Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 19

Albert Offered Food
But Balks at Eating
Students, faculty and staff desiring to watch the weekly feeding
of Albert the Alligator should be at the mascots pen this afternoon
at 2 oclock. The mascot will be fed at this time, according to Stu Student
dent Student Body Vice-President Ron McCall.
Poor Albert!
Many were the remarks overheard as a few spec spectators
tators spectators gathered near the Century Tower on the cam campus
pus campus at 3 oclock Friday to watch Albert, the Gator
mascot, eat his first meal on campus-

He looks like hes
dead, said one viewer
as another student laugh laughingly
ingly laughingly asked, Are they
sure he doesnt have the
mumps ?
But Albert, oblivious to all,
only occasionally lifted the hea heavy
vy heavy lid of his one good eye and
stared listlessly at the watch watchers.
ers. watchers.
Student Body Vice-President
Ron McCall and Harold J. John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, student assigned to feed
Albert, arrived at 3 carrying 5

Ross Allen
'Concerned'
Over Albert
By K£M FINKEL
Gator Staff Writer
I am worried and concerned
about the students tormenting Al Albert,
bert, Albert, the alligator mascot, to
death. I suggest that you return
it to me for safekeeping. I am
sure the students who tease this
alligator do not realize that it
can be easily killed.
So spoke Ross Allen of Silver
Springs, donor of the alligator
in a Nov. 22 telegram to Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.
The problem of what to do
with Albert has become acute in
the last week, culminating in Stu Student
dent Student Body President Eddie
Beardsleys open letter to stu students
dents students in last Fridays Alligator
and finally, Allens wire.
In a telephone conversation witn
the Alligator, Mrs. Georgia Pea Peacock,
cock, Peacock, attendant at the local hu humane
mane humane shelter, said that they plan
no action as yet, and will wait
and see if the students will quit
aggravating it. Mrs. Peacock
personally thought that it would
be a good idea to send it back
to Ocala.
In reference to a decision
reached at a meeting of student
leaders and administration offi officials
cials officials last Friday, to wait and see
if anything else happened to the
mascot, Harry Philpott, executive
vice-president of the University,
said that after conferring with
President Reitz he was pleased
to report that there were no un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable reports over the week weekend.
end. weekend.
Philpott also said that while
they were giving serious consi consideration
deration consideration to the proposal that a
second fence be placed around the
pen to protect children, if they
were forced to put a top on the
pen, we might as well send the
alligator back.
While the 31500 for the pen was
donated by President Reitz,
Beardsley later stated that mo money
ney money for the auxiliary fence would
come from the student body pu public
blic public relations fund.

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Turkey Shoot Contestant Aims For Target
Murray Langeo, junior engineering student from Delray Bench,
takes careful aim at the target during the annual Turkey Shoot,
sponsored by the Florida Rifles and the Ag Council. Firing in the
shoot continues through today, with an 18-pound turkey being
awarded to the person compiling the highest score in each order
i 16. Ikrtry fee la one dollar, and firing takes place at the BDTC
Rifle range.

rn MIDI ALLIGATOR

lbs., of liver and heart to feed
the gator.
Bashful Albert refused to ea:
in public, hissing at Johnston as
he approached, stick in one
hand and food in the other.
Dont bite the hand that feeds
you, said Johnston as he mov moved
ed moved in on Albert.
Still Albert refused to eat and
retreated to the water.
He has to arouse the gator
before he will eat, explained
McCall who watched as John Johnston
ston Johnston gently tapped Albert on the
snout. And the gators don t
eat much during the winter any anyway.
way. anyway.
As a crowd of more than 50
quickly gathered, Johnston
made an attempt to throw a
chunk of meat into Alberts
mouth. At this Albert rebelled
and swished his tall violently,
Albert is her to stay, says
Eddie Beardsley, Student Body
president. A meeting was held
on Friday to decide upon the fate
of the Gator mascot, and plans
were made for a fence to be built
around the one that is present presently
ly presently there, in order to prevent any
harm to children. Regular feed feedings
ings feedings for the animal are planned
for Tuesday afternoons.
showering the spectators witn
water.
By the time cameramen had
scurried into position for action
shots, Albert again assumed
his indifferent attitude. Johns Johnston,
ton, Johnston, realizing the gator wa3
not going to eat, attempted to
accommodate the cameramen.
Grabbing tightly to Alberts
tail, Johnston pulled. But not
foi long. Albcrt threw him
across the pen with a flick of
his powerful tail.
Returned Later
Johnston called it a day and
returned later to clean Alberts
pen. A sophomore from Ft. Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, Johnston volunteered
for the job of caring for Albert,
bert.
No refuse has been thrown in
the pen since Wednesday, he
said. "I found 100 coins in the
pen one day, and we encourage
students to pitch pennies into
the copper water troughs.
This money will be used for a
Christmas present for Albert Albertif
if Albertif hes still here by then.
Another attempt to feed the
gator will be made today at 3
so more students can watch. And
Albert will have to be arous aroused
ed aroused again.
By the way, what kind of pre present
sent present would you buy for an al alligator?
ligator? alligator?
Foor Albert!
Parachute Club Plans
To be Considered Soon
The Administration will not con consider
sider consider the question of the estab establishment
lishment establishment of the Sky Divers Club
until after Thanksgiving, accord according
ing according to an announcement by Hayes
K. McClelland, Assistant Dean of
Men.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Tuesday, November 26,1957

./***' *A? i f m
* ./ : * f .Jm .v' '
<3* V* *ll*' V X
if w aw: s;
Albert in His Newly-Cleaned Pen
Albert rests in his new pen after it was cleaned for the UF
mascot last week. Refuse and trash found in the pen ranged from
beer cans to a concrete parking marker. Alberts new pen keeper,
Harold Johnston, is sheduled to feed him again this afternoon at
at X oclock. The public is invited. (Gator Pitoto).
IFC Kills CBA Pact
In Secret Decision
The Interfratemity Council has decided by a 16-19 vote against
having the Central Booking Agency secure bands at a discount
for fraternity social affairs.

The vote was taken at a meet-
ing of the IFC last Thursday.
However, the IFG decided to with withhold
hold withhold information on the IFCs ac action
tion action against CBA in the inter interests
ests interests of all parties concerned.
The Alligator learned of the 16-
9 vote from private sources.
The CBA, a recently formed or organization
ganization organization headed by Rip Rich Richman,
man, Richman, had sought to
induce the 26 campus fraternities
to sign for bands at a discount
through the CBA.
CBA offered to make all ar arrangments
rangments arrangments to secure bands, and
contends that they are the repre representatives
sentatives representatives on campus for a large
number of bands in Gainesville.j
IFC President A1 Millar said
the IFC voted against releasing!
the information on the vote to
be fair to all parties concerned.
The IFC at its last meeting
has instructed all social chairmen
of the campus fraternities to look
into the CBA and decide whether
the advantages of working through
CBA was worth a 3 per cent
commission which the CBA plan planned
ned planned to charge for arranging for
the bands for fraternity parties.
It could not be determined whe whether
ther whether the IFC 16-9 vote bans in individual
dividual individual fraternities from working
with CBA, although it is a de definite
finite definite defeat to the CBA for or organized
ganized organized backing from the campus
fraternity system, Alligator sour sources
ces sources indicate.
Richman told the Alligator yes yesterday
terday yesterday that CBA was not notified
of the IFC decision, nor were
CBA representatives at the IFC
meeting when the decision against
backing the CBA was taken.
The CBA earlier this semester
had struck out on its own, con contacting
tacting contacting various fraternities in an
effort to accept the responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility for signing and guaranteeing
the presence of fraternities at so social
cial social affairs in the various campus
houses.
In other action by the IFC Fro Frolics
lics Frolics Chairman Bill Maddox re reported
ported reported that Fall Frolics made a
profit of SI2OO. The date of Spring
Frolics was set as the fourth Fri Friday
day Friday in April, three weeks before
final examinations. Maddox will
also head the Spring Frolics Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The Council gave the go ahead
signal to begin work on making
Williams to give Paper
For APS Meet at' Lehigh
David T. Williams, professor of
aeronautical engineering, left
Sunday for Bethlehem, Pa., where*
he will give a paper at the tenth
anniversary meeting of the Divi Division
sion Division of Fluid Dynamics of tnc
American Physical Society at
Lehigh University.

SCHOLASTICS RECEIVE GREATER EMPHASIS
Requirements For Hall of Fame Announced

By 808 BENOIT
Gator Staff Writer
The University of Florida Hall
of Fame selection committee met
Friday afternoon and clarified,
for the benefit of the student
body, requirements for Hall of
Fame applicants, this year.
Selections to the Hall of Fame
will be made in February.
According to Bunny Fleiaher,
secretary to the committee, Any
student is eligible who has given
service to the University and is
classified as a senior or graduate
student, who has not been pre previously
viously previously selected and who has been

a film about fraternity life at
college for release to high schools
in the state. Estimated cost of
the project is SSOO according to
Norwood Gay.
Daniels On Tribunal
Dick Daniels, Phi Kappa Tau,
was nominated to replace Frank
Yon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, on the
tribunal since the latter resigned
from the IFC.
The IFC also passed a motion
making it a tribunal offense to
in any way molest, harass or dis disturb
turb disturb the student body mascot, Al Albert,
bert, Albert, in his pen near the Cen Century
tury Century Tower.

