kapner pointed out that the
totals ran much higher for Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and Frolics and lower for
the Georgia game.
About 4,000 seats are used by
the 35-40 groups that apply for
blocks and half of the card sec section
tion section (900 seats) is given to the
Fla vets, Med, School and J. M.
B. A,
Ducat Deadline Today
Today is the last day student
tickets can be picked up for the
Florida-Miami game November
30.
Students wishing to attend the
game, held in Miamis Orange
Bowl, must obtain tickets at
the Stadium ticket offices before
5 oclock.

ley. It really makes my blood
boil! Things have been going on
that are realiy assinine, he con continued.
tinued. continued.
These remarks were directed at
students who have littered the
rewly completed alligator pen
with sticks, rocks, beer cans and
concrete blocks.
Beardsley told the Council of

The theory behind this, Kap Kapner
ner Kapner explained, was that these
people were older, married and
more responsible and therefore
would help to make a better card
section. But it still didnt work
out.
Also, Kapner added, the foot football
ball football team receives 100 tickets and
another 75 seats are given to stu student
dent student government officials and to
the ushers. The cheerleaders get
60 tickets and around 100 seats are
reserved for working and disabled
students.
The remainder of the tickets are
turned back to the windows in the
stadium for individual distribu distribution.
tion. distribution.
Commenting on a recent rumor
that good tickets in the east
stands were being sold by some
students, Kapner said that he
had no idea anything like this
1 was going on, and that he felt
sure that none of the people on
(Continoed on Page THREE)

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florido

8 Pages This Edition

attempts to cut the relatively
thin-skinned stomach of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator with razor blades. He men mentioned
tioned mentioned further efforts directed at
putting out Alberts remaining
good eye. (One of the alligators
eyes had been injured prior to
his placement in his pen Novj. 14.)
Council member Joe Brown ex expressed
pressed expressed the opinion that Florida
Blue Key should have gotten stu student
dent student approval before bringing the
alligator to the campus. Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley replied by pointing out Al Alberts
berts Alberts presence on the campus.
While acknowledging Browns
statement as true, Beardsley said,
. .but weve got him. We muat
arouse student opinion against
throwing things at the alligator.
Other suggestions from the
Council concerning Albert and his
pen include putting a top over
the enclosure, erecting a second
fence around the pen, and plac placing
ing placing screen wire inside the exist existing
ing existing pen to keep children from
putting their arms through the
present fence.
After the Executive Council
meeting, Beardsley appointed Ha Harold
rold Harold Johnston as the alligators
student caretaker.
Humane Society
Eyes Protection
Os UF's Albert
The Gainesville Humane So Society
ciety Society has stepped into the pic picture
ture picture over the treatment of Al Albert
bert Albert the Alligator, official Uni University
versity University of Florida mascot.
Mrs. Georgia Peacock, atten attendant
dant attendant at the local Humane Shel Shelter,
ter, Shelter, said she made a personal
inspection of Alberts pen in
front of the Century Tower, and
said if they dont put a top on
it we will have to do some something.
thing. something.
The pen is constructed with a
heavy mesh fence surrounding
three sides of It and a brick
wall at the end. Student Govern Government
ment Government leaders have not yet de decided
cided decided whether to enclose the
pen with wire a top, or to (dace
another fence at some distance
around the outside.
Either solution %ould dis discourage
courage discourage students from tossing
trash Into the pen and entering
Alberts domain personally.
Many such objects have been
placed hi Alberts pen since he
was moved to the Florida cam campus
pus campus a week ago.
Mrs. Peacock has talked with
Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley, who has told of her
plans to meet with University
officials today to reach a decis decision
ion decision on protection for the UF
mascot.
Citrus Fair Set
The eighth annual Citrus Frail
Fair, presented by the Florida
Fruit drops department, will be
held Nov. 26 and 26 from 2 to 8
p.m. ity the Fruit Crops depart departments
ments departments quonset hut across from
the campus police station.
The Fair this year wiU feature
six exhibits carrying out a Qual Quality
ity Quality In Oranges theme. All or oranges
anges oranges being shown Were produced
on campus by the School of Agri Agriculture.
culture. Agriculture.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Quiet Weekend For Tech Game

By GRACE HJNSON
Gator Society Editor
Many high-spirited Gator fans
will be in Atlanta this weekend
for the Tech game; therefore the
campus will be relatively quiet
except for listening parties to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon and the Frosh-
Miami football game tomorrow
night.
Socials, serenades, and initiation
filled the Greek scene this week.
The Sig Eps serenaded recently recentlypinned
pinned recentlypinned coeds Wednesday night.
The brothers will play the pledges
in touch football tomorrow. (Pig (Pigskin
skin (Pigskin Pete favors the brothers, of
course.)
The annual AOPi Thanksgiving
dinner, honoring their faculty, will
be given tomorrow night. The
new pledge officers of AOPi are:
Mary Gaskin, president; Roberta
Selman, vice president; Prissy
West, corresponding secretary;
Charlotte Burton, recording sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Judy Macon, treasurer;
Betty Vamum, rush chairman;
Anita Smith and Linda Hatcher,
social chairmen; Sandy Sheetz,
dining room manager.
Culture Night, a weekly event
at the Sigma Chi house, featured
an American steak dinner and at attending
tending attending the Leonard pennario con concert
cert concert last night. Past Thursdays
have featured Italian night with
Pizza, German night with Sauer Sauerkrauten
krauten Sauerkrauten and wieners, and Russian
night, complete with vodka demi demitasse.
tasse. demitasse.
The TEKEB were highly enter entertained
tained entertained at their Frolics party,
Space Capades, last Friday

IN THE DARK

Warriors, Yearning Women
Have it out on Screens

By BOR JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
War sagas featuring fighting
men and yearning women are the
keynote of this weeks film fare.
The British naval efforts to de destroy
stroy destroy a raiding German ship are
recorded in The Pursuit of the
Graf Spee, showing this weekend
at the State. A part of World War
II history, the story centers on
the sea battles in the South At Atlantic.
lantic. Atlantic. John Gregson and Peter
Finch as opposing commanders
become chaser and chased.
A medley of rock n roll dra dramas
mas dramas open Sunday at the State.
Carnival Rock offers the mu music
sic music of the Platters and the woes
of teenage temptress Susan Ca-
Grad Club Sets Meet
Members of the Graduate Club
will meet tonight at 8 in Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union. Dr.
Lester Hale, dean of men, will
speak on The Graduate Appren Apprentice.
tice. Apprentice. Refreshments will be serv served.
ed. served. All graduate students are in invited
vited invited to attend.

TODAY thru SAT.
SUSPENSE
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JOHN 6RE6SON ANTHONY QU AYLE J
MID-NITE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
One Os The Biggest Hits
Os All TimeBack Again!
Tobacco Road
Directed By John Ford
smtrsuNbAY smtrsuNbAY*PO
*PO smtrsuNbAY*PO 2 Rock 'N' Roarin'
Thrill-Filled Pictur..
PLUS
Tempestooo's
Story Os Today's
Rock 'N' Rollers
The PlattersBob Luman
And 10 Hit Songs!

night when the Four Freshmen,
who are TEKES, visited their
house. Saturday the TEKES
attended Frolics in the gym and
danced to the music of Stan Ken Kenton,
ton, Kenton, also a TEKE.
The DGs were guests of the
Phi Belt's at a date-dance social
at the Phi Belt house Monday.
The BETAS entertained the
BGs at their house Wednesday.
The BGs newest pledge is Dixie
Humes.
New TEP pledge officers are;
Barry Glassman, president; Al Allan
lan Allan Bork, vice president; Mathis
Becker, secretary and Jerry Shel Sheldon,
don, Sheldon, treasurer. The TEPs new
treasurer is Harold Datz.
The KBs had a social this
week. At the KD Initiation Break Breakfast
fast Breakfast in the Hotel Thomas, Bobbie
Joe Brown received the best pled pledge
ge pledge award and Carolyn Smith re received
ceived received the scholarship award.
A Roman party, complete
with togas and sheets, was given
by the KAs last weekend. Music
was furnished by Piano Red of
Atlanta. New initiates of Kappa
Alpha Order are: Melvin Weth Wetherington,
erington, Wetherington, James Prescott and Ri Richard
chard Richard O'Brien.
The SAE# are giving a dinner dinnersocial
social dinnersocial for the KDs and TRI
BELT* tonight.
The Belts and Zetas socialized
at the ZETA house Wednesday.
The BELTS serenaded coeds re recently
cently recently pinned by BELTS Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night. The BELTS initiated
John Osborne, Jeff Ray, Ray Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, Joe Miles, and Chic Dominic
into their chapter.
Ths Zetas are having their an-

bot. Teenage Thunder offers a
hot-rod hodge-podge of youth on
the loose.
The Garment Jungle, a hard hardhitting
hitting hardhitting account of the protection
racket, is the State feature for
Tuesday and Wednesday. Veteran
Kerwin Mathews aids Lee J. Cobb
in his attempts to shake off
crooked Richard Boone.
Van Johnson risks life and limb
to save Martine Carol from the
Communists in Action of the Ti Tiger,
ger, Tiger, showing today and Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the Florida. Filmed in Al Albania,
bania, Albania, the plot involves smugg smuggling,
ling, smuggling, suspense and murder.
The romantic maneuvers of the
Marines on wartime New Zealand
are shown in "Until They Sail.
Based on a James Michener no novel,
vel, novel, this Florida feature opening
Sunday gives a frank study of four
sisters. Widow Jean Simmons falls
for Paul Newman; sister Piper
Laurie falls for every other GI.
Beautiful but dangerous Janet
Leigh is a Soviet spy in Jet Pi Pilot,
lot, Pilot, starting Wednesday at the
Florida. Air ace John Wayne* has
the pleasant task of guarding her.
It isnt long before they are
wrestling romantically in this eye eyefilling
filling eyefilling satire on Russia.
Tobacco Road, the classic
view of backwoods life, is the
1 State midnighter for Saturday.
* Gene Tierney and Dana Andrews
are starred in the all-time favor favorite.
ite. favorite.
War Drama 'Lifeboat'
Slated at Union Tonight
An award-winning wartime dra drama,
ma, drama, Lifeboat, will be shown at
7 and 9 p.m. tonight in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union Auditorium.
Directed by Alfred Htichcock,
the film stars Tallulah Bankhead,
John Hodiak and William Bendix.
Admission is 10 cents.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 22, 1957

Page 2

mWEBStj |
FRIDAY. NOV. 22
For Whom Hi* Bell Toll*
Gary Cooper
Ingrid Bergman
AND
Battle of Gettysburg
SATURDAY, NOV. 23
Silver River
Errol Flynn
AND
Night of the Hunter
Robert Mitchum
SUN. MON., NOV. 24, 25
Guns of Fort Petticoat
Audie Murphy
Kathy Grant
AND
Safari
Victor Mature
Janet Leigh
{
TUES. WED., NOV. 26, 27
Three Faces of Eve
Joanne Woodward
David Wayne
AND
Mohawk
Scott Brady
Rita Gam
THURS. fr FRI., NOV. 28, 29
Pajama Game
Doris Day
AND
The White Squaw
David Brian
Mae Wynn


nu&l Thanksgiving banquet and
dance tomorrow evening. Officers
of the Zeta Pledge class are: Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Albritton, president; Margie
Thompson, secretary treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; Gale Moore, chaplain. Sue Ro Roberts,
berts, Roberts, social Chairman and Debbie
Dalton, songleader.
The AEPhts entertained the
KAs at a social recently. The
AEPHis and Alpha Chis had a
joint dinner this week. The Theta
Chis were guests of the AEPhis
at a social Wednesday.
Community service project will
keep the Pi Lams busy this
weekend as they collect food for
needy families. The PI Lams
and DPhiEs socialized Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.

Final Plans Made on 'Who's Who'
H. B. McClelland (left), Assistant Dean of Men, is shown
discussing details for Sigma Delta Chis booklet called Whos
Who at the University of Florida. Wm. Joe Brown, president of
SDX, is mentioning the Nov. 27 deadline for student leaders to re return
turn return the letters for publication in the first issue in December.
This booklet will be sent to news media all over Florida with
the accomplishments of the leaders on campus. Students who will
be listed are representative leaders in their fields on the UF cam campus
pus campus and were selected for appearance in Whos Who for their
leadership and activities. (Gator Photo).

Cavalettes Plan Picnic Tomorrow;
Have Pledged 33 This Semester

Thirty-three women have been
pledged by Cavalettes Dance So Society
ciety Society this semester and have parti participated
cipated participated in visits to the Farm Co Colony
lony Colony and dance lessons each week
in the Florida Union-
Tomorrow there is a picnic at
the Millhop for Cavalettes, pled pledges
ges pledges and their dates and Sunday
at 1:30 p.m. pledges are giving
Florida Rifles
Have Fine Record
Twelve straight wins is the pre present
sent present record of the Florida Rifles.
Army ROTC Rifle Team, as 5
more victories were recorded in
postal matches completed recent recently.
ly. recently. The Riflers posted wins over
East Tennessee State, Rice Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, University of Detroit, Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee Poly. Institute, and Notre
Dame.
The Florida team raised its
score 3 points to 1916 over the pre previous
vious previous weeks score while the best
any competitor could muster Was
1879, fired by East Tenn. State.

FRIDAY, NOV. 22
The Oklahoman
with Joel McCrea and
Barbara Hale
PLUS
Hot Rod Rumble
with Lee Snowden ond
Richard Hartunian
SATURDAY. NOV. 23
Canyon River
with George Montgomery and
Marcia Hortunian
ALSO
The Come On
with Sterling Hayden and
Anne Bancroft
SUNDAY tr MONDAY
NOV. 24-25
The Helen Morgan
Story
with (Ann Blyth ond
Paul Newman
PLUS
Safari
with Janet Leigh ond
Victor Mature
TUESDAY fir WEDNESDAY
NOV. 26-27
Utah Blaine
with Rory Calhoun and
Susan Commings
. vsc
The Warriors
with Errol Flynn and
Joanne Dru
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
NOV. 28-29
Pickup Alley
with Anita Ekberg ond
Victor Mature
PLUS
The Guns of Fort
Petticoat
with Audie Murphy and
Kathryn Grant

FLORIDA STUDENT SPEAKS

Students Like Kenton
But Net hr Banting

By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
Kenton was great, but you
sure couldnt dance to him .
and the price was gross. These
are some of the comments heard
around campus following Frolics
weekend.
In this weeks Alligator poll,
thirty students were asked the
question, Do you or do you not
think that a band of Stan Ken Kentons
tons Kentons style and price was appro appropriate
priate appropriate for a Frolics weekend
dance? In reply, there was a
great deal of controversy.
Without a doubt, Stan Kenton

a tea for the sisters and will pre present
sent present a skit in Johnson Lounge.
Those pledges to Cavalettes
are: Elaine Bauer, Mary K. Bo Bowers,
wers, Bowers, Peggy Bowen, Maxine Bran- j
deis, Louise Brooks, Barbara Bu Bucknalter,
cknalter, Bucknalter, Pat Cusland, Joyce
I
Eggert, Geri Ferraro, Sand!
Gorden, Lynn Grossman, Virgin Virginia
ia Virginia Hanley, Arlene Kessler, Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Kutin, Pat Livingston, Libby
Mannis, Bonnie Mooney, Christine
North, Elaine Palmer, Judy Pet Petrose,
rose, Petrose, Vicki Roberts, Jill Savitz,
Mary Ellen Selman, Arlee n
Shams, Bev Shomer, Evelyn |
Smith, Pat Whiteman, Joanne j
Bredlau, Cathy Finnis, Pat Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, Lynn Lowenthal, Arlene Mil Milgrom
grom Milgrom and Joy Wall.
Senior Physicist Will
Speak on Campus Today
Dr. Alex Zucker, senior physi physicist
cist physicist of the Oak Ridge National
Laboratories will speak on cam campus
pus campus today.
Dr. Zuckers appearance here
is under the auspices of the De Department
partment Department of Nuclear Engineering
and the Department of Physics.
His address will be devoted to
the nuclear physics of nitroger.-
ions, and is scheduled for Room
203, Benton Hall.
The lecture, to which the pu public
blic public is invited, is set for 2 p.m.
Classified
I
: FOR SALE: Triumph Terrier Mo Motorcycle,
torcycle, Motorcycle, excellent condition,
Zenith Portable HiFi, excellent
condition. Call FR 2-1049. G.
Wright.
ATTENTION FRATSTV 27 inch
Sylvania, solid Mahogany Con Console,
sole, Console, Remote Control, Halo-light
etc. Cost SBOO, used very little,
Seli for $200.00. Call FR 2-1569.
WANTED YOUNG MEN Work
Afternoons, 12:30 to 6 oclock.
Contact Manager State Theatre.
MOBILE HOME for Sale by Own Owner
er Owner For $2,800. sl Sparton Royal
Mansion. Can be purchased
without air-conditioner and awn awning.
ing. awning. Sleeps 6 comfortably. For
Information call FR 6-2998.

j-; {
friii"nffii today and
LUlLiliiijJ TOMORROW
STUDENTS 30c ON SAT.
' STARTS UNDAY!

is one of the tops as far as big bigname
name bigname bands go. Many students
felt that we were extremely for- 1
tunate to have entertainment of
this sort at our annual Fall Fro- s
lies. As & necessity, the price of 1
Frolics tickets was higher this
year because of the calibre of
the band. Many people felt it was
certainly worth it to be able to j
hear Stan Kenton.
But then there are those who
disagree. These students felt that 1
Kenton may be great to listen to,
but as far as trying to dance to
his musicforget it. And they al also
so also objected to the price. Every- 1
body goes to the dance just be because
cause because its Frolics, they main-
tained. Frankly Id rather cut
down on the expense and have a
more danceable band, and save
Kenton for a special IFC attrac attraction.
tion. attraction. |
And so the controversy goes.
Five people interviewed said de-
finitely that they enjoyed dancing
to Kentons music and thought the
price was quite appropriate. Se Seven
ven Seven others held a distinct op-
posite opinion. The remaining stu-
dents interviewed were partially
opposed to the situation, but also
partially in favor of it.
Some individual opinions were:
Joel Wahlberg, 4PHA I en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed Kenton very much and did didnt
nt didnt think the price was too much
to pay. I think its the best en entertainment
tertainment entertainment weve had since Ive
been here.
Michael Bray,, 2UCNo! Ken Kenton
ton Kenton puts on a good show, but the
average dancer cant follow him.
The price was ridiculous.
Nelson Romero, 4AR A band
such as Kenton is good for all
the new frosh, but as far as the
majority is concerned, Little John Johnny
ny Johnny Ace would be just as impres impressive.
sive. impressive.
Ray Reddish, 2UCI wish it
had cost more so that less riff riffraff
raff riffraff could have afforded it.
Joan Lane, 3EDI think it
cost too much, dont you?
Melvin Schwartz, lUCThis
was my very first Frolics, and
I was really snowed. But there
was too much drinking going on!
The band was pretty good, but
all I could think about all week weekend
end weekend was the $5 it cost to get in.
Malcolm Mclnnis, 4ED"As a
member of the IFC I respectfully
decline to answer the question on
the grounds that it might tend
to incriminate me.
Alfred E. Newman, IMAD IMADWhat,
What, IMADWhat, me worry?
Bob Hartnett, 2UC"Kentons j
good in small doses on records;
not to dance by. Id rather pay
more and hear Kenton than less
and hear a secondary band like
we had last year.
Jim McClure, 4PHAId like
to see Kenton at any price any
place, simply because Ive always
liked Kenton.
Bill Summerlin, 2UC No
Kenton is great to listen to, but
is too progressive for dancing!
Mary Pearce, 2UC I thought;
it was good to have a band like
Kenton, cause lots more people
went to the dance.
j Curtis Thompson, lUC Price
yes. Styleno.
Ansley Horton, 2UCI think
Kenton was an appropriate band.
We always have a big-name
band for Frolics. But the cost was
too much.
Freshman Given
Pharmacy Grant
Miss Jackie Collum, a freshman,
at the University and a graduate
of Ft. Lauderdale High School has j
been named winner of a phar-!
macy scholarship from the South-;
east Florida Pharmaceutical As Association.
sociation. Association.
The scholarship is given to an
outstanding senior high school stu student
dent student who expresses the desire to
study pharmacy and who is \V*
thy from the standpoint of scholas scholastic
tic scholastic standing, extracurricular acti activity
vity activity and needs and who resides
in this part of the State.
This scholarship will provids
$250 annually for four years and
: is offered each year to a deserv deserv.
. deserv. ing student.
' Fla. ROTC Instructor
. Makes Regular Army
Major Fred Dunks, Army ROTC
instructor, has been notified by
the Department of Army of his
: selection for integration into the
Regular Army.
His name was among the 1000-
officer nominees for the Regular
Army approved by President Ei Ei-1
-1 Ei-1 senhower under the Augmentation
I Program.
The regular rank awarded Ma Mar;
r; Mar; jor Dunks was Captain in the Or Or'dnance
'dnance Or'dnance Corps.

Fred Waring,
Pennsylvanians
Here Dec. 12
Fred Waring and the Pennsyl Pennsylvanians,
vanians, Pennsylvanians, presenting Hi Fi Holi Holiday,
day, Holiday, will appear at the Univer University
sity University Thursday Dec. 12 in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Gymnasium.
The Waring group, which is
brought to the University by the
Lyceum Council, will present a
program of songs that are fami familiar
liar familiar to music lovers everywhere.
The ensemble consists of a cho chorus,
rus, chorus, soloists and orchestral ac accompaniment,
companiment, accompaniment, in a production that
promises to be one of the high highlights
lights highlights of entertainment at the cam campus
pus campus this year.
Students will be admitted free
of charge to the Waring program
with the presentation of their I.
D. cards at the door. Faculty,
Gainesville residents and out-of out-oftown
town out-oftown visitors may purchase gen general
eral general admission tickets at the box
office. Tickets will aslo on* sale
at the Lyceum Council office in
the Music Bldg, from Monday,
Dec. 2, until the night of the
performance.
Sievers Sets Speech
The Unitarian Fellowship at its
Sunday morning (11 a.m.) meet meeting
ing meeting at the Florida Union Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium will present Allen M. Sie Sievers,
vers, Sievers, Economist on The Social
Scientist and his Responsibilities
to Society.

-
.w. v .v.v/. : .v ..* v.-.v.-v.*..-. v
Â¥ II
At LEWIS
f '/> PRICE 1
Ls A L E A
Trade Mdse.
by Keepsake, Crescent end wL MIN'S WATCH
other famous names. B y famous maker
< ryrtl J%r \\ shockproof!
\ *
Serving Jk.
Flatware /ii
Ladies' tr Gents Woteh Bends
mfr / £- Appliances, Clocks, Radios, etc.
Wf/ EXPERT WATCHMAKERS
W/m* JEWELERS... ENGRAVERS open W
I LEWIS y
JEWELRY COMPANY
Gainesville's
*Leading Jewe'ers Res- 2.*?

FLAVET FOCUS

Village Store is Convenient;
Profits Aid Flavet Residents

By joe McDermott
Gator Staff Writer
A real time saver to Flavet 111
is the centrally located village
store. Here, residents may pick
up many items on their grocery
list during hours coinciding witn
meal time. Dairy products, can canned
ned canned goods, bread, tobacco, toilet
articles and sundries are supplied
by this little business.
The store is not a cooperative
in the price saving sense, but pro profits
fits profits pay for many expenditures
that improve life in the village.
The newspaper, playground equip equipment,
ment, equipment, fire department and movies
are a few of the benefits result resulting
ing resulting from store income. The 'act
that one doesnt have to drive
downtown to a local merchant to
pick up a few things is a cost
saving in itself.
Bill Cravey has been manager
of the store for the past year.
Assisting him are two clerks;
Gene Parrish and Ruby Harris on.
According to Cravey, gross in income
come income runs around $50,000 a yea
and profits are approximately 8
per cent of this figure. Some Something
thing Something of a record is held, in that
the store sells more Foremost
milk than any other single retail
outlet in Gainesville. This includes
supermarkets!
Because of their small size, the
other two Flavets have not felt
a store would be profitable. How However,
ever, However, early this semester, repre representatives

sentatives representatives from all three villages
met to discuss formation at a
large co-operative grocery store
to serve all married students. A
wholesale grocers representative
was present and Professor John
Almeida of the Accounting Depart Department
ment Department assisted in the discussion.
It was discovered that such a eo eooperative
operative eooperative could not reduce prices
substantially because of the slim
margin of profit on which retail
groceries operate.
In addition, pressure from lo local
cal local competition and administra administra.tive
.tive administra.tive problems would be Ygry diffi difficult
cult difficult to overcome. As a result of
the meeting, the co-operative idea
fell by the wayside. However, the
village commissioners should be
commended for their efforts in
behalf of the married students.
FLAVET m
The village commission will be
officially sworn into office at to tonights
nights tonights meeting. Under the con constitution,
stitution, constitution, the old commissioners
remain in office for three meet meetings
ings meetings after an election to help the
new members get started.
Elizabeth Meux has been ap appointed
pointed appointed editor of the Three Press,
replacing John Adair. She holds
an MA degree in English from
the University of Arkansas and
spent four years with the Eldor Eldordo,
do, Eldordo, Arkansas News Times as a
reporter and Society Editor.



9k. v-. |H
g* '; .^:ss£ v jg
-' -' ", t lip ** * t^4 ""
MiIM :v w ll^
BBMji, my w*
Bpp *~
ffiwxV' M ^"^MiP#

Dr. Harry Philpott, new executive vice-president of the University of Florida, pauses here with
Miss Mary Maxwell, receptionist in the President's office, to start his first day in office Wednesday.
Philpott left the UF five years ago to accept a post as head professor of religion at Stephens Col College.
lege. College. After stopping off at Miss Maxwells. desk, Dr. Philpott. ...

Kapner Explains Ticket
System; Sees Changes

(Continued from Page ONE)
my committee would do anything
like that.
The chairman did allow that
under the present system of stu student
dent student ticket distribution there is
no way of checking since they
(tickets) are given upon presen presentation
tation presentation of the I. D. cards.
The fairness of this system,
Kapner felt, depended upon the
honesty of the individuals involv involved.
ed. involved. I
The only other way I can think
of doing it, said Kapner, is
something along the coupon sys system
tem system used a few years ago.
Under this system tickets could
be kept track of because they had
to be exchanged for special cou coupons
pons coupons in a student activity book.
Kapner said that he planned to
meet with President Eddie
Beardsley as soon as possible to

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 22,19571

MELODY CLUB
Wednesday, Nov. 27
FREE Hamburgers FREE
Served front 8-10 P.M.
Ne Cover, Minimum or Admission
Adult Couples Only in the Dance
PavilionStop Welcome at the
MELODY BAR
Thanksgiving Eve PartyY'oM Come!
4501 N.W. 6th St.

WHAT IS A REPTILE WITH WHAT IS A GLASS CUNY lr c AM i w MO KIEV
supernatural powers! IT 5 ONLY MONEY but snoot your loot on any
brand but Luckies, and its so much lost cost! You
see, a Lucky is all fine tobacco. Superbly light
f(v JfiJ tobacco to give you a light smoke . wonderfully
rapuDjgood-tasting tobacco thats toasted to taste even
U \\\ v* better. Matter of fact, a Lucky tastes like a million
* R SH Limrd Wizard jimi coope* Crystal Pistai bucks and all youre paying is Pack Jack! So make
-i 1 your next buys wise ... make em packs of Luckies!
"i Youll say a light smokes the right smoke for you.
WHAT (S AN ANGRY EIGHT-YEAR-OIDI WHAT ARE A SHEEP S OPINIONST
START STICKLING!
RICHARD HILDRETH Riled Child . HOCHDAUB Ewt*S VieWS § "H MAKE *25
UTLER U. tROOKLYN COLL.
| V vX xok 1 Well pay $25 for every Stickler
| m | we printand for hundreds more
whats a nasty, whats a burglarized Egyptian tomw m that never get used! So start
A i It- 1 Sticklingtheyre so easy you
JSk ftk | l|: :| % can think of dozens in seconds!
JgV.J |*| Jf | Sticklers are simple riddles with
| | two-word rhyming answers. Both
* | | ings.) Send em all with your
' s ijjSr \ I | | name, address, college and class
a/3c David kelly Evil Weevil edward romrvacn Stripped Crypt CICARETTES i to Happy-Joe-Lucky, Box 67 A,
tale ahnon coll. kmmmmmemmmmmmmmmmmrnimm Mount Vernon, N. Y.
L mmmmmmsmmmmmmmmmmsmsmrnmmmmmJ
LIGHT UP A tight SMOKE -UGHT UP A LUCKY!
at.c& Product of d%Z J&nuiexm w our mddU name

< discuss the possibilities of ini initiating
tiating initiating a more closely regulated
system.
Sigma Delta Chi
Taps 21 Students
Sigma Delta Chi tapped 21
students last week for membership
in the professional journalistic fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Students tapped for member membership
ship membership were: Jack Kaplan, Fred
Smith, Gilbert Johnson, Pat Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, Dick Marlowe, Judson Con Conner,
ner, Conner, Charles Crowe, Walter Gris Griscti,
cti, Griscti, Henry ..ldredge, Robert Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Charles Gaines, Bob Jer- j
ome, Steve Richardson, Mickey
Ellenberg, Norman Pinardi, Lar Larry
ry Larry Rogers, Marvin Hill, Lamar
Veal, James Dali, Dave Levy!
and Ken Sher.

Education for Living: Philpott

(Continued From Page ONE)
girls, however Sunday services
were a good indication of his
popularity since he drew full
houses each week.
Loved His Talks
One former Stephens girl
here at the University- comment commented,
ed, commented, We all loved his talks
each week and looked forward
to them as we would a class.
Most of us remember his speech speeches
es speeches as one of the finest lessons
we ever learned in college.
lt was always an excellent
guide for establishing habits in
everyday life and new slants to
our problems, she stated. He
always gave his sermons on to topics
pics topics that we would request. He
reached our most important
problems in these talks and
one could almost feel that he
was talking to us personally.
We all really loved him, she
added.
Stephens College has an ex extensive
tensive extensive general education pro program
gram program for its girls giving courses
in the fine arts, sciences, biolo biology,
gy, biology, history and english and oth other
er other fields. This is the background
from which the Universitys new
vice-president comes.
Therefore, it comes as no sur surprise
prise surprise that Dr. Philpott supports
the philosophy behind the gen general
eral general education courses offered
here. l heartily approve of the
principle. However, whether or
not the individual courses teach
the student what it is designed designedto,

Page 3

SEv -r 'WSm '"'St iR' MM?
IRK ft H
'/ 4 im i
mm i m Ip
8 I
j
IE |9.
A K -jA- V : SV,r f . ; S XV g.. '' : ;y'
& : : '-rnKt

....enters the main hallway to the offices of the President
and Vice-President of the University. Here he poses for the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator camera at the office he will occupy during his tenure at the
University of Florida....

to, designedto, I have to reserve judgment
cm, he said.
Courses Were Flexible
There are several differences
between the two systems, espec especially
ially especially in the mechnics of the
courses, he commented, The
courses at Stephens were more
flexible and more adapted to in individual
dividual individual student needs than the
University of Florida affords.
Of course, the numbers
make this difficult to achieve
here, yet I feel that there
could be some revisions, Dr.
Philpott said, l am particular particularly
ly particularly interested in the recent re report
port report made by the survey group
this summer and many of their
ideas and suggestions bear out
my convictions for the most
part, he added.

Pubs Board Criticizes SG
For Recent Finance Decision

(Continued From Page ONE)
Treasurers office paying bills
and making financial decisions
without first consulting the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Secretary to the Board
were cited at the meeting of the
faculty-student body. It was the
unanimous opinion of the Board
that its basic responsibilities
were not being recognized.
Business manager of the Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, Scott Hancock, presented a
report on the Associated Collegi-

The aims of the general edu education
cation education system should be to help
each student in obtaining the
maximum amount of knowledge
without sacrificing the others.
This calls for a great degree of
flexibility in content and in instruction,
struction, instruction, he said.
Yet, Dr. Philpott is no re revolutionary
volutionary revolutionary as he says. These
things take time and study
and are not hastily done.
However, the University of
Florida may rest assured that
it has a new vice-president who
ia a farsighted and competent
administrator. One who will help
guide the University to bigger
and better goals in the next
years.

ate Press Conference which he,
Ruffner, and Levy and Seminole
Managing Editor Bunny Fleisch Fleischer
er Fleischer had recently attended.
Hancock said he thinks that ad advertising
vertising advertising can be included in next
years Seminole. He suggested that
the business staff of the yearbook
be enlarged by contacting high
school students who have work worked
ed worked with advertising on their high
school annuals.
Hancock said that a large num number
ber number of schools at the Conference'
charged an additional fee outside
of the activity fee, for their col college
lege college yearbooks. He recommeded
that each student who pick up
next years Seminole be charged
an additional dollar to pay for
rising printing costs of the book.
Hancock also suggested cutting
photography costs in the new book.
Alligator business manager
Chuck Ruffner, asked permission
of the Board to explore further
avenues of national advertising in
the newspaper. The Board passed
a resolution to this effect.
Members erf the Board are
Jones, Browne, Karl Krastin and
Robert Bolles, faculty members
and student members Bill Gray Grayson,
son, Grayson, Ken Sher and Don Allen.
WSA Sets Goals
For This Year
The new W.S.A. representa representatives
tives representatives held a workshop meeting
Monday evening, to discuss their
objectives for the year. Charlotte
Mayes, president, set the years
goal as full communication with
all women students.
The representatives were urged:
to make themselves known in the |
womens dorms, in order to be es- j
ficient links with W.S.A. The or-!
ganizations minutes are to be pos- i
ted in the dorms.
JUST WOW UP ID
THE FACT THAT HE'S IM CLASS!
KEEP ALERT FOR A
BETTER POINT AVERAGE!
Dont let that "drowsy feel feeling
ing feeling cramp your style in class
... or when youre "hitting
the books. Take a NoDoz
Awakener! In a few minutes,
youll be your normal best...
wide awake . alert! You*
doctor will tell youNoDoz
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....Dr. Philpott begins immediately to tackle the difficult problems of the vice-presidency. The
post of executive VP has been vacant since Dr. John 8. Allen this summer accepted the post as
president of the new University of South Florida to be built near Tampa. Dr. Philpott said he is
glad to be back at the University of Florida.