Half of Gator Chest Goal
Collected as Drive Ends
The annual Gator Chest Drive is nearly completed but partial re returns
turns returns show that a total of less than half of the $3500 goal has been
collected. According to Fred Warn, secretary of solicitations, some
fraternities and students have not submitted their contributions yet
but are expected to do so soon.
The incomplete amount, $1382.06 has been amassed through so solicitation
licitation solicitation in the mens and womens dorms, Flavet, and from
fraternities, sororities and off campus students.

Ward has mentioned that 10
per cent contributions were given
by Theta Chi fraternity and Chi
Omega, Delta Gamma, Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi, and Zeta Tau Alpha
sororities. A near-perfect turn turnout
out turnout was reported by Phi Kappa
Tau, Delta Delta Delta, and Fla Flavet
vet Flavet 11.
Able assistance on collections
was performed by members of
Alpha Phi Omega, mens service
fraternity, Beta Theta Pi frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, and Delta Gamma, Delta
Phi Epsilon, Zeta Tau Alpha
sororities. Ward, however, feels
that some people were not con contacted
tacted contacted or were not prepared to
contribute to the charity drive.
All persons who wish to donate
are asked to send or bring their
1
Foreign Ensemble
On Campus
Solisto di Zagreb, world-renown world-renowned
ed world-renowned Yugoslavian music ensemble,
will present a concert of chamber
music tonight in the University
Auditorium.
The concert ie sponsored by the
Universitys department of music
and will begin at 8:15.
Antonio Janigro, conductor and
cello soioist, is head of the Za Zagreb
greb Zagreb Conservatory of Music. Jani Janigro,
gro, Janigro, who records for Westmins Westminster
ter Westminster Records, is one of til? worlds
outstanding cello soloists.

outstanding in bis field or fields
of endeavor.
In addition, the candidate must
have an overall 2.0 scholastic
average. In the event of appli applicants
cants applicants having similar qualifica qualifications,
tions, qualifications, the person with the highest
scholastic average may be given
preference.
Outstanding work in any or se several
veral several of tiie following fields is es essential:
sential: essential: Leadership, service, reli religion,
gion, religion, varsity or intramural ath athletics,
letics, athletics, publications, student gover government
nment government or fine arts (music, dra drama,
ma, drama, debate or art),
k An individual can be rat ora

Shaffer Denies Board Charges
As Money Squabble Continues

SAYS MONEY FOR NEWSPAPER
CARTOON IS STILL UNPAID
Secretary-Treasurer Bob Shaffer this week strongly
denied the charges of general disregard for the Board
of Student Publications and Board policies, which Were
leveled at him at the Board meeting Wednesday.

Shaffer was accused of not go going
ing going through the proper chan channels
nels channels when paying publications
bills and requisitions and Dr.
Eleanor Bode Brown, faculty
member of the Board, comment commented
ed commented that the Secretary-Treasurer
cant even take care of his own
finances.
Schaffer argued that he has not
paid any bills without first get getting
ting getting the Boards approval. The
requisition for the Peanuts car cartoon
toon cartoon strip for the Alligator which
the Board believed had already
been paid was actually in the
Boards office at the time of the
meeting awaiting approval, said
Shaffer.
In reference to Dr. Browns
statement Shaffer said he did didnt
nt didnt see how she can judge Stu Student
dent Student Government finances since
she only comes to the Union
once a month for the Board
meeting. And Im sure she has
no way of knowing how I man manage
age manage my own personal funds.
Dr. Brown told the Alligator
that she felt the entire reaction
of the Board was due to Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Business Manager Chuck
Ruffners report that the pay payment
ment payment of publications bills had
gotten out of their normal routine
this year, resulting in a great
deal of confusion.
The sole female member of the
Board admitted that in view of
the fact that the Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee had been questioning the
Boards actions all year she
might have made such a state statement
ment statement in a joking way. But she
added that My intent was
different than it sounded.
In an interview with the Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, Shaffer emphasized that he,
was not criticizing the Board for

remmitances to the Student Gov Government
ernment Government office in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Proceeds of the drive are dis distributed
tributed distributed to the United Fund Cam Campaign
paign Campaign and the Cancer Fund, Crip Crippled
pled Crippled Children, Heart Fund, Tuber Tuberculosis,
culosis, Tuberculosis, and the World University
service.

Figures on Various Accounts
Released by SG Office
The Secretary-Treasurers office shed some light on the recent
Seminole budget controversy this week by releasing the figures of
a number of Student Government accounts. _____

The Executive Council overruled
a Board of Student Publications
recommendation earlier this se semester
mester semester and passed a budget for
8000 copies of the yearbook which
allowed a $4,680 deficit.
The question was then raised
as to where the extra money
would come from and the Student
Government reserve fund, the
Publications reserve fund and the
Prior to 1956 Seminole fund were
cited as possible sources.
Secretary-Treasurer Bob Shaf Shaffer
fer Shaffer has suggested that the money
be taken from the $27,214.83 con contained
tained contained in the Prior to 1956 Semi Seminole
nole Seminole fund which represents the
net profits of the annual up to
that year.
In the Spring of 1956 a new
finance law was passed requiring
all profits from any fee supported

mended by any organization or
person, and the information sheet
can be filled out by the candidate
or sponsoring organization or per person.
son. person. No distinction will be made
concerning who fills out the ap application.
plication. application.
Information Sheets Available
Information sheets may be pick picked
ed picked iq> at the Florida Union infor information
mation information desk beginning Dec. 1 and
must be turned into the Seminole
box at the information desk be before
fore before Dec. 16.
Individuals occupying a parti particular
cular particular campus office will not nee neeessarily

their action. Im blaming whoever
gave the Board false information.
If I had paid these bills without
the Boards approval, the Secre Secretary-Treasurer
tary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer said, they would
have been justified in criticizing
me.
Shaffer felt that Ruffner was in
trouble with the Board because of
his recent disputes with Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Editor Dave Levy and had
tried to better his position by
shifting the blame on the Finance
Committee.
Ruffner pointed out m a con conversation
versation conversation with the Alligator Sun Sunday
day Sunday that these disputes were
minor and had been settled the
Tuesday before the Board met.
Perfect System
The business Manager explain explained
ed explained that at the beginning of this
semester all bills came first to
the individual business offices and
were sent the Secretary-
Treasurers office after being ap approved
proved approved by the nfuTications Board.
We had a perfect bookkeeping
system which kept things flowing
smoothly, he said.
But now, Ruffner added,
Shaffer gets the bills first and
he holds them indefinitely and
pays a few of them at one time.
The Alligator works on week-to week-toweek
week week-toweek basis and I cant figure
out an accurate budget or file a
monthly report as required under
policy rules under this kind of sys system.
tem. system.
As an example of the delay in
the paying of bills Ruffner cited
that the engraving expenses for
the Oct. 18 Homecoming edition
were not paid until last week.
When questioned as to the mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding concerning bill for
the Peanuts strip, George H. Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, secretary of the Board of
Student Publications, said that a
note had been attached to the
requisition submitted to him say saying
ing saying that it had already been
paid.
Shaffer said that Ruffner might
have gotten the impression the
cartoon strip had been payed for
When an under-secretary showed
him a book last week with the
bill accounted for but explained
that his office keeps two sets of
books and what Ruffner had seen
was just a penciled figure setting
aside the amount for future pay payment.
ment. payment.
Ruffner still held that the strip
had be mi paid for.
However, all' parties involved
deny writing the note and at pre present
sent present the authors identity re remains
mains remains a mystery.
In reference to the present pub publications
lications publications financial' system Miller
felt it could be improved. He
(Continued on Page THREE)

publication to be put into a com common
mon common Publications* reserve fund.
At present that fund contains
$9663.56.
Until 1956, Shaffer pointed out,
the other publications had shown
little or no profit so the Seminole
was the only one that retained
its own reserve fund.
Shaffer expressed the possi possibility
bility possibility of the Publications reserve
and the Prior to 1956 Seminole
fund being merged and said that
if this should happen the money
in question would then almost
surely come out of this Publica Publications
tions Publications reserve fund.
There was little speculation that
any of the $10,077.69 in the Stu Student
dent Student Government reserve fund
would be used to cover the def deficit
icit deficit expense.

essarily neeessarily be chosen to Hall of
Fame, said Miss Fleisher.
The selection committee is com composed
posed composed of Dean of Women Marna
V. Brady, Dean of Men Lester L.
Hale, Pres, of Florida Blue Key
Jack Shorstein, Student Body
President Eddie Beardsley, Presi President
dent President of Trianon Susan Scott, Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Editor David Levy and
Seminole Editor John Totty. Tat Tatty
ty Tatty is chairman of the committee
as Hall of Fame is sponsored by
the Seminole. Dean Hale and
Beardsley were not present at the
meeting Friday.
>

: sass 1 1 w *v.
CHUCK RUFFNER .
. . Gator Business Manager
Orange Peel
'You Won't
Forget' Set
By GRACE ZINK
Gator Staff Writer
One of the largest staffs in
Orange Peel history is working
on a Peel you wont forget,
which will be ready in late Jan January,
uary, January, Editor Bob Chalom announ announced
ced announced this week.
A take-off on Time magazine
will be the theme of the 1957
Peel, Chalom said. The format
will include pictorial features, sa satire
tire satire and cartoons, and will be a
departure from past Peels.
The year. Business Manager
Norwood Gay explained, the Peel
received S2OOO from the activity
fee and less than SSOO in adver advertisements.
tisements. advertisements. Printing costs for the
single edition this semester will
be approximately $1,500 and the
remainder of the budget will go
towards salaries and office ex expenses,
penses, expenses, the business manager
said. The staff is going to try
for another issue next semester.
The design of the magazine is
different from cover to cover. The
copy and cartoons are original,
local material.
Gay expects 6,000 copies of the
Orange Peel to be available at
the information booth across from
the Hub, just prior to the end of
the semester.
This years Peel staff, in addi addition
tion addition to the editor, managing edi editor,
tor, editor, and business manager in includes:
cludes: includes: Pete Bryan, art editor;
Dave Raney and Ted McNeil, as assistant
sistant assistant art editors; Jerry Ogles Oglesby,
by, Oglesby, feature editor; and Fran Sa Savage,
vage, Savage, exchange editor.
Restaurant Clinics Set
At County Health Center
A Restaurant Managers Clinic
and a Restaurant Employes Cli Clinic
nic Clinic will be held early in Decem December
ber December at the County Health Center
according to an announcement
by the Alachua County Health De Department.
partment. Department.
All Campus food facility per personnel.
sonnel. personnel. fraternity and sorority
managers and employees are urg urged
ed urged to attend.
The Managers Clinic will be
held in Dec. 3-4 from 2:00-4:00,
and the Employees Clinic on Dec.
10-11 from 2:00-4:00.

ML'
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;fi yJIs I V 1
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Oranges, Anyone?
Larry Bates and Ed Kay, both citrus majors in the College es
Agriculture, display some of Floridas favorite fruit at the weekly
sale here on campus. (Gator Photo by Warriner)

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pages This Issue

Menge Out
As Traffic
Court Head
M. J. Menge, Chief Justice of
the Student Traffic Court, resign resigned
ed resigned his post yesterday and Student
Body President Eddie Beardsley
announced that Mac Irvin would
replace him as Chief Justice*.
Menge said that his grades were
the reason for resigning. As a
senior 1 felt that graduating ie
more important than extra-curri extra-curriculars
culars extra-curriculars at this point. Compounding
the lack of time for studies was
the fact that I sjient three weeks
in the infirmary earlier in the
semester/ said Menge.
Named to replace Irvm on the
Court will be George Maas, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Irvin is a
Sigma Nu. At the traffic court
hearing last night Menge sat in
as justice while Irvin led the
proceedings as Deputy Tribunal.
Both Irvin and Maas appoint appointments
ments appointments will be subject to Executive
Council approval at Its next meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Menge mentioned that over the
past weekend he resigned other
campus posts which he had held.
He stated that being Chief
Justice had taken a great deal of
time from his studies since it ie
one of the more important jobs
in Student Government.
The traffic court hears all cases
of student car violations on camp campus.
us. campus.
I
Fraternities
Get Jurisdiction
Over Rioters
The Individual fraternitjies of
the two students who were ap-
I prehended by the police ht the
j scene of the riot Oct. 31 on Uni Unii
i Unii versity Ave., have been given
jurisdiction over their cases
and have disciplined them ac accordingly,
cordingly, accordingly, reports Dean of Men
I Lester L. Hale.
Dean Hale stated that ,hf
would rather have the specific
group punish the individuals
rather than my office since it
will instill a feeling of self
government by handling their
problems.
I did not feel that the of offenses
fenses offenses were of such a aeriuos
nature that it warranted any
drastic action against them.
However, I did give the students
a severe reprimand M nsy h>*
terview with themhe wom wommented.
mented. wommented.
He also stated that he thought
the punishment handed down by
the fraternities would make the
individuals think twice before
taking such action again.
Dean A. W. Bold*
Returns fram Hospital
Assistant Dean of Men A. W.
Boldt returned home Sunday from
two-weeks observation in Jack Jacksonvilles
sonvilles Jacksonvilles St. Vincents Hospital.
Mrs. Boldt added that he would
probably not be back to work un until
til until after Christmas.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

The Recall and its Importance
Students at the University of North Caro lina vote today to determine whether or
not Neil Bass is to remain as Editor-in-Chief of the Daily Tar Heel, student pa paper
per paper of the UNC campus.

The issue is whether Bass is to remain
as an editor in face of his recent editor editorials
ials editorials condemning big-time football as
exemplified by Head Coach Jim Tatum,
and other caustic editorials concerning
Student Government at UNC.
Bass, elected by student vote last
spring, has several other candidates op opposing
posing opposing him in todays election. He must
vin this election in order to remain as
editor for the remainder of the acade academic
mic academic year.
Th issue here is whether a college
editor is to remain in office if'he does
a competent job, but runs the gamut of
student opinion on certain editorial is issues.
sues. issues.
Bass, as editor of UNCs only paper
also serves the University town since he
Carries a large portion of national and
international news on the front page of
his daily paper. (Emphasis on non-cam non-campus
pus non-campus news has also been criticized by
members of UNC student body.)
The Florida Alligator and other col college
lege college papers have been interested in Bass
plight, for if the recall election succeeds,
it could mean the death of the editorial
independence of one of the Souths
most outstanding college publications.
, Bass himself explains it by saying that
the recall election be success successful,
ful, successful, The Daily Tar Heel would become
a toy, a political football, in the hands
of a minority of politicians.
And should any candidate (in the
recall election) who does not openly ad adhere
here adhere to the principles of any particular
clique be elected, he would be so severe severely
ly severely hamstrung by the threat of another
recall election that he would be afraid
to speak his mind freely on any contro controversial
versial controversial issue.
The Florida Alligator wrote a letter
of defense to Bass, calling on the UNC
student body to strike down the recall
attempt. Bass quoted from our letter in
one of his editorials to the Student Body.
Said the Florida Alligators
If this recall succeeds, and we pray
it does not, no future editor of The Dai Daily
ly Daily Tar Heel will be free of the threat

Ross Allen Concerned Over Gator Mascot

University President J. Wayne Reitz
Friday received a telegram from Rosa
Allen at Silver Springs requesting Reitz
to consider returning Albert the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator from his pen on the University of
Florida campus.
The telegrar/i, a duplicate of which
was sent by letter to this newspaper, ex expresses
presses expresses Ross Allens concern for the rep reptile.
tile. reptile. I am worried and concerned about
the students tormenting Albert, the alli alligator
gator alligator mascot, to death. I suggest that
you return it to me for safe keeping. I
am sure the students who tease this alli alligator
gator alligator do not realize that it can be easi easily
ly easily killed. (signed) Ross Allen,
The telegram, coming from a man
who has kept Albert the alligator on his
premises before consenting to turn it ov over
er over to the student body a few weeks ago,
is indicative of the publicity which treat-
The Florida Alligator
All-Amtricon Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
Hm FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 1* the official student news newspaper
paper newspaper el the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday morning* axcapt during holidays,
vacations and examination p erlods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR Is entered as second class matter at the United
States Feat Office at OalnesvUla. Florida. Offices are located
la basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 3-3 MI, exten extension
sion extension 638, end request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 3 to 3 Tues.. Wod., Frl. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions 31.00 per year
Editor-In-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENN|LL
Business Mgr. .~ CHUCK RUFFNER
State Editor ROGER LEWIS
City Editor ... ........... .... JOETHOMAS
Fetiura Editor PAT MURPHY
New* Editor ANN BXXLER
Grace Hinson, iociety editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; News Staff Writers: Judy
Bates, Don Adams, Pauline Bauman, Arline Fil Fil,infer,
,infer, Fil,infer, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown, Steve Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Sally Galloway, Jerry Palmer.
3ports Editor KEN BHER
Intramural Editor 1777 BUDDY HAYDEN
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontalne, Frank Rear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchalter, Janet Moekowlta,
BiUy Shaw, Kenn Flnkel, 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 StaUsr, national ad
mgr; Marty Reeber, Howard Owen, John Stoller,
Bob Golden, Stan Newmark, Alan Goldberg, San Sandy
dy Sandy Ura, Mike Wallace, Joel Karesh, Buzzy Loden,
Ed Ginsberg, Virginia Lee Philpott, Joyce Fuller.