UF'j Dean Weil
Will Appear On
TV Panel Show
Deem Joseph Weil of
of Engineering, will face a panel
composed of a state senator, an
industrialist, a banker, an attor attorney,
ney, attorney, and a civic leader, when he
discusses one of his favorite sub subjects
jects subjects over Station WFGA-TV,
Channel 12, Jacksonville, Sunday
from 8 to 3:30 p.m.
Dean Weil will De interviewed
on the subject. The Potential of
Nuclear Energy to Florida on
the TV program Neighbors.
The panel, all Jacksonville men,
will be composed of State Senator
Fletcher Morgan, Harold Martin,
vice-president of the Barnett Na National
tional National Bank; W. B. Mills, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the Saint Joe Paper
Co., and Jaequelin J. Daniel, at attorney
torney attorney and member of the State
Board of Control. Moderator of
the program will be William S.
Johnson, executive vice-president
of the Jacksonville area Chamber
of Commerce.
Dean Weil was one of the ear earliest
liest earliest and most enthusiastic ad advocates
vocates advocates of the development of nu nuclear
clear nuclear power in Florida, where the
absence of hydroelectric power
sites and fossil fuels such as coal
and oil has been an obstacle to
industrial development in the past.
Dean Weil also will discuss the
work -."done by the Engineering
and industrial Experiment Sta Station,
tion, Station, of which he is the director,
to further nuclear research and
education.
New Statistician
At Health Center
Dr. Robert G. Hoffman has been
appointed statistician at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center and
assistant research professor at
the Statistical Laboratory.
A native of Tulsa, Okla., Dr.
Hoffman received his undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate degree from Stanford Univer University,
sity, University, a master of science in mathe mathematical
matical mathematical statistics from the Uni University
versity University of Michigan where he la later
ter later received his Ph.D. in public
health statistics in 1954. He has
s Iso taken additional graduate
study at the University of North
Carolina and North Carolina State
College.

Olds is All New from Head to Taillamps
ig ||f| hH|S msr F
OMsmAite for com ~. :, crilli- with nsrrow aluminum louvers, and
5- J 5- eatur, J n f ***? new ,. V 0 *! look. This lower sleek hood line. Dominant in Oldsmobiles
distinctive and tasteful styUng in the 98 Holiday 1958 styling are striking twin blades that sweep
coupe harmoniously employs horizontal trim to down the rear fender crown. Choice of three
emphasize its long, flowing lines and low silhou- Rocket engines with improved economy is offered
ette. the ultra-modern thm line roof sweeps in the 1958 Oldsmobile, which has a smoother
rearwards to the top of the enlarged single-piece Jetaway Hydra-Matic transmission and New-
The re< es, Kned front end is dis- Matic Ride, a new concept of air suspension,
tinguished by new four-beam headlamps, recessed available as a desirable option.
B. & G. MOTOR COMPANY, INC.
"Home of Cadillac Gr Oldsmobile"
115 SE 2nd Street Gainesville, Florida Phone FR 6-7515
JOHN T. BRASINGTON, PRESIDENT

Dr. Riemer Suggests
Conditions for Alligntor

Dr. William J. Riemer, herpeto herpetologist
logist herpetologist in the biology department,
was consulted this week on tne
care and feeding of Floridas mas mascot
cot mascot by Student Government offi officials.
cials. officials.
Because alligators will eat any anything,
thing, anything, Dr. Riemer has expressed
concern that the 10-foot long bull
gator will soon have a belly full
of glass and metal which will im impare
pare impare his digestive tract and cause
death.
The trash objects, large and
small, which litter the pen may
become a part of Als appetite
but are also a nuisance and an
eyesore, President Eddie Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley feels.
Beardsley has appointed Harold
Johnson, a sophomore, to feed Al Albert
bert Albert once a week and to clea i
his pen twice a week. Johnson
has had experience in handling
alligators ana will be the only
person allowed to handle Albert.
Ron McCall, Student Body vice
president, says that added pro protection
tection protection around the pen is still
being discussed. Possibly a wire
roof will completely enclose the
pen, or another fence will be con constructed
structed constructed outside the existing one.
McCall said these measures will
be for the protection of little chil children,
dren, children, rather than for Alberts pro protection
tection protection from students.
The care given Albert will un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be a result of Dr. Rie Riemers
mers Riemers advice and knowledge of
the animal. The herpetologist says
that a gators food intake is in influenced
fluenced influenced by the temperature. In
the winter, it will eat three or

CALL FR
409 West University Avenue

four pounds of red meat a week
and will consume as mudh as
twenty-five or thirty pounds in
the summer.
Alligators eat meat exclusively
and feed on birds, fish and Small
mammals when wild. In captivity
they eat raw meat, fresh or spoil spoiled.
ed. spoiled. Dr. Riemer suggests that A1
be fed waste from slaughter jlious jliouses
es jliouses as this is more nutritive than
muscle, such as steak.
Albert will be inactive this win winter,
ter, winter, sleeping most of the time.
He will become more active in
the warmer months, although ap appearing
pearing appearing to be sleeping. AH wbuld wbuldbe
be wbuldbe alligator wrestlers should heed
Dr. Riemers warning that slug sluggish-appearing
gish-appearing sluggish-appearing gators can actu actually
ally actually move very fast if they wish
to.
Local Bird Enthusiasts
Set Sunday Field Trip
Those students interested in
field bird identification and check checking
ing checking on local bird population are
invited to join the bird wdtlk Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning.
The group will meet on the
first floor of the State Museurfi on
University Avenue at 6:30 ft.m.
Car space is available for tjhose
without cars.

CENTRAL FLORIDA
SERVICE
Learn to Fly Now!
Qualified Stengle
Instructor Field



nt FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

HC Decision Lacks Precedence

For a law student, Leonard Anton in todays Letters to the Editor section,
implies some serious and unfounded charges against this newspaper.

We might have expected more from
Anton, especially since he is aware of
the Honor Court and Florida Alligators
attempt to be fair towards the Univer University
sity University of Floridas Honor System.
In his letter defending the Courts de decision
cision decision to split the term of office between
the two candidates for freshman class
president, Anton implies that the Honor
System, and therefore the Honor Court,
should be defended even though this
newspaper might disagree with some of
the Courts decisions.
He argues, and quite unjustly, that
when the Alligator feels the Court has
done something wrong, we should re remain
main remain quiet and not say what we feel.
This would not only be doing a disser disservice
vice disservice to the Honor System, we believe,
but it would mean that the Alligator hid
the facts from the student body on an
issue which deserved our editorial com comment.
ment. comment.
* *
Chancellor Bob Graham explained to
us several weeks ago that he split the
term of both candidates for freshman
class president who tied in the elec election
tion election because he felt it the best thing to
do.*
We have disagreed with Grahams
decision in three separate editorials. The
comments you are now reading make it
the fourth such editorial on the matter
this semester.
We have tried to point out time and
again that the decision to split a term of
office is not only making a farce out of
a student vote, but it lacks legal preced precedent.
ent. precedent.
Chancellor Graham stated that since
the student body constitution makes no
provision for tie vote, that he would try
to follow state statutes in the matter,
because this University derives its ulti ultimate
mate ultimate existence from the state of Florida
and the state constitution.
Therefore Graham pointed out to us
that in state office, if two candidates
received a tie vote, the victors would
draw lots to determine the victor.
After letting the Alligator know

'Back of the Week' Boosts the UF Team
Gridder Bernie Parrish is ft man who overcame all to suddenly emerge as the
back of the week in the latest poll of the Associated Press. The United Press
also took note of Parrishs outstanding play against the Vanderbilt team in Flor Florida
ida Florida Field last Saturday.

Parrishs sudden surge was surprising
not because he is lightly regarded by
his teammates or the opponents. But
with some of the finest talent in the
SEC on the UF eleven to vie with Par Parrish
rish Parrish for team honors, the statistics piled
up by this player in 60 minutes of ac action
tion action are amazing.
Parrish now leads the Florida team
in rushing yardage, rushing average, to total
tal total defense, longest run from scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage of the year, longest kickoff re return,
turn, return, highest kickoff return average,
and scoring.
The junior football star accounted
for both of Floridas touchdown victor victories,
ies, victories, both extra points, and stopped the
Vandy team from scoring the tying
touchdown at the most crucial point of
the exciting game.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated Collage Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student am ampaper
paper ampaper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holiday*,
vacations and examination p eriods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
in basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-M6l. ex ter terdon
don terdon 655. and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours, t to 5 Tuec.. Wed., Fri. Subscrip Subscriptiona
tiona Subscriptiona SMS 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, Arline Fil Filler,
ler, Filler, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown, Steve Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Either Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Sally Galloway, Jerry Palmer.
Sports Editor KEN SHER
Intramural Editor BUDDY HAYDEN
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontaine, Frank Kear, David Jones.
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchalter, Janet Moekowlta,
Billy Shaw, Kenn Finkel, Henry Goldman, Stu
Blum berg, Barbara Newman, Mureil Rubin
Frank Gray, assist, bus. mgr. for production:
Martin Steiner, office manager; Ronald Shashy,
subscription mgr., Susan Statler, national ad
mgr; Marty Reeber, Howard Owen, John Stoller,
Bob Golden, Stan Newmark, Alan Goldberg, San Sandy
dy Sandy Ura, Mike Wallace, Joel Karesh, Buxzy Loden,
Ed Vi-~T Fv v !?'

State Editor

City Editor

Editorials

that he wished to follow state statute,
Graham turned right around end split
the term of office, a decision which
we are still unable to determine the
legality or precedence of in any con constitution,
stitution, constitution, student body, state, or na nation.
tion. nation.
Now ordinarily who sits in the of office
fice office of president of freshman class is
not worth one editorial, let alone four
such columns. But the issue here is not
who serves in this number one frosh
post. It is basically an issue of where the
Honor Court dug up its decision to split
the term of office, why the Honor Court
should make such a decision, and is this
decision reflecting on an Honor Court
which does not base its civil decisions
on any sort of legal precedent.
The Alligator, is not, as Mr. Anton
implies, impuging the fairness of the
Honor Court in cases of cheating or
stealing or passing worthless checks. We
dont doubt that the Honor Court goes
out of its way to be fair in criminal
cases.
But we as the student newspaper of
the University of Florida would not be
upholding our obligation to the student
body if, in a civil decision by the Honor,
we refused to give our opinion to the
student body on the rightness of a Court
decision.
* *
No agency or body on this campus is
above reproach, and when we question
a decision of a body, we are not as Mr.
Anton suggests, making unfounded
charges.
The obligation of this newspaper is
to report the truth, and the facts to the
student body. Anyone who seeks to
hide something in the smoke screen of
dont criticize is burying his head in
a dune of sand.
Facts are facts, and we cannot fail to
recognize the lack of legality, preced precedence,
ence, precedence, or common good sense in an Honor
Court decision regardless of our be beliefs
liefs beliefs in the worthiness of the University
of Florida Honor System and its Honor
Court.

Both teams played well last Saturday.
The Florida team had outstanding tal talent
ent talent on the field, for Parrish certainly
could not have outshown without the
support of his teammates.
But against the talent of a Rountree,
Mitchell, Sears, Pelham, Dunn, the sud sudden
den sudden emergence of a star like Bemie
Parrish makes the players on.the Flor Florida
ida Florida team both unpredictable yet highly highlyrated
rated highlyrated in the SEC conference.
Football is big business and not just
a ... but we still get a kick out
of afgood ball game.
Finance Questions
In view of the recent controversy
over the Seminole budget and the con confusion
fusion confusion as to where the money necessary
to make up for the $4,000 deficit is to
come from, the Alligator decided to
make a closer examination of the publi publications
cations publications financial situation.
We met our first bulwark when Stu Student
dent Student Body Secretary Treasurer Bob
Shaffer informed us that last years au audit
dit audit was still not completed and therefore
the exact figures of various reserve
funds were not available.
Shaffer was also unable to give us in information
formation information concerning the sources of the
Prior to 1966 Seminole Fund which
he had suggested earlier as the fund to
use to pay the Seminole deficit. Neither
was the Secretary-Treasurer too sure
about a number of other questions put
to him.
Bob has promised to try to gather
this information. We hope to be able
to settle these questions in the near fu future.
ture. future.
Guess Who!
Albert the Alligator has a new friend
and keeper who has been appointed by
President Eddie Beardsley to feed our
mascot regularly and keep his pen neat
and tidy at all times.
It is interesting to note that our
thoughtful president, not wanting to im impose
pose impose on Alberts innate shyness by al allowing
lowing allowing a total stranger to assume these
intimate responsibilities, chose a student
arrested last week for wrestling the
_

Friday, Noy. 22,1957

~PEABODY HftLLl
rVipM M
L *f W
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
r Homecoming Chairman
Explains Gator Project

I have always felt that the
UF students were a pretly
mature group of individuals but
discreditable acts of some stu students
dents students toward the UF alliga alligator
tor alligator mascot recently have caus caused
ed caused me to seriously doubt this.
For the past five years vari various
ous various student groups have en endeavored
deavored endeavored to bring the UF mas mascot
cot mascot to campus in one form or
another as a permanent re reminder
minder reminder that we are the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators'. Each time it was
proposed that we have a live
mascot permanently housed
on the campus the University
administration turned the stu students
dents students down.
During the planning stages of
Homecoming it was proposed to
me that it would add a gasat
deal if the students sponsored
an aUigator hunt and brought
back their own alligator mascot
to be permanently installed cm
campus at Homecoming.
I approached Dr. Reitz on the
idea and he indicated that if the
students truly wanted a live
mascot permanently housed on
campus that he would do all he
could to help us. After convinc convincing
ing convincing him that the students have
tried for the past five years to
get this approved and that many
other colleges and universities
over the country have their
mascots, he approved the idea
and said that in the interest of
the students he would pay the
costs of such an alligator pen
out of his private funds.
After such a generous offer
why should the student execu executive
tive executive council be asked to appro appropriate
priate appropriate these funds out of the
already over burdened student
activity fee?

The alligator hunt was dis discontinued
continued discontinued due to the danger to
the many students who volun volunteered
teered volunteered and lack of facilities to
insure these students.
Upon word that the pen coutd
not be built by homecoming
date, Student Government under undertook
took undertook the project and the alliga alligator
tor alligator (Albert) was presented by
Ross Allen on Nov. 14.
According to Ross Allen, our
Albert is really a fightin gator
he licked six other gators his
size just a few weeks before
being brought here. Os course

Law Student Criticizes
Honor Court Editorials

Editor:
The Honor Courts decision on
the freshman class presidents
race and the dissatisfaction of
this newspapers staff seem seemingly
ingly seemingly with the conduct of all
affairs of Student Government
has caused more newsprint
about the Honor Court in a
three week period than they
normally receive in an entire
school year. This criticism has,
for the most part, been ad adverse
verse adverse and not constructive.
Due to secrecy surrounding
most Honor Court business,
those who have criticised the
Court have necessarily done so
without a factual basis for their
opinion. This prompts me to
express my views and opinion
(mi both the Honor Court and the
school.
As a senior law student, I have
volunteered and been appointed
to defend students accused of
violations of the Honor Code
and to advise the Court on civil
matters when called upon to do
so. As a defense counsel, I
have been privileged to witness
a full trial, and this experience
serves as the basis for the fore foregoing
going foregoing opinion.
Rie legal maxim that a per person
son person is presumed innocent until
proved otherwise has been in ingrained
grained ingrained in our countrys law
since earliest days. The Honor
Court most strongly recognizes
this, and I might add that it
seems to be the only student
Court does so.
The Chancellor and the entire
Court are cognizant of the seri serious
ous serious nature and far reaching
consequences of their decisions,
and all matters before the Court
are conducted with utmost fair fairness
ness fairness to all concerned and in con conformance
formance conformance with the appropriate
provisions of the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Constitution.
The present Chancellor made
the following statement to me
fn mv most recent conveys conveystion

hes not too well equipped to
defend against a person with a
large brick or a stick with a
razor on the end of it or a stick
of dynamite, and its hard for
me to believe that anyone who
enjoys the outdoors would ta*e
such unfair advantage of any
animal.
I feel that this gator is some something
thing something that belongs to the stu students.
dents. students. It is not only very un unsportsmanlike
sportsmanlike unsportsmanlike to do these
things, it is also hurting a great
many students who feel rather
protective toward him. The per perpetrators
petrators perpetrators of these acts are clear clearly
ly clearly not sportsmen; they are not
even men; they are basically
immature individuals who pro probably
bably probably need a few more years
of high school.
Dr. Reitz has gone out on a
limb for the students and Stu Student
dent Student Government has likewise
extended itself. Any unfavor unfavorable
able unfavorable publicity on this could
truly blacken the University's
reputationand remember if
you are a student, your degree
is only as good as the reputa reputation
tion reputation of the the school from
which you are graduated.

Since these recent acts of
some immature students we are
told that Albert may have to gO
back to Ross Allen. I feel,
however, that if the students
take a mature outlook and a res responsible
ponsible responsible attitude toward their
gator mascot, there would be
no need to remove him.
Many students, including my myself,
self, myself, like the idea of Albert
being on campus, The pool is
scenic and adds to a well travel traveled
ed traveled part on the campus. The ga gator,
tor, gator, I would like to believe, is a
symbol of the fightin gator
spirit and it would be nice when
returning to campus twenty-five
or maybe fifty years from now
to see the same Albert Gator
as a reminder that this same
gator spirit is still at Florida.
A group of students were at
the pen tonight and when I in inquired
quired inquired what they were doing
they said, Watching the gator
because of reports that some
Georgia Tech Students are going
to try to steal him. Now I
say thats the spirit.
Charles Gray
General Chairman
1957 Homecoming

tion conveystion with ntm: 1 would rather
see thirty guilty students go free
than see one innocent one con convicted.
victed. convicted. This statement it most
exemplary of the attitude of
entire Court.
Now. the Student Government
Constitution confers two types
of powers upon the Honor Court.
One is criminal jurisdiction or
the power to try students ac accused
cused accused of cheating or passing
worthless checks. The other is
the power to interpret doubtful
provisions of the Constitution.
All of the criticism of the Court
written this semester has been
of its decisions on civil matters.
Whether these editorials have
been prompted by political, or
noble, or other motives, I dont
know and am unprepared to
say. But I do feel that they
might have undermined the res- '
pect of the student body for
the Honor System and the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court.
In the exercise of their civil
jurisdiction, as far as I know,
the Court has interpreted and
applied the Student Government
Constitution in the best and
sometimes only practical way.
I am unaware of any unfair ci civil
vil civil decision, or one in which the
Court has failed to consider the
best interests of the individual
parties involved as well as the
general welfare of the student
body.
Successful operation of the
Honor System is Wholly depen dependent
dent dependent upon the faith and confi confidence
dence confidence of each and every mem member
ber member of the student body in the
Honor Court. Based on my ex experience.
perience. experience. I can only conclude
that the operation of the Honor
Court merits the praise of all
concerned. Let those who seek
to criticise first realize that at attacks
tacks attacks upon the Court, when un unfounded
founded unfounded on fact and non-con non-constructive,
structive, non-constructive, are likely to impugn
the high standing of the Honor
System at this University.
Leeward AntrA.

PERIHELION

Everyone in the Running But 'Albert'...

By DAN HACKED
Gator Executive Editpr
M I would rather be right than
President..
Although the next Student
Body President wont be elected
until April, several good possi possibilities
bilities possibilities were being speculated
on this week.
Talk ran high in political cir circles
cles circles as the wheels began to
grind for next springs nomina nomination,
tion, nomination, party line-ups, and cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
According to informed poli politicos,
ticos, politicos, the men to watch are the
following:
First on the list of possible
candidates is

Tom Biggs,
the highly sue suecesful
cesful suecesful Gator
Growl Chair Chairman.
man. Chairman. Biggs is
an independent,
veteran, and
former Honor
Court Chancel Chancellor.
lor. Chancellor. If the new
Florida Blue
Key secretary
should decide

j VH
HACKEL

to run, he should have no trou trouble
ble trouble picking up strong backing.
Former Florida Blue Key
President Steve Sessums is once
again being mentioned as a po potent
tent potent possibility. Whether Steve
aspires to seek the job held by
brother Terrell is doubtful. The
married independent has a long
record of service and would be
a formidable candidate.
Still another FBK officer, Vice
President TOm McAliley, is be being
ing being mentioned strongly in some
circles. Another married inde independent,
pendent, independent, McAliley was consider considered
ed considered asure candidate last year,
but chose not to run.
Current Student Body Veep
Ron McCall is in a logical po position
sition position to move up to the Pre Presidency.
sidency. Presidency. But the independent
leader will be joining the above

GEORGE BAYLESS

Tennis Shoes Seen as 'Domestic Need'

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
By all observations, the Uni University
versity University of Florida should be
well represented at Wimbledon,
especially by girl tennis play players.
ers. players.
This simple deduction was
made after viewing all of the
coeds who wear tennis shoes
24 hours a day. Yes, I hear some
play so hard they never
take off their tennis shoes.
Well, this is certainly patri patricampus

otic in that
President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower has
asked a spec special
ial special committee
to study the
United Statea
physical health
program. This
committee said
we needed
more health.
Their recom recommendations
mendations recommendations in-

BAYLESS

eluded advice to play mors ten tennis.
nis. tennis.
Now that the girls have an answered
swered answered the call to duty and in indicate
dicate indicate that three quarters of the

THE FACULTY SPEAKS

Students Must Wake up to Red Progress

By DR. J. E. DOVELL
Professor Os Political Science
And Social Sciences
In the midst of what may be
the University of Floridas most
successful football season since
1929 some of us are pondering
what may be another (and more
important) season: the launch launching
ing launching of Sputnik and Muttnik by
the Russian team. The Russian
feats have upset those of us who
believed the long string of Rus Russian
sian Russian firsts to be nothing but
propaganda and that behind our
American technological super superiority
iority superiority we had little to fear
from the Communists.
Sputnik and Muttnik now
prove that the Russian scien scientific
tific scientific claims were not all hollow

and that the
Russians are
dead serious
in their race
to overcome
the lead of the
Western Nat Nations
ions Nations in scien science.
ce. science.
On the frieze
of Samp son
Libra ry at
Stetson Uni University
versity University the fa-

DOVELL

mous words of Francis Bacon
that knowledge is power are
emblazoned for all to see. I
have never lost the deep im impression
pression impression that Bacons judgment
mads on me as an undergra undergraduate.
duate. undergraduate. The miraculous develop developments
ments developments in science end technology
in the last century now prove
beyond doubt the prophetic cha character
racter character of Bacons 16th-Century
maxim.
We now know that research
and experiment in pure science
produced the atom and the hy hydrogen
drogen hydrogen bombs. We now under understand
stand understand that further developments
in abstract scientific theory
may well promote the success successful
ful successful intercontinental missile or
other space weapon and become
the winning combination of na national
tional national power. There is little
doubt but that science has be become
come become the balance point between
Russia and the world.

No one k*owa bet*then

three In law school la Febru February
ary February and will probably sit this
one out, barring a draft.
Honor Coart Chancellor Bob
Graham could be one of the
strongest candidate* (and Pres Presidents)
idents) Presidents) in many years. The
impressive Sigma Nu junior
from Miami who currently
sports' a 8.9 average has a host
of friends and respect.
With the backing of Snake
political wizard Larry Stagg,
Graham could be the nucleus
of a strong party.
If Graham should not run, the
Snakes can still field a good
possibility in stablemate Dave
Strawn. The personable senior
from Deland has met many
freshmen as Student Director of
Orientation ..
On the other end of Univer University
sity University Avenue, SAE President
Harry Mahon is all but in the
race. The Air Force veteran
now in law school is a past Ori Orientation
entation Orientation Director, who has the
approval of several top Greek
political leaders.
ATO Bruce Garwood is s de definite
finite definite threat. Although the for former
mer former Gator Party and Social
Board chairman says he wont
run, many feel he is an ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional candidate in the F.D.
R. -Charlie Bennett tradition, and
would come out of retirement
in the spring.
Master politico Bill Birchfield
is the man who could hold the
key to the spring puszle. The
AGR whiz from Mayo could
either shape the parties to his
choice or be s candidate him himself.
self. himself. Die former Veep candi candidate
date candidate runs second only to Eddie
Beardsley in the number of stu students
dents students he knows by name.
Remembering last spring,
Walt Mattson will probably be
a contender for the nomination
again. The former Honor
Court Chancellor has strengthen strengthened
ed strengthened his case from last year by

campus patricampus beauties are also ten tennis
nis tennis stars, the question arises:
have they gone too far?
I do not want to complain
about tennis stars, because ten tennis
nis tennis is necessary if you don't
play golf and you want to be
a big city dweller someplace.
What I do think we ought to
seek to answer is: Has this
great tennis drive brought some
rewards to persons besides ten tennis
nis tennis shoe manufacturers. I mean
seriously, have the coeds come
up with a good player, the Al Althea
thea Althea Gibson of the Bouth, or
what have you. If not, is this
tennis shoe-wearing really the
true way to tennis stardom?
Friends, idea-men and other
associates have suggested that
tennis shoes, after a long prac practice
tice practice session, stink. This has not
occurred to me because when
I forget to shave or shower, a
tennis shoe has nothing over
me,
However moot the point, many
are prejudiced towards any anyone
one anyone wearing tennis shoes in pu public
blic public because the whiteness of
the athletic garb immediately
brings to mind the essence cf
the locker room aroma.

Edward Teller, father of the
hydrogen bomb, who holds that
the Russians may advance so
fast in science and leave us so
far behind that their way of do doing
ing doing things will be the way,
and there will be nothing we
can do about it . .What one
countrys technology is doing
will obviously more and more
affect other countries. If the
Russians go ahead faster than
we do in this direction, then we
will be just helpless. If we are
not able to use our freedom in
the direction of accelerated pro progress,
gress, progress, and if the Russians use
their tyranny in this direction,
they will win. As gaint Pkul
once said: The raeo is to the
swift.
But what, if anything, does
ail this mean to the student at
the University of Florida? Only
that the Russians are deadly
serious, that the Russians are
playing for big stakes, and the
Russians are playing for keeps!
The student will reply that he
is no scientist and thus can be
of little value in this struggle.
Great and gifted scientists, how however,
ever, however, believe there is no special
inborn talent for science and
that talent is basically intense
interest. Is the problem, then,
in the university community to
develop interest?
There is nothing so abundant
in this student body as ability,
in which interest is a very la latent
tent latent potential. The ordinary stu student
dent student lives up to one-tenth of his
capabilities and wastes the re
maining nine-tenths. The thing
that makes the greatest differ difference
ence difference is motivation and indus industry.
try. industry. If we could find out why
students are often so lazy and
indifferent, we might have an
answer to the Russian chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. There ie probably no
other group of people in our
country who are so indolent.
I hesitate to recommend work
to a great many of our stu students.
dents. students. If they acquire this ha habit
bit habit it will cause them a lot of
trouble. The point to that these
troubles are sure to happen to
them. Things win be done to
them. They will receive prizes,
people will offer them jobs.
wUT be

adding the Summer Presidency
and preparing to return to law
school.
Another contender for the Uni
. versity Party nomination last
year was Steve Hudson. The
Phi Delt, former Orientation
Director, may still have the
bug and return to law school.
Not to be discounted, it would
appear, is the man who received
the nomination last spring: Dick
Kerrins. The 89-year-old inde independent
pendent independent has remained active in
Student Government and is a
real dark horse.
Honor Court Cleric Ralph
Lambert will probably sit it out,
but could bring the Pikes glory
next year.
If a bind should come on
Greek vs. Independents, the
compromise choice could con conceivably
ceivably conceivably come from one ot the
smaller houses.
If so, Lambda Chi Alphas
Joe Ripley could be the second
straight president of Landon
High School to hold the 8G reins.
Another good sleeper candi candidate
date candidate would be Chi Phi John
Price. The 3.6 veteran hashs
fine record in addition to cur currently
rently currently being Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasurer
er Secretary-Treasurer of the Senior Class.
Skipping around the campus,
other possibilities are George
Pennington or John Patflio, Phi
Delt; Dick Burk, Phi Gam;
Ned Davis, ATO; or poesibly
two big guns from the Beta
House: former Alligator Editor
A1 Quentel or former IFC prexy
Bill Wagner.
- Then again, CBA may run
Rip Richman.
Finally, Eddie Beardsleys Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Assistant, Bob
(Sherman Adams) Smith would
be a logical candidate for Vice
President of the Student Body,
but he wont. He doesnt want
to give up playing President ...
Maybe Eddiell just run for re reelection
election reelection and end the probleni...
WeP see next spring ...

This fad of ooeds wearing
huge tennis shoes and high
socks should conns to an end
What we true students would
like to see would be ballerinas
and walking shorts
A sudden thought earns to
mind that perhaps the era of
the tennis shoe is a domestic
necsssity hi mans competition
in his environment. Maybe it
is K> they can run from the
men, or after them, depending
on the girls.

The FBI has unquestionably
given its endorsement to tennis
shoot as a quick getaway agent'
It even proves this by running
one cf Its agents in s race up
New York way every year or
so.
Another comment is that ten tennis
nis tennis shoes, like white bucks, In Indian
dian Indian bucks, tuckies and Day Daytona.
tona. Daytona. are just plain nice and
comfortable. This we will sub subscribe
scribe subscribe to.
But to campus visitors (this
includes the few thousand that
are flunking out) ws tan point
with pride to our pretty coeds,
who not only have a racket,
but also wear tennis shoes.

made into supervisors, direc directors,
tors, directors, executives. They will make
money and will have to take
care of that. They will be bur burdened
dened burdened with leadership, wiH havp
to serve in public office and in
the Church, and even make
speeches and write books. If
you acquire this habit you will
have no rest, but, son, you wilt
hare become a man.

It will take work to win the
science race, or any other race
with Russia. Even If we win
the science race there are al always
ways always bigger problems to be sol solved
ved solved : how to live with each
other and maintain law and or order
der order in the world; how to ex extend
tend extend industrialization over the
world; how to end racial anti antipathies
pathies antipathies and religious discords.
In all these problems the pro problem
blem problem of the scientific race is
only a small part. Again, quot quoting
ing quoting Telier, But if we fail in
that, we wont even have a
voice in the bigger problems.
_ ______
Cultural
Calendar
Note: All organisations who
wish to have notice of cultural
events published should have no notice
tice notice in by Wednesday for the
Friday edition. Send or bring no notices
tices notices to Jerry Palmer, Florida Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, Florida Union.
Today: LectureDr. Alex Zuc Zucker
ker Zucker on Nuclear Physics of Nitro Nitrogen
gen Nitrogen lons I p.m. Benton Hall;
Intercultural Forum American
Architecture 4 p.m.Presbyter p.m.Presbyterian
ian p.m.Presbyterian Student Center; Movie Lif Lifeboat
eboat Lifeboat 7 and p.m, Florida
Union.
Tomorrow: High School Drama
FestivalAll day P. K. Tonge.
Sunday: WorshipChurch of
your choice; Religious Forum-
Dr. Delton Sc udder discusses Con Confuciouateml
fuciouateml Confuciouateml p.m.Hill el Foun Foundation.
dation. Foundation.
Tuesday: Chamber Music Con ConcertSolisti
certSolisti ConcertSolisti De Zagreb6:ls p.-
m.University Auditorium.
Wednesday: Thanksgiving Re Recess
cess Recess begins 5:00 p.m.
Thursday: Happy Thanksgiving.
. Km *.if f



Th Florida Alligator, Fridoy, Nov. 22,19571

ADS Eat at Joe's'Signs
Worn by Pledge Class

X t you Me an otherwise sane
looking guy carrying an Eat at
Joe# sign around his neck the
next few days, hes not earning
his eats, but pledging Alpha Delta
Sigma, Professional Advertising
Fraternity.
The ad fraternity requires each
prospective initiate to sell his
soul for five days to a local mer merchant.
chant. merchant. The pledge sells the sand sandwich
wich sandwich board avertising idea to the
merchant, designs the ad, and
carries it for five school days.
The money collected for adver advertising
tising advertising in the novel media covers
fraternity initation fees.
The sandwich board idea, is not
exclusive with the Florida, or
Douglas Leigh Chapter, of the
fraternity, but something of a cus custom
tom custom with the national frat. ADS
and its local predecessor, the
Advertising Club, have used the
sandwich board as a pledge pro project
ject project for more than ten years.
How does it feel to make a spec spectacle
tacle spectacle of yourself by carrying
three or four feet of gaudily
lettered flapping cardboard
around your neck for a week?
Not as bad as I expected, one
pledge volunteered. I figured on
feeling like the village idiot, but
as long as you laugh with the
crowd, its a lot of fun.
According to ADS president
Vernon Syverson, local merchants
are generally enthusiastic about
buying space on the pledge
boards. You have to admit, he