Editorials

of being removed from office because
his policies are disagreed with .
We earnestly hope the student body
will not take the chance of throwing a away
way away the editorial independence and inte integrity
grity integrity of The Daily Tar Heel by approv approving
ing approving this recall movement .
The eyes of all college newspapers
all over the South will be on the UNC
student body to determine the outcome.
Thanksgiving
Students can be thankful for more
(than a break from classes this Novem November
ber November weekend, 1957.
In the shadow of the Soviet satel satellite
lite satellite and the threat of impending war,
we can still sit down to a peaceful tur turkey
key turkey dinner with family or friends.
There have been other, darker Thanks Thanksgivings.
givings. Thanksgivings. The question is: will there be
more?
From its inception, Thanksgiving has
been a traditionally American holiday.
And from its inception, Americans have
had much to be thankful for.
Today, while acknowledging the mis missile
sile missile race and Soviet demonstrations of
might, we can still be secure in the
knowledge that,our nation remains the
most abundantly endowed.
The Soviet family may have their
space dog, but they lack meat on their
table.
This continued American abundance
lends a feeling of security to the United
States. Whatever happens, the welfare
of the individual remains the most im important
portant important matter in our philosophy. We
can be thankful for that.
With a continued reliance in the prin principles
ciples principles which have governed our nation
since the Pilgrim fathers, and with con continued
tinued continued giving of thanks to God, this na nation
tion nation will remain strong, healthy, and
abundantly secure-
With this faith, we can look to many
more happy Tnanksgiving holidays.

ment towards the gator has received in
papers throughout the state.
Allen has been justly concerned over
the action of a few meat heads, as
Student Body President Eddie Beardsley
calls them, who have tormented the ga gator
tor gator since his arrival here.
It is true that the students were not
consulted about Albert the alligator be before
fore before he came on the campus, nor were
they asked about construction, financing
or conditions under which the gator
would be housed on the UF campus.
Regardless of this apparent fact, stu students
dents students do have an obligation to prevent
the mascot from being harmed. We are
glad to note, and for this Ross Allen
should be pleased, that we have not no noticed
ticed noticed any serious outbreaks of mistreat mistreatment
ment mistreatment since the first batch of incidents
shortly after the mascot arrived.
We trust that the high-school minded
students who have carried out these in incidents,
cidents, incidents, regardless of their feelings to towards
wards towards the wisdom of bringing the gator
to campus in the first place, will NOT
make it necessary for Allen to send a
telegram not suggesting, but firmly re requesting
questing requesting that the mascot be returned
to Silver Springs without delay.
No Mediocrity
Mediocrity can kill a good univer university.
sity. university.
Mediocrity of personnel leads to
mediocrity in ideas and plans for the
future. The University of Florida has
been fortunate in the past to have
those at the helm who were foresight foresighted
ed foresighted and firm in their convictions of the
future, and planned for it.
Thus, the University is where it is
today. Its growth both academically
and population-wise has made it the
Souths top College in many respects.
There are several schools o n the cam campus
pus campus which have no parallel in the
South and rank among the best in the
nation.
Let us not lose it all by succumb succumbing
ing succumbing to the tendency of being content
with what we have. Progressive as
the school is, we need fresh thoughts
and ideas everyday if we are to main maintain
tain maintain and increase the pace that we
have set among state colleges across
the nation.

Tuesday, Nov. 26,1597

'SfsMzQZT'.'. ...... '!** ' jj*"
"No sir! That's not going to happen to us! Let's glow to class!
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Some Improvements for 'Algy/ Include..

MANGLED MASCOT
Thats about the only real
name we can apply to the poor
wrecked creature that is the
symbol of our school.
I believe it is wonderful idea
to have a real live gator to help
boost school spirit, but some something
thing something has gone wrong. The abus abuses
es abuses suffered thus far by Albert
are only a hint of what is to
come. The jeers are not what
hurts this happy-go lucky
creature. He would be happy to
mind his own business if every everyone
one everyone would mind theirs.
Im sure Albert didnt mind
when people threw coins to him,
in fact he was probably honored
that they thought he was a
wiahing-well; but even a Dumb
animal knows you dont throw
coke bottles into a wiahing wiahingwell.
well. wiahingwell.
Knowing that Albert was dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied I have asked him for
his complaints and the follow following
ing following are what he feels are the
biggest injustices done to him:
1. At the head of the list Al Albert
bert Albert said he wanted no more
bottles, cans, rocks, sticks,
boulders, or reserve markers
in his home. They make this bed
uncomfortable.
2. He has asked that people not
spit on him or in his home. He
believes even a gator deserves
this courtesy.
3. He feels that since he is
behind bars those outside should
not call him sissy and chicken
and dare him to come get
them unless they are going to
open the gate.
4. Albert has asked that a
committee be fqrmed to clean
the dead leaves and debris out
of his cage. He has promised
the committee members diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic immunity.
5. Alberts most pathetic re request
quest request was that he be furnished
with a pair of gator ear-muffs.
He doesnt mind that cold but
Century Towers chimes are
murder.
6. Lastly, but in Alberts
warm, tender eyes certainly not
least, he has asked me a ques question.
tion. question. He wanted to know what
type of gator we were expecting.
He complained that although
his home is beautiful when not
littered with bottles, markers,
Wants Peanuts..
Editor:
So we finally find out what
really happened to Peanuts!
After waiting four years for
something really intellectual to
appear In the Alligator, they
finally run Peanuts. Then to
everyones disgust and surprise,
it Is deleted. No one knows Why.
Then in an obscure fifth para paragraph
graph paragraph of a front page article,
the truth comes out. Peanuts
aint on the budget. How asi asinine
nine asinine can our duly (?) elected
Student Body Treasurer be?
Surely when our school has
an opportunity to improve its
culture outlook thru the faci facilities
lities facilities of this fine comic strip,
monetary matters should not
even be considered.
I demand that this fine fea feature
ture feature be reinstated at any cost,
and next time such and out outlandish
landish outlandish scheme, such as abolish abolishing
ing abolishing Peanuts is proposed an
editorial the size of the one on
the who-gives-a-damn Honor
Court decision, be printed. We
must be an informed public!
R. K. Haverlah
(Bravo! The public is beginn beginning
ing beginning to speak upEditor)
Deplores Sadism
Editor i
Its too bad the juvenile t or ormentors
mentors ormentors of Albert could not be
enclosed in his pen with him for
24 hours so he might be able
to defend himself when thsy per perform
form perform their brave feata.
We wonder what kind of per person
son person could maliciously torture a
helpless animal. Could this be
the material from which springs
those who are able to perform
the wartime atrocities Which
make us shuddsr and point our
sadism of this type end with
cadism of this type end with
the torment of dumb anim Is?
Shirley A. Wicker.

Editor i

etc., it must have been built for
Algy Junior. I was shocked to
leam that po one came to Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs to measure him
before building the pen. He said
that in spite of the common be belief
lief belief tfhat alligators do nothing
but sleep, he loves to swim. I
witnessed an attempt on his
part to enjoy this sport. At
no point in the pool can be com completely
pletely completely submerge. He crawls
awkwardly on the bottom. He
said he finds it almost impossible
to turn in his Baby-pool. Also

Writer Sees 'Bungling
Os Funds' On Campus

Editor:
At last, issues are being
brought up which are of the ut utmost
most utmost concern to all who at attend
tend attend an institution. The article
to which I refer appeared in
the November 19th Alligator
pertaining to the subject dear
to us allmoney out of our poc pockets
kets pockets at the U of F. Congratu Congratulations
lations Congratulations are In order for the
man who got off his laurels and
spent time and energy to search
for facts!
It is apparent to many that
at times there is an obvious
bungling of funds around the
old Campi.
Yes, it certainly is odd that
the campus bookstore runs in the
red when selling at present mar market
ket market prices! Odd too is the fact
that the Florida Dairy has to sell
milk for the same prices as
do independent concerns
when it is state supported and is
at least to be considered a non nonprofit
profit nonprofit organization.
Foremost Dairies, while fight fighting
ing fighting tooth and nail with competi competition,
tion, competition, still manages to dispense
milk from costly machines at
the exact same profit as the UF.
It is hard for a person to see
how our milk commissioner
Bailey Odom could force the U
of F to retain Its prices if such
is the case.
It rather seems the U of F
in all cases should be no more
out for profit than the Army,
the F. B. I. or any other gov govemmentally
emmentally govemmentally supported organi organization.
zation. organization. Does it not seem log logleal

Says Dovell's Column
From Time Magazine

Editor:
Your idea of articles of opin opinion
ion opinion in the student paper, I
think, is good. I find myself in
basic agreement with Professor
Dovells article in the current
edition on the need for students
(and everybody else) to Wake
up to Red Progress, and, there therefore.
fore. therefore. I hesitate to criticize. But
interest in accuracy and honor
urge me to write.
Really, Professor Dovell, you
should have given credit to
Time Magazine for some of
those observations on Bacon s
words knowledge is power in
relation to the Sputnik affair.
Os course, the similarity here is
probably comcidental. However,
Bad Scheduling
Editor:
In a recent Alligator, Dr.
Wathen aiked why more cult cultural
ural cultural activites are not brought
to the University campus. We
agree that there is a lack of
these activities, but what we are
protesting is the poor utilization
of what little we do have.
On Tuesday, November 12,
Leona rd Pennario presented &
recital. During this recital the
C 32 students were taking a read reading
ing reading comprehension test.
Looking at the calendar for
the rest of the semester,
Solisti di Zagreb and Bennett
Cerf are also appearing on ei either
ther either a Tuesday or Thursday
night.
The powers that be who ar arrange
range arrange these things must know
examinations are given on
Tuesday or Thursday evenings,
thereby preventing a substan substantial
tial substantial segment of the student body
from attending these functions.
Gerald Taylor
Robert Koenig

he complains that when the hot
summer months arrive he will
not be able to cover himself with
the cooling water to prevent Ivs
skin from cracking as he did
when he was in Ross Allens
care.
A.gy said that he would, in
spite of the many hazards, like to
stay and be our mascot; but
that he would be forced to pack
his gator bags and go back to
Silver Springs if some changes
were not made.
Richard Laaghinghouse

leal logleal to assume that if the U of
F is an institution of the stu students,
dents, students, by the students, and for
the students; that this institu institution
tion institution should dedicate itself to
making it as easy as possible
tor a person to attend?
Mismanagement on a small
scale leads to pains on a small
scale. Lets look at a common
example. How about our mind mindreading
reading mindreading sprinkler system ?
(This by the way, has lately
been noticed to run on Hell-bent
in the rain.) With relative ease
they could be turned on onlv
during classes. The money spent
on slopped up shoes and clothes
more than justifies sending
one of the boys around to some somewhat
what somewhat regulate these aquatic ro robots.
bots. robots.
Well, we can go on being un unhappy
happy unhappy about the parking pro problem,
blem, problem, the game ticket distri distribution,
bution, distribution, the police force, Century
Towers, gator ponds, apples at
ten cents when the government
gives surplus apples away, ex exam
am exam key distribution small desks
and all sort# of other pains but
until we, one and all, either
get mad enough or interest interested
ed interested enough about our problems
to get out as the one person
mentioned earlier did, things
can only get worse! So unless
we start doing; writing, talk talking,
ing, talking, asking a few questions and
bringing pressure to bear,
people will have to wallow In
these miseries from year to
year ....