Cator^N
'vFootball Partyv'
sty IS MMMrtts from FoefbaN Stodfem
Vmetum
Mr Conditioned Rooms Coffee Shop
, Olympic and Kiddies' Pools
IsdMdssl Fee Perking Fishing
scfcto* Lounge Boat Docks y i
Day in H*o Heart Ml

y For Your Shopping Convenience ;$
W, We Will Be Open 9to 9 jjjl
jjj The Month of December. £
g* Gifts Wrapped Free.
M Prices You Con Afford. jjjji
1 HOBBY SHOPPE, INC. £
806 W. University Ave. Phone FR 2-0393

BUILT ON QUALITY---
j GROWING ON VALUE---
Tf/ifanfr
W MEN'S SHOP
jfHT
V # m
NOW!^gfigggl
Bk
SUEDE ImHI
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resists nd^H
ALL HHV
sta^^^^^WHMT

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by ffllWiS
Revolutionary development in suede. New Scotchgard finish resists
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MIN'S SHOPStreet Fleer

explained, They attract an aw awful
ful awful lot of attention for the bus business.
iness. business.
Most pledges leave their boards
on the chalk rail during classes
to gain what the ad profession
labels a captive audience.
So dont laugh too quickly at
the guy with the crazy sign, may maybe
be maybe its not such a bad way to
earn a buck (or a pledge fee) af after
ter after all.
Blood Donors
May Miss Drill
An Army ROTC student who do donates
nates donates blood to the J. H. Thomas
Memorial Blood Bank will be
excused from one Military Sci Science
ence Science (Army) class which comes
within four hours after the time
he has made the donation, Colo
nel Marvin A. Kreidberg, PMS&
T, University of Florida, announc announced
ed announced this week.
Colonel Kreidberg stated that
Army ROTC students who donata
blood at any time on a Thurs Thursday
day Thursday drill day may take their ex excused
cused excused absence for the drill port portion
ion portion of that day. The donation
will not excuse him from both a
classroom period and the drill
field on Thursday; only one per period
iod period is excuseable. The reason for
this policy is that medical authori authorities
ties authorities recommended that donors not
engage in strenuous exercise on
the same day they give blood.
In order for the Army ROTC
student to ensure credit for the
absence, he must present to his
instructor a receipt form indicat indicating
ing indicating the date and hour he made
his donation and signed by an of official
ficial official of the blood bank.
Board Lists UF Third
On Meeting Agendo
The University of Florida was
listed third on the proposed agen agenda
da agenda for the regular monthly meet meeting
ing meeting of the Board of Control sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 2 oclock this afternoon.
Business Manager Ellis Jones
commented that there wa* nc spe special
cial special significance to this and felt
that there would be just a general
discussion -of all the topics listed
on the agenda.

ADS Pledges Display Their Sandwich Boards
No, theyre not working their way through college, theyre pledging Alpha Delta Sigma, Profes Professional
sional Professional Advertising Fraternity.
Kneeling: (Left to Right) In N Out, Bob McKown; Self Service Shoe, Charles Rooke; Fullers
Foto, Dick Halieo; Dixie Cream Donut, John Wescett.
Standing: (Left to Right) George Franklins, Frank Youngblood; Wonder House Restaurant, Alvin
Alsobrook; Florida Book Store, F. Pound; Campus Shop Bookstore, Harry Daugherty. (Gator Photo).

Page 5

Man Your Rifles, Bag a Bird;,
Turkey Shoot Starts Today

Starting at 9 a.m. .today, 76
turkeys will be on the coals
as students of the University
aim their rifles for the annual
Turkey Shoot at the Army ROTC
Rifle Range. Under joint sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the Florida Rifles and
the Agriculture Council the shoot
will continue today, Saturday,
Monday and Tuesday from 9 til
9.
One dressed, frozen turkey
weighing a minimum of 18 pounds
will be given the shooter firing
the highest score in each order
of 16 targets. There will be spe special
cial special orders for women and child children.
ren. children.
All firing will be done with .22
caliber rifles. Weapons, ammuni ammunitidn
tidn ammunitidn and targets are furnished.
Personal rifles may be used but
no telescopic sights will be allow allowed.
ed. allowed.
As in the past, fraternities and
sororities will be competing for
trophies given the winner in each
division. Last years winners were
Alpha Tau Omega and Zeta Tau
Alpha.
Tickets are available at 3100
from any member of the Florida
Rifles or the Agricultural Council.
They may also be purchased at
the Army ROTC Rifle Range.
Members of the Army and Air
Force Rifle Teams are ineligible.

Ail military personnel must fire
in closed order*.
The rifle range is located ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the sewage treatment
plant on the campus.
I
Yugoslavian
Music Group
Sets Concert
A Yugoslavian cnamber music
ensemble, the Soloists from Za-j
greb, will be presented by the
Music Department next Tuesday
at 8:15 p.m. in the University
Auditorium.
The group is composed of 14
string instrument players, picked
by Radio Zagreb to represent
the finest in Yugoslavian Chamber
musicians. The conductor is An Antonio
tonio Antonio Janigro, cellist and teacher
at the Zagreb Conservatory.
The ensemble was introduced to
the Western World in the 1956 Pra Prague
gue Prague Spring Music Festival, the
first to be open to countries out outside
side outside the iron curtain.
A few months later, they made
their debut in the United States
with a cross-country tour. Their
appearanoe at the University is
in conjunction with their second
tour of this country.
The ensemble has also tour toured
ed toured Western Europe, and has ap appeared
peared appeared at numerous music fes festivals.
tivals. festivals.
Janigro, the conductor and chief
soloist, is a noted musican in his
own right.
The soloisti di Zagreb con concert
cert concert will include numbers by
Bach, Moaart, and Telemann. It
is open to the public.
ISO to Meet Tonight
There will be an International
Student Organization meeting to tonight
night tonight at 8 in the Club Rendezvous
of the Florida Union. Following
the meeting there will be a dance.
Refreshments Will be served and
everyone is invited to attend.

"FRESHMAN !
m* m mit
art §f a
IBftfFICjL
Harley-Davidson 165
WITH fafr&kk fOM(
Cot through traffic tla-upe
sloop lo tor In tho morn morning
ing morning ... got homo oorlior at
night with a safe, aesy-to aesy-tohandle
handle aesy-tohandle 185. Economical, too
. . averages up to SO mile
a gallon. Take a tost ride
jr. Easy-pay plan.
Solve Your
Transportation Problems
You Con Own A
1958
Harley-Davidson
Lightweight
FOR AS LOW AS 10% DOWN
AND SIS A MONTH
Harley-Davidson
Sales
Ilf N. MAIN STRUT
RHONE FR 6-3740
I# you cen't afford e new one,
come end examine our tupply
of used ottos.

Asian Students
To be Honored

A public reception honoring
students from Asian countries en enrolled
rolled enrolled at the University will be
given at the Florida State Museum
(Seagle Building) Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon from S to 5.
AM members of the student body
are invited to this event, which
will feature an Asian display in
the museum and a program of
recorded Asian music. Light re refreshments
freshments refreshments with an Oriental touch
will be served by Gainesville Girl
Scout Troop 84.
Museums througnout the United
States have been holding similar
receptions and Asian programs
and exhibits in celebration of
ASIA MONTH, during November.
Dr. Arnold B. Grobman, director
of the Florida State Museum, is
on the National Museums Com Committee
mittee Committee for these programs, which
aim to promote international
goodwill and stimulate a more
widespread interest in Aslan cul culture.
ture. culture.

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Theres an even smoother Powerglide, the
To see whats new this year, feast your eyes one an( i on ] y Turboglide, and fuel injection IH^
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Theres airy new style. Thats written all is a new X-type frame, a bigger windshield,
over Chevrolet. Its nine inches longer! Much a new foot-operated parking brake. And two
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OPPOSITION TO ALLIGATOR REQUEST

Council Acts, on Budgets

Against vehement opposi ti o n
from several members, the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council Tuesday night gave
first reading approval to an Alli Alligator
gator Alligator request to withdraw S3O
from Publications Reserves. This
money is scheduled to pay 'or
the Alligator-srponsored Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming breakfast for past Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Editors.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications had recommended that che
Council approve this request.
Russell Wilson, Council repre representative

Reservations Still Open
On Humanities Field Trip

Reservations are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted for the seventh annual Hu Humanities
manities Humanities field trip to New York.
The field trip, which has been
highly successful in the past, is
open to all University students auq
their husbands or wives.
Students will leave Gainesville
Jan. 31, arrive in New York on
Scabbard & Blade
Initiates Tonight
Tonight 14 initiates of Scabard
and Blade, honorary military so society,
ciety, society, will begin their final phase
of initiation. The activities of the
evening will be preceded by an
exam at 7:30 p.m. After the exam
the initiates will proceed to the 1
wooded areas in the northern part!
of the county to tackle all-night I
field problems. They will first di divide
vide divide into two groups then later
unite for one final objective. Upon
their return at 7 Saturday morn morning,
ing, morning, a formal initiation ceremony
will be held followed by break breakfast
fast breakfast at 8 oclock.
The Friday night maneuvers will
terminate the initiates pledge pledgeship
ship pledgeship since Nov. 14. The new mem members
bers members were selected from advanc advanced
ed advanced Army R.O.T.C. cadets -hav -having
ing -having a 2.9 academic average and
3.0 average in Military Science.
Forestry Club Holds
Field Doy Today
The Forestry Club is holding its
21st Annual Field Day at Austin
Cary Memorial Forest today. The
students participate in contests of
various phases of forestry and
the winners receive prizes.
The Field Day will end with a
barbecue in the evening.

fIBEBifIBI WALLET SIZE
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yUBII PHOTO OK NKATIVf
Or 19 mol Pieter* Ratsmed
JIM DANDY Dept. A, Newberry, S.C.

sentative representative from the College of Medi Medicine,
cine, Medicine, questioned the appropria appropriation
tion appropriation on grounds the Alligator
should have included the item in
its recently approved budget.
It was pointed out in the
Council meeting The Alligator has
to submit requests for Publications
reserve funds to the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications before the re request
quest request can go before The Executive
Council. The Board did not meet
in September.
Second reading approval was

Saturday, Feb. 1 for a seven dav
stay and be back in Gainesville
on Sunday, Feb. 9.
During their visit students will
attend an opera at the Metropo Metropolitan
litan Metropolitan Opera House, a concert of
the New York Philharmonic-
Symphony Orchestra at Carnegie
Hall, two Broadway shows of
their choice, and join in organiz organized
ed organized tours to museums, art galler galleries,
ies, galleries, and other places of in interest.
terest. interest.
Participation in the tours is op optional,
tional, optional, and there will be ample
free time for shopping and indi individual
vidual individual sight-seeing.
Coet of the trip is S9O per stp stpdent.
dent. stpdent. This price includes transpor transportation,
tation, transportation, box seats at the opera
and concert, and two $4 tickets to
Broadway shows.
Tour members may stay at the
Great Northern Hotel at a special,
reduced rate of $19.25 for the en entire
tire entire week.
Students wishing to go are urg urged
ed urged to make their reservations ear early.
ly. early. Reservations may be made in
the Humanities office, 102 Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall, or by telephone: Frank Franklin
lin Franklin 6-6698.
Chaperone for the group is Mrs.
Robert F. Davidson, and Tour
Director is Lawrence J. Wathen,
professor of Humanities.

FALL
DRESSES & SUITS
25% 50% .OFF
SOOO SO 000 No R funds Os Exchoncts
JijL All Finol
1 I j p
IUN.W. IXkftrMi HosHt-Wk
Parking in Rear Use Your Central Charge

given the Lyceum Council and
Orange Peel budgets. The Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator request for $74 from Publica Publications
tions Publications reserve funds, to be used
to buy glass tops for the new
desks in the Alligator office, was
accepted on the second reading.
The Florida Union Board of
Managers asked the Council to re release
lease release $4,500 from the Florida Un Union
ion Union Building Fund. This money
would be spent as follows: $3,000
to cover capitr# outlay and oper operational
ational operational expenses; $1,500 to meet
maintenance and equipment re replacement
placement replacement costs. The request was
accepted on the first reading.
The Council voted acceptance of
Tom Pitcher as Freshman Class
representative to the Council as
replacement for Bobby Pool. Pool
resigned because of extended Ill Illness.
ness. Illness.
President Eddie Beardsley ap appointed
pointed appointed John McCall as Director
of this year's student Blood Drive.
The drive will begin sometime in
December.
0
First reading approval was ac accorded
corded accorded the Women's Glee Club
budget and the Alligator request
for sll2 to pay for typewriter
repairs.
I -j j
UF Prof Will Attend
Solar Enargy Setsion
Dr. Erich A. Farber, professor
of mechanical engineering will' at attend
tend attend the annual meeting of the
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers from December 1-5 and
act as vice-chairman of the solar
energy session.
He will also attend the meeting
of the Solar Energy Division of
the society, of which he ia sec secretary.
retary. secretary.
Following this he will proceed
to Wilmington, Delaware, where,
by special invitation of the JE.I.
du Pont de Nemours A Co., he will
speak at a meeting of solar ener energy
gy energy scientists at the Hotel du
Pont.



Sigma Nu, Chi Phi Win Fraternity Flag-Football Trophies

Mural Roundup

By BUDDY HAYDEN
Alligator Intramurals Editor
Footbail is in the record books now and the trophies rest easily
in the Sigma Nu and Chi Phi houses as table tennis has swept the
campus without giving the Greeks a breather.

Someone remarked at the Or Orange
ange Orange league football finals the
other day, Are the Snakes going
to win ALL. the trophies? Beta
Theta Pi has answered the ques question
tion question with a big NO as it downed
the Sigma Nu table tennis team
Tuesday in a quarter-final match.
Lets just say that they sure gave
us all a scare and those 570 points
wiil be hard to make up.
All-Campus Flag-Football
The sweat of all the days of
football practice are over now
and it comes time for the gravy
to be poured over the well turned
bodies. This years selection by
j>U the sports writers was hard.
... well, next to impossible, but
here is the final tally:
ORANGE LEAGUE
Ist. Team
Tom Pfieger Sigma Nu
Buddy Husband Kappa Sigma
Dick McCotter Sigma Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon
Bubba Williams Kappa Sigma
Pete McQuire, Bigma Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon
Bobby Barnes Sigma Nu
Dick Korbly Sigma Nu
2nd. Team
Russ Maxey Kappa Sigma
Dick Toister Pi Lambda Phi
Charles Hawkins Sigma Nu
Harvey Holton Alpha Tau Omega
Dan Tucker Alpha Tau Omega
Don Webb Phi Delta Theta
Danny Doyle Phi Delta Theta
Honorable Mention: Marty Fleis Fleischer,
cher, Fleischer, Tau Epsilon Phi; Barry Se Semet,
met, Semet, Pi Lambda Phi.
BLUE LEAGUE
Ist Team
Lonnie Cornelius Phi Kappa Tau
Henry Michales Chi Phi
Steve Smith Lambda Chi Alpha
Harry Albrecht Chi Phi
Jack Defarge Phi Kappa Tau

Mr
QBfl HUBS
classic
crew sweaters
Crew sweaters, in the traditional Ivy
styling, have reached a new peak in
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especially when they are made of
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famous for its unique surface texture
and long wearing qualities
Se##rem4 char grey, oxford and jockey red.
Sizes S, M, L, AND XL.
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Football Ends;
All-Campus Choices
Picked By Writers

Stan Mitchell Phi Kappa Tau
George Cala Chi Phi
.2nd. Team
Stan Lang Chi Phi
Joe Maltby Theta Chi
Ronnie Johnston Phi Kappa Tau
John Hunt Pi Kappa Phi
Ralph Abrames Chi Phi
Jim Gerwe Phi Gamma Delta
Frank Blackwell Phi Kappa Tau
Honorable Mention: Jim Quincy,
Alpha Gamma Rho; Buckett Mil Milliken.
liken. Milliken. Phi Kappa Tau.
Dorm Doings
The Fletcher K Kats made a
brilliant comeback to defeat the
International Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization Monday in a volley bad game
that had all the thrills and splen splendor
dor splendor of any played on this cam campus
pus campus in many years. John Harkins,
manager of the Kats deserves
recognition for his great organiza organizational
tional organizational work in molding the Kats.
Yet, there is something lacking
somewhere. The Kats, ISO, and
a few other teams are doing their
best to make this a good year for
the Dorm-Ind. league. The begin beginning
ning beginning was the best in years on this
campus, but after last weeks
showing of forfeits it seems that
the dormitory men dont want a
league of their own.
Hours of work go into the plan planning
ning planning of all these leagues and it
doesnt seem fair to have official's
devote their time to referee these
games and then have the teams
fail to show up. If all of the Dorm
and Ind. teams.cant support their
league then I dont see the need
for a -separate league. There is
room in other leagues for the few
teams that want to participate.
Picks
Phi Tau and Pi Lam for table
tennis champs.

Captures Fourth
Orange League
Championship
The sparkling play of all-cam all-campus
pus all-campus Tom Pfieger enabled Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu to come from behind and
defeat a strong Kappa Sigma se seven
ven seven 25-13 for the Orange Lea League
gue League flag football championship. It
was the fourth straight trophy won
by the snakes this fall as they
continue to dominate the lea league.
gue. league.
Pfieger pulled in a Bobby Bar Barnes
nes Barnes scoring pass to offset a
first blood score by the Kappa
Sigs. The Sigs tallied da an in intercepted
tercepted intercepted pass early in the game.
Pfieger put the Snakes ahead by
making a magnificent leaping
stab of another Barnes T.D. toss.
Kappa Sig, playing without their
big end Jim Zinn, found the
scoring punch and went ahead
13-12 as Bubba Williams, another
all campus selection, raced three
yards for the tying touchdown
and passed to Husband for the
extra point. The sparkling passing
combination of Williams to Hus Husband
band Husband set up the tally.
Charley Hawkins scored the
winning touchdown for the Snakes
as he raced thirty yards on an another
other another Bobby Barnes aerial. The
shifty Hawkins made a great run
and fell across the double stripe
lines into T.D. territory. Barnes
ran < the extra point.
The Snakes scored for insur insurance
ance insurance in the final stanza and held
on for the victory and the cham championship.
pionship. championship.
Two all-campus passing combi combinations
nations combinations were outstanding for their
respective teams. Barnes and Pf Pfieger
ieger Pfieger for Sigma Nu, and Wil Williams
liams Williams and Husband for Kappa Sig.
Pfieger, as before mentioned,
was particularly outstand in g,
grabbing two of Bobby Barness
pay-off passes and playing steady
defensive wall.
Participation
At Lowest Point
In Dorm-Ind. Play
Plagued by forfeits, the Dorm-
Ind. league saw the completion
of only three games this week.
International Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization lost its first game of the sea season
son season to the Fletcher K Kats. The
victory gave the Kats an undis undisputed
puted undisputed hold on the first place posi position.
tion. position. It was a see-saw battle see seeing
ing seeing I. S. O. taking the first game
15-9. With very little trouble the
K Kats took the next game 15-6
In the third and final game I. S.-
O. got off to a fast start, taking
the lead by six points, but steady
playing on the part of the Kats
gave them a 15-10 victory.
Other action in the league found
North I A 2 take two well fought
games away from Fletcher O, 15-
13, 15-6, and B. S. U. win over
C. L. O. 15-11, 15-10.
To date the Fletcher K kats
hold a slight lead over Ham se second
cond second place I S. O. 9 the Kats
go on to win this tournament they
will take the Dorm Independent
lead away from I.&.O.
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Br
i(ll
HE MADE IT
Chi Phi end, Steve Hinton, makes the almost
impossible catch pictured above as a Phi Kappa
Tau back makes a desperate attempt to break
up the play. Chi Phi won the game 18-2 and
took the Blue crown. (Kioto by Frye)

Sorority Netters Narrow Field
By JAN MOSKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Three games took place In Sorority League In tramurals this week as the Girl Greeks continue the
fight hi table tennis and tennis.

Alpha Chi Omega topped Zeta
Tau Alpha in a 4-1 table tennis
match as they cornered all three
BAIL Wins:
Off-Campus
Race Tightens
Baptist Student Union threw the
Off-Campus League trophy race
into a mad scramble as it upset
league leading Cooperative Living
Organization 10-15, 15-11, 15-10 to
capture the second game in the
contest Wednesday.
BAU. came from behind to
capture the second game hi the
best erf three series and then add added
ed added to the assault by erasing a se seven
ven seven point deficit and going mi to
victory in the deciding game.
In gaining the finals, B.S.U.
knocked off Kappa Psi 15-4, 11-15,
15-2, Newman Club 15-7, 16-4, and
tough Georgia Seagle 15-4, 11-15,
15-10. The Baptists also defeated
Wesley Foundation by forfeit.
C. L. O. won toe bracket It
championship by dawning Canter Canterbury
bury Canterbury 15-7, 13-15, 15-2 and Wesley
15-3, 11-15, 15-11. They also beat
Hillel by forfeit.
Kappa Psi was the runnerup in
bracket 1, as the KPs compiled
a respectable 3-1 slate. Kappa Psi
defeated Georgia Seagle 15-10,
15-9 and Wesley by forfeit.
The victory by B.S.U. enabled
them to tighten the league stand standings
ings standings and move within striking
distance of the leaders.

r
IBHVi
IgfLj * I
\
mtmm jdi
EXTRA POINT
Buddy Husband, Kappa Sigma, pulls in an impor important
tant important Bubba Williams pass in the last three sec seconds
onds seconds of the first half of the Kappa Sig-Sigma Nu
Orange grid final. The point put the Red in
front 13-12 at the half. Tom Pfieger, Sigma Nu,
comes in fast on the play, but was too late. The
Snakes won, 25-18. (Photo by Frye)

singles events and a doubles due*.
Beasley downed Machek, 21-14,
Chemicals Pace
Engineering Loop
By RANDY McLAUGHLIN
Gator Sports Writer
The Chemical Engineers, led by
the deft passing arm of Chester
Kite, racked up wins two and
three over the Industrials and
Electricals this week, and show
promise of going all the way in
the Slide Rule League flag foot football
ball football tournament.
Kite threw to Kelly Smith, Bob
Parsons, Charlie Walker, and Ho Howie
wie Howie Davies as the Chemicals took
a 26-0 game from the twice-beaten
Industrials.
The Aeronautical lost a thriller
to the Mechanicals on Monday.
The Aeros were leading 7-6 with
five seconds to go when Sonny
Bloodsworth caught an Aero be behind
hind behind the line for a two point safe safety
ty safety to put the Mechanicals on the
long end of an 8-7 score.
The Clvils chalked up their se second
cond second win in as many tries as they
edged the Electricals on iirat
downs in a scoreless ball game
Monday. The Electricals dropped
another close one to the Chemi Chemicals
cals Chemicals on Wednesday, 6-0.

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21-10, Kasper netted a victory
over Rains, 21-10, 21-14, and Cur Curry
ry Curry edged Morris, 21-19, 21-19 to
give the A Chi Os a 3-0 lead.
Moore and Miller came back
to put down Street and Cooper for
the Zetas only Win, but Apeland
and Bardine played a close game
with Barber and Dalton to end
the match in a 4-1 win for A Chi'
O.
Tri-Delt brought home & 3-2
triumph over Delta Phi Epsilon
after a tight paddle-duel. Mudem
scored the only Tri-Delt singles
win over Berg t 21-18, 21-14. DPhi-
Es Fyvolent battled Poynter to
a 21-18, 12-21 21-18 loss, while
Rothstein chalked another tally
on the DPhiE score as she beat
Pedrick 21-18, 21-13.
Alpha Omicron Pi handed Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa a 4-1 set back hi the
only tennis contest played this
week.
Perryman, Reese and Rippey
stimeyed the attempts of Rowe,
Nagel, and Tarrans 6-1, 6-2, and
6-0 respectively. Sigma Kappa
copped a doubles win when Har Harris
ris Harris and Pbtts defeated Lane and
Sant, but AOPi came back to
score in the final doubles victory
of Sheehan and McCallister Ver Versus
sus Versus Gamer and Gratzel.

Crushes Phi Tau Bid For
Blue League Grid Trophy
The Chi Phis, led by quarterback Harry l Albrecht, captured
the Bide League football crowd by defeating Phi Kappa Tau 18-2 last
Tuesday. In a game delayed by rain and disturbed by occasional
Showers, the Chi Phis completely dominated play from start to
finish.

The Phi Taus elected to re receive,
ceive, receive, and the game was on when
Ronnie Johnston scooped u p
the kick-off on his own five and
returned to the twelve. Then on
the first play from scrimmage,
Stan Lang, the, Chi Phi right end
intercepted Frank Blackwell's
pass on the thirty-five.
Three plays later the Chi Phis
struck. The sequence began when
Harry Albrecht lateraled out to
flanker Steve Hinton, who relay relayed
ed relayed the ball to Henry Michaels in
the end zone, and the Chi Phis
led 6-0.
After the ball exchanged twice
the Chi Phis obtained possession
on their own ten when a Phi
Tau threat died on downs. Three
plays later Bruce Mock came rac racing
ing racing in and caught Albrecht behind
the goal lines giving two points
to Phi Tau.
Little activity occurred through throughout
out throughout the remainder of the period
and the half ended with Chi Phi
leading 6-2.
The Chi Phis received the
second period kick-off and return returned
ed returned it to the twenty yard line. Al Albrecht
brecht Albrecht hit Michaels for nine nineteen
teen nineteen yards, and then sneaked
over for the first down.
Albrecht then threw to Ben
Cheatham for five, but the Phi
Taus were called for holding
and were penalized to their own
ten. Two plays later and Al Albrecht
brecht Albrecht had done it again, heaving
a lofty pass deep in the end zone,

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 22,1957

Page 6

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which Ralph Abrames hauled in
just before going out of bounds.
Bucket Milliken batted down t the
extra point and the Chi Phis led
12-2.
This, however, was not suffi sufficent
cent sufficent lead for the hungry Chi Phis.
The Phi Taus ran out of downs
on their own twenty-one, and the
Chi Phis scored their third tally.
Again it was Albrecht doing the
chunking, but this time to Dink
Simpson the left end. The extra
point failed and the Chi Phis
now had a comfortable 18-2
lead with but a few minutes re remaining
maining remaining in the game.
The Phi Taus failed in the
waining moments to initate any
effective offense and the game
ended with the Chi Phis emerg emerging
ing emerging the winner 18-2 and wearing
the Blue football crown.

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SPORTSREEL

'P'"-" s
' 4
pap mSLfc

Its funny how the mythical 'point spread on football £ames and
other athletic contests varies frqm piace to and may change
from day to day in cities throughout the nation.

A prime example of this fact
la the "line on tomorrow's Flo Florida-Georgia
rida-Georgia Florida-Georgia Tech battle in At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Georgia. The boys who
"know the inside scoop on this
contest, and on about 30 others
throughout these United States
and Canada, seem to radically dis disagree
agree disagree on who should be the favor favorite
ite favorite and by how much that team
should be favored.
On &ie two football "informa "informamation
mation "informamation cards circulating around
campus, one has the game rat rated
ed rated as even, while the other mak makes
es makes 'tech a six point favorite.
In other quarters, one of the
sports writers in one of Floridas
metropolitan newspapers quotes
the national line as saying that
the Gators are a five point favor favorite.
ite. favorite. Still another group picks the
Florida squad by six, while a
couple make the Saurians a three
point choice.
If you happened to be in At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, there would be those who
would favor the Yellow Jackets
by similar margins.
Just what does all this prove?
As I see it, the whole business
proves just one thingthat you
cant really pick football games
with any degree of consistency.
Nobody, not even Ed Wilks of the
Associated Press, gets much bet better
ter better than picking seven winners in
each ten games.
In fact, the seven-tenths figure
Is just about what you will end
up with if you consistently pick
favorites, because college teams
just dont run true to form all the
time.
Lets take a look at what might
be considered a typical example.
Before the Homecoming game this
season, the Gators really got fir fired
ed fired up and were ready to play
the game of their collective lives
against the visiting Maroons.
And, a* the game began, they
looked like they were on their
way to a romp. The Orange and
Blue scored two quick touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns in the second period, and
had the ball again when the
lightning struck.
All of 'a sudden, out of no nowhere,

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Predicting Winners
In Grid Contests
Is Tricky Business
By KEN BKEB
Alligator Sports Editor

where, nowhere, the Gators couldn't hold on
to the ball. They fumbled nine
times, lost six, and handed the
Maroons three of their four scores
m a 29-20 loss.
What can you say? It happens
to the best. Just ask Duffy Daugh Daugherty
erty Daugherty of Michigan State what hap happened
pened happened when an undersold Illinois
team met the powerful Spartans.
The State squad, far superior,
just had an off day, and lost the
ball game.
The point of the matter is that
the point spread means little,
and that any little thing can
change the complexion of a ball
game.
Gators over Tech
Looking at tomorrows game,
several things seem evident at
first glance. The most important
of these is a simple fact: Tech
is a very dangerous ball club.
True, the Engineers have lost
three ball games, but, they lost
them mainly because they made
mistakes espected of & team
heavily laden with sophomores.
Against Auburn, they held the
War Eagle offense in check
throughout the entire game, and,
except for Billy Atkins field goal,
dominated play. In the Tennessee
game, the Jackets held the Vols
to 37 yards net gain in the first
half, yet went into the locker room
behind, 7-0.
The Tech defense is the thing to
watch. Shifting, changing, and
compensating all the time to allow
for changes in their opponents, of offenses,
fenses, offenses, the Jackets do not let you
move the ball. Don Stephenson is
a tough man in the middle of the
line, and the rest of the squad
can make it unpleasant.
It will also be interesting to see
how Bemie Parrish performs to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The Tech team will be
putting a lot of pressure on this
weeks Back of the Week, and
the other half, Jim Rountree, will
be watched closely by the En Engineers.
gineers. Engineers.
In all, I would guess it will be
a squeaker, with the final tally
reading, FLORIDA 14, TECH IS.

Gators Fight Injuries, Georgia Tech In Atlanta Tomorrow

Parrish Picked
'Back of Week'
In National Poll
Benue Parrish, Flonda halfback
was named "Back of the Week
by the Associated Press national
poll, and four other Gators were
honored by the International News
Service this week, as the Orange
and Blue squad reaped the har harvest
vest harvest of a 14-7 win over Vanderbilt.
Parrish, a junior, was named on
the merit of his outstanding per performance
formance performance against the Commo Commodores.
dores. Commodores. The Gainesville resident
and graduate of P. K. Yonge scor scored
ed scored all 14 Florida points, was the
leading ground gainer with 114
yards in 11 attempts, and was
the games outstanding defensive
player.
The individual Florida scoring
leader even before he went on
a rampage Saturday, Parrish
boosted his point total to 42 with
a pair of touchdowns and points
after. In the ground gaining de department.
partment. department. Parrish overtook team teammates
mates teammates Jim Rountree and Ed
Sears to capture the lead. He
now has gained 348 yards, and is
averaging almost six yards pox
try.
Parrish now leads the Gators to
seven departments, including rush rushing
ing rushing yardage, rushing average, and
total offense. He also owns the
longest run from scrimmage of
the year, for 45 yards against
Vandy, the longest kickoff return,
which occurred in the Kentucky
game, kickoff return average, and
scoring.
The United Press gave Parrish
honorable mention in its "Back "Backfield
field "Backfield of the Week.
All-SEC Picks
Senior Halfback Jim Rountree
led a contingent of Four Florida
gridders on the International News
Service All-Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference team. Rountree was selected i
for one of the halfback spots on
the first team of a squad domi dominated
nated dominated by undefeated Auburn, rat rated
ed rated second in the nation.
Gator captain Charlie Mitchell
was picked as one of the tackles
on the second team, while end
Dan Pelham held one of the end
spots. Both Pelham and Mitchell
are seniors.
Junior quarterback Jimmy
Dunn was on the honorable men mention
tion mention list, rounding out the squad.
Members of the first team back backfield
field backfield are Billy Stacy of Mississippi
State and Billy Atkins and Tom Tommy
my Tommy Lorino of Auburn, both con conquerors
querors conquerors of Florida, and Rountree.
The INS forward wall found
Jimmy Phillips of Auburn and
Bob Laws of Vanderbilt at end 3,
Gene Hickerson of Ole Miss
and Lou Michaels of Kentucky
at tackles, Tom Baker of Au Auburn
burn Auburn and George Diederich of
Vandy at guards, and Georg.a
Techs Don Stephenson at the pi pivot.
vot. pivot.

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WHEN AN IRREBISTABLE FORCE MEETS AN IMMOVABLE OBJECT ... Floridas Bemie
Parrish (left) and Georgia Techs Don Stephenson will be the centers erf a great deal of attention
when the Gators meet the Yellow Jackets tomorrow in Atlantas Grant Field. Both have gained na national
tional national recognition for their outstanding play in the last few weeks, Parrish being named "Back of the
Week in the national poll conducted by the Associated Press for bis performance against Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, and Stephenson being accorded similar honors as AP Lineman of the Week last week for his
leadership as the Tkigineers topped Duke. The question is, "Whos gonna give?
Injury Mars Cagers' Hopes
With senior center Jim Zirni nursing a gash sustained in an intramural touch football game, the
Florida Gator basketball teams hopes for being in top shape for the December 2 opener with Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Naval Air Station have taken a sharp drop.