Name Withheld

Hardin Craig should have been
acknowledged as the original
phraser of paragraphs number
six and seven In your article
(see College English: The First
Year, P. 9, paragraph 12). C C-3
-3 C-3 is using a new edition now
but there must be several
hundred students who remem remember
ber remember those immortal words about
the trouble work causes.
Finally, pluise dont blame
St. Paul for Solomons doings,
for it was the latter who did
not say the race is to the
swift. He did say The race is
not to the swift (Ecc. 9:11).
However, what Paul did say
fits the sentiment of your article
(which Solomons saying does doesnt)
nt) doesnt) : "Know ye not that they
which run in a race run all but
one receiveth the prise? So run,
that ye may obtain. (I Cor.
9:24).
James H. Sims

wwumaiziK
TODAY fr WEDNESDAY WOSBSh i# mthews \
fl J TfffHtlT.Ptj
THU R DAYFRIDAYSATURDAY
was Girl. Trouble a g.m
THBM WA .|,| a
Johnny TheuM*
PLUS 6EOR6E Marh MONTGOMERY tisttinsh

BILL GRAYSON
Bill Traces UF 'Greats'...

By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
Many students on the Florida
campus have been sending cards
and letters to the Alligator ask asking
ing asking the where abouts of the
campus celebrities who gradua graduated
ted graduated last June. This morning I
should like to inform these peo people
ple people where the ex-campus ex-campusgreats
greats ex-campusgreats are today.
Hilton Snerd, popular boy
about campus, is now residing
in Bean City with his lovely
wife Myra. As Myra now
spends all her time at the can cannery,
nery, cannery, Hilton has taken a great
interest in horticulture. He took
pride in his lawn but this
summer he found to his dismay
a heavy crop of dandelions
growing thereupin. He did his
best to uproot and destroy them
but finally decided to write the
University of Florida agricul agriculture
ture agriculture School for advice.
In his letters he described
his woes at great length, told all
about the things he had tried
and done to destroy the pesky
dandelions, and ended by ask asking:
ing: asking: "What can I do now?"
* *
In due time came his reply:
"We suggest you learn to love
them."
Intimate friends claimed that
Oslo Figg would nover amount
to much. It
seems their
Jr ;fm have come
W *ijrg true. This sum summer
mer summer he was
the time of his
arrest he was
r v 4V n v wearing two
caps, two wool woolen
en woolen mufflers, an ankle length
oveircoat, a heavy jacket, three
sweaters, seven flannel shirts,
five pairs of pants, three pairs
of socks, shoes, and overshoes.
It seems that when the clerk
asked why, Olso replied: "I
hate to carry a suitcase.
The success story of the year

MURFS COLUMN e*
U.S. Colleges Make News

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Slave market . ban on danc dancing
ing dancing . soap box derby .
dormitory prison" . televi television
sion television in students rooms .
Colleges in all parts of the
country are making as muca
news in their states as "Apathe "Apathetic
tic "Apathetic Albert is in Florida.
Across the state at FSU,
members of Delta Tau Delta
auction themselves to co-eds,
and became "slaves" for one
hour. The slave market is an
annual event the fraternity spon sponsors
sors sponsors to raise money for charity.
The Delts, dressed in gunny
sacks tied with rope, were
compelled to obey their "mas "masters
ters "masters completely, and were for forced
ced forced to carry out all tasks as assigned
signed assigned by the co-eds.
* *
Wake Forest students are vig vigorously
orously vigorously protesting a ban on
Mppn dancing impos-
Ie r n Baptist
I Church. The
lgjjPL/ ban was lifted
lasl a P rin 8- but
m has recently
been re-enforc re-enforc|
| re-enforc| the student bo bomi
mi bomi dy be £ an when
State Ba P*
MURPHY ti s t Conven Conventions
tions Conventions outgoing president was
burned in effigy. Firecrackers
were set off, and the students
began a two-day riot.
The climax of the protest oc occurred
curred occurred when the college choir
switched to dance tempo during
chapel services and students
walked out to stage a Jftterbug
rally around the campus.
As a final defiance, a "for
sale sign was erected on the
campus by a student protesting
the dancing ban.

FBUs version of the "Soap
Box Derby was held this
week. The soap boxes rolled
down Tallahassees hilly road
that leads to the campus, where
they were stopped by giant hay haystacks
stacks haystacks at the entrance to the
University.
Entry fees of fraternities and

KITKAT
dining and dancing nightly
4560 NW 13th Street
Phone FR 2-9154

goes to Sigmund Nu. Sigmund
graduated with a degree In che chemistry
mistry chemistry and promptly got a job
with a big corporation up east
He worked three or four months
getting nowhere so he quit
and went to stay with his sie sieter
ter sieter and brother-in-law who ran
a crematorium in Largo. One
day while walking through the
plant he gazed into an ash filled
urn and came up with a fan fantasticialy
tasticialy fantasticialy good idea. He made a
million dollars by traveling to
Africa and selling the ashes to
the cannibals under the title of
lnstant People.
We. have had hundreds of let letters
ters letters inquiring about Becky.
The last we heard of her she
was on a pleasure vessel sail sailling
ling sailling for Mozambique. A bad
storm came up and the boat
began to rock. Becky writei
that one of the ships waiter*
accidentally spilled a bowl of
soup in the lap of a sleeping
passenger. The boy saved the
day by waking the man up and
asking him if he felt better.
The storm eventually got worse
until the boat began to settle
beneath the waves. The captain
lifted up his voice and asked
"Does anyone here know' how to
pray?"
Becky spoke up confidently:
Yes, Captain, I do."
The captain said, "Then you
pray. The rest of us will put on
life belts. Were one short.
*
Rock Bottom left the Univer University
sity University of Florida to work as a
lumber camp foreman in Cana Canada.
da. Canada. He writes that during his
first week he put a newly hir hired
ed hired country boy to work stack stacking
ing stacking wood beside a whizzing cir circular
cular circular saw.. As Rock started to
walk away he heard an
"ouch! and turned to see the
country boy looking puzzledly
at the stump of his finger. Rush Rushing
ing Rushing back he asked the boy what
had happened.
"I dunno, said the boy. "I
stuck my hand out like this
and . .well Ill be damned
there goes another one!"

sororities vieing for victory in
the contest were given to chari charity.
ty. charity.
*
At Marquette University stu students
dents students who moved into a new
three-and-a-half million dollar
dormitory found they were
locked in.
Locks intended for a mental
institution has been installed
on the doors of the residence
hall by mistake. The students
were able to get Into the build building,
ing, building, but they could not leave
because of the lock mechanism.
*
Approximately 100 freshmen
at the University of Detroit were
allowed a $l5O cut in their tui tuition,
tion, tuition, to enable them to buy
television sets, This group is
enrolled in a pioneer study-by-
TV program. The Freshmen
will see six half-hour coursos
daily on the television sets.
(Beats walking from one cor corner
ner corner of the campus to another
for classes!)
TODAY ONLY
What happens when the
U. S. Marines arrive in
New Zealand!
set:]
a MR smmnTlmn fontame
L. mmm mum j
m CffTfaiScOP! me .A/n>/#n*o
STARTS TOMORROW
JOHN WAYNE JANET LEIGH
ftf.&jU~ FORCE
*CfU*H PAUL FK HUS COW J
Tiri mmaaLjam* A
i s iTFyimmEUmmmMMimmmmM

A Girl
in en oil

bey derm.
A bey in
en ell-out
Rebellion!



Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 26, 1957

Grad Assistants Urged
To 'Take an Interest'

Speaking to a group of graduate
students in the Fla. Union Friday
night, Dean of Men Lester L.
Hale said, "The life blood of
America' flows in the veins of the
undergraduate college student,
and much of the pumping and
purifying of this Vital fluid is done
by the graduate student."
Hale stated that all too frequent*
ly the graduate assistantship is.
regarded only a "bread and but*
ter" means toward an academic
end, and he urged graduate stu students
dents students to consider themselves as
"graduate apprentices.
"An apprentice thinks of him himself
self himself to be more the learner than
the assister, he said. "He as assists
sists assists in order to learn, and he
may even teach in order to learn.
Tape Recorder
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212 S.E. Ist St.
Phone FR 6-5302
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MELODY CLUB
Wednesday, Nov. 27
FREE Hamburgers FREE
Served from 8-10 P.M.
No Cover, Minimum or Admission
Adult Couple* Only in the Dance
PavilionStag Welcome at the
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Olds is All New from Head to Taillamps
' V>v .-|^-.., ; ?i
Oldsmobile for 1958 offers a completely restyled style grille with narrow aluminum louvers, and
body, featuring the new mobile look.* This lower sleek hood line. Dominant in Oldsmobiles
distinctive and tasteful styling in the 98 Holiday 1958 styling are striking twin blades that sweep
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JOHN T. BRASINGTON, PRESIDENT

"Above all else, the graduate
assistant must have an abiding in interest
terest interest in the students he ie help helping,
ing, helping, Hale Said.
The dean pointed out that too
many graduate students are com completely
pletely completely engrossed in their own
special interest fields.
"Learn Your Specialization
"Learn your specialization, but
dont let your graduate training
make you academically sophisti sophisticated
cated sophisticated and snobbish, he said.
"There is no point in having facts
only for the sake of facts. You
have an obligation to the future
of our society to be the best in influence
fluence influence and assistance possible to
the undergraduate students.
Hale stated todays industries
are now developing their own
training program* for potential
employees in order to insure its
personnel have a practical as well
as theoretical knowledge.
"What industry cannot provide
is the raw manpower, he said.
"It needs the potential material
from which to draw its genius and
its power, and a great deal of this
material is trained by the stu student
dent student assistant.
Hale said that many young col college
lege college instructors find themselves
teaching undergraduate courses,
and upon receiving these "low le level
vel level courses, they feel a sense of
shame and insecurity.
Some Become Frustrated
A collage instructor may
become so frustrated with the
whole business of teaching, he
decides hell go into industry
aftei all, Hale said.
"This draining of manpower
from teaching to industry is oc occurring
curring occurring as we stano on the thres threshold
hold threshold of an almost certain educa educational
tional educational crisis.
"This crisis is brought about
not only by the increase in the
college-age population, but by the
demands of the times for a high higher
er higher and better educated society.
"Industry thus is sapping the
strength from educational sys system*
tem* system* and at the same time re requiring
quiring requiring more of its employees to
be educated by these weakened in institutions
stitutions institutions including, Hale said.
The lives you assist while here
are too valuable to treat lightly.
Your future as a teacher or pro professional
fessional professional person or industrialist ;
depends upon how well you adjust. I

Page 3

Famed Irish Poet
Sir Shane Leslie
Sets Talk Dec. 5
Internationally-famous Irish li literary
terary literary figure Sir Shane Leslie,
who has been called another
George Bernard Shaw. will ap appear
pear appear here Thursday, Dec. 5.
The witty author and lecturer
will speak at 8:15 p.m. in the
Law Auditorium under the aus auspices
pices auspices of the Language and Lit Literature
erature Literature Club, according to Pre President
sident President Dr. T. W. Herbert of the
English department.
Leslies topic will be a look
into the world of Jonathan Swift.
Leslie has made a lifetime study
of Dean Swifts private life and
writings, and reveals many inti intimate
mate intimate personal and political allu allusions
sions allusions of the famous satirist.
Leslie will be introduced by An Andrew
drew Andrew Lytle, author of the curreit
best-seller, "The Golden Horn. A
reception will follow in the Hub.
Sir Shane (pronounced Shan)
Leslie has been described as "an
Irish Johnny Appleseed with &
sense of humor as witty as Shaw,
an approach to America as Am American
erican American as Will Rogers and the
savoir faire of the Court of St.
James.
Diversified Pursuits
He is indeed a man of diver diversified
sified diversified literary pursuits. He has
delved into historical mysteries,
written four volumes of verse,
five novels, and is perhaps best
known as a biographer,
t Despite his kilt and tam-o
shanter attire, Sir Shane con considers
siders considers himself as much American
as Irish. His mother was one of
the famed American Jerome sis sisters
ters sisters and he himelf is a cousin of
Sir Winston Churchill.
Sir Leslie is an Irish baronet on
hs fathers side, and for thirty
years was Irelands leading ama amateur
teur amateur forester. He was hailed for
his work among his native woods
of the hereditary domain at
Glaslough i n County Monaghan.
His last tour of the United States
was in 1951.
Shaffer Denies
Board Charges
(Continued ftvom Page ONE)
T
| mentioned that a requisition for
typewriter repairs made this sum summer
mer summer will not be payed until some sometime
time sometime next month.
Difficulty Anticipated
"When a bill due in August cant
be payed until December some something
thing something is wrong with the system,
especially since it had beeir ap approved
proved approved by the Board in the
Spring, Miller said.
The Board Secretary announc announced
ed announced that he and Chairman John
Paul Jones had been instructed
by the Board at the last meeting
to write Shaffer and ask to get
together and work out a system
where "the Alligator and the
Board could have a closer ac account
count account of the money being spent
because right now Student Gov Government
ernment Government payments dont match
those listed in the books down downstairs.
stairs. downstairs.
Ruffner anticipated some dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty on this matter. He said
that last Friday afternoon he had
suggested to Shaffer "a meeting
of business managers, Miller and
him (Shaffer) to work out the
problems so the publications could
pay their own funds but he (Shaf (Shaffer)
fer) (Shaffer) felt that his system was
fine the way it was and he saw
no reason for such a meeting.
Miller noted that under the pre present
sent present system it takes several hours
a week more to keep books in the
Publications office than it used to
in the past. "By changing the
system to suit Student Govern Government
ment Government they've made it harder on
everyone else, the Secretary
pointed out.

J§4 ; ", \
' 1 life -IgSLS
A Long Look At A Short Shot
Harry Raul stone, a ff V/i senior in the School of Journalism,
watches as Fred Johnston, 4 5 freshman of Fort Washington, Pa.,
prepares to make a shot during a pool game in the Florida Union
Basement. Rauls tone, a veteran from Daytona Beach, is major majoring
ing majoring in advertising, while Johnston {dans a career in business or
political science. Johnston may be short bat he Blinks big he
would like to be governor of Florida someday.

Glee Club Members Set
Tour; Enjoy Activities

By JAY EARN SHAW
Gator Staff Writer
Music soothed the savage beast.
Thats what is said, and from
the way the members of the vari various
ous various choral music groups amble
around the campus in a relative
calm, there must be something to
it.
Many ana varied though the
average Glee Clubbers interests
may be, he still is able to find
the time, during semester break,
to take a state-wide tour and sing
for the sheer enjoyment of it.
These concerts are enjoyable
and enjoyed, said John Park,
the director of the Mens Glee
Club. He plans to lead his group in
such choral works as Tannhaus Tannhausers
ers Tannhausers Pilgrims Chorus, and The
Testament of Freedom.
We expect the best year
yet, Park stated. In view of
the progress we have already
made/there is no reason to sus suspect
pect suspect that it will be anything but.
Womens Glee Club has a few
projects underway for this year
also. They plan a tour of the
state and their director, Delbert
Starrett, anticipates the best from
his thirty voices.
The Choral Union, a combina combination
tion combination of the most easily adapt adaptable
able adaptable and versatile voices found
among amateurs, will present
The Messiah as their major un undertaking
dertaking undertaking this semester. Director
Joseph Lupkiewicz has said that
there will probably be an Easier
production and is very expectant
of the "finest year yet.

Scabbard, Blade
Initiates 13 Men
Thirteen Army R.O.T.C. men
were initiated into Scabbard and
Blade, honorary military society
early Saturday morning after an
all-night patrol where they were
required to take possession of an
old booby-trapped house.
The new mem Derg are: Billy W.
Ayers, Russel Allen Jr., Lonnie
W. Bryan, Richard A. Jamison,
George E. Kickliter, all seniors;
John Blair Culpepper, Kenneth
Kaiser Eaton, Charles William
Godfrey, Paul David Kidd, Carl
Baldwin Koon, James Henry Ran Randolph,
dolph, Randolph, James Perkins Rogers,
Emory Dee Weatherly, all jun juniors.
iors. juniors.