The injury should be healed
in a week or ten days .laid
Coach John Mauer, and in the
meantime, sophomore Bob Sher Sherwood
wood Sherwood is working with the first
team and gaining what we hope
is valuable experience.
Little is known about the Jax
Navy team except that they are
fairly well experienced, boasting
some ex-college players. Coach
Jim McCachren will scout the
sailors in one of their games this
weekend, and this scouting report
will be one of the few bases of
preparation for them.
One disadvantage we will be
facing when we meet these boys
is that they will have already
played four or five games, Mau Mauer
er Mauer said. Conference rules prohi prohibit
bit prohibit the Gators from playing any
games at all prior to December
first.
"Also, according to the amia amiable
ble amiable coach, we, more or less,
tend to take our opening five or
six games lightly. We use them
to test our reserves and, in gen general,
eral, general, prepare for our rough South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference slate. Our op opponents,
ponents, opponents, on the other hand, think
of their game with us as one of
their most important, and they
are always up for us. This is ano another
ther another factor making it rough for
us. We cant afford to let down
for a single minute.
Probable starting lineups for
the cagers include five ex experienced
perienced experienced men. With Zinn back
in fhere, said Mauer, We have
a team that includes three sen seniors
iors seniors and two juniors and which
should show up well against all
opposition.
Other seniors on the Orange
team are Captain and guard Joe
Hobbs and forward Jerry Hender Henderson.
son. Henderson. Juniors include guard Char Charlie
lie Charlie Pike and forward Dick Ho Hoban.
ban. Hoban.
The Blue, or second, team in includes
cludes includes senior guards Newell Fox
and Don Boone, Sherwood at tae
post, and soph forwards Dick Ro Roher
her Roher and Walt Rabhan while the
ReS, or third, team shows for forwards
wards forwards George Jung and Rick
Wheeler, center Wayne Williams,
and guards Vennie Pent and
George Telepas.
Another of the disadvantages
faced by the Gators is the lack
of practice time. "We can prac practice
tice practice only at night until December
3, and even then, we get set back
a day by such things as Lyceum
Council presentations. Not only
that, but the boys are tired after
a long day and cannot be at their
peaks all the time.
Then too, I have football prac practice

tice practice and have to make trips witn
the team, which holds us up even
more. I still think we have the
makings of a good team, but we well
ll well have to wait till after the firs*,
couple of games to really tell,
said Mauer.
Two men who last year were
depended on treAendously for
bench strength will not be back
this year, and their loss is keen keenly
ly keenly felt. Ron Stokley, who was a
good sixth man at either guard
or forward, was caught up in the
six semester rule and did not re return
turn return to school this year.
Chuck Brendler, a fine center,

SEC SPOTLIGHT

UF-Tech Feature Game:
Auburn Takes On FSU
With many of the Southeastern Conference teams having an off
week before traditional Thanksgiving weekend rivalries, the Florida-
Georgia Tech encounter looms as the S.E.C. headiiner this week.

In other games involving con conference
ference conference clubs, second in the
nation Auburn meets the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles erf Florida State in Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, recently defeated Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt meets The Citadel in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Alabama takes on Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi Southern at Tuscaloosa, and
in the only other game where *.wo
conference teams meet each oth other,
er, other, powerful Tennessee is in Lex Lexington
ington Lexington for a contest with Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky.
While the Gators are given a
good chance by many to topple
Techs Titans, there are those who
have their doubts. The Auburn-
F.S.U. game, however, does not
leave much room for doubt as
Harriers Travel
To SEC Meet
The undefeated University of
Florida cross country squad wIJ
leave Saturday for the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference cross country
meet in Atlanta.
This years cross country squad,
possibly the best in the schools
history, will be the favored team
in the meet. The only apparent
drawback to the teams chances
for victory is an injury to Senior
Jim Dail. Coach Waiter Welsch
said, If Dail can hold up, well
stand a good chance to win the
title. Our strongest opposition will
be from Auburn and Kentucky.
Bob ODare, team captain, and
Mike Morgan, junior distance
man from Miami, lowered the
course record last Monday in the
Florida intra-squad meet by 32
seconds. The new record for the
four mile course is 20:50.
O'Dare is favored to win the
individual title but will have a
lot of competition from Norman j
Stone of Tennessee, the only en entrant
trant entrant in the meet that beat ODare j
last year.
The key to the Gator harriers,
chances is their team depth. In 1
cross country the individual win winner
ner winner does not assure the team
championship. The winning
team must have more men finish
ahead of any other team to win
the team title.
Going on the trip to Atlanta will
be ODare, Morgan, Dail, Jack
Huennekins, Mike DeLuca, Larry
White and one of three other boys
not yet named by Welsch.
In dual meet this season the
thinclads have downed Georgia
Tech, Auburn and Miami. The on only
ly only meet on the schedule after the
SEC meet will be with the Mia Miami
mi Miami Hurricanes to Miami Novem November
ber November 30th That will mark toe end
of the cross country season.

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whs? played behind Bob Em nek
last year, played at the Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin a year before
coming to Jacksonville University,
and thus, the 1955-57 season on
the Gator varsity was his fourth,
and final, year of eligibility.
In spite of the seemingly dark
picture forecast for the upcoming
season, many pre-season prognos prognosticators
ticators prognosticators have picked Florida to
finish in the upper division of the
S.E.C.
All home games are at 8:15 in
Florida Gymnasium and are pre preceded
ceded preceded by a freshman game.

to the outcome. The powerful Ti Tigers
gers Tigers form the Lovelieet village at
the Plains are one of the top
clubs in the nation in both pass passing
ing passing and rushing defense. Only
twenty-one points have been scor scored
ed scored on them in eight games
with the Maroons of Mississippi
State being the only S.E.C. team
to accomplish this feat.
The Seminoles feature a varied
offense which has shown much
potential this season, but the con.
sensus seems to have its doubts
of F. 8. U.s potency against the
rock-ribbed Auburn defense.
Vanderbilt is heavily favored to
bounce back from its convincing
defeat at the hands of Florida's
Gators to whip the Cadets of the
Citadel handily. The powerful
backfield of Phil King, Tom
Moore, Jim Butler, and Boyce
! Smith appears to be too much for
the South Carolinians.
j Alabama, which absorbed a
heartbreaking 10-7 defeat at the
hands of Georgia Tech last week weekj
j weekj end, is a slight favorite over Tan Tangerine
gerine Tangerine Bowl bound Mississippi
Southern, who made F.S.U. their
eighth victim of the waging sea season
son season in Hattesburg laat Saturday
night.
Although with all that poten potential,
tial, potential, Kentucky i s bound t o
break loose anytime, the Vo Volunteers
lunteers Volunteers of Tennessee enter their
annual clash with the Wildcats, a
heavy favorite. In spite of the
Bluegrass hoys convincing vic victories
tories victories over non-conference Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State and Xavier, they have
yet to taste league victory losing
to seven opponents in family play.
Tennessee, on the other hand, has
looked good in losing only to
mighty Auburn and Ole Miss in
eight games.

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AMPLE PARKING IN REAR

Contest Rated Tossup:
Tech Sophs "Spoilers"
By CHARLIE PIKE
Gaior Sports Writer
The injury-weakened Florida Gators travel to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta tomorrow to take on Bobby Dodds sophomore sophomorestudded
studded sophomorestudded Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets in the Gators las'
Southeastern Conference tilt of the year.
Edwin Johns, starting guard for the Gators, will miso
the traditional game with the Ramblin Wreck and
guard Howell Boney and centers Gene Graves and Joe
Wahl berg have been slowed by leg injuries.

The Yellow Jackets, somewhat
weaker than in past years, could
salvage a winning season out of
a heretofore mediocre cam campaign
paign campaign with a victory over the
Orange and Blue. Tech, which
played the spoiler role when it
upset Duke 13-0, wouid like no nothing
thing nothing better than to clip the wings
of the high-flying Gators, winners
of their last two games.
Georgia Tech holds a decided
edge in the annual game betwoen
the two teams. Tech has been
victorious 27 times while losing
only six games and tying five.
Florida has managed to win only
one game from Tech since Bobby
Dodd took over the reins twelve
years ago. The Gators will be
seeking revenge for the 28-0 humi humiliation
liation humiliation they received at the hands
of the Jackets last year.
So far this season Georgia Tech
has won four, lost three, and tied
one. They have defeated Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Tulane, Duke, and Alaba Alabama.
ma. Alabama. They have lost to LSU, Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, and Tennessee, and were
tied by SMU.
The Gators enter the game
with a 5-2 record with wins over
Wake Forest, Kentucky, LSU.
Georgia and Vanderbilt. The only
blots on the season record are
losses to Mississippi State in an
upset and to mighty Auburn.
Tech will probably start Jerry
Nabors, outstanding senior
flankman and Ted Smith, a two
letter winner at the ends. Urban
Henry, a nigged veteran who kick kicked
ed kicked the field goal that beat Ala Alabama
bama Alabama 10-7, and sophomore Rau Rausey
sey Rausey Mason will be the tackles. Dan
Theodocian, a two-year regular,
and Leon Askew, outstanding de defensive
fensive defensive man, are toe guards and
Don Stephenson, team captain
and All-America prospect, will be
the center.
The Yellow Jaclet backfield
will be comprised of Fred Braael Braaelton,
ton, Braaelton, the leader in total offense,
passing and scoring with 15 poin.s,
at quarterback; Stan Flowers,
ever dangerous breakaway runner
and last years leading scorer,
and Cal James, brother of Fob
James, last years quarterback for
Auburn, at the halfbacks? Also

The Florida Alligator* Friday* Nov. 22, 19571

NEED A
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after! thereafter!


Sophomore sensation Lester San Sanerville
erville Sanerville will operate at the iuli iuliback
back iuliback post.
The Tech second team is m&djo
up of seven sophomores, two jun juniors
iors juniors and only two seniors.
The fightin' Gators, victors over
Vanderbilt last week, will start
Don Fleming, junior flanker from
Shadyside, Ohio, and Dan Pel Pelham,
ham, Pelham, INS second team ALL-SEC,
at the ends, Captain Charlie Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, INS second team ALL-SEC,
an er defender from Allentown. Pennsylvania,
at the tackles; Vic Miranda, so sophomore-stalwart,
phomore-stalwart, sophomore-stalwart, and either Bo
ney or Asa Cox, sophomore from
Gainesville, will be the guardd;
and Joe Wahl berg, senior lejt lejtterman,
terman, lejtterman, will be the pivot man.
The backfield will be little Jini Jinimy
my Jinimy Dunn, who played 52 mih mihutes
utes mihutes against Vandy, at quarter quarterback;
back; quarterback; the halfbacks will be Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Rountree, senior speedster
from Miami and pick for INS
Ail-SEC Ist team, and Bernie
Parrish, the Gators leader in se seven
ven seven rushing departments, rush rushing,
ing, rushing, rushing average, longest runs
from scrimmage, total offense,
kickoff reluma, kickoff return
average, and scoring; and senior
Ed Sears, the workhorse of the
Gator attack, will start at full fullback.
back. fullback.
The B*ue or second team for
the Gators will have Jim Yeats
and Dan Edgington at ends, Dick
Brantley and Riay Midden at
tackles, Hans Johnson and Cox
or Tom Sheer at guards, Graves
or Joe Hergert at the center slot.
In the backfield will be Mickey
EUenburg at quarterback, Bill
Newbem and Calvin Lee at
halfbacks, and Charlie Roberts at
fullback.
A victory over Tech would serve
a multitude of purposes for the
Gators. It would assure a tie tai
third place in the SEC, avenge
last years 28-0 loss and It
would give the graduating sen seniors
iors seniors their first taste of victory
over the Ramblin Wreck. The
game is expected to be the top
game in the SEC this week and ja
must win for both teams.

Page 7



Fresh Seek Initial Victory:
Challenge 'Canes Tomorrow
The University of Florida freshman foot bail team closes its brief, three-game schedule tomorrow
night at Florida Field when the Gators are hosts to Miamis freshmen. Game time is 8:00 p.m.

PIGSKIN PROGNOSTICATORS

Gridiron "Experts" Do Not Agree
On Florida-Georgia Tech Outcome
EDITORS NOTE: Well, Stu Blumberg maintained his phe phenomenal
nomenal phenomenal streak, losing to Jack Harris last week. However, oar ef efforts
forts efforts to help Blumberg get on the winning side will not cease, as
this weeks guest prognosticator choice will attest.
The lucky fellow who picks against Blumberg is none other than
Buddy Hayden, the Gator Intramural Editor. Now, Buddy knows a
lot about the IM department, flag-football, and the like, but, knows
very little about college football.
Haydens greatest accomplishment is the fact that last week be
became the first man in history to pick ten losers on one of the
ever-popular football pools.

Yoore welcome, Stu...
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Guest Prognosticator
Being pushed into a contest with
a prognosticator like Blumberg. I
feel confident that without winn winning
ing winning any of my picks I will be as assured
sured assured of a tie.
The Gators travel to Georgias
capital and will feel the absence
of Edwin Johns, and possibly Bo Boney,
ney, Boney, Graves, and Wahlberg. Hie
Tech line, big and fast, could
make the Yellow Jackets have
their best offensive day.
If Florida can keep die ball,
set up a pass defense on par with
its rating, and break away its
backs the Gators could come home
with the win.
Being somewhat a pessimist at
heart anyway I eee the final as
20-18. . Tech.
Looking into my crystal ball, I
see. Kentucky over Tennessee
C. P. told me so. ..
Ohio State over MichiganBowl MichiganBowlbound
bound MichiganBowlbound Bucks remember last year
Pittsburgh over Penn State
Panthers claw intra-state rivals
West Virginia over Syracuse
Alumni need the win
Auburn over F.S.U. Nugent
says they have a chance .
Duke over North CarolinaT. T.
promised this week
Notre Dame over lowa It was wasnt
nt wasnt a fluke ...
Alabama over Mississippi
Southern The second win should
be easier .
Baylor over S.M.U.Yalof and
Thier ready ..
Rice over Texas Christian
Homecoming does great things
Oregon over Oregon fitate Keep
the slate clean till Rose time.
Stanford over CaliforniaJust
too many Indians .
U.S.C. over U.C.L.A. Trojans
to top Bruins ..
Wisconsin over Minnesota .
Gophers in a hole .

Page 8

\The Forida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 22, 1957

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K

By STU BLUMBERG
Gator Football Expert?
Well, it finally happened, and,
after taking all the ridicule pos possible
sible possible I am back again. I received
a letter from Terry Brennan
thanking me for picking Oklahoma
because then he knew the Irish
would win.
The only logical thing to do this
week is to pick F.S.U. over Au Auburn
burn Auburn but I Won't. I will though
go along with the Gators this week
up in Atlanta and say that with
the strong running game the
Orange and Blue feature it will
be a 14-6 victory for our side.
I want to thank all the boys
from Miami Beach and Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville who will have tried to con console
sole console me, but, who do you think
I am, DREW PEARSON?
Now around tike nation in 80
days. ,
Tennessee over Kentucky
Vols still have a bowl chance .
Michigan over Ohio St.Slatoff
the difference .
Penn St. over Pitt.How should
I know????
West Virginia over Syracuse
I know, I know .
Auburn over F.S.U.Against my
better judgement .
North Carolina over Duke
Nobody, T.T., but NOBODY tells
me what to do ..
lowa over Notre Dame Re Revenge
venge Revenge Terry, you sneak you .
Mississippi Southern over Ala Alabam
bama Alabam Comme si, comme sa .
S. over BaylorThis kid
Meridith has to go .
T. over Rice Not as easy
as A&M (HA, HA) .
Oregon St., over OregonWeb OregonWebfeet,
feet, OregonWebfeet, Duckfeet, Pigs feet, who
cares?
Stanford over California I hope
its a tie .
U. over Southern Cal
Halfbacks Burton and Greene the
difference
Wisconsin over MinnesotaBad MinnesotaBadgers
gers MinnesotaBadgers slap another loss on the tar tarnished
nished tarnished Golden Gophers ..