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I To understand the happy peo people
ple people who participate in the vocal
endeavors, one has only to
stand on the steps of the Mu3ic
Building R at the times that
the various groups get through
rehearsing and listen to the snat snatches
ches snatches of song burst from the we.l
powered and trained vocal cords
of the students.
Sit in with one of the Clubs and
listen to them rehearse some day.
Listen to the happy chatter and
watch them really get down to
business when the director tap 3
his podium. The informal get gettogethers,
togethers, gettogethers, that the Womens' Glee
Club sponsors and hopes the
Mens Glee Club will attend are
still conducive to an even greater
appreciation of the music b:o b:o---therhood
--therhood b:o---therhood and its participants.
So, if some day you are cross crossing
ing crossing the Plaza of the Americas
and hear someone burst into song,
maybe a Verdi aria, dont call
the nut wagon; sit back and
listen. Then maybe you'll find a
reason for some of the contented
smiles on a lot of peoples face 3.
Bor-B-Q, Rally
Slated in Miami
Students who will be in Miami
for the Florida-Mlami game
this Saturday night are invited
to attend the following events
being sponsored by the Florida
Alumni Association.
There will be a barbecue at
the Elks Club, across the river
at the Brickell Avenue bridge,
from 12 2:80. Honored guests
will include the governor, the
Cabinet and other dignitaries.
Following tills an alumni alumnistudent
student alumnistudent pep rally will be held
at the Biscayne Terrace roof,
4th St., and Biscayne Blvd.,
from 2:80 S. The Cheerleaders
and Gator band will be pre present.
sent. present.
Television sets will be pro provided
vided provided at both places for those
wishing to see the Army-Navy
game.
( Advertisement)
PERSONAL
Dance holl open for dancing every;
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EX-GOV. TUGWELL OF PUERTO RICO TO SPEAK

Caribbean Meet Next Week

Former presidential advieor
Rexford G. Tugwell will speak
Thursday evening, Dec. 5 at the
Universitys eighth annual Con Conference
ference Conference on the Caribbean. Dr. A.
Curtis Wilgus, director of the
School of Inter-American Studies,
announced last week.
One of the original New Deal
Brain Trusters during the stor stormy
my stormy depression days of the first
Roosevelt administration, Tugwell
subsequently was appointed gover governor
nor governor of Puerto Rico. He later
taught political science at the
University of Chicago.
Twenty other speakers, includ including
ing including U. S. and foreign government
officials, educators and authors,
will participate in the Conference
to be held in the Florida Union,
Dec. 5-7. Theme for the meeting
is a discussion of contemporary
British, Dutch, French and Uni United
ted United States areas fat the Carib Caribbean.
bean. Caribbean.
All students and the public are;
admitted free to daytime sessions.
Tickets for luncheon and ban banquet
quet banquet meetings can be purchased
from the School of Inter-
American Studies.
The main value of these con conferences
ferences conferences has been the accumula accumulation
tion accumulation of a vast store of knowledge
about the Caribbean area not
otherwise easily available, said
Dr. Wilgus. Each years pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings are edited and publish published
ed published by the University of Florida
Press and distributed to colleges
and other interested agencies
throughout the world. Several uni universities
versities universities are using the 1955 Edi Edition
tion Edition as rgular texts and the So Soviet
viet Soviet Government annually buys
six copies, he said.
Begun In 1950
Begun in 1950 under direction
of former University President J.
Hillis Miller and Prof. Wilgus, the
Conference on the Caribbean was
organized to bring representatives
from all over the Western Hemis Hemisphere
phere Hemisphere to Gainesville to exchange
ideas about the twelve American
nations which border on the Carib Caribbean.
bean. Caribbean.
Each years theme has been
based on a particular aspect of
the region. This is the first time
attention is to be focused on
those Caribbean states which have
colonial status under American
and European nations.
Dr. Wilgus said the theme for
this years program will be es especially
pecially especially timely since Britain, on
Jan. 3, 1958, will confer domin dominion
ion dominion status on 13 former island
col< nies now to be united un under
der under the name of the West Ind:e3
Fedei ation.
The 1957 Conference agenda
calls for discussions of the gov governments,
ernments, governments, economics and socieites
of British, Dutch, French ami
United States areas of interest
m the Caribbean. Opening the
Conference at 9:1 5a.m., Dec. 5,
and speaking on British areas wi r
be D. Williams, colonial attacne
of the British Embassy in Wash Washington
ington; Washington 1 Prof. Bernard L. Poole
of Erskine College; and G. V. Hel-
Classified
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WANTED YOUNG MEN Work
Afternoons, 12:30 to 6 oclock
Contact Manager State Theatre.
TO THE Good Fairy, Concern Concerning
ing Concerning the steaks; our appetites
thank you and we thank you.
(signed) Officer Krupke and the
Jets.
STUDENTS
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wing of Central Technical School,
Toronto.
Dutch areas will also be dis discussed
cussed discussed on opening day by Hans
G. Hermans, an official of the
Netherlands West Indies Govern Government;
ment; Government; J .J. Ochse, consulting en engineer
gineer engineer on tropical agriculture to
the University of Miami; and Pro'.

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Andre L. Van Aasenderp of Fku Fkuida
ida Fkuida State University. French in interests
terests interests will be outlined during
the morning session on Dec. o by
Richard Pattee of Univer University
sity University Laval, Quebec; Melvin H.
Jackson of the University of Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; and Carl L. Lokke, na national
tional national Archives, Wash., D.C.



WHO WAS NUMBER 65?
Frosh Bow, 27-19
To Miami Eleven
By WBNN FINKEL
Gator Sports Writer
Who was number 06? That is a question, the answer to which
will long remain a mystery to the several thousand fans who saw
the Baby Gators go down to a 27-10 defeat at the hands of the Uni University
versity University of Miamis freshman football team last Saturday night at
Florida Field.

Midway through the fourth
quarter, the fans on the East
stands, led by a small contingent
of band members, took up the
cry, We want number 65!'* After
several minutes of this anxious
pleading, and as if in deference
to the fans, Miami frosh coach,
Whitey Campbell obligingly sent
in number 65.
The only trouble was that
there was no number 65 listed on
the Miami roster! Thus, fans
were amused, and not too sur surprised,
prised, surprised, to hear game announcer,
Tom Winstons voice boom out
with, Brazil the ball carrier.
Number 65 on the tackle-
Canes Start Fast
Judging by the first series of
plays, it promised to be a long
night for the Baby Gators. Tak Taking
ing Taking Everett Bennetts kickoff on
his own twelve yard line, Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane left halfback. Mike Har Harrison
rison Harrison returned it fifteen yards to
the Miami twenty-seven to begin
a sustained drive, reminiscent of
the daddy Hurricanes of the days
of Bookman, Oliver, Rouviere,
Bosseler, ft co.
Never relinquishing the ball,
Miami scored in ten plays, right
halfback Robert Elliot culmin culminating
ating culminating the drive with a three yard
burst. Outstanding (day in the
series was the first play from
scrimmage, a twenty-six yard
scamper by Harrison. Elliot add added
ed added the seventh point, and the
Hurricanes had a 7-0 lead with
four minutes later when, several
gone in the game.
Miami scored again less than 1
four minutes later when, several
plays after guard Frank Plaskon
recovered Jack Brazil fumble,
Harrison rammed over from the
two. A bad pass from center
spoiled the extra-point attempt,
and the boys from the Magic
CXty led 18-0.
Florida Scores
Gator fans took hope, however
when after Scotty Dunlop return returned
ed returned the kickoff to the 32, and an
illegal motion penalty set the ball
back to the 27, quarterback Paul
White hit end Bobby Joe Erwin
with a pass on the Miami 37, and
the fleet, red headed speedster
from Jacksonville took it the rest
of the way for the score. The play
covered 73 yards.
The extra point attempt was
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blocked, and the score stood at
13-6, remaining that way till 3:50
of the second period.
At this point, following a Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane punt and three rapid
fumbles, Miami ending up with the
third one, second-string signal
caller Rod Seals counted with a
jaunt from the three, making the
score, 20-6. The half ended thi3
way with the Canes in possession
of the pigskin on the Gator eigh
teen.
Early in the third stanza, the
South Floridians bull like full fullback,
back, fullback, Frank BouffarcL made the
scoreboard read 26-6 by capping
a short drive with a smash from
the three. Miami had obtained po
session of the ball on the Flor Florida
ida Florida twenty-one when Dunlop was
trapped and thrown for a sixteen
yard loss, trying to punt out on
fourth down. Jack Hermans
boot made it 27-6, and the Canes
were through! scoring for the night.
Miami had several other pene penetrations,
trations, penetrations, but loss of the bail on
downs, fumbles, mid penalties
kept them from cashing in. With
1:57 remaining in the third quar quarter,
ter, quarter, Harrison burst through the
middle to score from the twelve
only to have it nullified by a
fifteen yard holding penalty.
In the meantime, the Gators
had counted with a 41 yard pass
play of their own at the 5:31 mark
of the third period. Quarterback
Jimmy Manes threw a screen
pass to halfback Jack Brazil, and
the 186-pounder from New Or Orleans
leans Orleans went the distance.
final Score
The final score of the evening
came on a Manes to Erwin, six
yard pass which followed a 32
yard toss from Manes to Dun Dunlop
lop Dunlop and a three yard journey by
Bob Milby. This time Manes at attempted
tempted attempted the conversion, and it was
true, making the final score Mi Miami
ami Miami 27Florida 19.
Although the Gators surrender surrendered
ed surrendered seven bobbles to the Hur Hurricanes,
ricanes, Hurricanes, their second half show showed
ed showed a decided improvement over
the first, and the entire game
was an improvement over their
first two efforts this season.
As for Miami, the backfield, led
by Jacksonville-bred George Mac-
Intyre, shows that the Hurricanes
will be a potent factor in Flor Florida
ida Florida football for years to come.
One more fact. With twenty twentysix
six twentysix seconds remaining in the con contest,
test, contest, Manes threw a pass that
was intercepted and rim back to
the Miami thirty eight. From
here, Seals ran the clock out in
one play. The interceptor? Who
else? Number 85!

h Final Appearance For Gators Saturday
These eleven seniors will play their last game in Florida uniform Saturday, when the Gators face traditional rival Miami in
the Orange Bowl under the lights. They are: (kneeling, L to r.) Jim Rountree, halfback; Joel Wahl berg, center; captain Charlie Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, tackle; and Ed Sears, fullback, (standing L to r.) Jim Yeats, Dan Pelham, Billy Ayers, ends; Hans Johnson, guard; Ray Mid Midden
den Midden and Don Hicks, tackles; and Howell Boney, guard. (Cartoon by Dave Raney, technical assistance by Duke and Lenore Frye)

Gators Close Season Saturday Night:
Tangle With Traditional Rival Miami

By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
With eleven seniors playing
their final contest in Florida
uniform, Coach Bob Woodruffs
Fighting Gator eleven rings
down the curtain on the 1957
football season against arch-foe
Miami Saturday night in Mi Miamis
amis Miamis Orange Bowl -Stadium.
A record-smashing throng ot
65,000 is expected to be in
attendance wfien the explosive
Gators and the ever-dangerous
Canes butt heads in the 18th
meeting of the intra-state rivals.
Both squads boast records on
the debit side of the ledger.
Florida, closing out a success successful
ful successful season, sports a creditable
5-2-1 record, bowing only to
mighty Auburn and spoiler
Mississippi State, and winning
a scoreless game with Georgia
Tech.
Andy Gustafsons Hurricanes,
wit& Pittsburgh still on tap,
boast of wins over Baylor, Kan Kansas,
sas, Kansas, Villanova, and Florida
State. The transplanted Penn Pennsylvanians,
sylvanians, Pennsylvanians, however, wince
when one mentions losses to
Houston, North Carolina, and
Florida Harriers
Third in SEC Meet
Mississippi State won the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference cross coun country
try country title yesterday morning on a
cold, slippery track in Atlanta,
Georgia. Floridas Gators finished
third.
The Maroons finished far ahead
of the rest of the pack, and,
in all ended up 17 points better
than runnemp Kentucky. Florida,
in third place, was another 25
lengths back, followed closely by
the Auburn squad.
Bobby ODare and Mike Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, the Gators top two compe competitors
titors competitors all season, finished in the
ninth and tenth slots respectively.
Other Florida finishers were Da David
vid David Dollner, Larry White, and
Jack Huennekens.
Coach Walter Welchs charges
close out the season Saturday,
meeting Miami again on the Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes home track. The Gators
swamped the Canes earlier in
the season, on the Gainesville
course.

Maryland, and a 0-0 tie with
the North Carolina State Wolf Wolfpack.
pack. Wolfpack.
Miami Stars
Bright lights for the South
Floridians are two backs, sen senior
ior senior Captain John Varone, a half halfback,
back, halfback, and sophomore quarter quarterbacking
backing quarterbacking sensation Fran Curci.
Varone, out of action for a
pair of contests with a fractur fractured
ed fractured jaw, is the Canes rushing
leader, one of the leading scor scorers,
ers, scorers, and a top-flight pass receiv receiver.
er. receiver. The Boston, Mass., senior
was on his way toward a ban banner
ner banner season when he suffered
the injury, but now seems fully
recovered.
Pint-sized Curci, who rose
irom oblivion to a starting role
this season, holds t£ie Miami to total
tal total offense leadership. The Im Impound
pound Impound signal caller, specializing
in the option play, has been a
thorn in the side of every Mi Miami
ami Miami opponent, and could give
the staunch Gator defense a lot
of trouble.
Backing up Curci and Varone
in the Miami starting backfield
are Joe Plevel at halfback and
fullback Bill Sandie. Plevel is
a floating, breakaway runner,
who holds the Hurricanes long longest
est longest run of the season, an 80-yard
dash against Villanova.
Sandie, understudy to Don
Bosseler last year, has develop;
ed into a first-rate ball carrier
and power runner. He does not.
however, possess the speed that
Bosseler had.
Line standouts for the Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine U. squad are center Ves Vester
ter Vester Newcomb and guard Don
Wallace.
Gators Healthy
The Gators emerged from the

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Georgia Tech fray without ser serious
ious serious injuries, and except for
Joel Wahlbergs bruised knee,
should be in top form.
Perhaps the toughest task the
Miami squad will have to face
up to is stopping the diversi diversified
fied diversified Florida attack. Fullback
Ed Sears, halfbacks Bernie
Parrish and Jim Rountree, and
quarterback Jimmy Dunn give
the Gators a potent punen,
which has been held in check
only by Auburn, the national de defensive
fensive defensive leader.
The Fiorida forward wall will
feature the play of ends Don
Fleming and Dan Pelham, tack tackles
les tackles Charlie Mitchell and Vel
Heckman, guards Asa Cox and
Vic Miranda, and Wahlberg
at the pivot.
The Gators began closed prac practices
tices practices within the confines of Flor Florida
ida Florida Field yesterday, and, as us usual,
ual, usual, Coach Woodruff and his
staff are reported to be cooking
up something special for the
Hurricanes.
Preliminary, tentative odds
make the Gators a three to six
point favorite, but, the odds oddsmakers
makers oddsmakers make narrow or widen
the gap as the week progresses.
Tech Wrecked
Robert Lee Dodd, the genial
head coach and athletic director
at the Georgia Institute of Tech Technology
nology Technology breathed a sigh of relief
at 4:15 last Saturday afternoon,
after the last Florida bid had
fallen short and Tech had lit literally
erally literally backed its way into, a
scoreless deadlock with the
overpowering Florida Gators.
Dodd was quoted as saying
that we were lucky as penal penalties,
ties, penalties, a fumble, and a pair of
narrowly-missed field goals aid-

ed the Yellow Jackets on the
chilly, slippery turf.
Once when Florida had ap apparently
parently apparently scored a touchdown
in the second quarter on a Par Parrish
rish Parrish to Rountree pass, the of officials
ficials officials took it away as they de detected
tected detected a Gator linesman illegal illegally
ly illegally downfield.
Again, in the closing seconds
of the first half the Gators had
the ball, first and goal on tne
Tech seven, but the slippery
oval slipped from Dunns
grasp, and another threat was
thwarted.
A pass interception by Tech
quarterback Fred Brasleton in
the end zone stopped the Gator 3
on another occasion, and Bernie
Parrish muffed his chance to
become a hero again when hi
failed on attempted field goals
of 17 and 31 yards. The last
came with but 16 seconds left
on the scoreboard clock, the ball
sailing inches to the right of the
goal post.
Statistical Winners
In the battle of statistics, the
Gators won the game. They
amassed 250 yards and 12 first
downs, while Tech could muster
but 140 yards on offense and
seven first downs, six of them
in the second half.
Tech never threatened, and,
only once set foot on Florida
soil. Their deepest penetration
came in the final chucker, when
they reached the Florida 46,
but were stopped when Parrish
intercepted a Braselton pass.


HB
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Hes got just one thing uppermost in his mind. The Bell Telephone Companies have a book book-11
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pay or only of security. Reasonable men, how- and Opportunity. Its not sort of thing
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Page 4

Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 26, 1957

Cagers Meet NAS
In Opener Monday

Depending on how soon injured
center, Jim Zinn, will be able to
operate at full strength the Ga Gator
tor Gator varsity basketball team en enters
ters enters its final week of preparation
for the seasons opener with Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Naval Air Station on
December 2.
Although the stitches were re removed
moved removed Monday, It will take this
week of practice before we can
be sure the gash is healed well
enough to let the boy go all out,
according to coach John Mauer.
Joe Hobbs has looked excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally good in practice, as have
many of the other boys, but well
have to get a few games under
our belts before we can be sure
of what we have, said Mauer.
Probable starting line-ups appear
set with Captain Hobbs and Char Charlie
lie Charlie Pike at guards, Jerry Hen Henderson
derson Henderson and Dick Hoban at for forwards,
wards, forwards, and Zinn at center. In
the event that the 6 7 pivotman
is unable to go, soph ace Bob
Sherwood will man the post.
The offense will be the same
as in previous years, Mauer said,
with weaves, set shots, and a fast
break if we can control the back backboards.
boards. backboards. The defense will be the
traditional man-to-man with shifts
for screens.
The Baby Gators also open their
season December 2 with a six
oclock preliminary game. Tenta Tentative
tive Tentative starting line-ups show Frank
Etheridge and Bob Shiver at for forwards,
wards, forwards, Lou Merchant and Paul
Mosney at guards, and Jeff Osborn
at center. They are ably backed

ON THE WAY TO FLORIDA FIELD
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2225 N.W. 6th ST. CORNER OF 23rd BOULEVARD
PHONE FR 2-2225
TUNE-UP WASH LUBE
Everybody meets
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J9IJI Your good times start under the 9
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M m MADISON AVENUE AT 43rd ST., N. Y. 17, N. Y. 9B
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1 \ Other REALTY HOTELS W
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> Harry M. Ariholt, President
_.' 1 11

up by Bill Saba and Ralph De
Los Reyes at forwards, Terry
Davidson and Jim Scott at guards
and John Selle at the pivot.
Both the varsity and the frosh
wil remain in Gainesville over the
Thanksgiving holidays for final
practice sessions and conditioning
drills.
Golfland
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for Everyone
Juit Post Intersection
N.W. 13th & N.W. 6th Sts.
Sales Representative
WANTED
"Students, male and fe female,
male, female, part time, commis commis
commis sion basis. Items chosen
for student appeal. Write,
giving full information, to
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YORK.