In the Gators first two outings,
the opposition wound up on top of
the scoring column. Opening with
Auburn at home, the yearling
Gators were downed by a strong
Tiger eleven, 19-0. Traveling
to New Orleans for their second
game, Florida found a scoring
punch but was unable to stop the
Greenies, who won the Sugar
Bowl bout, 19-12.-
Miamis frosh squad has look looked
ed looked very strong in its first two
teats of a three-game slate. In
their opener against Mexico Poli-
Tech, the Hurricanes bowed 9-7.
The Hurricanes then defeated Flor Florida
ida Florida States frosh 21-7.
Gator coach Earl Scarborough
announced that captains for the
Gators final game will be Quar Quarterback
terback Quarterback Paul White and Bob Mil Milby,
by, Milby, fullback. Milby was Floridas
leading ground gainer against Tu Tulane,
lane, Tulane, with an average of slightly
over five yards per carry. White
completed four passes in the Tu Tulane
lane Tulane game for 86 yards and
punted the longest punt recorded
by any Florida freshman this year
with a 52 yard boot.
Unable to find pay dirt in their
first game with Auburn, the Ga Gators
tors Gators caught fire in their second
game and punched across two
TDs. If the next game with Mi Miami
ami Miami follows true to form, and the
Gators show as much improve improvement
ment improvement as they did between their
last two games, things could be
ripe for an upset of the unde undefeated
feated undefeated Hurricanes.
Improved passing
Florida, boasting an improved
passing attack can be expected to
fill the air lanes with pigskin in
an effort to upset the favored vi visitors.
sitors. visitors. Tom Smith, Gator right
end has been a consistant pass
target for Gator quarterbacks.
Against Tulane, Smith snagged
three passes for 46 yards.
Miami rates its current frosh
team the best it has had in
years. In the forewall, the Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes have the heaviest crop of
freshman tackles in their history.
Shields Gay hits 228 pounds, Ray
Lardani is 232 pounds, and John
O'Day weighs 201 pounds.
Hurricane captain Neil Fleming,
188 pound halfback, is one of
many Miami backs that are going
to get special watching by the Ga Gator
tor Gator linemen. Fleming has clocked
the 100 yard dash in 9.8 seconds.
Award Received
By JM School
A journalism award of SSOO has
been presented to the School of
Journalism and Communications
by the American Trucking As Association
sociation Association Foundation, Inc.
The award, known as the Ted
V. Rodgers Journalism Award,
was presented to Rae O. Weimer,
director of the School, by Rufus
B. Jones, assistant to the presi president
dent president of Trailmobile Inc., of Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati which spon sored the
award. In making the presenta presentation,
tion, presentation, Jones said There are no
provisions attached to this gift
insofar as we are concerned. You
may use it as you see fit for the
advancement of your journal journalism
ism journalism school program.
Tennis Drawings Today
Orange and Blue league Tennis
drawings will be held at 3 p.m.
today in room 229 Florida Gym.
All fraternities are urged to have
a representative present and on
time.

PDT-PiLam, AEPi-PKT In Table Tennis Finals

Pace Setters
Meet Monday
For Blue Crown
By HUGH WATERS
Gator Sports Writer
Phi Kappa Tau and the Alpha
Eplison Pi reached the finals of
the Blue league table tennis tour tournament
nament tournament in matches played Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. These two teams
will meet Monday night in the
basement of toe gym at seven
oclock to determine this years
ping pong champion.
The winner, will succeed Beta
Theta Pi, now in the Orange Lea League,
gue, League, as the trophy holder in the
Blue league table tennis com competition.
petition. competition.
The Phi Taus, who upon reach reaching
ing reaching the finals in flag football nos nosed
ed nosed out Theta Chi for the top posi position
tion position in the Blue League stand standings,
ings, standings, gained their berth in the
finals by defeating three
opponents. In the first round they
downed Lambda Chi Alpha by a
score of 4-1, and in the second
round they copped a win from
Tau Kappa Eplison, 3-0
The Phi Taus also had little
difficulty winning their semi-finals
match as they defeated Delta
Chi 4-1. They took four of the five
singles matches loosing only the
number two position. Gustin, in a
close match defeated A1 Reehl by
scores of 21-14, 13-21, and 21-8,
in the number one game. Woods
took his match 21-8 and 21-20,
Mock won 21-14, and 21-17, and
Bucket Millikin found his way
to victory, scoring 21-16 and 21-19
wins.
Alpha Epsilon Pi also had rolled
over three opponents in its drive
to the finals. In the first round
AEPi defeated Pi Kappa Phi,
4-1, and in the second they romp romped
ed romped over Delta Upsilon, which drew
a bye in the first round, by a
score of 3-0.
In their semi-finals match AEPi
defeated Phi Gamma Delta. The
AEPis swept three singles and
lost one for the win. Larry Sam Samson
son Samson took his match for toe winners
by one-sided scores of 21-4 and
21-8. Phil Schwartz after losing
the first game 18-21 came back
and won the next two 21-8 and
21-15, Barry Abrams provided
the AEPis with their third match
as he won 21-18 and 21-15.
In other games played this week
first round matches went to Theta
Chi, who whipped by Alpha
Gamma Rho 3-0, the Delta Chi,s
who downed Phi Sigma Kappa, 4-
1, and Phi Gamma Delta which
defeated Chi Phi also by a score
of 4-1.
In second round matches the
Delta Chis made it two in a
row defeating Delta Sigma Phi,
4-1, and Phi Gam broke the Theta
Chis chance of regaining the lead
in the Blue League standing by
a score of 3-1.
Economics Group
Holds Banquet
The University of Florida Stu Student
dent Student Branch of toe American
Farm Economics Association held
their annual banquet in the Blue
Room of the Student Service Cen Center
ter Center Tuesday night.
Doctor John Timmons of the
lowa State College Agriculture
Economics Department, the speak speaker
er speaker of the evening was introduced
by Doctor H. G. Hamilton, Head
of the local department.
Doctor Timmons stressed the
importance of studying the eco economics
nomics economics and social implications
and applications of the vast store
which we already have In agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture. He cited the real need
in the field of agricultural econo economics
mics economics for research, stressing the
importance of advanced work for
those who are qualified.
Prof To Speak
At NY Confab
Dr. Glenn A. Greathouse, head
professor of nuclear engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, has been invited to be
one of three speakers to address
a symposium on the enzymatic
synthesis of high polymers at
the Brooklyn Polytechnic In Institute
stitute Institute Dec. 7, Dean Joseph Weil
of the College of Engineering
announced today.
Dr. Greathouses address will
be of special interest to the sci scientists
entists scientists present because of his
recent work in synthesizing cellu cellulose
lose cellulose from glucose in cell-free
enzyme systems.
Dr. Greathouse was appointed
head professor of the newly
founded Department of Nuclear
Engineering of the University this
fall.

Golfland
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for Everyone
Just Past Intersection
N.W. 13th & N.W. 6th Sts.
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K jjjj
HR
mm
' 115'
\#|§\ i
V Ifpil l l .Is
Larry Sampson, Alpha Epsilon Pi table tennis ace, sets up a
point in the AEPis first round win against Pi Kappa Phi. Samp Sampson
son Sampson won his match and was followed by his teammates as the
AEPis moved into the finals of the Blue league race, (photo by
Frye)
Mural Standings
EDITORS NOTE: It has always been the policy of toe Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Sports and Intramurals Departments to print standings after toe
completion of play in each sport. Therefore, since toe table tennis
tournaments in both the Orange and Blue Leagues has not yet been
terminated and winners have not been chosen, these standings are
complete only through fiag-football. When the table tennis trophies
are earned, we shall print the standings for all teams, including
that sport.
ORANGE LEAGUE BLUE LEAGUE
1. Phi Kappa Tau 476
1. Sigma Nu 570 2 Theta Chi 470
Z. Kappa Sigma 392 3. Chi Phi 418
3. Phi Delta Theta 362 4. Pi Kappa Phi 352
4. Sigma Chi 285 5 Lambda Chi Alpha 305
5. Delta Tau Delta 284 ' 3a T
7. Alpha Epsilon Pi 255
6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 282 g Delta Chi 244
7. Beta Theta Pi 267 9. Alpha Gamma Rho 230
8. Kappa Alpha 266 10. Phi Sigma Kappa 210
9. Tau Epsilon Phi 262 11 Tau Ka PP a Epsilon 190
12. Delta Sigma Phi 140
10. Sigma Phi Epsilon 262 TT ..
6 13. Delta Upsilon 80
11. Pi Kappa Alpha 245
A1 SORORITY LEAGUE
12. Altflia Tau Omeg 235 Alpha Omicron Pi 220
13. Pi Lambda Phi Z3O 2. Chi Omega 205
OFF-CAMPUS LEAGUE 3 Zeta Tau Al P ha 195
4. Alpha Epsilon Phi 180
1. C. L. O. 265 5. Alpha Chi Omega 165
2. Georgia Seagle 250 8. Phi Mu 165
3. B. S. U. 233 7. Kappa Delta 150
4. Kappa Psi 100 8. Alpha Delta Pi 150
5. Newman Club 78 9. Delta Delta Delta 135
6. Hillel 75 10. Delta Gamma 135
7. Westminster 50 11. Delta Phi Epsilon 135
8. Wesley 2 12. Sigma Kappa 135

Baptist' Student Convention
Scheduled To Start Today

% BAPTISTS STUDENT
Christ in You The Hope,
theme, for this years annual Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Union state conven convention.
tion. convention. is the core around which the
convention will center. Members
of the University B.S.U. will be
hosts today at the First Baptis:
Church of Gainesville where the
convention will open.
Guest speakers will include: Da David
vid David Alexander, editor the Baptist
Student; Dr. John Maguire, state
secretary; Dr. and Mrs. Winston
Pearce; Rev. Earl St' r : : n c
sident of the Florida Baptist
convention and pastor of the x> nti

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can be. For it's knit of ForstmannVown blissful
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Sweater from 8.95 to 14.95
Woolens from 7.98 to 8.98 yd.
i NC.I

Baptist Church in Ocala; and Miss
Velma Ackerman, 1957 student
summer missionary to Hawaii.
The keynote speaker will be
Rev. Stallings who will speak to tonight
night tonight on Christ, the Hope. Dr.
Maguire will speak on You, the
Hope of Florida Baptists tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning.
State B.S.U. President Jim
Browning, F.S.U., will preside
over toe meetings.
Reservations are $3.00 per stu student
dent student and will include three meals.
Housing for visitors will be fur furnished
nished furnished by members of the* host
church.

Both Teams Seek
First Orange Cup
By BILLY BLCHALTER
Gator Sports Writer
Phi Delta Theta and Pi Lambda Phi slammed their way into
the finai round of the Orange League table tennis tournament by
scoring victories over Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Tau Delta.

The Phi Delts chopped down the
Lionmen 4-1 behind the sparkling
play of Dick Leslie and Hyatt
Brown. Leslie downed SAE's An Andrew
drew Andrew Jackson 21-15, 21-19 in
straight sets, while Brown edged
Mitchell 21-16, and 30-28 in toe
matchs most exciting game. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander edged the Lionmens Menge,
21-16, 16-21, 21-19 and the Phi Delts
Henderson downed SAE's Pierce,
21-18, 16-21, 21-18. Pete McQuire
was SAEs lone winner as he
defeated Houk 21-13, 21-12 in
straight sets.
Pi Lam used sparkling victor victories
ies victories by Larry Pames, Dick Tois Toister,
ter, Toister, and a breath taking Frank
Merriwell finish by Steve Quar Quartin
tin Quartin to insure victory. Pames
slammed Hock of Delta Tau Delta
into submission 21-4, 21-15. Tois Toister
ter Toister had a little tougher time but
edged Bunny Price 21-15, 20-
22, 21-19.
Steve Quartin provided the
Merriwell heroics by downing
Bemie Collins, 18-21, 21-17, 22-20.
Down 17-14 in the final game,
Quartin rallied and took a com commanding
manding commanding lead with three slams.
Collins managed to duece the
game but the pressure and Quar Quartins
tins Quartins slam ability proved toe dif difference.
ference. difference.
Chick Dominick was toe Belts
lone winner as he easily defeated
Dick Forster, 21-11, 21-10 in
straight sets.
Quartins finishing spark and
victory was doubly important
as Ron Gonzalez, one of the top
table tennis performers cm cam campus,
pus, campus, was leading Pi Lams ace
Larry Jaffe at toe time.
Phi Delt gained the semi-final
round by whitewashing Kappa
Sigma 4-0. Minardi, Houk, and
Brown paced the triumph with
straight set victories. Min ar d 1
downed Williams, 21-16, 21-19;
Houk defeated Puckett 21-13, 21-
13; and Brown defeated Wasdir

feShubnan j
V-/ my the Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "end,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek.)
HOW TO STUDY
The makers erf Marlboro Cigarettes have bought this
space so I can bring a message of importance to American
undergraduates each week. There is no more important
message I can bring you than this: College can be beauti beautiful.
ful. beautiful. Dont louse it up with studying.
That was my mistake. At first, cowed by college,
I studied so much that I turned into a dreary, blinking
creature, subject to dry mouth and night sweats. This
dismal condition prevailed until I learned the real mean meaning
ing meaning of college. And what is that? Ill tell you what: to
prepare you to face the realities of the world. And what
do you need to face the realities of the world? Ill tell you
what: poise. And how do you get poise? I'll tell you how:
not by sticking your nose m a book, you may be sure!
Relax! Live! Enjoy!... Thats how you get poise.
Os course you have to study, but be poised about it.
Dont be like some drones who spend every single night
buried in a book. They are not learning poise; whats
more, they are playing hob with their posture.
The truly poised student knows better than to make
the whole semester hideous with studying. He knows that
the night before an exam is plenty of time to study.
Yes, Ive heard people condemn cramming. But who
are these people? They are the electric light and power
interests, thats* who! They want you to sit up late and
study every night so you will use more electricity and
enrich their bulging coffers.
Dont be taken in by their insidious propaganda!
Cramming is clearly the only sensible way to study. But
beware! Even cramming can be overdone. When you
cram, be sure you are good and relaxed. Before you start,
eat a hearty dinner. Then get a date and go out and eat
another hearty dinner. Then go park some place and light
up a Marlboro. Enjoy the peaceful pleasure it affords.
Dont go home till youre properly relaxed.
Once at home, stay relaxed. Do not, however, fall
asleep. This is too relaxed. To insure wakefulness, choose
a chair that is not too comfortable. For example, take
a chair with nails pointing up through the seat.
Place several packs of Marlboros within easy reach.
Good, mild tobacco helps you relax, and thats what
Marlboro isgood, mild tobacco. But Marlboro is more
than just good, mild tobacco; it is also cigarette paper
to keep the good, mild tobacco from spiffing all over the
place. And a filter. And a flip-top box. And a red tape
to lift the cigarettes easily ... It is, in short, a lot to like.
Now youve got the uncomfortable chair and the
Marlboros. Now you need light. Use the lit end of your
Marlboro. Do not enrich the light and power interests.
Read your textbook in a slow, relaxed manner. Do
not underline; it reduces the resale value of the book.
Always keep your books in prime resale condition. You
never know when youll need getaway money.
As you read you will no doubt come across many
things you dont understand. But dont panic. Relax.
Play some Fats Domino. Remove a callus. Go out and
catch Qome night crawlers.
Relax! Live! Enjoy! Remember -any number el
people have bachelors degrees, but precious few have poise!
It doesnt take any cramming to learn that the Mnest Miter
cigarette on the market today is Marlboro, whoee makers
take pleasure in bringing you this column ragnkrig.

21-13, 21-14. Dick Leslie won the
fourth match by downing Yancey
21-18, 22-24, 21-18.
Pi Lam entered the Semi's by
slicing Sigma Phi Epsilon 3-2.
Toister, Pames. and Quartin again
paced the victory: Pames beating
Chare, 21-15, 21-14; Toister down downing
ing downing Fry 21-6, 20-28, 21-15,' and
Quartin edging Strickland, 21-17,
19-21, 21-16. Stone and Anythem
scored victories for SPE; Stone
defeating Jaffee 21-15, 13-21,
21-17 and Anythem downing Fors Forster
ter Forster 15-21, 21-18, 21-13.
SPE had advanced to the second
round via its 3-1 victory over
Alpha Tau Omega. Stone, Strick Strickland.
land. Strickland. and Frv were winners for
S.P.E.
Other key matches in the tour tournament
nament tournament were Tau Epsilon Phis
stirring victory over Kappa
Alpha. Al Kalishmen led the vic victory
tory victory by downing KAs Nelson Ro Romero
mero Romero 21-16, 21-16. Jerry Ross and
Jerry Schwarts were TEPs other
winners 21-17, 19-21, 21-19 over
Hipp and 21-11, 21-12 over Barnes
respectively.
Delta Tau Delta advanced into
the semis with an impressive 3-0
shutout at Sigma Chi. Ron Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez paced the win by downing
Bob Louden 21-13, 21-13 i n
Bob Louden 21-13, 21-18. Bunny
Price and Bemie Collin* each won
their games handily.
Pi Lambda Phi will meet
Phi Delta Theta in the finals at
the Orange League table tennis
tournament Monday night at se seven
ven seven oclock at the gymnasium.
Pi Lam will pit its undefeated
trio of Larrjr Parnes, Dick Tois Toister,
ter, Toister, and Steve Quartin against the
Phi Delts Dick Leslie and Hyatt
Brown. Backing up Pi Lams
big three is Larry Jaffe and
Dick Forster. Alexander, Houk,
and Henderson round out the
i Phi Delts squad.